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Northern Ohio journal. [volume] (Painesville, Ohio) 1872-1896, December 28, 1872, Image 3

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si Ai t oiciait.
Governor, Edward F. Noyes; term expire
Jantiarv, 1H74. - i
LiuU!uau-Governor,Jaeob ituoller; term ex-'
pires January 1K71.
Secretarvof state, Isaac Sherwood; term ex
pires February 1S73.
Treasurer of State, Isaac Welsh; term expires
February ltTU,
Auditor of State, James Williams; term ex
pire February lsntt.
Comptroller or Treasurer, W. T. Vt ilson; term
expires February 1K!4.
Attorney General, r ran.; is It. Pond; term ex
pires February 171.
Commissioner or Schools. Thomas W. Harvey ;
Term expires January 1615.
lioard of Public. Works, Richard R. Porter,
term expires INi3; Phillip P. Hcrzing; term e
oires 1871;stephen It. Hosiner,teriu expires 1WI3.
i. g. Assessor, Joel Dooliltle. Oilice over
Holcouib & Gould's Tin shop, Main street.
Judge of Common Pleas,
Judge of Probate,
County Clerk,
Slier ill, - - -
Icputy Sheriff,
Recorder, -
1'ro ecuting Attorney, -
County Surveyor,
County Commissioners, -Coroner,
- m. c. c anfikld
- g. n. tcttli
Fjckby Boswokts
. SAiru WIBK
B. D. CHKsxEr
ssimkon c. iiickok
Eli Olds
j4mk3 h. tatlob
Clerk, -Marshal.
Street Commissioner,
Justices of the Peace,
iDflrmary Directors, -
Pbbrt Borworth
h. p. sanfobd
I J. Jebomb
8. K. Gray
I W. W. DisGLrr
Fhasklim Hoob
)Milo IIabris
(J. Cavbndish
(S. T. f.ADD
John McClelland
(Franklin Roojeks
E. E. Spavldiko,
. D. W. Mead,
8. A. Tl61L,
S. R. HorsE.
A. L. TlNKKtt.
IT. C. Bcardsley,
John Cleoo,
John W.
Hold meetings for examination of teachers at
High School Building, Painesville, on the last
Saturday in every month except July and Au
gust, al3 o'clock A. M.
II. C. Beabdblet, President.
John W. Tylkb, Clerk.
From IX. A.M.to7.X P.M.; Sundays IS M to 1 P.M.
Going East, - i 12:01 P.M. and 11 :18 P. M.
Going West, - - 6:40 A. M. and 6:OJ P. M.
Cleveland, (special) - - - 12:56 P. M.
Chardon, - - - - - - - 0 P. M
Middlefield (Mondays and Tuesdays), 7:00 A.M.
mails arrive:
From East, - - 8:40 A. M. and 8:08 P. M.
From West, - - 19.-01 P. M.and 11 :12 P. M.
Cleveland (special), - - - 5:01 P. M.
Chardon, - - - - - - 7:80 A.M.
Middlefleld (Tuesdays and Fridays), 5:00 P. M.
Letters should be left at the Postoffice ONE
Letters will be ready tor delivery one half
hour after trains arrive, except mails received
at night, which will be delivered next morning.
Letters placed in the Ontside letter Box
np to o'clock P. M. will be sent by the night
mails. GEORGE E. PA fNE, P.M.
Dec. 12, 1872.
Lake Shore and Michigan Southern
- Railway,
XT follows until further notice:
I Atlantic Day Cinc'tti Special
STATIONS. Express Express Express N. Y. Ex
Cleveland . 7.43a.m. 11.05a.m. 4.05p.m. 10:20p.m.
Willon'h'v 11.42 a.m.
Painesville &88A.M. 12.01A.V. 5.-01 P.M. 11:12p.m.
Geneva.. .. 12:32P.M.
Ashtabula.. 9.25A.M. 12:50p.M. 5:51p.m. 12.00m.
Girard 10.11a.m. 1:39p.m. :3p.m I2:4ua.m.
Erie 10.40a.m. 2:10p.m. 7:10p.m. 1-15.au.
Sp'lChi Toledo Pacitlc Steam
STATIONS. cagoEx Express Express boat Ex
Erio 8.35a.m. 9.50a.m. 8:!P.M. 1.05a.m.
Ashtabula.. 4.51a.m. 11.42a.m. 5:12p.m. 2.54a.m.
Geneva.... 12:09p.m. 3.10a.m.
Madison.... 12:44p.m.
Perry I2:3i)p.m.
Painesville 5.40A.M. 12:5p.M. 6:02r.M. 4.03a.m.
Willou'h'y 1:26p.m. 4.30a.m.
Euclid 1:51p.m.
Cleveland.. 6.SA.M. 8:20p.m. 7KX)p.m. 5.20A.M
I Ar.at Ashtabula7.10p.m
I Ar.at ClevePnd 8.10a.m.
L'v'sClevcland 4.30 p.m
L'v's Ashtabula 6.33a.m
This train going east passes Painesville at
5:37 P. M. Going west passes Painesville at
7:40 A. JH.
, Chardon, Ohio.
AO. tHWlKK, DENTIST. Office over
Lee's Drug Store, Main st, Painesville, O.
Milwaukee Block, over Lock wood Broth
ers' Store, Painesville. Ohio. 104
a of Musical Instruments, Sheet Music, etc-,
Main street, Painesville, Ohio.
JT the Painesville Cornet Band. Instructions
given on all kinds of Wind and Stringed Instru
ment. Music arranged for any number or kinds
l instruments. Address P. O. Box tart, Paines
rille, Ohio. 104
FURNITURE of all kinds, comer of Main
ami State streets, over French's Grocery, Paines
ville, onio. custom orx a specialty, ixi
Furs, Trunks and Gent's FurBisbiug Goods,
Moodey't old stand, 78 Main street, Painesville,
Ohio. 104
Stationery, Fancy Articles, WaU Paper,
Etc., Eh, Main street, Painesville, Ohio. 104
SALE Dealer in all kinds of Photographer's
stock. Frames. Ac- at Clapsadel's old rooms,
Main street. 104
J ames Current, Prop. Omnibus to all trains
in town, vtithout exception. 87 Main st. 70
All business entrusted to mis will be
promptly attended to. " 10
JOHN CAVES DISH Attorney at Law,
Office Second Story Wilcox Block. 128
Counsellor at Law. Collections prompt
ly attended to. Office, Moodey's Block, Paines
ville, onio.
id dealers in nan
Ac- Milwaukee
t 1 TAILORS, and dealers in Hats, Caps,
urnishing Goods,
Painesville, Ohio.
, LOR, in the Store lately occupied by
Fisher, Painesville, Ohio. 101
book. aiNnnur.
a Blank Book Manufacturer, third floor, cor
ner of Main and St Clair Sts. Painesville, O. 104
V V in all kinds of Pine and Hemlock Lum
ber, Shingles, Lath, Posts, Dressed Flooring
Siding, Ac Office 8U0 Stale at, Painesville, 0. 104
J - PATH1ST and Surseon. Office over Hol-
couib A Gould's Hardware Store, No. 77 Main
street, Painesville, Ohio. Office hours 7 to 8 A.
M.:8to4 and 7 to 8 P. M. Residence corner of
Jackson and St, Clair streets. 104
THIST, Young's Block, Painesville, Ohio.
Office hours 7 to 8 A. M.. 8 to 4 and 7 to 8 P. M.
Residence Stock well House. 104
H. EiCSE, M. D Office in Damon's
Block, Kirtland, Ohio. Office hours from
m. to 12 and from 1 to 5 p. M. A (rood
stock of Drugs constantly on hand. Prescrip
tions carefully compounded. 107
BOARDING HOCSE, No. 204 State st.
D. BENNETT, Proprietor. Large rooms,
good accommodations, and not two minutes'
walk from Main street. - 90
Hi who sprinkles ashes on his slippery
pavements is a benefactor of bis race.
On Monday next, Jan. 1st, four deacons
Said Kate to her new husband, "John,
W hat rock does true love spilt upont"
Quoth John, and grinned from ear to ear,
' t he rock of yonder cradle, dear 1"
If it takes a pint' of whisky to make a
man sleep, how many will it take to
"wake" him?
L'v's Cleveland 6. 30a.nl
L'v'b Erie 4.05 p.m.
Ar. at Erie 10.30 a m
Ar.atClevel'nd 8.05p.m.
Is New Years called a holiday because
of the large quantities of holly used then
for decorative purposes?
This train going west passes Painesville at
:51 P. M. Going east passes Painesville at 7:48
A. M.
The Special Chicago Express rnns daily except
The 7:45 a. m. train from Cleveland and the
. S :b0 . m. train from Erie runs on Snndnvs.
CHAS. PAINE.Gen'i Sup't
Sow-a-days pedestrians are literally
those who stand in slippery places, and
have to take heed lest they fall.
Painesville and Tonnsatown Rail
follows until further notice:
Wb are under obligations to R. A. Barns,
who, while on a short visit home, laid upon
our desk files of Indianapolis papers.
LeaveB Chardon 0:45 4:00 10:30
" Clark's 6:57 4:12 10:50
" Little Monntaiu... 7:05 4:20 10:58
" Concord 7:00 4:24 110
Viaduct..". 7:21 4:30 11 24
Arrives at Painesville ,. 7:2T 4:40 11:35
Leaves Painesville 8:00 6:21 2:00
" Viaduct 0:04 6:25 2:10
" Concord 8:10 5:37 2:28
Little Mountain .. 8:20 5:45 8:38
" Clark's. 8:28 -.5:49 2:46
Arrives at Chardon 8:40 8:01 8:05
W are requested to say that the music
given on Christmas, by the choir of St.
James' church, will be repeated on Sun
day next.
On the evening of January 1st the Men
tor Police Club are to have a meeting for
the election of officers. See the advertisement.
From Saturday last, which was the
shortest day in the year, the days will
continue to grow longer until the twenty-
first of June next.
Connects with Lake Shore Trains, East and
West at 7:33 A. M., and at 4:58 and 6:00 P. M.
Chief Engineer and Superintendent.
Slkighino appears to be excellent, and
despite the severe cold, the merry sound
of jingling bells rings out right merrily
through the crisp air.
Pastor. Services on Sunday at 10 A.
M. aud 7P. M. Church Conference on Thurs
day evening nt 7i o'clock. Bible Service, to
wliirh old and young arc invited, at 12 o'clock
M. W alter C. Tisdel. superintendent.
ST. JAMES CHUUCII Rector, Thomas B.Wells,
-2(U State street. Services 10W A. M. and 1M
P. M. Sunday School at 12. P. M. Horace
Steele, Superintendent.
M. E. CHURCH Younians, Pastor. Services
every Sabbath at iu; a. m. ana -iy, i: jh,
Sabbath School meets at 12 i P. M. E. S. Young,
G.Smith, Conductor. Miss L. Whitmore, Guar
dian. Services saooatn at 1J A. M.
Services atl0 A. M. and tfi P.M.
Sabbath School at 12" P. M. V. D. Hyde,
Superintendent r-rayer jjieeiiug on a nursuay
evening at iy, o ciock.
THE BAPTIST CIIURCn Pastor, T. R. Peters,
Services at 10 A. M. and 7 P. M. Sabbath
Kchvl at. 1-2 M. ('. E. Brink. Superin
tendent. Prayer Meeting every Thursday eve
ning at i o'ciock.
ST. MARY'S CHURCH,(Catholic) John Tracev,
Pastor. Services everv Sundav at 8 A. M..
10U A. M. and Tj P. M. Sunday School at 2
O'CLOCK ST. ill.
Library Rooms 71 Main street. Prayer Meet
ing every Tuesday evening.
TEMPLE LODGE, No. 28, F. and A. M. Paines
ville. Meets the second and touvtli Thursdays
in eacn moui.ii. v . u- , uwu, j,.
Meets the llrst and third Thursdays in each
n.nnth. K. W. Kellv. M. E. 11. P.
lA rsisvlt.I.B t:OITNClL,. No. 2:1. RovhI and
Select Masters. Meets Fridays after the llrst
Thursday m eacn montiu j. m, enjamin,'A'
I. G. M.
WIT.T.OTTfillBY LODGE. No. 802. F. and A. M.
Willoneliby. Stated Communications on the
second and fourth Tuesdays in each month,
W. II. Turner, W. M.
T.ATCK SHORE LODGE. No. 807. Madison,
Stated Communications every second and
fourth Saturdays of each month. M. O
Vrston. W. M.
PAINESVILLE LODGE, No. 412. Meets on the
second and fourth Saturdays of each month
E. W. Kelly, W..M.
I. O. O. F.
CORNUCOPIA LODGE, No. 212, meets Tuesday
cveuiuvs. Officers S. Andrews, N. G.; W.
Doran, V. G.; J. Wilson, R.-S.; C. O.
P. S.j 1). W. Mead, Treas.
UNION ENCAMPMENT, No. 40, meets every
alternate weunesaay evening, unicers mj.
Varris,,C. P.; W. Doran, H. P.; U.K. Morse,
s, w.; ii mncncii, .1. w.: c. o. Child
Scribe: D. w . Mead. 'Areas.
XvA- frovisions, mit, ionieciioiieries, c,
S3 Main street, rainesvuie, uuio. ikh
. cc-lMKSI AND PROVISIONS of all kinds.
Cash paid for Butter and Eggs and all kinds of
rrouuee. Aiest oi riourunu iutu Kcptvttusui-iii.-ly
on hand. No. 130 State street, Paiuesvillo,
vino. m
pvANT'.F.II UROS General Wholesale
AJ anil Retuil dealers in Flour, Feed, Grain
and Provisions, No.ira state st,, Puinesville, 0,07
During the early partot the week there
was a rumor that'"Gabe Freer," an oldin
ebriate, living here, had been frozen to
death on Saturday night, but as nothing
further has been discovered about it, the
report was probably a canard.
Fur capes are more in fashion . than
usual for masculine heads. Sealskin ap
pears to be the most in vogue. Much ol it
is brought from Alaska, where all the
seal's kin must eventually be destroyed
to meet the exigencies of modern fashion.
On Sunday last the funeral services of
George C. Darrow, who died at the Xew
burg Asylum on Friday last, were held.
The deceased had been insane for over
four years having been only eighteen
years of age when his reason first became
Thr night-watch continues to report
the finding of business houses with the
doors unfastened. Ou Saturday night the
feed store of Messrs Teachout & Bacon
aud the clothing establishment of Messrs
Lockwood Bros, were both left unlocked.
The officers received from the former firm
two sacks of flour and trom the latter a
couple of handsome scarfs as reward.
Gkorgk Young, an old colored man,
who has lived here for many years and who
was known to probably every one in town',
died seven days since.
On Monday evening next, the Dramatic
Club give the second of their entertain
meats, with the "Maniac Lover" and "The
Serious Family" as the bill.
Clkveland deserves the medal. News
from there furnishes the authentic report
that Samantha is dead, and that Jcke in
his sorrow cannot be comforted.
The X. O. Journal says: The incor
porated village of Painesville has filed
with the County Commissioners a petition
praying that proper steps be taken to se
cure the annexation of Fairport and "the
adjacent country." In that case, we had
better look out, or first thing we know, we
will be taken in. Western liesene Times.
No; we propose to leave out those sec
tions which have already been sufficiently
"taken in."
As a marked example of that smooth
aud elegant style of diction which is so em
inently, characteristic of certain favored
writers,we republish the following extract
from an editorial (J) in the Painesville
"On . Monday morniug we found the
steam pipes connected with our Engine
and Press all froze up and burst."
"Froze up and burst"' is especially
Thi large attendance at the last meet
ing of the Painesville Literary Club
showed that there was no abatement in
the general interest towards the enter
tainment furnished by its members. The
exercises throughout were interesting.
The appointments for this Friday even
ing are as follows: Leading Disputants,
3. W. Tyler and Horace Alvord; Reading,
E. P. Branch; Essay, Mr. Grant; optional
exercises,. Albert Pepoou.
On Friday evening last, the Painesville
Chapter, No. 40, K. A. M., held their regu
lar election, with the lollowing results:
Comps, Daniel Warner, J r., H. P.
" John Dickinson, E. K.
" M. L. Root. E. S.
" John W. Spencer, C. H.
- H. F. Bates, P. S.
" M. W. Tuttie, R.A. C.
" Walter Lamphier, M . 3 V.
" John H. Thomas, M. 2 V.
" O.G.Tuttle, M. 1 V.
- Wm. Hadeler. Treas.
W. 8. Stacv, Secv.
" V H. N. Buys, Guard.
The following marriage licenses hare
been issued since last week aud Judge
Tuttie reports business as brisking up a
little: - .
Frank Weeks and Rosetta A. Brooks.
Charles Cam and Lydia R. Bedell.
John S. Eberhart and Ella J. Payne.
Mortimer Pepoon and Lettie Abbey.
Frank A. Warner and Anna E. Man
Jane Hildreth and Cbauncey l'.all.
George O. Baker and Mira H. Merrill.
Edmund A. Crain and Elmira Hadden.
S. A. Donsmore and Miss M. A. Arm
James . ayior ana Caroline . messer.
Jos. G. Pancost and Esther M. Bacon.
Thb Pioneer citizens of Madison town
ship hold a re-union in Kellogg's Hall, to
day Tuesday to which all residents of
the township, over sixty years of age, are
invited. A dinner will be provided and
no doubt it will be an occasion of enjoy
ment to all who attend. We wish these
re-unions or assembling together of the
"old folks'' were more frequent. Certain
ly there can be no more social or pleasant
enjoyment. Painesville Telearaph.
All of which wonld be a very fair an
nouncement, except that there was no
such affair took place. Our weakly, but
still brilliant friend.' must not forget its
spectacles when looking over the ex
changes. The re-union will take place
next Tuesday.
We are informed that the M,. E. Church
of this place hasappointed a coammittee
consisting of the pastor Rev. J. S. You
nians, and Messrs C. C. Jennings and Eli
S. Young, to examine and report a ptan
for a new church to be ejected by that de
nomination during the coming season. It
is proposed to expend about fifty thousand
dollars upon the new structure and the
committee have already visited several
places Ui their tour of inspection. We be
lieve that it is not yet decided whether to
build upon the site now occupied by their
church or upon that given to them by
the late Wm. Young and situated on the
corner of Mentor avenue and Wood St.
Tbe Band.
We have so frequently urged the neces
sity of some practical and substantial
manifestation, on the part of the public,
of their appreciation of our band that it
seems difficult, now, to find any new ar
gument or persuasion to bring forward.
Just at the present, time, however,
when an effort is being made to secure
this result we cannot but assist all that
we may by urging the necessity of prompt
response to any call that may be made in
order to secure the continuaance of the
organization. Messrs. J. B. Kilbourne and
R. K. Paige are at work to secure a suffi
cient amount of subscriptions and we
trust that all will feel themselves able and
willing to respond to the appeal. Our
baud has long been a source of pride to us
and of envy to our neighbors and while
never in better training or discipline than
now yet its dissolution is certain unless
sufficient support is guaranteed for the
coming year.
Although birds of the parrot family
are not supposed to be eligible as articles
of food, yet on Christinas day many lanii-
lies were known to have turkey and cook
it too. :
A rash person who daily dares the dau-
girs to which keen wits are subject,
wants to know whether the author of
"Round the Clock" couldn't square the
Give It room according to its strength,
and the Telegraph is fearful on local items
clipped from Postoffice regulations and
marriage notices in the pre-Raphaelite
A show traveling under t he remarkably
euphonious name of the Klralfy Humpty-
Dumpty Combination is, as we see by the
Cleveland Herald, to open here on the 6th
of January. -
Thb Telegraph excels In its personals.
Indeed much ol its present brilliant rep
utation is due to the skill and delicate
tact with which it has been accustomed to
handle those somewhat difficult items.
Last Saturday atternoon some cruel
brute fastened a horse to a post on St.
Clair street, and left it there all night ex
posed to the bitter cold. Mr. Morse found
it in the morning, almost benumbed, and
put it in a stable.
The renewal of subscriptions must be a
somewhat notable occurrance at the Tel
egraph office at least the proprietors
make a local note .and thus attempt to
give the matter publicity every, time such
an event occurs.
The recent severe-cold weather proved
too much for our aged friend, the Tele
graph. The steam pipes connected with
its engine "all froze up and burst," and
What with "rheumatiz" and the infirmities
incident to advanced life, the poor, dear
.old sufferer was unable to send out its
weakly offering auy where near on time
Well, well ! "such is life."
the man himself was in bed.' "ith the
assistance of the steward the door was
broken in, when it was discovered that
Folwell was dead. For some time previ-
our to his death Mr. Folwell bad been in
the habit of using hydrate of chloral as a
sedative and a vial, in which there still
remained a portion of this drug showed
that he must have accidentally taken an
overdose and thus caused his death.
Tbe deceased was a young man of good
busiuess powers and of an open,free dispo
sition which rendered him a favorite with
all who knew him. He left a wife and
child the latter a beautiful girl of about
five years of age who left left on Sunday
afternoon to aecomjiauy his remains to
Cambridge Pa.,, near which place his
parents reside.
"If Tbe Coat Fits, Put It On."
Every community is cursed by the
presence of a class of people who make it
their business to attend to everybody's
affairs but their own. Such people are the
poorest specimens of humanity which ex
ist upon this blighted earth. It is well
known that almost every person is some
times disposed to speak evil of others, and
tattling is a sin from which very few can
claim to be exempt. But the object of this
present article is to speak of that distinct
class of tattlers who make tale bearing
the constant business of their lives. They
pry into tbe private affairs of every family
in the neighborhood; they know the exact
state of one's neighbor's faults, and no
blunder or misdemeanor ever escapes
their watchfulness. They are well posted
upon everything connected with courtship
aid matrimonj and know who are troing
to marry whom, and can guess tbe exact
time by every movement of parties sus
pected of matrimonial intentions, and it
there is the slightest chance to create a
disturbance, excite jealousy, or "break up
match." they take advantage of it and
do all in their power to keep people' in a
state of constant vexation. They glide
quietly from gentleman to lady, from
mother to daughter, from father to son
and into tbe ears of all they pour their
bitter whispers of slander and abuse, and
at the same time pretend to be the most
sincere friends of those they talk to. Their
nauseous pills of slander are sugar coated
with smiles and with words of friendship.
Tattlers are confined to no particular class
and they operate in all. We find them
among the rich and the poor "upper
ten" and "lower million" in, the church
and out ot it. They are people who have
no higher ambition than to be well in
formed in regard to other people's private
business, to retail scandal to their neigh
bors, and to exult in fiendish triumphs
over the wounded feelings and bruised
hearts of their innocent victims.
We regret to state that our venerable
friend and neighbor, Mr. Ira Webster,
was so severelv injured by a tall at the
depot, on Tuesday of last week, that
ne uas since oeen connneu to uis nouse,
though now improving. Geauga Demo
crat. We are informed that one day last week.
Friday it is thought, two men stopped at
the store of M. E. Hyner, at Unionville,
under tbe pretense of purchasing goods.
While one was pricing articles and keep
ing Mr. H.'s attention diverted, the other
went out and to tbe barn of Mr. H. and
captured two harnesses On the the same
day Juunuge Warner, n,sq.,oi unionvine,
lost a harness, supposed by the same
thieves. The harnesses were missed soon
after being taken, and active search
made, but the thieves escaped with their
plunder. Geneva Times.
On the evening of the 16th hist., at their
residence in Huntsburg, was celebrated
the twentieth anniversary of the marriage
of Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Adams, about eighty
of their friends and relatives being pres
ent to enjoy with them the happy anniver
sary of the happy "twenty years ago.". .
ir any person minks cuaruon nas not
grown during the past year, they will be
convinced that such is the case, for re-
centlv a new comer could not recognize
tbe place where he got druuk last summer.
Miss iselie jiestor can sing one piece,
piav the Fisher's Horn Pipe with her right
hand, and Yankee Doodle with her left,
keeping excellent time and tune in the
performance of the three pieces Mr.
Chas. Hayden. while chopping in the
woods on Wednesday last, accidentally
cut his foot very badly, severing one of the
large arteries on the top of his foot, and
partially severing the bones of the foot.
. . . we notice mat jur. uarraiicn nas ad
vertised for fifty teams to work upon the
railroad. Western Reserve Times.
Forsome time Mr. Geo. W. Painton. son
of Mr. William S. Painton, a well-known
citizen of Akron, has been feeling unwell,
but on Saturday last he left the city for
his home in Streetsboro, Portage comity,
seeming in better spirits and condition
than for several weeks previous. Upon
arriving at his own house he ate supper as
usual, and passed the evening in conver
sation with his wife and her brother and
his children. About 9 o'clock the. family
started for bed, and Mr Painton went intb.
the kitchen for some purpose. He had
scarcely entered the room when he fell
over, ana by the time his family could
reach hiin all was over. .Few in Akron
have any faith in the Atlantic Short Line
while no one can be found in Canton to
put ar.y confidence in tbe scheme. The
Deoule iu our sister city have made un
their mind to have the Valley road and
will listen to nothing that is likely to rob
them of this vastly need improvement
Last evening wane tawara tsogen, a
worker in wire who lives on North High
street near Furnace street, was bending
a piece of that material a bit broke en and
fell upon the floor. In his search for it,
some chance threw it up from the floor in
to his left eye, instantly depriving it of
the power of sight. Akron Beacon.
Christmas at Home.
On Wednesday but little stir in the
streets and but few people to be seen.
proved that all were enjoying the holi
day in the good old way at home. Ser
vices were held in nearly all the churches,
and in most there were special services
suitable for the commemorative festival,
for whose observance they were gathered.
With a wide difference, and yet a great
similarity, all these were so much as they
have ever been, that it were useless, even
bad we the space, to attempt any detailed
On Christmas eve the children of nearly
all the churches were made the recipients
of various tokens and memorials, and we
believe that every denomination, except
the Congregational, had Christmas trees
and merry reunions at that time. The
latter church, however,for several reasons,
concluded to postpone its observance of
the holiday season until New Year's eve,
at which time there will be every effort
made to render the occasion an enjoyable
one to all who attend.
Many of our readers will remember the
agent of the Weed Sewing Machine, who
has, for nearly a year, superintended the
business of the company in this place and
with the feefing which a sudden death
ever inspires, will be (shocked to learn of
bis death at Cleveland on Saturday last.
On Friday afternoon Mr. Folwell went
to the city for the purpose of transacting
some business with Messrs Fisher &, Son
the general agents of the machine at that
point. In the evening and after making
a business engagement with these gentle
men for the following morning, he went
to the Forest City House and registered
for the night. After he bad retired noth
ing was heard of Mm until about three
o'clock Saturday afternoou, when tbe
clerk was notified by a chamber-maid
that the room was locked, and that she
was unable to enter to make the bed. An
attache of tbe establishment was sent up
to see what the matter was, and, climbing
up on the transom, he looked over and
saw that the gas was burning brightly, the
man's clothes were lying on the floor, and
Ladies come and see for yourselves that
our stock of Silks, YelvetsBlack Alpacas,
Ac, is the largest in town.
P. Pratt & Co.
Mens, womens and childrens Artie Over
Shoes; a large assortment.
7S-2 T.P.White.
We have a full stock ot Black Gold
Mixed, Green, Gray Plumb and Xary Blue
Repellents. P. Pratt & Co.
Laties call and see the handsomest
Button and Lace Boot, the latest style and
perfect beauty. - T. P. White.
A full line of Dress Goods in all the fash
ionable styles und shades just received.
' P. Pratt & Co.
Every variety of Ladies' Furs, Muffs
and bands just received at T. S. Paddock's
No. 221 Superior street, Cleveland, O. 63
We keep the ever popular brand of Bon
net and Doof d' France in black Gros
Grain Silks. Ladies come and look at
at them. P. Pratt & Co.
Ladies' Furs in every style and every
price, from the most costly set down to the
cheapest, can always be found in endless
varieties atT. S. Paddock's", 221 Superior
street, Cleveland, O. 03
$1,000 Reward is offered by the proprie
tor of Dr. Pierce's Golden Medicai Dis
covery for a medicine that will equal it in
the cure of Bronchitis, severe Coughs, and
the early Stages of Consumption. 612
Sure cure for the Epizootic There
is no such thing knoWh; but this fact
should not keep people from going to P.
Pratt & Co'sfor dry goods. Remember
they will not be undersold.
Hats, Caps, Gloves and Furs, in all the
latest Fall and Winter styles, now being
constantly received and opened at the well
known store of T. S. Paddock, 221 Supe
rior street, Cleveland, O. - 63
We have the largest and best selected
stock ot English French and American
cloths for Gents, now tu Lake Co., and
have superior faculties for making them
up in first-class sty le-: i - .
P. Pratt & Co.
If you don't want to disgust every
body with your offensive breath, cure
your Catarrh upon which it depends. $500
reward is offered by'the proprietor of Dr.
Sage's Catarrh which he cannot cure. It
is sold by druggists. 611
Cusp ado res, Fancy Spittoons, Flower
pots and covers, Fancy Match Safes, Stat
uettes, Paper Weights, Ivy Stauds, Cigar
Holders, Card Receivers.Children's Toys,
Motto Mings and tbe best assortment of
Christmas goods ever opened here at
75 . , 8.P. Chesney's.
The purest and sweetest Cod-Liver Oil
is Hazard & Caswell's, made on the sea
shore, from fresh, selected livers, by Cas
well Hazard & Co., New York. It is ab
solutely pure and sweet. Patients who
have once taken it prefer it to all others.
Physicians have decided it superior to
any otthe ot heroi Is in market. 12w"3
If you feel dull, drowsy, debilitated,
have frequent headaohe.mouth tastes bad,
poor appetite, and tongue coated, you are
suffering from Torpid Liver or "Bilous
ness," and nothing will cure it so speedily
and permanently as Dr. Pierce's Golden
Medical Discovery. Sold by all drug
gists. 610
Those desiring any and every variety
of Plain and Fancy Job Printing, will find
it to their advantage to call at the Jour
nal Job Office before closing a bargain
elsewhere. With a full line of material
and a corps "of competent workmen, the
proprietors feel safe in guaranteeing satis
faction in every instance.
C napped hands, tace, rough skin, pirn-
plees, ringworm, salt rheum, and other
cutaneous affections cured and the skin
made soft and smooth, by using the Juni
per Tar Soap, made bv Caswell, Hazard
& Co.. New York. Be certain to get the
Juniper Tar Soap, as there are many
worthless imitations made with common
tar. 12wT3.
For your Fall and Winter purchases of
Hats, Caps, Furnishing Goods, Muffs and
"all sich," go'o T. S. Paddock's, No. 221
Superior street, Cleveland. A superior
stock kept constantly on hand, and prices
guaranteed to be as low as the lowest.
Satisfaction warranted in every instance.
Don't fail to call. 63
tosOO Reward,
Somewhere on Main street or the Park
a gold badge set with jet. The body of
the pin is composed of the two Greek let
ters Zeta and Psi and has a name engrav
ed upon the back. Any person who has
found it or who can give any information
that will lead to its recovery will be liber
ally rewarded by calling at, or writing to,
this office. Being a keepsake and memen
to a reward would be paid for its re
covery much greater than its mere intVin-
tic value would warrant.
NAYLOR MESSER On Christmas day, by
Kev. S. B. Webster, at his residence, James S.
Naylor and Caroline L. Messer, all of Paines
by Rev. S. R. Webster, at the residence of the
bride, in Perry, Frank A. Warner, of Madison,
and AnnarE. Manchester, of Ferry.
Journal Office, Dec S7th 6 P. M.
The flour trade has heen brisk throughout the
week, priees were uehangoil until near the close
when an advauce of 25 per cent, on all grades
was established aud sustained
The wheat market closes a shade higher and
firm, but owing to the extreme cold weather
very little of this or any other grain is coming
to market j list now.
Corn and oats remain firm but unchanged.
XX Spring Wheat Flour...
XX lied Winter do . . .
XXX Amber do ...
XXX White do ...
Rve do ...
Graham Flour per bbl .
Buckwheat Flour ner bbl. .
Corn ileal. 95.00 tton 1 40
Shorts 24.00"f(ton 1 30
Chop Feed, 95.00 f ton 140
z no
- 1 25
8 tb
9 75
- 11 95
1 95
- 10 00
19 00 .
Sale ner bbl. . .
No. 1 Mackerel, per bbl. .
No. 1 White Fish, per J,' bbl.
No. 1 Trout, per-Ji bbl
Potatoes, SO
White Wheat. 1 55
Red Wheat 1 43
Buckwheat 90
Rve -. 5-
Corn, shelled.... 50
Corn, ear, New,s 70 lbs .... 40
.rats, 3.-1
Butter 95
Lard S
Cheese, 14
Tallow 8
Chickens, a lb 8
Hams 19
Shoulders '. 8
Dressed Hogs.
Dried Apples .
- 13 Oil
6 50
- 5 40
1 75
1 65
1 00
4 75 -
5 00t 00 -
. 95
1 502 75
IB .
Hay 14 00
Journal Office, Dec 90, 1879.
Trade is 'generally quiet land there is less
doing in financial circles, The demand for dis
counts is comparatively light, and depositors
were not depleting their balances, as the imme
diate needs of the holiday season have passed,
and the disposition is strong to keep accounts as
full as possible at the commencement of the
year. As a whole we may consider tbe market
in a more comfortable condition both for cur
rency and eastern exchanjpe.
Tbe following are the closing prices for Coin
and Securities :
" Buvinsr
Gold tlla
Silvei: large 107
Silver small 105
Sixes of 18S1 coup 117X
nve-rwenties usnz) ex-coup 11134
Five-Twentiesl(1864) e.v-cou.o 111K
Five-Twenties (18B5) ex-cou. (old). Ill
Five-Twenties (18A5)ex-coup(new) .115
r ive-i weniies ubo coup m
Five-Twenties (1868) coud 116!.:
Ten-Forties ex-conp 109
Canton 100
Western Union 80Jf
Qnicksilver 45
Adams' Express ... its
Wells Fargo Ex. .Si
Amer. Mer. Union. 67 J4
United States Ex.. 79,'j
Pacific Mail 73
N. Y Central...... 99
Erie. 604
do. preferred... 76 w
Harlem -...114
no preierrett.
Michigan cent. .
Cleve. & Pitts . . .
North Western . .
do li referred. .
St. Paul
do preferred . .
Hartford &Eric.
. . .115
. 86
54 'i
New Jersey Cent. 101 vr
Wabash 74
do. preferred.. 85
Fort Wayne 94
Terre Haute 14
do preferred 40
Chi. & Alton Ill
do preferred... 119;j
Ohio. Miss.. 48Ji
C. C. C. & 1 99
Burl'n & Qnincy . .136
Lake Shore. B3j
Indiana Central.. 86;;
Illinois Central. . .122,'i
Union Pacific 37i
Cent. Pac Bonds. .109
Union Bonds 'Mi
Del.& Lackaw'a.. 99
Western Reserve Cheese" market.
The following are billing prices of dealers up
on orders, prices paid by the same to producers
being from lc to 1 4'c lower.
HrDSON. Cheese VYcLWc hillinc rates. Verv
little shipping, and market dull. Butter 95c.
SOLON. We onote nrices nnsteadv at, 1213
bitvincr. billinar 13(314. Butter stead v at 25ta
9c ----- -
Ravenna.- Market is ouiet. Orders are filled
at 1415c. for prime factory.
Wellington. Billiuir nrices of factorv are
ranging from 14)i to 15c. Dealers are paying 12
19 for same unboxed.
AURORA. Market' verv oniot and dull with
billing prices nominally at 13)i &14Ji.
Cleveland, O., Dec 97, 1379.
One of the heaviest snow storms ever known
in lhis latitude, in addition to the dullness that
always follows Christmas, has had a tendency
to bring down the movement in the general
market to the lowest point; in fact there has
been so little done that we have occasion to make
but few changes in prices of leading articles of
trade, and most of the changes in figures are of
a nominal character, and are included in the
prices curent below.
In the general markets weJ"quotc in full, as
Flour. The demand continues fairlv active
and prices are 25c. higher on white city made.
City made XXX White
a a .Amoer.
" XX Red No. 1
' X Red No. 9
Country mada XX White
- A Keti antt Amber.
" X Red
A record of deaths among seamen and
loss of life on the lakes the past season, as
published in tbe Inter-Oeean, shows an
aggregate of 210, which is less by 61 than
the season of 1871. The causes of death
were as follows: Natural causes, 10: ac
cidentally killed, 10: drowned, ISO: shot
by a captain, i. rota i, 210.
The Sas?inaw Enterarize of the 16th has
thefollowiug: A party of sixty sailors,who
were frozen in in the Straits of Mackinaw
on several vessels ducing this month,
reached Sheboygan a few days ago. They
succeeded by some means in getting word
from the latter place to Crawloru, on the
L. & . it. K.. mat tney wisnea trans
portation by this road. A train was to have
left Crawford yesterday for the extreme
northern end of the track, to meet and
bring the party through.
Tbe Milwaukee Wisconsin, estimated the
number of vessels lost during the season
at 748, and $2,088,000 as the aggregate dam
ages ot the more serious uisasters. auu
loss bv minor disasters, such as tbe loss
of deck loads, canvas, outfits, collisions,
etc.. and the total amount will be swelled
to nearly f 3,2o0,00. Such is the record of
1872. The list is nearly as large as that of
ISO!), and tbe destruction ot nronertv but
little less than in That year. May, Sep
tember, October and November were the
most destructive months, tbe damages in
November alone being upwards 01 xi,ouu,-
$1,00. One dollar goods, at Lee's. 76-1
"MoustkcheCups from 75c. to $5.00 at
75 S. P. Chesney's.
Thk$1,00 goods at Lee's are going fast.
Do not delay. 76-1,
Do not fail to see the the goods at Lee's,
beiug sold for $1,00. 76-1
Bureau Sets from $1.25 to $10.00 at
75 S. P. Chesney's.
Osk Dollar goods at Lee's, the best for
the price. 76-1.
Bkfork buying ; presents, seethe $1,00
goods at Lees. 76-1
Parian, Bohemian, Belgian aud China
vases at 75 S. P. Chesney's.
c hii.dhkn's Tea and Dinner Sets at
from 25c to $7.50 at 75 8. P. Chesney's
Smokiso Sets from $1.50 to $7.50 at
75 S. P. Chesney's.
Fancy Lamps and the celebrated Ger
man Student's Lamps for sale only at
75 S. P. Chesney's
Fancy Tea and Coffee Cups from 75c to
$5.00 at 15 S. P. Chesney's.
China, Glass, Ironstone and Yellow
Ware, Table Cutlery, etc., at old prices at
75 s. P. Chesney's
Vasks ut from 50c to $7.50 per pair at
75 S. P. CheBney's.
Fou everything in the line of Fall Hats,
go to Paddock's, 221 Superior street.
Cleveland. O. 63
Jlessrs Jas. W. Carson & Co., 207 Supe.
rior St., Cleveland, Ohio, call the atten
tion of the people of this city, to the very
large assortment of boys and youths ready
made clothing, which they are offering at
low prices ; also a full stock of mens' busi
ness and dress suits, ready made, equal to
custom work. This house make a speci
ality of ready made overcoats, in all graders
from the lowest to the highest prices. We
believe it is cheaper and easier to get
your supply of clothing in this way, than
in any other. Remember that we oner the
largest stock in the city, from which to se
lect, and respectfully invite inspection of
the same. Jas. W. Carson & Co.
' 63-13.
Painesville, Sep. 19th, 1871,
To Proprietors of Northern Ohio
Journal Gentlemen: Allow me again,
through your paper of so much interest, a
few remarks in regard to food:
Food for man eonsists of vegetable and
animal substances, and all of these spe
cies which can be digested and converted
into 'chyle, support the body. Animal
substances are the identical matter of the
human body, and contain more nutriment
than vegetable. Vegetable substances
are tbe rough material out of which blood
is made; animal the manufactured. Ani
mal matter undergoes, in the organs of
digestion, a kind of solution or separation
into the proximate principles of the hu
man body; The vegetable substances are
obliged to undergo decomposition or chem
ical analysis to a greater or less extent.
And tbe questiou still remains to be set
tled whether animal or vegetable food is
best adapted to the health and longevity
of many. The health and longevity of the
inhabitants of some of our eastern States,
and particularly in tbe country towns,
who live upon a mixture of animal and
vegetable substances (the latter predom
inant), are not surpassed by the inhabi
tants of any other part of the world. It
certainly is a principle established, that a
vegetabls diet prevents inflammatory dis
eases, orstate of the body which disposes
it to inflamation. And the best means we
have is vegetable diet to check and reduce
inflamation. Certainly there are those
who live where no vegetable can grow,
and this proves we can subsist upon ani
mal food, but what we know about their
diseases or length of lives 110 man hardly
covets. It is a remarkable fact, so far us
chemical discoveries go, that the system
may be nourished as well by vegetable as
animal food, as the proximate principles
of blood are contained in each for the
vegetable tibrine, albumen and enscine
are all composed of tbo same chemical
elements as animal fiberine albumen and
caseine, viz: Carbon, hydrogen, nitro
gen, and oxygen, with a small portion
ot sulphur. Thus the inactive and seden
tary world is more healthy with less meat,
also the laborious world do well in mod
el atlon of the same.
At some future time I will extend my
remarks upon food and digestion.
I am, very truly, yours,
Joseph Johnson.
Standard Hehbai. Remedies.
. 9 75
. .9 95
. '.'.S 25 8 50
...8 75(3 9 00
...8 OuS 8 50
...7 ooia 7 50
. . .1 00d 7 75
Rye Flour The market is steady and prices
are firm. We quote 5 oo5 25.
Buckwheat Flocr With verv light stock in
the market, prices are firm. We quote prime
western per bbl. at 9 009 50. and 4 755 00 per
cwt. for New York and Pennsylvania.
Mill Feed There is more active demand
and prices are firm. We quote: shorts 18 00;
coarse middlings 90 00; second line do. 94 00; line
26 00. .
Wheat Quiet. No. 1 red winter snot hold nt
1 70 to 1 71 ; No. 9 do. at I 61 to 1 62; No. 1 Mil-
mini; :ifiiii ai i w.
CORN Steady. Old low mixed held at 46c:
high mixed at 47c; new ears at 41c; and vellow
at 48c; new high mixed at 46c; new low mixed
at 45c.
OATS Firm. No. lfetatc hcld'at 37c: No. 19 st
Lard The demand is fair and prices are firm.
9c for city-rend ered in kegs; 8iC do. in tierces;
couiitry-renuereu i TO lic.
Butter Trade is dull. We auotc strietlv
choice at 94 to 96c; good to prime at 18 to 90c;
medium at 19 to 15c; inferior qualities ranging
at 8 to 10c.
Cheese The market is inactive. Orders for
good lots are filled at 14,'jc: choice selections at
toe in a smau way.
I'ORK id moderate reouest and nrices are
steady. Heavy mess, per bbl., 13 00, short mess
12 5o; extra short clear, per bid., 14 5o; extra
lear 14 00; rumps, per bbl., 12oo
Dressed Hoes Quiet. Commission mer
chants holdinsr at 4 7a5 00 in a small wav. but
45o was the highest paid by packers for lots of
Eggs The market is quiet and onlv a mode
rate demand, held at 33 to 34c for fresh; 28 to 30c
lor picKeieu.
List of Letters!
lice at Painesville, Ohio, Oct. 30, 1S72.
Clark, missEmma . Smith, nirs B B'
nan, mrsot 3 tcobins, mrs A t
Loomis, miss Lanra m Willis, Blanche
Pike, mrs Rasella
Belding, Sam'l
Bradfield, J W
Carney, Michael
Crand, H P
Davis, W U
Green, Capt Geo
Urover, Capt L
King, C W
Lyon E C
Marlin, Shepherd
McLean T II -
McXarma, John
Minvoung. J
Ormsley, Dan'l E (3)
Parson?, C
Scott. Wm
Shepherd, Geo
Smith, S S
Trucblood, M W
Wade, Chas
Wilcox Eugene
Wilson, M F
Persons calling for the above letters will say
advertised." G. E. PAINE, P. M
Henry Ellsworth, Hudson. Ohio.
Smith, Simmons & Co., Cincinnati, Ohio..
New Coal Yard!
T7"iChftve opened a oal Yard at the Paines
VT ville una Youmrstown Railroad Ienot
Richmoud street, and shall keep on hand the
oust qualities 01 oii coal, t or sae by the ton
i cur luau at ion esi prices.
63-115-1 R. McCormick & Co., Agents.
Water-town, X. Y., Nov. 11, lb"
To H. C. IH'RAnd, Agent, Puinesville, O.
The Watertown Firk Insurance Company,
has no losses in Boston. Assetts over $43o,ooo
Charles II. Waite,Cieul Ajrt
TMfS second lure couHatrnition is one more
link in the chain ot'evhlcnce that the Wat
Kktom s, tMH.llnintf its business as it dot's to
Private Residences and Farm Pro pert v risks,
is the savkst Company iu which to "Insi rk
your Homestead.
Oillre: AVHcox Illock Cp Stairs.
71-7S-2 It. V. Ul'KAKl), Affoiil.
Mentor Police Club.
rilllK mem hern or the Mentor Police Club are
1, hereby not i Hod that the annual meeting or
the society will be held at F. Pnvkers, on Sew
Years evening, for the pur)KSQ of electing offi
cers and the dispoal of all proper business thnt
may come before the meet ing-. It is essential
that the members are all present and we cordi
ally invite all friends and everv one desirous of
sharing with us the benellu of this organisation
to meet with us aud take a little stork lu said
company ami witness the ceremony of present
ing the Society with nn Indian War Club.
II. Maktindalk, Sect.
Montou, lec. , isrre. VJ-l
Notice of Appointment,
Estate of Job Upson 9 deceased
rpHK undersigned has been appointed and
a quannen as Administrator wun me win an
nexed of the estate of Job Upson, deceased, late
01 1 .Ate i.ountv.
Dated the 4th dav of December, A. D. 1373.
74-77-1 " EDWARD FRENCH.
TAMES McCASE. formerly of the citv of De
fj troit, in the state of Michigan, is notified
that Georgian a MuCane, did, on the twenty -
sixth day of December, 1372. ule her uetition in
tiieonlceof the Clerk of the Court of Common
Pleas of Lake Countv and State ot Ohio, charir
iug the said James McCaue with extreme cruel
ty and with adultery with persons whose names
are unknown to her, and asking that she may
be divorced from said James MeCane, which
petition win staim tor Hearing at tne next term
ot said i on it. uated. December aw. ists!.
Administrator's Sale.
mHR personal property belonarinsr to the es
tate of Job I pson, deceased, consisting of
1 mare, i yearling coit, i miicn cow, 1 yearling
ieer, lz sueep, i one-norse uuggy, i cop ouggy,
1 cook stove, and piue. 3 clocks. 4 beer casks and
contents, 3 ox yokes, 26 bushels of wheat, 30
uuMicia oi uuia. 01 uumicik uuiiiuws niiu iiianv
other articles of household and kitchen furni
ture, will be sold at public vendue, at the late
residence of the deceased, iu LeKnv. Tko
County, oh the 27th day of December. lSTS, com
mencing at 9 o'clock, a. m., and will continue
from day to dav till the property is sold.
Terms sf sale: All sums under 43. cash: all
sums orero.fiix moauis cretiiu wttn interest,
ana approved security, kuwaku FRENCH,
lEttOY, jJec i, loiM Li3-T(-2 Aamimstrator.
Edwin Huntington, Plff. " i Lake County
r. Court of
RorciSE H.HcNTiSGTOX,Deft. Common Pleas.
The said Routine H. Huntintrton. whose ulace
of residence is unknown, is hereby uotiiled that
the above named plaintiff did, on the twentv
first day of December Anno Domini 1872, file, In
the office of the Clerk of the Court of Common
pleas, within and for the County of Lake and
State of Ohio, his petition charging the said de
fendant with willl id absence from him for three
years and more and also with gross neglect of
maritai uuties lor inree vears and more continu
ously, and praying for a divorce from the said
defendant and the custody of their children.
Said petition will be for hearing at the next
term ofthe Court of Common Pleas for said Coun
ty of Lake commencing on the twenty -se venth
of January, A. D., 1872.
Tinskr, Mitchell & Alvord,
his attorneys.
T . v I ...... . &3
BY virtue of an execution issued from the
Court of Common Pleas, and to me di
rected, in the case of Jerome 1J. Burrows acrainst
the Painesville Driving Park Association, I
win oner at jmniic saic at tne aoor 01 tne court
House, m said County, on the
Daif of .December, A. .It. 187,
at one o'clock, p. M. on said dav the following
described premises to wit: Situate in the Town,
ship of Painesville, County of Lake, aud State of
Ohio, and known as being a part ol lot No. 13 in
said township, and bounded as follows: Begin
ning at a post situated on a steep nanK; tiiencc
runninar north eiiclitv-eieht and one-half dcirrces
east, six chains to a stake in. tlio center of the
old Kidge Koad; thence south lifteen degrees
east, along the center of said road thirty-four
chains; thence east live chains to a stake in the
center of said road;thence smith one and one-half
degrees.east, four chains and twelve links to the
corner; thence south eighty-eight and one-half
west, thirty-one chains and seventeen links:
thence northerly at right angle to the last men
tioned course Ave chains and eighty-eight links;
thence westerly parallel with the south line
seventeen chains and seventy-ouc links to the
west line of said lot; thence northerly on the
line of said lot to the place of beginniug, being
the same land conveyed by deed bearing date
March 3D, 1861, from J. V. King and wife to
Artemus Furnis. and recorded iu Lake County
records book L, page 69, containing thirty-live
and one half acres of land, be the same more or
less, excepting land conveyed by the Painesville
Driving Park Association to Steuben Wilson.bv
deed dated July 8, 1866, and recorded in Lake
Countv records book If. mure 117. also exceutinir
ianu conveyed by snia i'aincsviue uriving i'arkJ
ABMK iaiiun iu i . v. i;ivmuii; hv ueeu uatei
June 12, 187, and recorded in Lake County rec
ords book , pageSl!) and 220. Appraised at$W0.
Given under my hand at my ollire at the
Court House, in Painesville, this 23d day of
November. A. D. 1872.
c ifidv i, .... : r
u-. , . 1 . . . .1111,1 I H .
Are Opening Specialties in
Valenciennes Lace; Point Lace;
Point Applique Lace; Collars anil
Handkerchiefs; Lace and Linen
Sleeves and sets; Embroidered Sets;
Spanish and Thread Lace Veils;
Lace Fishues and Pelerines; Silk
Ties and Fishnes; Initial Handker
chiefs, for Ladies and Gen is. ; Gents.
Silk Handkerchiefs and Scarfs;
Porte-nionnaies; Jet and Shell Jew
elry and Fancy Goods iu every vari
ety ; Elegant Shawls; Beaver, Astra
chau and Seal Cloaks; Astrachan,
Seal, Ermine and Lynx Sets, and
Fur Sets for children.
All the above specialties ( heap.
23S & 24:0
Deckand & Englehart,
Hatters & Furriers
Silk Hats, Caps, and Ladies'
Fine Dress Furs Made to
Order on short notice.
For Gents' and Youths' wear.
Wc use the Celebrated FREXCH CONFORM
A'l'Kl It in Kit ci us tin NTS Silk Hats
154 Superior Streeet,
Opp. Weddell IIor.se,
' fifi-TO-4
No. 94 Cor. main tc St. flair Sta.
XA iu 1HM), 1 am prepared u uo
Rinding ot all Books and MaKazlnea
entrusted to inr enre at priees to suit cus
tomers, I i-om IS.'.o up to per volume.
Blank Books of all kinds furnished loonier
at reannblc prices, and of the best paper aud
bound in plain unit luuey nnmini:-.
I am permitted to use the names or the follow
ing gentlemen for
Kef ereuccs:
.1. II. Merrill, W. L. Pork Ins, . Marshall, P
P Saiu'ord, CO. Child, llev. A. Phelps, .1. F
Sooneld, is. A. Tlsdel. C. I. Adams, C. Quinn
V. i '. t hamlwrs, P. Maut'ont, Kev. s. B. Webster
J. K. Chambers. - 4-llts-
In presenting for your consideration our Second Annual Premium List and Clubbing Rates,
wc feel confident that an examination will show them to be the most liberal and the jnost
complete of any ever before offered in the State, and that the. inducements to work for the
JOrRXAL,as therein held out, are, in every respect rar.snperinr to those offered by any other
paier in this section.
A Gift For Every Subscriber, Old or New.
IS A NEW . , ...
AT ONE DOLLAR PER YEAR. ' . , . ; k. .;
, . ' i :
In every respect the SOUVEXIE Is a Orst-dass Illustrated MagSzine. In size it is a quarto,
and is priuted on the finest of double-calendered cream-laid paper. Its reading is a miscellany '
ot light and solid literature, while its pictures form a magnificent collectiou of the finest steel
and wood engraviugs. Each number contains twenty-fonr pages, and the entire Volume, when '
bound at the end of the year, will form a beautiful work, which eonld not be purchased to iy
other way for double the money. - 4 ' .- V
The volume for 1872-3 will contain about 230 pages and about 100 One engravings trom the
pencil and brush of the best artistic talent in the eountry, rendered into striking "pictures in
black and white" by the best engravers that can be procured.
The publication of this Magazine was undertaken for the express purpose of furnishing
plant)iell? mOS m!'"i"cc'nt l'"""'1"' ever offered by any paper, and in the carrying out of that
Souvenir Will Be Sent Free
For one year to every person who shall, between this and March 1st, 1873, subscribe for one year
to the XORTHERS OHIO JorttXAL. We believe this offer to be nneqnaled by that of ny
paper in the country.
Special Notice.
As above stated, the SOUVENIR will be sent free to every yearly subscriber whose nam
wc shall receive between this and March 1st, 1873. This offer applies to every copy taken,
whether subscribed for SINGLY, iu CLUBS, or in CONNECTION WITH ONE OR MORE of '
the publications included in our CLUBBIXG LIST. It will also be sent to all, whose subscrip-'
tions expiring in that time, shall renew them for one year. So far as this premium Is con
cerned, renewals are the same as new subscriptions. ' -
For the information of those already on our books, we wonld ad that it will also be sent
to all who have subscribed or renewed since the 15th of Julv last.
To Canvassers and Agents.
: In our generosity to subscribers we do not by any means intend to neglect those friends who mar '
labor for us in the getting up of clubs. For all such we have a most tempting Bill of Fare. But
in reading it over we desire to call attention to the following . -
Items which Must be Noticed.
2 00 must invariably be sent with each name when the subscription applies on a premium '
NEW money may be sent at our risk in Eastern Drafts, Post Office money orders or Registered
Letters Part of a club can be raised in one place and part in another; it makes no difference to
us to how many Post offices we send tbe papers of the same Club Names for a premium must
be marked when sent in all premiums will lie delivered at our office; if shipped elsewhere char
ges to be paid by those receiving them Full directions for shipping must accompany the order.
Table of Premiums.
NOTICE These premiums are given to Canvassers and agents to pay for their work in se
curing new names or renewals. Our premium to patrons, the Illustrated Monthly, the NORTH
ERN OHIO SOUVENIR, will be sent to all subscribers-to those received by agents the same as '
to those who send their names direct to us. The SOUVENIR is an INDEPENDENT PREMI
UM of our own and is sent to ALL NEW SUBSCRIBERS ALIKE no matter how thev lu
EXPLANATION. The first column or figures following the names of the articles indicates
the actual cash value of our Premiums. The second column indicates the number of subscribers
to be secured by agents in order tokbtain the Premiums REMEMBER rx old subscribers re
newing for ont years count the same as one new subscriber.
i Xn. of ...
bersrt- Cash
quired: Ao. .Yarn of Article. Value.
Xo. Xante of Article.
1. Weed Sewing Machine ..
: Catih
' Value.
..$70 00 80
Bcckwith Sewing Machine... 10 00 18
3. Laavs unuting case uoiti
Watch 00 00 80
4. Gentleman's Hunting Case
Silver Watch 40 0t SO
5. Gentleman's Hunting Case
Silver Watch 30 00 40
G. Ladv's Gold Pen, Silver Case,
(Itawkes) 3 00 5
1. Gent's-Gold Pen, Silver Case,
(iluwkcs) 4 00 B
8. Gold Peu with Ebony Holder. 5 00 8
9. Gentleman's Gold Sleeve But
tons -. 5 01) 6
10. Gentleman's Moss Agate
Sleeve Buttons 8 uu
11. Silver Cake Basket (Lucius
Hart) IS 00 m
12. Revolving Butter Cooler 12 00 -20
1-t. Half Dozen Napkin Rings..'. 14 00 20
14. One Dozen Teaspoons 0 75 12
15. One Dozen Table Spoons 15 00 20
IK. One Dozen Table Forks 15 00 20
17. One Dozen Plated Knives,
Ivorv Handled 2U w sn
18. One Dozen Table Knives,Solid
steel riateti u uu
19. One Set Knives and Forks,
Rubber Handled 5 75 12
20. One Set Knives and Forks,
Rosewood Handled 4 uo
21. Great Industries of the United
States.: 8 50
22. Webster's Unabridged Dic-
louary 1J 00
S3. imo Bible, Morocco, Gilt
Clasp u... 8 00
24. Photograph Family Bible. .. 15 00
25. 50 Portrait Turkey Morocco
Album s 00
20. New Style Musical Album.. SO 00
zt. opera Glass 10 00 ;
JTo. of
Subecrl ' .
berg at- .
' 2$. Comuound Microscntia
29. Olobe Microscope .,
80. Wood's Pocket Magnifier ..
. SI. "Easter Morning," Chromo.
32. "Niagara Falls," Chromo.. .
34. "Dncks," Chromo, (Walnut
34. " Dnmc Nature's School,"
35. Dollar Engine
Srt. Horizontal Engine
37. Side Wheel Steamboat
3S. Universal Clothes Wringer. 10 00
39. Fairbanks' Family Scales.. 14 00
40. Boy's 3-wheel Velocipede. .. 40 00
41. New York Ptueton (Child's
4 -wheeled Carriage. ...... 40 00
42. Fine Papier Mat-he Desk 10 00
41. Fine Papier Macbe Desk.... 15 00
44. Fine Papier Mache Inkstand 3 00
45. Wa'nut Writing Desk 10 00
10 00
3 00
1 50
5 00
5 00
5 00
1 00
4 00
a oo
Description of Premiums-
no. 1. The Weed Family Favorite sewing Machine was selected by us as being, if not the best, ;
least viiv ui sen ui uijtiiiui.-n iu mic in.w m.t. uu tis merits are so well anown as
really to need but little description. Speakingof the Weed the Klmira A-crWfr8ays: "This -machine
is built on what is called Hie engine principle or movement, and in many particn- '
l.irs differs from all other machines. It has new and novel devices for taking up the slack .
thread, feeding the goods, and perfecting the stitch. Nothing can surpass this machine
in execution, rapidity, or delicacy of operation. Its simplicity is charming, for there is no
intricacy about it all that a child Lcn years of age, of ordinary ability, could not compass.
We remarked particularly, the line workmanship manifested in its build, and the uniform
good quality-of the material used in its construction steel and case-hardening process being
employed where there is any danger of wear." The style offered by us is a walnut table
finely "finished machine. It cau be seeu by calling at the W eed Sewing Machine Rooms No.
114 Main Street, where the agent Mr. Geo. Folwell will be pleased to exhibit them at auy
time. '
No.2. The Bcckwith is a low priced machine but one which is strongly recommended and which
we feel confident it will please and prove satisfactory to all whomay receive it. It combines
simpl icity accuracy aud durability.
NOS. 8. 4, 5, " and 10 arc simply articles whose description is given in giving their names and
value. They are good geods and we warrant them to be the best of the kind. We purchased
them of R. S. Wood, Wholesale and Retail Dealer in jewelry in this place and they come to '
us with his recommend. We therefore know them to be Be nuine and what they are represen
ted to be.
Xos. 6, 1, 8, 11, 12,13,14,15,16,17, 18,19 and SO are all standard articles. Their several values are set
tled and are all as well khowu to our readers as to ourselves. They have been pur
chased from the factories of Hawks, Lucius Hart, the Meridcn Manuiacttiring Co; and other
well known dealers and are all made and delivered under their warranties.
No. 21. is alargc and clcgautly printed book, containing 1300 closely printed octavo pages and
over 500 beautiful illustrations, it is published by the well known firm of Burr livdeof
Hartford. Conn.. and is sold oniy by subscription at $3 50 per copy.
Nos. 22, 23, 24 aud 25 are sufficiently described in their names.
No. 20, is a new"style of album with musical attachment. By means of a secret spring as the '
clasp of the book is opened it commences to play two airs anil when closed the music cease
Size 6 inches long, 5 inches wide.
No. 27 Is a glass finished in ivory and gilt, with morocco ease. It is acromatic, and may b
used by the tourist for field glass or tclcscoiie as well as in the opera.
No. 28 Is a new style of microscope, and has three powers of alwut 40, 63, and 100 diameters
magnifying 4.225, aud 10,000 times
No. 29 Cannot be excelled as a cheap miscroscope. Its magnifying powers are very great, and
cannot fail to be an endless source of amusement and instruction.
No. 80 Is an intense lens with folding rubber case, and has been sold by all dealers at the
price given above. v
Nos. 31, 32, 33, and 31 Are chroinos of Prang's celebrated make, and being the most popular of
his subjects, have become so widely known as to need uo description or commendation
from us. No. 33 is framed in handsome carved walnut moulding, gilt lining and leaf cor
ner pieces.
Nos. 35, 36, and 37 Arc steam toys, which are not merely "make believe," but are real machines
that will go. They are perfectly sare, and are extremely interesting to old as well as
voting, and are admirably adapted to cultivate inventive and mechanical genius.
Nos! 38, und 39 Are too well known to need any description. .
Nos. 40 and 41 Arc handsome well made machines, the former being not onlv a source of amuse
ment, but a means of heal thiol, needed exercise ; the latter a silver finished, cloth-dined
patent-wheeled child's carriage.
Nos. 42 and 43 Are elegant desks ; the first being inlaid with roses of pearl, etc-, lined with -velvet
and gilt border, lock ami key, nttcd with inkstand, ten-inch the second being inlaid
with pearl, forming a group of lillies and leaves, on double shaded ground, light borderof
mottled pearl, lined with silk velvet aud gilt border, lock and key, inkstand, eleven inch.
NO. 44 is neatly imam a iiu pean iiuc mu uuui:ii t nines, in cut glass, mi. in velvet socser
No. 45 is a walnut desk, brass-bound, finely polished inside, lined with silk velv
twelve inches,
vet, lock and key .
Hloncy Saved; ! Any Paper or magazine You Want !
Below we present a list of publications with which wc have made clubbing arrangements
for the coming year. Canvassers or those getting up clubs will notice: First, that they can
avail themselves of the terms given below to secure subscriptions as any name sent, whether
single or in connection with other publications, can apply the same as one of a club for which
premiums will lie given; and Second, that lo EACH SUBSCRIBER TO THE JOURNAL, on this
as on all other lists, the SOUVENIR will be sent for one year as an independent premium. In
"the following tahle the names of the magazines arc followed by two lines of figures. The llrst
of these is the regular subscription price per year of the publication; the second the price at
which it will be furnished together with the JOURNAL and SOUVENIR, Those marked with
a.star give a premium, which in all cases is a beautiful chromo or engraving, worth at least the
price ofthe publication. Tne ciunuing price given always includes these premiums.
Dailie, Semi ana Tri
5 3 SF
8 00
4 00
6 00
2 01)
4 00
. 4 00
2 SO
4 00
3 Oil
5 00
. 1 60
3 00
5 00
3 00
. 3 0(1
. i no
3 00
4 00
Dailv Philadelphia Press,
Tri-Weeklv Philadelphia Press
Daily New York Sun
Semi-Weeklv New York Sun
" Tribune.
" " " World . .
Americnu Spiritualist.
Appleton's Journal
Albany Law Journal
Bright Side and Family Circle.. . .
Banner ol" Light
Clipper (New York!
Citizen and Ronud Table -. . .
Church Journal
Christian at Work
Catholic Review
llftv' Dninirs
. . ... t.. ..:... o &J!
r.xaimner Ann iiruim iv - j.,iru?iy
Everv Saturday 5 00
Frauk Leslie's Illust'd Newsapcr.. 4 IX
" ' chiiuncv Coruor IW
" Illustrated Zcltting. 4 00
" " - Ladv's Journal 4 00
" Boys' and Girls'
Wceklv 2 50
" Ladies' Magazine... 3 50
Budget or Fun 1 50
Pleasant Honrs....... 1 .Ml
Fireside Companion. 3 00
Filth Avenue Journal 4 00
Fornev's Press 00
Golden Age 8 IHI
Harper's Bazar 4 00
Weekly...." 4 00
Hearth and Home :.. 3 00
Illustrated Christian Weekly UO
Independent 2 5ti
Investigator - 8 50
Ledger -. 8
Le Monde Illustre (Freueh) 8 00
Littcll's Living Age 8 00
Medical Gazette 3 50
Methodist S 50
Nation (N . V.) 5 00
Observer (X. Y.) 8 00
Pomerov's leinoerat 2 N
Plymouth Church 4 00
5 .50
6 80
3 6!)
5 00
4 30
4 00
5 00
4 25
3 25
4 50
U 110
4 50
4 00
Rural New Yorker S 50
Scientific American M 8 Oo
Spirit of the Times 5 00
Sunday Mercury 400
Times (N. Y.) S 00
Tribune (V. V.) 8 00
The Week 4 00
Toledo Blade S 00
Waverlev Magazine - S 00
Weekly (Street Smith's) 8 00
Watson's Art Journal .Mil
World (N. Y.) S 00
Anieiicaiijl nion 2 50
American Agriculturist 1 50
American Farm Journal 75
Americau Law Register 6 00
American Builder. 3 00
Atlantic Monthly 4 00
Arthur's Home Magazine 8 50
Art Review 3 00
American Educational Monthly.. 9 OS
Blackwood's 4 00
nation's Monthly 1 50
Bcechcr's illustrated Magazine.. S UO
8 75 Church Monthly 3 00
4 5 .Comic Monthlv I 50
5 50 Crofutfs Western World 1 50
4 00 Children's Hour 1 25
6 00 Conteiuiiorary Review 7 50
5 00 r Dcmorosto'g Magazine 8 oo
5 U0 Eclcctio Magazine 5 uO
5 00 Galny 4 oo
5 00 Godc'y's I-ady's Book 3 oo
liood onls 8 75
Good Word for the Young 8 5o
Harper's Magazine . 4 oo
Inland Monthly . .. 3 oo
London Lancet 5 oo
La France Elegante 8 oo
Ladies' Repository S 5o
I.ippinrott's Magazine 4 oo
Lakeside Monthly , 3 oo
l.ocVes Monthly 1 oo
Manufacturer and Builder too
4 00
5 00
3 25
3 23
4 50
5 23
4 00
5 23
4 25
3 50
4 (HI
5 OU
4 50
9 00
9 Oil
5 Oil
3 50
6 (10
6 00
4 75
5 50
Optic's Itovs' and Girls' .Vagaziue 8 5o
Overland .Vonthly . .
our Young rolks.,
Out-Own Fireside
Peters' iVusieal .Vonthly
Phrenological Journal..
Peterson's .Vagaine
Scrihncr'i Monthly
Se ic nco of 1 1 oal t h . .
star Spangled Banuer
Sunday Magazine
St. Paul's .Vagazine
M'ood's Household Magazine. . .
Voting Folks" Rural
, 4 oo
. 2 oo
. 1 30
. 8 oo
. 8 oo
. 8 oo
. 4 oo
. 8 oo
. 1 oo
. 2 75
. 3 5o
1 on
1 5o
4 50
5 50
8 75
8 50
5 75
8 80
4 50
8 25
4 Ot)
8 CO "
5 50
8 6t
4 M
5 00
4 01
4 60
8 50
ft 50
8 00
3 50
4 50
8 00
8 00
8 0(1
8 50
4 oo
5 oo
4 85
4 on
4 oo
6 25
4 oo
8 oo
7 oo
5 ot
6 oo
4 5o
8 75
3 5o
8 75
5 oo
8 &
3 00
4 oo
4 oo
8 5o
5 on
3 85
8 73
4 OO
4 6o
8 oo
8 o
In addition to both periodicals at the price named, a choice from a list, of extraordinary
premium is given to each subscriber to Dcinoiest's Monthly. Among these area pairot'Ane
Chromo pictures ( alls of Niagara and Yosemiie Falls), worth Kmh ; or a good stereoscope
with a series of views; besides numerous other valuable premiums worth from 82 to 11 o each.
foreign monthlies.
6 oo 6 oo ' Art Journal 13 oo 13 oo
9 oo 9 23 .Ml tho Year Round (Palis) a oo A So
12 oo 12 oo Argosy 3 oo 4 5
14 oo 1 1 oo Hclgravla 6 oo 7 oo
4 oo 4 5o ! hai'iliers Journal 4 oo 5 oo
4 oo 4 5o Contcni(Hrv Review 12 oo 18 oo
14 oo 14 oo Dink Islue" 8 oo 7 oo
14 oo 14 oo l-'razei-'s Magazine 13 oo 13 oo
li lui 6 oo Fortnightly Review 1 oo 19 oo
13 oo 13 oo Loudon Societv 7 oo 7 oo
12 oo 12 oo McMillan's Magazine oo 9 75
Ivon B 23 Once a Week (Pans) 6 oo 1 fci
7 oo 7 oo Portfolio illne illustrations) 13 oo 1.' oo
14 oo 14 oo St. James' .Magazine 6 oo 73
14 oo 14 oo Temple liar 8 oo 8 75
AH the Year Round
Anglo-American Times
Bell's Life ill London
Bow Hells
assell's Magazine
Grnphio (Illustrated)
Illustrated London News .
Medical Press
Musical World
Once a Week
Saturday Review .
The Illustrated London News piihli-lic a Christmas number, Iwliieh is double prlea,
which will be enclosed in tho price.
The Publishers of the NORTHEKN OHIO JOURNAL, desire to double Its circulation
this fall, and want the services of ut least one energetic puehing man or woman in ever- town
in this portion ofthe Country. We wiUfumisli circulars samples blank orders d all
that may be needed (o work effectually. A very little effort will enable anyone to send n a
large list of subscribers, and, at the same time.pay themselves well for their time aud trouble
And experience has demonstrated, that after a club is started, It is easier to secure additions
than It was to get up the original club. Ereryliody likes the Paper", and when It has one besa
w.iduceil into a neighborhood, it is always easy to extend the circulation.

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