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NOHTHEBN ; OHIO JOMAL
USES E. CBIKDEHS, - - - Editor. SATURDAY, - - - - MAY 18, 1ST2. EIIITOKIAL PABAGB.IPIIS. W learn that the matter of opening the rooms of the Y. M. C. A. on Sunday as was suggested in the Journal of last week, is now under consideration aud that there is a possibility that the ex periment may be tried. . A recent letter from Cairo says that the harem of the new palace at the Ab- basiyyah waa, not long Bince, burnt to the ground, compelling the removal f the lovely inmates into another palace, flight not the aeene have been described a one of a decidedly harum scarnm kind? - - Ani still the number of boiler explo sions, with the usual accompaniments of dead and mangled victims, continues un diminished. Unless the much vaunted Yankee ingenuity can devise some means by which the use of steam may be made more safe than it has proven of late, one will almost be compelled to regard Watt and Fulton as entitled to consideration 'as foes rather than benefactor of the hu mau race. Notwithstanding that all Grant Re publicans agree that the Cincinnati ticket has no supporters, and although every body pronounces the whole movement a failure, yet somehow the matter gets talked about to a most wonderful ex tentthat is wonderful for au affair which is not of the least possible impor tance, and possesses no possible signifi cance. Not a political exchange comes to us but is filled to a greater or less ex tent with notices or comments. ' We do not quite ' understand it. Cannot some reliable , administration paper rise to explain " the seeming anomoly? Dcniso the past week the Cleveland Herald has published a series of ex tracts from the rural press of this State foe the purpose, as was claimed, of pre senting a reflex of the opinions of vari ous localities upon the question of the Reform candidates nominated at Cincin nati. If all the extracts were as un fairly made as was the one from the Jotjrjui, the Herald would seem rather to be engaged in manufacturing garbled reports for the purpose of creating pub lic sentiment, than in a fair and impar tial attempt to chronicle the true state of tbo feeling of the people. Individual writers have an undoubted right to ex press their, own views as to them may seem right, but even zealous partisans must be troubled to find any justifica tion for misrepresentation, either direct or by inference, of those of others. . In view of tbo many accidents that occur from taking poison by mistake, the suggestion that has been made by the American Medical Association, lately In session at Philadelphia, is replete with most valuable common sense. It re commends "that all bottles containing poison be not only labelled 'poison so as to convey the danger-signal to the brain through the eye, but that they be roughened on one side so that the touch can read the caution, and, more over, the most efficient antidote should be plainly stated on the label." By this arrangement the liability of swallowing death in the dark, instead of relief, by a mistake of bottles, will be avoided, and if the poison should be taken, it will not be necessary to post away for a pbysi - cian before administering a remedy, or jeopardizing a life by reliance on a treacherous memory. The idea is so eminently practical that it can not fail to recommend itself to every one. But the Association ought not to have stopped here. Much more good might be; done by insisting that the assistants of apoth ecaries shall be possessed of at least a tolerable technical education before be ing permitted to compound prescrip tions, upon which life itself often de pends, and in which fatal results are too frequently an attendant upon mistakes that occur from the culpable Ignorance . of those to whom the matter Is intrusted. CIVIL 8EKV1CE REFORS. Those who have such perfect aud im plicit faith in the honesty of the " pow ers that be," and who can not believe that the Administration acts . from any save honorable and patriotic motives, may find an interesting commentary upon the correctness of their views in the case of Mr. Smalley, who w& re cently removed from the clerkship of the House Committee on Military Affairs. For seven years Mr. Smaller has held the position, and filled it most accepta bly, but on the day following the nomi nation of Horace Greeley was removed for no other reason than that he was opr posed to the present Administration, and that he held a situation a3 correspond ent of the New York Tribune & paper, the editor of which had just received a nomination as against General Grant. As to this we extract the following from a report which Mr. Smalley laid before the committee just previous to his vacat ing the office : " On Friday last, 60on after tne nomina tion ol Horace Greelev was announced, ftnerai fnbnrn notined to me that he should at once remove me from the clerk ship of the committee, assimiin', as the only reason lor his action, that a person who was opposed to the Administration of General Grant, as he supposed me to be from my connection with the Sew York Tribune, could not with propriety longer bold any official position at the hands of the Republican party. He further informed me that he should not have removed me, if the Cincinnati Convention had ad journed without making a nomination, as he naa oopea wouia uc u case jl re quested him to lay the matter before the committee at its next meeting, but be re lused positively to do so. saying in effect that he should not consult the committee n the subject at all. "On vesterday afternoon I showed him a letter from the Speaker of the House, con curred in by the chairmen of the two lead ing committees of the House, a copy of which is annexed, fully sustaining my po sition. He still declined to lay the matter before the committee, but informed me that he had consulted all tbe Republican members, aud that they sustained him in bis action. I have, therefore, no other course to pursue but to accept and -act upon his notice of dismissal, and 1 shall this day vacate my ofllce. in thus retiring irum a position woico 1 have held for nearly seven years, 1 feel it my duty to earnestly protest against tbe theory apparently involved in my removal, that n Government officer becomes unlit to perform bis duties when bis convictions on political questious differ from those of his official superiors. I believe this theory to bo a vicious one, and to have occasioned uicuk of tbe inefficiency, demoralization ind corruption which exist in tbe public service, i trust that it may speedily be supplanted bv the principle which pre vailed in the earlier days of the Republic, when capacity and integrity were the only requirements made of men holding ap pointed offices." It will be recollected that for some time prior to the war Mr. Smalley was a res ident of this place, where he was en gaged, in company with Hon. John R. French, in publishing the Prett, which afterward became the Press and Ad eertiier. " , ; .The spictacle afforded by the Metb odist Conference which has been hold ing its session in Brooklyn cannot be ex actly considered as an improving one. 1 Certain members have seemed to believe that a man might be so good a Methodist m to entitle him to immunity from cen- sare or questioning, and these members for over two years have succeeded in so far forcing their views upon the entire Church as most effectually to havo stop- : ped any expression of that judgment which, if made, could not but have been . a condemnatory one. "Motions to ad journ,' efforts for the appointment . of large Investigating committees necessa--rlly Ignorant of book-keeping and easily misled, artful appeals to the denomina- tlonal spirit," are tactics which, if satls ' factory to the Conference, will not by ' any means prove equally satisfactory to - intelligent people outside of fue Metho ". dlst Church. Undoubtedly a fair inves tigation would result In supporting, to a great degree at least, the charges made by Dr. Lanahau, and the report would undoubtedly be very damaging to some body; but alter all greater injury Is in flicted upon the Church itself by the continued failure of the Conference to make this investigation than could pos sibly be done by even the grossest ex posures of any one man. Associations of professed Christians cannot afford to place themselves in suspicious positions. The principle of compulsory education has been generally acknowledged as an enlightened one wherever the' subject has been sufficiently agitated to attract attention and excite discussion. The chief difficulty, however, in the way of its adoption has been the wide-spread objection to its Interference with pater nal rights and prerogatives. American parents, especially, who live under free Institutions, naturally become alarmed at any proposition which tends to be stow a power of compulsion upon their rulers, local or general. And In France and other continental countries, where the authority of parents over their chil dren iB far more extended and arbitrary than either here or in Great Britain, any law which seeks to diminish this . authority, or substitute another for it, , has ever been met with an almost uni versal opposition. Of late, however, the question has been carefully consid ered In France, and one Of the councils has suggested au ingenious compromise which may result in the adoption of some modified scheme in this regard. In the assembly referred to a resolution was adopted, which "after acknowledging the great advantages of a system of com pulsory education, gives ''the absolute ri"ht to parents to select the manner and place of teaching for their children." . Naturally the query is suggested as to how such an amendment would operate In this country. At least it would ccr .fciiuly remove some of the objections which are now so strongly urged against the system, and might, so far as regards this subject, remove the reason, above mentioned, which has always led to our persistent aud, perhaps partially consist ent, opposition to every kind of "pro hibitory" legislation. THE PROSPECT. The past week has seen but little change in political affairs, and in tbe present state of uncertainty as to the action of the two conventions to be held at Philadelphia and Baltimore, it is al most impossible to form any definite idea of what the future may bring forth. So far, however, as may be judged by the utterances of the press, Mr. Greeley has gained rather than I03U The firt surprise attendant upon bis nomination has worn off in a great degree, and among the Democrats the feeling In fa vor of his indorsement at Baltimore has certainly largely Increased. Indeed there to strong probability that by the 9th of July this feeling will be so strongly developed as to make such ac tion seem a necessity. Whether the convention can control the votes of the rank and file of the party is, however, a question whose solution is as interest ing as it is uncertain. Nevertheless while there will be some who would not support the ticket, the probabilities are that the great majority would accept the nominations, and give them their hearty adherence. Last Wednesday Mr. Voor hces, of Indiana, presented his views In a comparison between Mr. Grant and Mr. Greeley, which were interesting, as coming from a Democrat who is, if any body is, in good standing with his party. As between the two Mr. Voorhecs was decidedly in favor of Mr. Grant, but it may well be doubted whether there are many Democrats of his way of think ing, and to the best of present indica tions the majority are not. . ' ' Among the Republicans, that Mr. Greeley does not lose ground, is at least a significant fact. There are several reasons to account for this, but the prin cipal one has been the " Treaty mud dle," as our negotiations with Great Britain for the settlement of the Ala bama claims have now come to be called. Whatever may be the proper feeling with which this ought to be regarded, the fact is that the action of our Gov ernment has been held in great disfavor by the majority of the American people, and this has been reflected upon the question of Presidential candidates. . In the South Mr. Greeley has great strength, and in that section the feeling In his favor is increasing. As a relief from General Grant, his acceptance not inly there, but in the West, is quite certain, whatever may be the causes that have led to such a state of public opinion. Mr. Greeley himself has come to fully appreciate the embarrassments that would necessarily arise from a continu ance of his position as managing editor of the Tribune, and he has consequently withdrawn for the present from all con trol over Its columns. His card, in which the announcement of his pur pose is made public, will be found in another column. By the preliminary negotiations of Mr. Fish, which resulted in establishing the Joint nigh Commission at Washing ton, we undoubtedly gained great moral advantages before the bar of the public opinion of the world. From the opera tion of the Commission we secured the British apology, which admitted sub stantially that we had suffered wrong and were entitled to redress the three ex pott facto rules and a tribunal of ar bitrators decidedly friendly tothe United States. But in the subsequent manage ment we have nearly lost all these advan tages, and the latest advices show that the-treaty even,, can only be. preserved by certain most important concessions on our part. . In the case as prepared, tor presenta tion before tbe Geneva board, certain claims were made for 4ndtreet 'daK ages, by which our. Government de manded payment from Great Britain for the protraction of Jthe war after the bat tle of Gettysburg. The English gov ernment at once seized upon these claims and denied that England had ever in tended to admit any- such demands ap pealed to the British people to support this new position and finally declared that unless they were withdrawn the ar bitration could not proceed. At thi point in the negotiations there was but one honorable course for the United States to take, and that was to refuse to surrender the claims advanced, and insist that the only authority to pass upon them was vested in the Board of Arbi tration. Had this been done one of two results must hare followed. Either England must have abandoned her posi tion or have broken the treaty -on the most discreditable ground ' that the United States had insisted upon the su premacy of the Board of Arbitrators, i But instead of this, additional diplo matic , negotiations and correspondence were undertaken apparently for the ex press purpose of proving to the world that the United States had advanced claims which were known to be absurd, for the express purpose of haviug them thrown out of court, in order to estab lish a rule which amounted to nothing, and the establishment of which was only sought in order to prove that tbe claims ought never to have been advanced. And now the result is announced that the treaty is to escape destruction by the addition of a supplemental article, in which both parties ask the Geneva Commission not to award ' consequen tial damages,' and bind themselves sol emnly lo each other, in tbe presence of mankind, never to ask each other for consequential damage again, and to treat all such claims as inadmissible." , This supplemental article is now be fore the Senate. If adopted the whole question of neutrals might just as well have been left ont, for the relative claims will remain exactly as they did before. But whatever may be tbe action taken, the disagreeable consciousness must re main that the entire matter has been so bundled by those in power, and those to whom it has been intrusted, that it will always remain a source of disagreeable recollections for the American people. : lateralMa. - Godey,s Lady'' Book for June is the equal of any of its predecessors. We can not say that It is better than former numbers, for that would on almost any month be impossible, the uniform ex cellence of the magazine is notably well known. In Oodey one looks for some thing wholly different in the literary de partments, from that found in the larger part of our American periodicals. Being edited by women it fills a place in our current literature that is seldom attempt ed and never elsewhere attained. Its editorials are never heavy, always in structive and piquant, and show plainly the delicate grace of an able woman's pen. Tbe serials, short stories and poems, give evidence of as much dis criminative talent-in the conductors as of creative, in the contributors; and such are the character of the contents that while from its peculiarities it is best adapted to the use and study of the housekeeper, it has something that ad dresses ltsetr tavoraDly to all classes. The place of honor In the number upon our desk is given to "Two" a charming story by M anon Harland,and is followed by a very pleasing variety of prose and verse, which we have not space to men tion. The series of outline sketches by Edmund B. Ben sell are, we can say un hesitatingly, the best we have ever seen in the pages of any magazine. They probably owe much of their accuracy in reproduction to the matchless skill of louder bach's art in engraving. Crofutt't Western World, which is de voted largely to tbe railroad interests of the West gives in its columns also much interesting matter upon general topics. The number for May now upon our desk has as its greatest attraction a valuable paper from Mr. J. II. Beadle, who Is now engaged in a tour through the Southern Territories. "The irrepress ible Beadle on a mule" is a sharp and shrewd observer and a fine - writer, de scribing the country through which he travels with its people and their habits in the most graphic manner. The World has a large corps, of correspondents, who furnish every . mouth communications from many of the greatest points of In terest; and the editorial matter is as able as could be desired, dealing generally with some of the most prominent char acters of the Western States. The illus trations always form an attractive fea ture and this month are even better than usual, a fine map of Omaha and Coun cil Bluffs, showing the new Missouri river bridge being finely engraved and Erin ted upon tinted paper. Published y Geo. A. Crotutt, No. 138 Nassau street, New York. . , Messrs. Bayard, Blair and Trumbull as ! being unconstitutional, the last named gentleman saying that the object of the Bill was to place the election under the protection of an act of Congress, and be asked where Congress got authority to interfere with the Presidential election in the face of the express provision of tbe Constitution that it is to be held in each State in bucb a manner as the Leg islature thereof shall direct. He knew what the protection spoken of by Mr. Morton might mean. It might be a pro tection afforded bv the suspension of the habeas corpus and the presence of mili tary power. He was in favor of an hon est election by a free people, and for that reason was opposed to unconstitutional supervision. At tbe expiration of the morning hour the bill wentpver, and the unfinished business, the Postoffice Appropriation bill, came up, and the consideration of that, together with the inevitable Civil Rights bill, occupied the remainder of the day. On Thursday, after-, some unimportant business, the Senate resumed consideration of the Amnesty bill, the pending question be ing on Mr. Sumner's motion to substi tute the Supplementary Civil Rights bill for the bill as it came from the House. A lengthy discussion followed which occupied the rest of the 3ay, and which resulted in the adoption of the Civil Rights bill as an amendment to the Am nesty bill. Friday and Saturday was passed in miscellaneous debate of no es pecial importance. On Monday the bill to amend the enforcement act came up for a short time, and the balance of the day was occupied by general debate. On Tuesday various bills came up, but after partial discussion were successively laid aside, and nothing beyond general de bate was done. The House Hesu me for the week ending, Hay 14- On Wednesday the 8th, the House took up the supplementary apportionment bill, increasing the ag gregate number of 283 Representatives, as nxeu oy uie apportionment iuw iuia session, to 293. the additional nine being given to New Hampshire, Vermont, New York. Pennsylvania, Indiana, Tennes see, Louisiana, Alabama, aud Florida, to be elected by separate districts, ex cept for the Forty-third Congress, when they may be elected on the geueral tick et, and passed it without division. The House then went into Committee of tbe Whole, Mr. Scofield in the chair, on the Tariff and Tax bill. Mr. Davis moved to strike out the items of tea aud coffee, which gave rise to a leugthy discussion, participated in by Messrs. Kelley, Beck, Wood. Cox. Kerr. Randall. Banks, Mor gan, Potter, and Farns worth. At the close of the discussion the duties on tea and coffee were struck out of the bill. Mr. Duell moved to amend the item of salt by making the duty twelve instead of eight cents per pound. This gave rise to another long discussion, which had not closed when the committee, at half-past four, rose. Thursday was oc cupied in further discussion of the tariff bill, and at the time of adjournment twenty lines had been consmerea. ri day and Saturday were spent in miscel laneous business. On Monday Mr. Voor hees ' rose to a personal explanation, which led to a somewhat protracted po litical discussion" and debate, as to how individual members would vote and act In the coming campaign. At the close of this a little business was called up, but no action taken upon any of the the pending bills. Tuesday was occu pied in the consideration oi tne tarin bill. It is known that our Minister to Mad rid will soon be withdrawn, but no suc cessor appointed until, as was recently said by a high executive officer, Spain shall be more disposed than she is now to act with justice and according to treaty obligations. Although war is not regarded as even probable, there is an increasing desire that our navy shall be placed in an efficient condition, and therefore the authorities may before long issue orders to the several navy yards to place all our available vessels in a sea going condition. The case of Dr. Hou ard may cause further irritation, and give occasion for a more determined policy toward Spain. The President on Monday transmitted to the Senate the correspondence be tween the United States and Great Brit ain relative to the Treaty of Washing ton, accompanied with a brief message. The envelope bore the word, "Confi dential." A short time after the recep tion of the documents the Senate went into Executive session, when it was read. It appears that the design of the President was to ascertain the views of the Senate as to a new article to the Treaty withdrawing claims for conse quential damages from the American statements of the case, with a provision which is la substance tnat wnenever England or the United States shall be at war, and the other a neutral, the bellig erent will make no complaints for any indirect, remote, or consequential inju ries or loss resulting from a failure to observe neutral duties. As it is known that Great Britain will agree to the pro posed new article, and that both Gov ernments are anxious to save the Treaty by this means, it was thought proper to place the Senate in possession of all the facts, in order that the Executive, acting on tneir advice, nngnt pursue negotia tion so as to secure the consummation of the Treaty in a manner satisfactory to the two Governments. There was a brief debate after the reading of the doc uments involving the merlt3 of the ques tion. A motion was made to remove the Injunction of secrecy, but this failed, and the message and documents were then ordered to be printed In confidence, and referred to the Committee on For eign Relations. There is scarcely a question that the Senate will advise the acceptance of tbe additional article to the treaty. On the first of May the Department of Agriculture completed its distribu tion of seeds to the entire country. This was much earlier than usual. The De partment can not therefore comply with present requests lor supmics. MICHUiAN. The sheriff of Houghton county, Mich igan, on the Sth instant addressed a letter to Governor Baldwin, stating that the men at the Calumet, Hecla and School craft mines, sixteen miles west of Houghton, were ou a strike, that they prevented men working who wished to do so, that there was danger of the strike spreading to other mines, that a riot and serious destruction of property im pended, and asking for military assist ance. The Governor accordingly applied to General Sheridan for help, but he was unable to send any troops thither, aud General P. St. George Cooke accordingly ordered a company of- infantry thither from Fort Way ne, "near Detroit, and a steamer left with them. - Professor Watson of Ann Arbor Ob- to aunov or .erplex those who are sup porting hiia as a candidate, nnd to whom his shackled condition will not permit him to be serviceable. The undersigned therefore withdraws absolutely from the conduct of the Tribune, aud will hence forth, until further notice, exereise no control or supervision over Its columns. Horace Greeley. The editorial management of the Trib une of course falls on Whitclaw Held. Tennie Claliiii, in a letter in the Sun applies for the Colonelcy of the Ninth Regiment, protecting that it would be a wrong to the memory of its dead leader to select as his successor any one. lack ing the magnetic influence he possessed over the soldiers. She will accept the position, and pledge herself, if elected. to give sudl an impetus to recruiting that servatorv reports the discoverv in the j " thirty days the regiment will be tbe constellation "Ophinchus" of another planet, hitherto unknown. Jt shines like a star of the eleventh magnitude. ' Its position recently was as follows : Right ascension, sixteen tiours twenty-1 one minutes; declination, eight degrees fifty-seven minutes south. Its daily mo tion is forty seconds retrograde in right ascensions, and quarter of a mluute south in declination. .",..'.."" II.LLS'OIS. : . The State Register publishes a list of forty-seven Democratic newspapers in Illinois, forty-four of which support Greeley aud Brown, aud three advocate the nomination of a straight Democratic ticket at Baltimore. There are twenty nine other Democratic papers in Illinois to near irom. The adjourned meeting of the Demo cratic State Central Committee was very brief. A resolution authorizing the Ex ecutive Board of the State Central Com mittee to call a State Convention, to be held two weeks prior to the date fixed bv the Democratic National Executive Committee for assembling of the Na tional Convention, was passed without formal debate. The sreneral tone of opinion, as expressed in conversation and interchange of views, appeared to be in favor of the indorsement of tbe Cincinnati ticket bv the Democratic Na tional Convention, as against any ticket likely to be nominated at Philadelphia. A "meeting of editors of Democratic newspapers of Illinois has been held. Eighteen journals, located at various points in the State, were represented. After considerable discussion, and the voting down of a resolution unreserved ly indorsing the platform and candi dates of the Cincinnati Convention, a resolution was adopted in enect tnat in case the candidates are adopted by the National Convention the Democratic press of Illinois will give these candi dates a hearty support. A young, handsome dressed lady ap peared at the county jail with a license and a justice of the peace, and insisted upon being married to a notorious hotel thief, incarcerated and. awaiting trial, which will undoubtedly result in a five years sentence to the penitentiary. The woman is said to belong to a wealthy and respectable family. The ceremonv over the thief returned to his cell MISSOURI. NEWS OF. THE WEES. THE WAkMINGTOX TREATY. When the news first came that the ne gotiations with England bad been suc cessfully carried through, the announce ment was everywhere received with pleasure, and the treaty of Washington was universally considered as a substan tial victory for American diplomacy. The opposition in England so received it and so denounced it, and all Europe pronounced it a decided success. But with its execution our diplomats seemed to have lost all understanding or appre ciation of the questions at stake, and every subsequent stage of the proceed ings has been marked with blunderlngs and mistakes. The principle of arbitration in itself Is by no means a new one, either as be tween other nations or so far as our own foreign policy Is concerned. Jay's treaty with England in J7!H, by which it was agreed that a tribunal should sit in London to ascertain and award "ade quate compensation for losses and dam ages " sustained by Great Britain at the hands of French ' cruisers that had been fitted out In our ports the tribunal pro vided for in the same treaty by which the identity of the River St. Croix as a boundary line should be decided the treaty of Ghent, in 1814, by which the question of ownership as to certain Is lands was referred to two commissioners the nshery treaty in 1818 the treaty with Portugal in 1857 all prove that the settlement of disputes by that means is an old practice. But from some unac countable reason these facts have been Ignored and the arbitrament of onr claims held up as a great triumph, while the real points of the treaty were so far overlooked as that the affair bids fair to amount to little or nothing, if not to be come an actual farce. . East, West, North & South. ." 0 Late Foreign Advices OEISTSlXj NWS SsC, &0-, &0- The portable saw mill belonging Ha ly, Fair & Bro., at Monroe Center, was destoyed by fire on Saturday afternoon. Loss about $1,000 ; no insurance. The eighth annual session Homeo pathic Medical Society of Ohio convened in Toledo on Tuesday. Delegates from various parts of the State were present. The address of welcome was delivered by Dr. A. C. Barlow of Toledo and re sponded to by the President, professor T. P. Wilson of Cleveland. According to a report, the Clncinnattl, Hamilton and Dayton Railroad, has just published Its gross earnings for the past year, which have been one million three hundred and seven thousand dol lars. The transportation expenses were six hundred and ninety nine thousand dollars, leaylng the balance for interest on hand.taxes and dividends, six hun dred and seven thousand dollars, . Seven hundred thousand passengers, and five hundred and fifty-one thousand tons of freight have been carried. . DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA. ' Tuk Senate Return for the week end' ing May 14. During tie pwrning hour on Wednesday a political discussion, which lasted until the expiration of the morning hour, was caused by' Mr. Kel logg calling up the bill providing that the Presidential election in Louisiana shall be held on the same day with the State election, the first Monday in No vember. On tbe grounds of feasibility the bill was supported by Messrs.' Kel logg and Morton, and was oppoa.4 by PEKXSYIVANIA. The third convention of the National Association of Iron Manufacturers, of the mills engaged in manufacturing bar and merchant iron in the United States, has been enlarged to admit all mills roll ing iron, and its title changed to Nation al Association of Manufacturers. It has adjourned to meet in September. The American Medical Association adopted resolutions recommending that all bottles containing poison should not only be labeled "poison,"but he roughed on one side so as to Indicate their pois onous contents to the sense of touch, and also be labeled with the most ready and efficient antidote. A resolution was of fered by Dr. Horner of Virginia, and adopted, that members of the Associa tion should discourage the use of alco hol for stimuli In their remedies. UTAH. ' The gold placer diggings of Bingham Canon yield as high as forty cents to the pan. The common average is ten to fif teen dollars per day to the hand. Fifteen hundred tons of railroad Iron are on the way from tbe East for the southern railroad. Immense force? of laborers on "this road are working dav and night and will reach Utah Lake in about six weeks. The branch to East Canon and American fork mines expects sixty miles to be completed by August next. Wells, Fargo 4 Co,'s agency refuse any further information of receipts or shipments of bullion for publication. Crops throughout this Territory are reported splendid, with little or no fear tnts year ot a grasshopper plague. California. The people of Los Angelos and South Barbara counties are holding meetings to offer inducements for the thirty-fifth parallel road to pass through their county. Intense excitement and great indigna tion have been produced by the publica tion of alleged revelations to William Sharon and associates by J. S. Hubbell, a guard in the Nevada State prison, and formerly underground foreman in the Yellow Jacket mine. It is stated that he mado a detailed statement charging that tbe fire in that mine, three years ago. by which many lives were lost, and millions of dollars damage done, was intentionally by G. F. Kellogg, who was employed by J. P. Jones, Superin tendent of the mine. Hubbell declares, however, that he made the statement at the Instance of Sharon's friends, having been promised $50,000 for doing so, for the purpose of ruining Jones, and that he refused to sign it, and himself In formed Jones. Hayward recently ousted snaron ana mends trom tne manage ment of the Savage Mine, and Jones and Sharon are now bitter rivals in mining speculations, and rfval candidates for the (united States Senatorship from Ne vada. Public sympathy is all on the side of Jpnes. Tbe matter will go into the Criminal Courts Immediately. The Fulton, Missouri, Telegraph issues a call for a national convention of ed itors and printers, to le held at St. Louis July 4, to ratify the nominations of Greely and Brown one a life long prin ter and journalist, the other one of the founders, and for several years an ed itor, of au inuential Western paper. A large and enthusiastic Liberal meeting was held at Kansas City on Monday. Speeches were made by Col olnel R. L. Van Horn, Senator Carroll Judge S. L. Judge and others. A Greelv and Brown club of over two hundred wa3 organized, and resolutions passed indorsing the Cincinnati Convention deprecating any .nominationTjy the Dem ocratic National "Convention. The enthu siasm at the meeting was universal anions: both Liberals and Democrats. Some days ago, two men named Tul- deu and Anderson were murdered Caldwell, Sumner county, Kansas, bv man named McC'arty, who escaped into the Indian territory. A vigilance com mittee imm eliatcly pursued, and loumi and shot Mc Cartv. After the return of the vigilants a shooting affray took place In Wellington, In which Jack Lynch shot and wounded two men named Ilop kins and Clark, and received two wounds himself. Lynch was arrested. The af fair coming'to the knowledge of the Cald well vigilants, they inarched over to Wellington, twenty miles, took I-neh from the offiicer having him in custody and hanged him. The nomination of Grecly and Brown meets the universal approval of Liberals and Democrats. The Irish arc enthusias tic in their support. The Times has placed the ticket at the head of its col umns, and supports it cordially. The Journal and Bulletin, Radical affect to treat the nomination with severity, and endeavor to make capital" against Gov ernor Brown, on the Cass county troub les. There Is a report oil the street that the Bulletin Is shortly to come over to the Liberals. KliW YOKK. A special from Washington says the Collector of Internal Revenue at Buffalo reports tnat he is unanie to Una proper ty ot the iNew xorK central icailroad on which to levy for payment of the script dividend ordered to be collected by the Commissioner. The New York Central having been consolidated with the Hudson River Company, it is claim ed that both companies existing before that time have become extinct. The funeral of T. Buchanan Read took place Tuesday afternoon, from the residence of his brother-in-order, J. E Caldwell, .Philadelphia. ine remains will be interred in Laurel Hill Ceme- try. At the afternoon session of the Wood hull Convention, a resolution was adop ted authorizing tne issue oi bonds lor expenses of the campaign. The bonds are to be payable when the people suc ceed iu regaining possession - of the Government. Some $2,000 were pledged. Reportsfrom Chinchcster.Ulster Jcoun- ty.say tnac tne mountain nres tnere are three miles in length, and that birds and erame are ftaeine before the flames. On Friday Ii day the smoke was so dense that the sun was obscured, and the uni ted cnorts ot one hundred and lllty men alone saved the village of Chinchcster. The atmospnere was so not that thev had to throw themselves on the ground to avoid sunocation. The strike of carpenters In Brooklyn continues.. The bosses held a meeting and decided to agree to the eight hour system, to take effect on tbe 1st of Sep tember, but the concession is unsatisfac tory. The Liberal Republicans of Buffalo Thursday held a large aud enthusiastic meeting to ratify tbe Cincinnati nomi nations. St. James ball was filled to its utmost capacity. R. C. Woodruff, a personal friend of Horace Greeley, pre sided, with a large number of Vice Presidents. Speeches were made by William Dorsheimer, late United States District Attorney for Western New York and Jamcf M. Humphrey, late Demo cratlc member of Congress from this dis trict. A fire in Shawanguuk mountains, at Port Ben, burned over a space of two miles in width, destroying three hundred cords of wood, and an immense qnatitity of timber, The fire ran from the top to the base of the mountain and is now burnirg toward Long Pond. The whole country is dry as tinder, and the ground is so parched that ;if the rain delays much longer the consequences to fruit and grain and health will be serious. The custom house authorities claim to have obtained conclusive evidence of fraudulent American registers having been obtained for torelgn-bullt vessels, under the provisions of the law provid ing that wrecked foreign bottoms, sold to Americans for one-third the cost of repairs, may obtain American registry. The frauds were perpetrated by a ring of conspirators by means of perjured affidavits,the conspirators acting through a broker, the latter claiming ignorance of any irregularity in the documents fur nished him. For the spring meetings of the Pros poet Park and Fleetwood associations full entries have been made for all pur ses except the Prospect Park twenty-five hundred dollar purse, free to all horses, for which only Henry and the American Girl are entered. The Tribune published the following on Wednesday ; A Carp. The. Tribune has ceased to be a party organ, but the unexpected nomination of its editor at Cincinnati seems to Involve It in new embarrassment. All must be aware that the position of a journalist who is at tbo same time a candidate is at best irksome and difficult, that be is fettered In action and restrained In criticism by a knowl edge that whatever he may say or do is closely scanned by thousands eager to flt4 in it what may be so interpreted as foremost in the State. '-There can be no objection," she says. i;to tne except I am woman. -. Jtnt Joan ol Arc was a wo man, and while 1 Jo not pretend to her military geuius, ic i ulwavs been tny desire to become actively connected with the service, in whose rules and tactics 1 am well versed." The National Woman Suffrage Associ ation adopted resolutions hostile to. the election of Horace Greeley, and admon ishing the convention to be held in Philadelphia and Baltimore that, unless proper recognition is given to the wo men or tne land, a convention oy tne National Woman Suffrage Association will be held, and a Presidential ticket "be put- in the field. - In the Methodist C-ieneral conierence now in session in Brooklyn Dr. Carlcton presented the report of Carlton and Lan- a nan on the publishing interests oi tne Church. Dr. Lanahau stated that he had never consented to have his name affixed to this document. He had no hand in the preperation of the report, and never had seen it until printed. Dr. Carlton said proofs had been laid on Dr. Lanahau s table, and he understood from the foreman that Lanaban had consented to have his name signed upon alteration, being made ol one word. Mr. Lanahau said this was simply a ques tion of veracity between him aud Dr. Carleton. He had not signed the docu ment, and said moreover, that the finan cial part of it was untrue. The report says : "By a clerical mishap $50,000 of the profits of one year got into another year." It was no clerical error, bnt a suppression. . lie further said that tor four yearshis name had been affixed tore ports witnout his sanction. j uage urier moved that Lanahau be allowed to with draw hio signature from the report. Carried. - A motion by Dr. Clarke, that all charges and irregularities iu the Book Concern, and documents relating thereto, be preferred to a committee of one from each conference, to be appoin ted by such conierence, . was adopted. i ue reading of tbe report then begun, but was discontinued after a few pages were gone through with, and the Coh erence adjourned. South America. The mail steamship Berne arrived from Rio Janeiro April 23. A change bad taken place in tbe Brazilian Cabin et, the Ministers of Justice, War and Agriculture having resigned. Azvedo succeeded to the Ministry of War. It- auma, to that ol Agriculture, J unqtieria to tnatot war and castro Decame Aiuiis ter of Marine. It rained steadily for a fortnight, and the San Paulo Railroad had again been interrupted and badly damaged by land slides. Mexico. Cevallos was reoccunied bv Camareo. to which place the telegraph line has been repaired. The roads throughout the greater part of the State of Tamau lipas are open to travel. Business is beginning to revive. Trevino's army Is reported to be in the nortli part of the NuevaLeou, apparently moving toward the State of Coahuila. He ha3 not suf ficient force to oppose the government troops to any extent, on account of the number of stragglers from his army. A decree has been issued to the loyal au thorities to disarm but not to hurt those having passports, allowing them to pro ceed toward Monterey. A small revo lutionary force In 3Iier will be driven out, thus relieving the border. Spain. General Morioncs, who defeated the forces under Don Carlos at Oroqueita, nas oecu gazetted Lieutenant general. The insurrection in Navarre is now be lieved to be over. Thirty-five hundred insurgents in that province surrendered to the loyal forces. The news from all other points where there are bands of Carlists, is favorable to a speedy restora tion of its authority ot the Government. It is reported that the. Spanish govern ment is displeased at the action of France in allowing Carlists to escape, into French territory, and that the govern ment of Versailles will be questioned re lative thereto. A royal decree is published granting full pardon to the Havana students con victed lor violating the grave of Gonza- lis Castanon, in the cemetery near that city, and who were sentenced to the chain g..ng. ranee. The Budget gives the estimates for the year 1873 at 2,406,000,000 francs for ex penditures, and 2,42o,00U,00U for reve nue. Gambetta, replying to an address from a deputation ot Alsatians, said t ranee must not speak of revenge. He advises them .to adopt patience and tenacity as watchwords lor the future. True to a policy ot which these are key notes. France would obtain satisfaction without resorting to the sword. The Commission on Capitulations, in a report exonerate the othcers who com' mantled at Montiedly at the time it sur rendered, from all blame, although they censure him tor tailing to destroy war material in the fortifications. The Com mission report that the garrison at Amiens, at the time it capitulated, was not of sufficient numbers to withstand an attack, and therefore acquit General LaFere, who commanded, of the charges inauc against uim. Cuba, The Spanish man-of-war Pizarro has arrived at Santiago de Cuba from Aspiu wall, having abandoned the vigilance over the steamer Virginius on account of the arrival of the United States steamer Kansas. After consultation between the commander of the Kansas and the Amer ican consul at Aspinwall, the Virginius was declared an American ship, and her commander hoisted the American nag, The instructions of the Suanish com mander were to watch the Virginius as a blockade runner, and this mission ter minated in the acceptance of the re sponsibility of the V irgiiiius as an Amer ican ship. The Virginius left Aspinwall previous to the departure from that port oi tne .rizarro. The surrender of Dr. Emilio Loaces is denied. Captain General Valtuasedahas issued a decree ueclaring that matters in the Cinco Villas district have resumed their normal condition, and that the few bandits existing there may be considered of less Importance and fewer in number than in any time of peace; consequently in future Lieutenant Governors will only act as civil olficers, the General of the department only will command the troops, and Governors will be under di rect orders of the superior civil govern ment. r.uuriuiiti. Parliament has adjourned usual Whitsuntide holiday. The House of Lords will reassemble on the 31st in stant and the House of Commons on the 27th Instant. The Standard this morning in an .ar ticle on the approaching Presidential contest in America, is quite severe in denunciation of President Grant, accus ing him of nepotism, jobbery, and im proper use of the military in he admin istration of civil affairs. . The message of President Grant to the United States Senate, submitting the proposed additional article to the Wash ington Treaty relative to indirect claims, serves to reassure the public that the differences between the two nations will be honorably settled. The publication of the message has had an eflect upon the market fpr Ameriean securities which is now firmer than at the open ing. A man named Andrews, a druggist, has been on trial before Baron Martin, in the Court of Exchequer, upon the charge of using, in the capacity of a doctor of medicine, an alleged spurious degree obtained from a Philadelphia College. The defendant was convicted on the charge, and in passing sentence the judge expressed pleasure at what he had learned to bo a fact, that the Ameri cans were already engaged upon meas ures for suppression of the practice. The Great Western Telegraph Compa ny, which inteuds laying a telegraph cable from New York to England by way of Bermuda, has paid the manufac turers of their cable their first instal ment of 100,000. . . J In the House of Commons 51 r. Glad stone made his promised explanation of the negotiations regarding indirect claims, and of the position taken ty the Government. The House was full and the galleries crowded. i .. i'-1 , i i . .::n . with cheers. He said that, in order to ; WftFIlCI' allow an opportunity for discussion on the statements he was about to make, he would bring a formal motion for a-1-jonrmnent of tho House. After allud ing in terms of praise to the forbearance shown by Parliament during the con troversy, "he said ho wonWcommence the narrative of its progress with the ISth ot January, when it first became known to him that claims for indirect damages had been presented at Geneva in the American case. Her Majesty's Govern ment protested on the ;iu of k ebruary that indirect claims were not within the scope of the Treaty of Washington, nor within the intention of either party to the treaty. Secretary Fish replied iu April that he thought the Geneva board ought to decide the entire question. The tone of Mr. Fish's dispatch was- most courteous. ' In the meantime a commu nication was received from Mr. Schenck, American Minister, suggesting another course which -would be acceptable to England and America. - This was an in terchange of notes setting - forth the views, terms, and conditions whereon both would agree to proceed to arbitra tion. We accepted this suggestion, con- inued Mr. Gladstone, and carried on the corresiKHidence altogether by telegraph: On Wednesday, the 8th inst., President Grant submitted the proposition to the United States Senate.' On Thursday we ascertained that the proposition was not precisely as we understood it should be, because "of the brevity of the cable dis patches on which it was based. On Fri day a draft covering the letter of our views was forwarded to Minister Schenck and although lengthy was immediately telegraphed by him to Washington. On Saturday Mr. Schenck informed Lord Granville that the President had accepted and the Senate entertained that draft Mr. Gladstone thought this fact was al most equivalent to ratification. He begged the further forbearance of the House, now that the question was ap proaching a satisfactory issue, honorable alike to both nations, it successful in this negotiation, Her Majesty's govern ment had the right to exact praise for settling a momentous question. The last proposal on tne part oi ureac .Brit ain sustained tbe position taken by the government on the Queen's speech at the beginning of the present session, Mr Gladstone, in conclusion, said he thought 1 . . I 1 ne was not. loo sanguine in preuictiug that the negotiations would result in a settlement which would redound to the credit of both parties. As Mr. Gladstone look his seat, there was loud ana . re peated cheering from all parts of the house. Disraeli followed with thanks to the Premier for the statement. : He should not seek to embarrass the govern ment. Whatever differences existed on other subjects, all parties were united in a desire for a peaceful and honorable settlement. In the House of Lords, Earl Granville made a statement similar to that of Mr. Gladstone, Earl Russell again-postponed his motion for an ad dress to the Crown to withdraw from ar bitration. He hoped the question was no longer one between the honor of the Crown and tbe re-election of President Grant. Earl Derby aud the Duke of Richmond expressed' the hope that the new proposition of the British Govern ment was unambiguous. They had enough of misunderstanding. Xotiee This! i & Masticlt. The Narrow Grange Store AND THE Side Track Auction Store, Nos. 166 &141 STATE STREET, f AINESVtLLE, O., ?Are isffifoEeWItK b-A'B Q-.A. i nsr s All Kinds of Merchandise. Dry Goods, Xoiions,; .... Crockery, Teas ! WitUal a general stock of Goods, all Bought at Low Figures And to bo sold acordingly ! We use no common, cheap flattery such (w of- jeCTUg- w our customers a spool oi tarcau, Plain and Fancy Stitching DOXE AT THE I Sewing Machine Booms. j lli MAIX STREET. -Wdkl ' Where are We Now? Where are we nowr I'd really like to know, As through the world we helter skelver go. On life's troubled waters, a curious throng. Where some are sailing right na sow o go vrroaj,-. In business oi in sport we go it blind, Nothing seems to agitate our mind: Through unknown w aterreckless do we plough. 'Til we're wreck'd and then where are we now 1 Where are we now ? the politician asks, Forevervthine with him is lovelv while it l&ttn: He's one of those who understands the ropes. He's almost reached ambition's brightest hopes; Of fraud and perjury perhaps he's king. Perhaps a shining member of the Rine: The crash must come, he to the storm must bow. Bewildered then he cries, W here are we now i Where are we now ? our ministers inouire. While preaching endless death and lakes of Are; The road to take (in politics) thev teach l wonuer u mey practice wuat tney preach y In theology profound tber londlv roar, But leave us darker minded than before. We would do right, but who is to tell us how. We only want to know, Where arc we now? Why don't yon know at Coibt's Store, uuying n atirapcr, rrmaow snaaes ana Stationery, Pens, Pencils, and almost everything Complete. Just walk into Colby's Store and See. No. 16 Main street. Colby trims all wall Paper sold by him frzb of ch argp. i4ara or something of that kind, a little a per inan onr neignuors, but we sell anything iu our Etucjs Cheap. cheaper Job 33 "V 33 12ir STYLE Plain and Fancy Work Special Bargain in WHITE GOODS; y EMBROIDERY, LINEN GOODS, PRINTS, ;; : LINEN CHECKS, CROCKERY,' , J SOAP, ROPE, SHEETINGS, COTTONADES, LINEN DRILLS, TEA, & TAR. Neatly and Promptly, In connection with tbe ' we occupy - NAvEHOW GAUGE " . Store No. 141, Nest to James II. Taylor's Grocery, where, aside irom our regular stock, we nave the Finest Lot of Chromos ! Ever offered in town. ALL NEW SUBJECTS . AND WELL FRAMED. TJIe; STATE OF JSEBT. , On the 19th of February last, the Utah Convention met at Salt Lake City and on the 2tl of March, Dy a vote ol 25,ltU to 365, adopted the constitution proposed for the new State of Deseret. In most of Its feat ures this constitution does not differ from the ordinary State Constitutions, .but tuere are m it, nowever, some pecu liarities wortny ol notice, in. the ar ticles of suffrage and education in par ticular, the doctrine of equal rights Is carried to uuparalelled lengths. Every adult citizen oi tne t inted Mates, inale and female, is competent to vote for all ollicers and upon all questions, and Is moreover eligible, to every onlce. The ancient obstacle of hex is altogether ob- nterateu, anu in tne strict reauing or the new law there is nothing to urevent any Deseret maid, wife or widow be coming a Governor of the State as well as her household, to administer the law from the Chief Justice's bench to the people of Deseret, as well as In her own home, or perform the functions of Com manding General of tho State forces, be sides drilling the miniature army she is most likely accustomed to drill and spank in the strict seclusion of the nursery. No distinction whatever of sex, race.as.-e . or even citizenship is recognized, the act reacting : "Ail legislation in regard ta education shall be impartial, guarantee ing to males and icraaies, to citizens and foreigners, and to persons of all races, colors, and religions, equal rights and privileges." minority representation is also a part of this proposed constitution, tne mecnod oi electing memoers ot the State House of Representatives beiug proposed to be done by the system ofcum mulative voting; besides there are other modern innovations upon the franchise. and inventions in the war of politics, as tnat t lie consent oi uie majority of all the members elected snau De necessary to pass a bill, and that the impeachment of a judicial olncer shall suspend him pend ing tne trial irom omcc. mere is really something laughable iu the presentation oi tnis constitution, and equally ludi crous is the spectacle of the Mormon el ders protesting, alter they find that the doom of Mormonism is sealed in Utah, and the reign of blood ended, "that the people of these- mountain valleys, no longer harassed and perplexed by officials who are unacquainted with their wants. freed from all doubt as to the good will of the parent government, and broucrht by the Federal compact iuto perfect ac cord with the rest of the republic., will move forward in the grand march of na tional progress, as loyal, true, free nd uoerai a commonwealth as any among the glorious sisterhood." That there are many good people among the Mormon followers there can be no question of doubt, and we would be the last to charge them as community with the crimes which have blackened the names of most of their principle men iur years. - Sheriff's Sale. , To thoiQ deiron of omR m An ti v their rutr. tors and making home attractive, we will say tuat tut-he vuxvuiog are 01 AN'D WILL BE SOLD CHEAP. Our aim is to taeln customers to Good at LOW FIL.UUKS. Our buvor. 1. WAIVER. J- h naa practical experience in looking up bar- gajo, ana Knows uow lo secure toem. 1 GOODS WELL BOUGHT ARE HALF SOLD. WARNER Sc. MASTICK, 166 STATE STREET. 45afl3 ' v : ' ' ' : . To the People of .Lake Co, EXECUTED REASONABLE RATES, Journal Printing House- No. 114 Main St,, PAnTE3VIIiIiE, O. THE PROPRIETORS of this establishment navinj lately made extensive additions to tbeir stock of Type and material, are prepared to do such work as may be entrusted, to taelr bands In a satisfactory manner. THE WEED " FAMILY FAVORITE " Sewing Machine, With its new and valuable improvements, is be- : - t yooa oouot tne SIMPLEST, LIGHTEST RUNNING, EASIEST : TO lOPEBATE AND , MOST DESIRABLE MACHINE IN THE MARKET. No Part ia Operated . by a Spring Every Motion is Positive. The Attachments are ilie Simplest & Most Complete New Type and Machinery. As the Type and Machinery are all newaaS of the latest and most approved styles, tbeir fa cilities are not surpassed by any onlce in the city for doing all kinds of Mercantile, Commercial, -AMI IT.A.jCNraY Work : such aa- BILL HEADS, BILLS OF LADING, CHECKS, CARDS, CIRCULARS, LETTER & NOTE HEADINGS, PROGRAMMES, STORE BILLS, AUCTION BILLS, LABELS, ENVELOPES, BALL TICK ETS, INVITATIONS, &c. Made, trv tu and you will aot be tony you did ao. Ladies. Ton should certainlv try tbe WEBB before purchasing;. By addre8sinf' THE STATE Or OHIO,! - Lass county, ( " T3 Y virtue of an Order of Sale, iu tbe case of jl-t uwrea jl. jaowe against uarios v. lease. X nut uuer at ruDiic Auction, at tne ooor oz tne VUUlfr ItUIUV iU (U11C9VU10, ou tue ISth Day of May, A. JD. 1S72, At one o'clock P. M. on said day, the following utwjiiu m iMuua ami 4cucuicu!i, WKIl. dtuaie in tbe Township of Paiuesville, County of Lake, and State of Ohio, aud known as part of the farm formerly owned by Zebulon Marshall, situated on and near tbe Rider Road to Newport, so called, and bounded as follows: Beginning in the center of aald road at a point in line with tbe northerly side of land lately owned by Thirzy Frary: thence runniug westerly along said line to the northwest rorner of the same, eighteen iiuiiua mm ni.t iiii&a; lueuce mouui uno-iiau ue gree west, eight chains and twentv-eighi aud one-half links; thence south, eiehtr-nine ami uue-ii.iii ut-grro wfsr, twenty-two cnaius ana eleven links to land owned by Samnel Burridge, ir.: thuuee north, one-half ttoe-ran uwt uicht I chains unit twoiuy-eight aud oue-balf liuks to a stake; thence north, eigutv-nino and one-half iiir , degrees east, twenty-two chains and eleven linkk . it to a stake; thence north eigbiv-eiglit and one- nau degrees east.on a line parallel with the first mentioned line, and one chain and nve and one. half links therefrom to the center of said Kidcr Koad ; t hence along the renter of said road sout h erly tu the place of beginning; containing twen ty acres of land: and being the same land con veyed to said Carlo C. 1'ease bv J. Sedgebeer and wife, by deed dated October 15th, A. i). 1S67, nud recorded in Lake County Records, Hook No. 9, page S3H the first piece therein described. AIo, Lots Nos. II and U8, W illiams' survey and addition to the Village of Paiuesville. iu township, containing twelve acres ami olue oue huudredths of au acre, more or less; d being the same hind secondly described ta the deed above mentioned of Sedgoheer and wife lo said Carlos O. Pease together with the privileges and appurtenances thereunto belona-inar. Appraised at $H10 W. Given under bit hand at mvofttiv ni th.rAHi4 Ilonse in Paiuesville, thin 8th day of April, A. ek6 s. WIRE, Sheriff. -JAMES MOBIEY. DEALER IN and manufacturer of every va riety of PQOTS fc SHOES For Ladies' Gentlemen's nudChlldreu's wear No. 99 MAIN STREET, PA1NESVILLE. O. A large stock kept constantly on hand, which w ill be sold at prices as low as tnoso of any other establishment. Special attention paid to CUSTOM WORK I And satisfaction guaranteed In all cases, ' BalUitlao,WJUln8t. 4Su : WCXKXXtK. 1H MAIN ST., PAINESVILLE, O. Ton can have Machine Brought to Your House! Anywhere in Lake county Insida of three days, otmvu jvn i4ia Fi.c it a buuroujii trial nun see what tbe machine Is yourself. Remember it will cost you nothing, provided -the machine dou't suit you. The personal supervision of Competent Workmen Is eie.xclsed on all work, and satisfaction will be guaranteed in every respect to any reasonable mind. The following are recoguiud as the essen tial qualities of a good Printing Establishment : fibst: GOOD WORK; Correct and M ordered. second: PROMPTNESS ;3eli rery when promised Tamo: REASONABLE RATES. Particular attention is paid to Mercantile Work . None but the best stock will be nsed and none but the best oi workmen will be employed. Every Kind of BOOK OB BLANK :o: SEE WHAT THE Xsadies of Painesville Say ABOUT THE WEED: "T7"K he undersigned, having used the "FAM W ILV FAVORITE" in onr familie from three to five years, constantly, would sy that our machines have never been out of order al ways ready to do anc kind of woke; never com anything for repairs, and we think it the best aud most desirable machine iu the market. Every lady should try it before purchasing. Mrs. D. B. Clayton, Mrs. C. Shepherd, " W.C.Twwx, JNO.MjkRTitc, " L. W. Ackley, H.C. Ntius. :o: Don't forget the ptaoc .JoraNSL Ofiice. 114 MAIN7 STREET, PAINESVILLE, O. TLAIN AND FANCY MACHINE STITCHING- REQUIRED BY Meivnauts, Hanks. llctl-, ProiVsioaal Men. Cotiuty OUieers, or by the public geuer allv, executed on short notice, iu " the bet sn le, and a the lowest prices. Should lie left at Uie Counting Knout of tho Northern Ohio Journal, No. IU Main St., Stookwell Block, PAINESVILLE, OHIO. DONE TO ORDER. SartS ORDERS BY MAIL Will receive prompt attention. . Estimates on work cheerfully furnished oB ap lieMltti wr inter m etbWi. . .