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NORTHERN - OHIO JOURNAL.
jms e.ibaibees,"-: id""- SATURDAY, - - - MAY 25, 1ST. CDITORAIL PABAOK1FHS. A scmbkk of articles which were pre pared for publication tlii weet have un Uvnllblv been crowded over until our next lasii. Fom several year . wo have had no observance or celebration of that uation atlholiilay and anniversary, ties Fourth of July. Undoubtedly various good and Riiflieicnt reasons have existed for this, but after all it seems almost a pity tliar thin time-honored day should he allowed to fall into disuse and neglect. In some reanecta the chanires that have come, . of late years,, toAm? riearr society are not ' for titO btfttftr. Tt- ftfnjnymrit has disappeared and 1 species of apathet ic staznatiou, so far as regards attention to public amusements in general and to this anniversary, in particular seems to have taken its place. And yet.despite the inevitable crackers, the dust, the fa tigue, and the bore of listening to the usual sneech-makius and displays of oratorical declamation, there was a rliann about an old-fashioned Fourth of July , celebration which all cannot but acknowledge as being treasured in their memory and which there are but few who would not gladly welcome once again. And why cannot such a day be had on the Fourth now approaching? Not a half conceived and poorly carried out , observance, but one in which the programme shall be full and complete cue , commencing with the Rational salute at sunrise, including the pro session at 10 o'clock in which the veterans and the orator have a "place in carriages' and ending with a.display of fire-works in the evening in short, a genuine ' old-fashioned day of noise and patriotic manifestations If taken hold of i now, there - is ample time to perfect all: arrangements and make the matter so far a success as to revive recollections that would be doubly appropriate in vie w of the approaching elections and which would a least have the, merit of breaking down, for one day if for no longer, f the walls of indifference that surround too fereat a proportion of our citizens. "' ' ' ' ' I.lterarlna. , The .A dine for June is more thorough ly national in its character than any of our other' magazines. It contains three full page engravings that are peculiarly araeiican in their subjectsjand treatment, They are all of forest scenery, though each different In its spirit from the others ; while Moran has selected the" forest prl uievlel" in all its wildness and grandeur under the " title of "Kwasind, the the Strong Man," Xelis: lias selected scene from the old colonial day's and, has drawn for us three characters that Campbell has written of in lils"Gertriide. of WvorniniE," Gertrude and Albert who are represented as roaming through the sunny woods clad in fanciful Indian garb Hinder 'i the artists skiiitui handling form if we may be allowed the term a penciled poem, rather than a i net u re. Hows has chosen a scene anions: the pines of tlie IBacquette and has treated it in a very delicate and . effective manner. Besides these three plates there are several minor illustra tions, all good the liest we think is "The Rainy Day," from ' Longfellows poem, designed by Davis. In its liter ary contents this number Is as able as the art department. January Searle contributes an interesting paiier of hiarh desrree of excellence on" Charlotte Bronte's Brother and Father." other articles are. On an Island," a simple and pathetic story, by Caroline Cheescbro' ; An ill Wind," a gracetiu stetcn, Dy Leslie Malbone ;" The late ol the tlas- suns." a matter-of-fact ghost story, by Clara Guernsey; ami "Fancio's Fare well," an imaginative fantasy by Lolly Dink a Mother. Dr. T. M, Coan gives us " A Glimpse at Ireland," W . w Bail- contributes a pleasant paper on " Marsh and Pond Flowers," and Eras- tits South gossips about "An ArtMusee in America." The poetry of The Aldine puts to shame the ambitious verse of the lierioa, it is so rresn, ami characteristic, "My Neighbor Over the Way," by George W. sears, Is the most striking poem ef the kind that we have read for years ; and "Out in the Woods," by Mary K. Bradley, is in her happiest vein There are editorials. on"Tlie Noble Sav- age," "The Heart of Kosciusko." "Ixive Aloft, "and " The Kingllslierl" Alto gether the June Aldine is the best that has yet been published. The publishers are James Sutton & Co., 23 Liberty Street, N. Y., and the price is $5.00, in cluding oil chromo. ... The At .antic Monthly for June is number neither above or below the av- ersge worth. We think that it loses something in intereat to many readers if not to all In publishing within its pages so few articles complete in a single installment. . There is uo doubt but that one or two serial contributions give sol idity to any periodical hut in the Allan tie there has been'this vear scarcely noth ing finished in one paper, except -of course tlie, poems. , Perhaps, however. the able and scholarly editorials make ample compensation for this deficiency in short essays, stories and criticisms, "Septuniiis .Felton" i has probably wou more admiration from the lovers.: of choice literature, than . any other; ro mance or novel that has appeared in the pages of an ;American magazine for years,' and its many leaders may regret to learn that it is to be concluded in the August number. "'The Poet at the Breakfast Table." "The Comedy of Ter rors," and "The Life of Jefferson" will be continued throughout the year. The ymblishers promise to give In the next voinme some papers irom autnors or ac knowledged ability, that will form an unusually strong corps of contributors But we will not look to the future with so much that is good before -us in the June number. There are beside the in stallinents of the continued papers five poems of different degrees of merit, valuable essay on "Simples and-Sin piers." by Wilson Flagg, and a fascina- ttug paper on the "ea jieminiscenses of the Southwest" hy William M, Baker, u8nribner'- Monthly, for June, has as many as- fifty-three illustrations, those accompanying Mr. Richardson's " Trav eling by Telegraph," (second article) being '' of' extraordinary richness and beauty .V. .There are pictures of Harris l.urg, glimpses of the Susquehanna, Ha vana, and Watkins Glens, Seneca Lake, etc. Another interesting illustrated ar ticle is on, " l lie city ot, Warwick, Knglaud. r, Professor HUgard, ,of tlie United States .Coast Survey, explains with maps, tables, etc., his. curious and important theory of the center of grav ity of-populations ; Air. Wftitelaw Keiti managing editor; of the Tribune, ably tiiscusscs "Schools of Journalism;" Mr, Wilkinson continues his criticism of M Lowell's prose ; Mr. Warner gives ns another charming chapter of "Back- Log Studies;" W. J. Stillinan presents an interesting sketch of an "Englis Art Reformer;" Mrs. Oliphant's "At his Gates " is, as usual, strong and mas terly: Siixe Holm's "Draxy Miller Dowry," has a singular rush and breez- iness this installment contains an ex nuisite little hymn by Draxy herself. Then there is a powerful story in the Lancashire dialect, by Fannie E. Hodg son. The separate poems are by Harriet Meliwen Kimball, Klizauetn Alters Al leu and Mary L. Ritter. Dr. Holland in "Topics of tlie Thne,' Wi-ites of Theaters , and , Theater-going, ' ana "The, Loneliness of Farming Life in America." , The Old Cabinet talks about " Coiisin- Bertha," "Our - Standing niuoiig our . Friends," " Talking about the,, Absent," "Human Sympatliy, " The Afterglow," " Imitation.", and "The Big Picture." The Scientific De partment Is well filled ; Home and So ciety, among other, timely papers, has an excellent little article (with illustra tions) on croauct. . Culture and Frog. r?f!S lias rrUUpies on Church's ''Parthe non," Thomas Aloran's ijrana canon of the Yellowbtone," music, new books, etc., and tit etchings are very rraee.ut ami suggestive. The conirimiieu uu editorial' iKtiier altogether cover a re- markablv wide range. Our l'ott Foil, for June, coin to our desk as ". fresh and graceful in 'its matter as usual, but with, even more than its wonted variety of reading mat ter. Three of the contributions are po euii, peculiarly light and gnicefnl in construction, and pure and high in tone. "A Chance for Himself" is still con tinued, and forms one of the most pleas Inw feature in the inazazine. lib the name of J. T. Trowbridge at the head of le table of contents, and those of lucy Larcum, Marv E. M. Dodge, and kliza betli Stuart Phelus lielow. there can lie no doubt that the reading matter is of tlte-hoicet variety Api'leton's Journal for June which has just come to our desk is a all num ber of thispublicatiou are a paper in which each and every reader can find something pleasing and Instruct! ,' an d something admirably suited to their own individual taste,' no matter what Its pe cnllarities may be. One of the greatest harms that Aimleton has lor tnezeuerai reader of cultured taste is It varieU selections in nrose and noetry: the sci entific and the scntimental.the solid and the lisrlit in literature which all liud pLace within its pages. 1 he opening pa- ner in the number betore us, is a sum v "Weighed in tlie Balance" by Cou- tance V. M'ool3on. Miss Woolson, who resident of Cleveland, writes large- is for the magazines, and especially lor the Journal. Her writingsare character ized bv liveliness and snint with a very sraoA descrintive nower and an able uian- " - . -. .. .U. ner or portraying cuaracier. m um story we hayc just read the main beauty is in the original way in which the "dropping of the mask" is shown and true character revealed under the pres ence of imminent danger. The other articles of the naner are of entirely dif ferent natures from the above and from each other. One of the finest is "Cardi nal Mazarin" from the t rcnchofhainte- Beuve. There are also others too many to enumerate anions: which we notice an interesting contribution on Washing ton Market Characters" with numerous appropriate illustrations; a- scientific 'inner entitled "Across tne nun, uy William C. Richards, and several short noems. wit U . tlie usual pieasaui. uw piquant topics under "Table Talk." NEWS OP , THE WEEK. East, West, North & South. . i o Late Foreign Advices GENERAL) NEWS , &cd., ScO- ' ' OHIO. -. The "trial of John IiarclavL' for the murder of bancs IJarner comnienced I'liursday. Most of the day was spent In impanucling a jury. Sixty witnesses are to le examined. Barclay was an old friend of Garner, and had been em ployed by him. One evening he secre ted himself In Garner's wagon, and when In the shadow of a bridge near Columbus suddenly struck him with a hammer, fractnring his skull, and mak ing a wound from which he died in a few davs. - A tarm-Iionse owned dv intnrop Watrous, situated on North Ridge, about three miles from Ashtabula, caught tire during the absence or tlie laniny Wednesday afternoon, and burned to the ground. The contents were saved. Loss about $1,000: Insured. The Antl-secrecy convention met at 8 o'clock Wednesday forenoon, in Ober- li ti , and spent two hours in business matters, after which, according to pre vious appointment, the meeting nd- iourned and resolved Itself into a mass convention of persons opposed to secret societies, for the purpose or considering the advisability of taking National po litical action, "Speeches were limited to five minutes, and Judge .Parish of San- duskv. was called to the chair. Mr, I'onierov. of Syracuse, jsew iork, pre sented a petition from the farmers of Ontario county, desiring that no Presi dential nomination should be made. Fol lowing this was a spirited discussion on the question ot national political action The convention, took a recess until J o'clock p. m., when the discussion will be resumed. Prominent among the can didates are Hon. Philo Carpenter, of Il linois; Rev. A. Crooks, of Syracuse; Rev. John Levington, of Michigan Hon. George Dietrich, of Normal, Illi nois; Rev, Mr. Chester, ot Cincinnati; President Allen, of Westfield College, Illinois; Dr. J. A. Uingnain, ol Medi na, Ohio. DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA, Thf. Senate Resume for the week end ing Mai 21. On Wednesday the report of the Committee of Conference on the deficiency bill was taken up and discus sed till the expiration of the morning hour, when the unfinished business, the habeas corpus suspension pul. was laid aside, and the bill to confirm the action of tlie common council of Washington. designating a depot site for tlie Balti more and Potomac Railroad,,' was taken and laid aside, and the Senate resumed consideration o the conference report on the deficiency bill, which, after de bate, was agreed to bv a vote of 35 to 34 On Thursday the Senate resumed consid eration of the Baltimore and Potomac Depot bill. Several amendments , were offered and rejected, and tha bill then passed 39 to -18. : . A large number of miscellaneous bills were reported . after. which the postal telegraph bill was taken up., In the course of the debate which followed, Mr. Conkling made a severe and, as it said, an unjustifiable attack up- finally ; adjourned without acting upon the bill. On Friday the Kiyer and Har bor appropriation bill was discussed un til the expiration of tlie . morning hour when the habeas corpus suspension act upas nufinished business. : After sonie debate and pending a vote on the ques tion, tne senate went; into .executive session and then adloiirned, Saturday was occupied with general miscellaneous business of noespecial importance. On Monday after routine work, considera tion of tlie habeas corpus bill was resum ed, Messrs. Osborn, Alcorn and : Ames taking part in the discussion, tlie jnain feature of which was a colloquy Jet ween, the two Mississippi senators, Mr, Alcorn charging Mr. Ames with-not really be ing a resident of the State, and with ,as- Kuutug ns people as uutrueier iu a jor mcr speech, he having. said sixty-eight murders were committed within three months of Alcorn's administration as Governor, when but eighteen were com mitted. .. On . Tuesday the consideration of the haiieas corpus bill was continued In the course of. the debate ; Mr, Ban- yard said he had long ago, come to the conclusion that the party in power was mating a systematic attempt to put the election- throughout the country under the control of the Federal Government, and each successive step confirms liiin iu that view, A few days ago the Senate passed the Ivouisana Election bill for that purpose, and now it was demanded that the power to suspend the habeas: corpus act , should be eoutinued in tlie Presi dent, the object being tlie same. Legis lation seemed to be assuming more and more every day - the form of military or-? ders, and the government was becoming of will instead of a government of laws. But there was some hope that these ex treme measures would produce a good result by awakening the people to the dangers surrounding tlinni, and so pro duce a sal utory reaction in fayor of re spect for the laws and safeguards of the constitution. At 2 :!" o'clock Wednes day morning, the Senate was still In ses sion, without immediate prospect; of a filial vote on the bill or adjournment. . ,. ; The House Resume for the -week ending, May 21.-r-On Wednesday a 'large amount of miscellaneous debate was in dulged in on the tariff bill, that inextri cable jumble which never pretends to Understand, various Senate bills and the reporting of bills from various commit tees, occupied tlie attention of tlie mem bers : until late in the evening. -1 On Thursday most of the time was token up with the tariff bill. Mr. Butler of Mas sachusetts offered a resolution for final adjournment from the ad of June to the last Tnursday Aovamuer -next, tie explained his motion for proposing to adjourn till .November, instead oi sine die, as being to keep in force the act au thorizing suspension or the naoeas cor pus, and which expires at the end of tlie present session, s mis proposition ex tends the day legally till the day axed in November He was proceeding to stat why the committee should take this recess, owing to uie state oi amairs in the South, but was. called to order, and the sneaker decided that such range oi debate was not in order on a resolution for final adjournment. Mr. Dawes moved as a substitute a resolution lor ad journment sine die on Monday, the dd or June, at twelve o'ciock. Agreeu to veas 144, navs a,. - The rloune men took a recess till 7 :30 o'clock, the eve ning session to be for business of the Committee on -Public, Lands. - -Friday was taken up with the tariff and Satur- dar was for general business. On neith er day was there anything dona of im portance, un jHonuay Jtr. mwra moved to suspend rules and concur in the Senate reoohitfem for - nal adjourn ment on Um 29th of May- Agreed to yeas 162, nays 51. The House went Into Committee of the Whole, Mr. Wheeler in the chair, on the sundry Civil service Appropriation Dill, wnicn appropriates $17,541,673. ' navlng progressed as far na the tenth nage of the hill, the Com mittee rose, and the House toot a recess till 7 :30 o'clock, the evening session to lie for business on the Committee on Foreign Affairs. Oh Saturday the House took up the Senate amendments to the nost office anuropnation dui, ana aiier some debate the House went into Com mittee of the Whole on the sundry civil expenses appropriation bill. After pro gressing through a couple or pages, much time having been token up in di cussing tlie character of the Snper vising Architect or tne -.Treasury, tne commit tee rose, and the House took a recess un til 7:30 o'clock, the evening session to be for business of the Committee on Foreifm Affairs. Tlie following is the estimated reduc tion of duties which The tarlfl bill, as far as acted on by the House Committee of the Whole, anects: - ' " ARTICLES. BCTT. Coal ..... -9 15,854 00 Salt -. wajax w I . arji.tr , . .... rervwu w llliCWV.: ....... : : 3 ott)D, manuf ai l ures of 1,0T7,83 95 wn ntl nini,riu;tiirefi or..- .... o..kiruri4 u-, ln)B aad uuutulaeturet of.... l,Sii,iilS 19 Metate Bd utuiuiacturps or, . & xt,wi 11 ftuliiL Rtil,her. mADiitkrartiS of . 63J4f7 61 (intlM Percha. manufartures of ' 510 99 straw and muMufaetura of . . ....... - ' 65..!'? &' Oil I :hkih& Miid manufactures of. . . : . . 3.7S6 111 Steel aixl maoulactures or w RurluiH. - flax dressed . o tit i mate. LambKruid manufaeturasof . lt&sl 6? Alt ttk.r Art.uJ- ioiUiuliliir etaemi- eats. x.c , , ,m Books, printed, .........'. So Ksttinate. y,ssuuwrs. Periodicals. Ac.. JSo Estimate. VenuuUi...... No Estimate. Mustard, gronlid ' . 10.4SS SMi Ciirraute, Figs and Raisins .v....... I,ur,511 8U Copper and inanufaetures of.. 47,103 0(1 FIateUlasi,includingBilvered...... U4.Sl 06 Tin in sheets or plates, W9.0TJ 8 Jlotsic iron. . io a-siimaie. f aiwr raaonfac'tures of not included. IU01 16 Total reduction. dutable... '. .. 11,(I7B,829 56 Free List. ltVW,l48 SO . Total reUuetion.....; 9aSk7 06 The nature of tlie report on the sup plemental article is entirely conjectural it Is supposed the President will be ad vised to negotiate the treaty in a less objectionable form. I nan as originally submitted to the Senate, Red Cloud, accompanied by several other Sioux Chiefs, will soon , visit Washington for the purpose of seeing the President, permission having been given him lor that purpose. , Several other prominent Indians nave aiso oo- taiued permission , to visit v asuiugion It Is reported that the additional arti cle to the Treaty of Washington will on Monday be reported to tlie senate in an amended lorm The . friends of Greeley and Brown have established their, headquarters at the St. Marie Hotel, and communications are to be addressed to John 1. Defrees, nn til tlie Congressional organization for the campaign is perfected. A report is received at tne warue- onrtinent, dated ort Leaven worth, th instant, which says General Granger reports a collision between the troops and a thieving band of Utes at Terra Amosicia, northwest of Abiguar, on the Cth instant. One Indian was killed, and one soldier severely wounded, - The at tack was made by the Indians, in the presence of the Indian . agent, and the troops defended themselves, after re peated insults. . Every effort was made to prevent trouble by tlie agent and com manding ,. otlicer. General Granger leaves to prevent further trouble, if pos sible, and says he 13 just informed that tlie Apaches are going peaceably to their new reservation at Tulerosn., ; ' KANSAS. In the case of Senator Caldwell against W. S. Burke, former editor of the Bulletin, which has engrossed the attention of everybody Jiere for several days past, the jury returned a verdict lor ueiciiuuiii.. i nunc seuiiiueiiL altogether with Burke, and the decision is received with rejoicing. It appeared from evidence that Caldwell, .when a candidate for Senator, had large extra editions of the Bulletin printed and dis tributed tree for lus benent, and money to pay for the work, to the amount ol $G,000, was raised on Burke's notes, with Caldwell's pdorsenient, These notes Caldwell took np. and sued Burke for their payment . MICHIGAN The troops sent by Governor Baldwin to repress disorder at the copper mines of Lake Superior arrived at Houghton, but most ot the men nave returned to work, except at the Calumet and Hecla wines, . .tilt; juixcr uave LiixcuLtrticu .. t . 1 ! .. . - - . . 1 wu 'l V ' op vub " ",f ,' yc presence of the military will nrobabr 11V 'V. prevent any disturbance, 4. ne resident of the Calumet and Hecla mines is ex pected to arrive, when terms will be made with the strikers and work be re sumed. No more trouble is apprehended. A special dispatch to the Detroit Free Press irom Hancock, received at i:15 a. m., Suhdayi says that the troops went to the Calumet and Hecla mines during last Friday night,' and quartered there in a school house-. The strikers marched p j front troops' headquarters, I xWv were addressed bvJudsre O'Gradv. The sheriff selected the men he wanted I to arrest from the crowd, five in number, and took them 'without any opposition. One other was arrested in the Red Jack et mine. The strikers groaned for the Judge aim stienii, anu cneerea the sol diers,'" The prisoners were taken to Houghton, Some of the strikers say they will rescue the prisoneps, . A fire at Flint, Michigan, destroyed ftln nnA u-npth nf nrnnftftv innlililintf f T.UVJUwU - ... -. - t j , ...f ........ : Rosevelt & Son's livery stable, together with twenty-one horses, the frying House1, the Warren Block; Gibson & Ed- son's livery stables, and a number of law and other otiices. 1 i: : : - " 1 1 ; ' A special from Dubuque to the Ihtno- erat says two hoys were drowned there on Saturday night -ana a man and two young women shared tho same fate Bun day, named in Doth instances ly the njv setting oi sKittSji'jNo names fire given ' The Jlenubliran states that it has relia ble ad vices from 'Washington of a bold scheme meditated by the administration party to secure the re-election ol Grant. The plan as stated Is, that a number of influential .southern men-have being in vited to Washington without been 'in formed what they were to come for, and some of these gentlemen are now in that city, to -whom a proposition has been made that if they will send delegates from the Southern States to Baltimore instructed to demand a Democratic nom ination, or to bolt the Convention in case it refused to take that step and make a nomination the administration party will pass the bill to refund the cotton tax, grant aid to the Atlantic and Great western Canal or Georgia, and grant aid and subsidies to other southern en terprises, and schemes now before Con gress. The Republican further says it is stated that One or two southern men in terested in the above enterprises favor the propositions, but that generally they reject it. ' " The fifth- annual meeting of the Na tional Schutzenfest commenced Monday at Highland. Illinois, thirty Dilleseast of St. Louis. Societies are present from Louisville, Cincinnati, Milwaukee, Bur lington, Iowa, St. Louis, and ' various other places. An address of welcome was delivered -by 'Adolpli -Bandelier, Vice president of the National Society, after which a procession was formed and marched thvough th principal streets, passing under numerous ever green arches, Inscribed with mottoes, and out through a broad avenue skirted with trees to Lindenthal where the festivities are to be celebrated.' Forty-four Tar gets are in line, and every convenience and comfort is provided for a week's sport. Twelve thousand dollars worth of prizes .will be awarded to the best narksuieii. llie meeting promises to lie the largest ever held. 1 lie Mate au thorities of Illinois will be present, and two members of Congress, appointed as delegates, are expected. ' rESJiSYLVAXIA. A Port .Fervis special of the 18th, be fore the rains, says in Pike county, Pennsylvania, a five covering territory seven miles in. extent is sweeping over someof the best land in that section. Twelve large steam saw-mills are de stroyed, and many dwelling-houses. The lum ber-canips ol Dodge Meigs, cou- imng several -mutton leet ol lumoer, are burned, the inmates oi tne caoms narrowly escaping with their lives. At Wagontorst's, Calbdian's and Dowling's Settlements, nothing is leit dui cnarreu and smoking ruins. Dozens of families were compelled to nee for their lives, a quarter of a million of dollars will not v for the losses in uns section, i ne id or the is looming u rove raric Asso ciation has been swept over, and a large amount of wild game destroyed, in Wayne eonnty, Pennsylvania, the fires compelled a suspension oi coai trail; pottation over tne ueiaware ana nuuson canal company's itanroau, leaaingironi the mines to Honesdale. The lumber villages of Carter & Gould have been al most totally destroyed, only three bouses remaining in the two places. Sussex county. -New jersey, ami &uiu- vr.u and Delaware counties. New York, and Monroe county, Pennsylvania, are still being swept over hy the lorest nres, and the losses are estimated as footing ud in millions. .Persons lust returned irom tne scene of tlie territlic mountain lire in the neighborhood of Tobyhanna report that tlie village Is entirely surrounded by fire. On Wednesday it swept up within a short distance of the saw-iuills, where thousands of feet of lumber are piled up. The villagers mustered all lorce, and while an engine from htroudsbu kept tne luuaner ana ground wet aronua the mills, tlie villagers beat back the tire until they got it under control. Had it not neeu lor tne targe twain p liiu-rvt-n ing between the town and the lire, there is no doubt but the whole town of Toby hanna would have been destroyed. roui the northwestJ.be fire worked around to the south of the town, burning a house and barn, and also the house owned by Patrick Wlialou. the people in that part of the town were packing up their household effects, and loading them ou wagons, some lourteen lauuues in tins one locality were prepared to move at a moment s notice, i tie ure was miming very rapidly in the direction of these buildings, and the air filled with sparks and burning branches, Shaw's Hotel, in the center of the town, was on lire, but it was extinguished before there was much damage done. Other buildings were on fire at different times. The people had to be continually on the watch, as snai Ks were nying iiuck anu fast, everything being so very dry that they set lire to whatever luey leu on. The heat was intense, and smoke so thick that one could not recognize a per son ten feet distant. The people of To byhanna and those who have been there assisting tnetn nave nan a terrioie week of it, some of the men not having slept for four nights. . SEW TOWy, Tlie excitement among the workmen in tlie city still continues. The demands of carpenters- masons, bricklayers, and plumbers have been agreed to; and pat tern-makers, cabinet-makers, upholster ers, and sash-makers are holding hourly sessions, with every prospect of success. Many carpenters who made the success ful strike tor eight hours work now fa vor a new strike lor 4 per day. It is rumored on Vv all street, that one McIIwaiue, of the firm ot E. P. Snielser & Co., has absconded with all the avail able funds of the lirm. snielser has been sick for some time. It is alleged that Mcllwaine sold stocks for cash that the firm had carried over from yester day, had tlie checks certihed, bought gold, and lott the city. The amount is not Kuown, out is supposed to ue $40,- 000. The . meetings of the Woodhull and Douglass parties, announced to be held in the Grand Opera-house, on Friday and Sunday evenings next, will not be held there, the owners of the property declining to allow the use of tha house for such purpose. - The Gallatin National isank lias re ceived through mail commercial paper, draf ts, and notes to the amount ot s-n, 000, of which its messenger was robbed on Saturday last, the thieves profitin only st3 bv the transaction It is umlei-stoQd that the stokes trial will soon come off. Judge Ingraham has been asked to preside. In the case ot Josephine Mccarty, charged with the murder ot Henry 11 nail, in a street-car, me jury returned a verdict of not guilty. There was tu multuous applause in the court-room on the announcement of tlie verdict, JUss McCarty was rearrested on a bench-war rant on a charge ot assault on Milton 11. Thompson, with intent to kill A Washington special says uoiiKling s uniust, indecent, and wholly uncalled for attack upon the Associated Press and its agents, 111 the Senate, roused the in dignation of the entire journalistic corps here, because 110 member of Congress has asked lor or received so many layors at the hapds pf the Associated Press agents in this city, as Senator Conkling, and no member has been more liberally treated by them. Kver since he has been in the Senate he has been in the Senate he has been in the habit of send ing special abstracts of his speeches to the Associated I'ress onice lor publica tion, and has made bitter complaints be- ause ail the bins and measures which have been Introduced by him have not I - - - -.'.';. I hi been telegraphed in lull. Members ot the Bar Association and ot the Legislature express the opinion that the report that tlie Barnard impeach ment legislation is incomplete is incor rect, but that lr tne Dimmer liau ueen made, and the proceedings were illegal, an extra session of the Legislature will probably be convened by the Governor tor the dnrpose or taking tuial action on the articles. The eftec t of Governor Hoffman's veto of the charter will' be to retain in office all the present city oflioials, several of wnom it was specially designed to get rid of. It Is stared that against some of these officials other measures will now be taken, and it is understood that the Attorney-General, acting through W. H, Perkins and other lawyers, who have been engaged In prosecutipg members pt iqe ipg, nas preparen; an inmcrinent rpr naji, vypeu, anu vpnnpny, and the Grand Jury of the Court of Genera) Sessions wjU be piiHed fo Uftd a o , Libble Garrabrant. for the murder of Ransom i. Burroughs, at Patterson, New Jersey, was sentenced to be hanged ontheiutb ol July. The following is the official notice to Mr. Greeley of the Liberal Republican nomination;- ' ' CiKCixjfATi. May 8. 1S?9. Dear Sir : " 'the National Convention of Liberal Republicans -of the ITnited States have Instructed the undersigned, rresuient, vice President and secreta rtes ot the convention, to inform you that you have been nominated as tlie can didate of the Liberal Republicans for the Presidency of the Un i ted States. We also submit to you the address and reso. JJJHUpa unanimously atiopieu oy the VUMTCMtlUfl, sntion. Be pleased to signify to us your acceptance ot the plafforni and nomination, and believe us very truly yours. Signed by C. Schurz, President; Geo. W. Julian, Vice President; William E. McLean, 1 John G. Davidson, J. II. Rhodes, Secretaries. Addressed to Hon. Horace Greeley, New York city. The following Is Jlr, Greeley's reply : New York, May 20, 187?. Gentlemen : I have chosen not to ac knowledge your letter ol the 3dinst. un til I could learn how the - work of your Convention was received iu all parts of our great country, and judge whether that work was approved and ratified by the mass of our fellow-citizens. Their response has from day to day reached Pie through telegrams, letters and com ments of jouruaTisfs independent of of: ficial patronage, apd indifferent tp tie smiles or frowns of power. Tlie number and character of these unconstrained, unpurchased, unsolicited utterances sat isfy me that the movement which found expression at Cincinnati has received the stamp Of pubjlc approval, apd beeq hailed by a majprlfy pf or countrynicn as the harbjngur pf a better day fpr tho Republic. I do not misinterpret this ap proval as especially complimentary to myself, nor even to the chivalrous and justly esteemed gentleman with whose name 1 tuank your convention lor usso- ciating mine. I receive and welcome it as a spontaneous and deserved tribute to that admirable platform of principles wherein your convention so tersely, so lucidly, so forcibly set fortli the convic tions which impelled and the purposes which gmded its course a platform which, casting behind it tlie wreck and rubbish of worn out contentions and by gone feuds, embodies in fit and few words the needs and aspirations of to day. Though thousands stand ready to condemn your every act, hardly a sylla ble of criticism or cavil has been aimed at vour platform, of which the substance may be fairly epitomized as follows : 1- irst AH political rights and fran chises which have been acquired through our late bloody convulsion must and shall be guaranteed, maintained, enjoyed and respected evermore. Second All political rights and fran chises which have been lost through that convulsion should and must be promptly restored and re-established, so that there shall be henceforth no proscribed class and no disfranchised caste within the limits of our Union, whose long es tranged people hall re-nnite and frater nize upon the broad . basis or Universal Amnesty with Impartial Suffrage. That, subject to our solemn constitutional ob ligation to maintain the equal rights of all citizens, our policy should aim at lo cal self-government and not centraliza tion : that civil authority should be su preme over military: that tlie writ of habeas corpus should be jealously up held as the safe-guard of personal freed om: that the individual citizen shall en joy the largest liberty consistent with public order, and tnat there shall be 110 federal subversion of the internal policy of the several States and municipalities. but that each shall be left free to enforce the rights and promote the well being of its inhabitants by such means as the judgment of its own people shall pre scribe. Fourth There shall lie a real and not merely a stimulated reform in the civil service of the Republic, to which end it is indispensible that tne chiei dispenser of its vast onicial patronage shall he shielded from the mai l temptation to use his power selfishly by !a rule Inex orably forbidding and precluding his re election. Fifth That the rising of revenue. whether by tariff or otherwise, shall be recognized and treated as the people's immediate business, to be shaped aud di rected by them through their represen tees in cougress, whose action thereon the President must neither overrule by his veto, nor attempt to dictate, nor pre sume to punish by bestowing oflice only on those who agree with him, or with drawing It irom those who do not. Sixth That the nublic lands must be sacredly reserved for occupation and ac quisition by cultivators, and not reck lessly squandered on projectors ot rail roads for which our people have no pre sent need, and the premature construc tion of which is annually plunging us deeper and deeper abysse.s ot foreign 111 debtedness. Seventh That the achievements of these grand purposes of universal bene ficence is expected and sought at the hands of all who approve them, irres pective of past affiliations. Eighth That the public l.iltli must at all hazards be maintained, and the na tional credit preserved. Aintn inai tne patriotic tievoieunes! and inestimable service of our fellow citizens, who as soldiers and sailors up held the flag aud maintained the unity of the Republic, shall ever be gratefully remembered and honorably requitted These propositions, so ably and lorci bly presented on the platform of your Convention, have already flxed the at icntiou anu cuinuianneu me respect 01 large majority of 0111 countrymen, who joyfully adopt them, as I do, as the bar sis of a true, benelicent national recon struction, of anew departure from ieal- ousness, strife and bates, which have tin longer adequate motive or even plausible pretext, into an atmosphere ot peace. fraternity and mutual good will. In vain do tne drill seraeons ot docayin organizations flourish their truncheons and . angrily insist that the files shall lie closed and straightened. In vain do the whippers-in of parties once vital because rooted in the vital needs ot the hour protest against staying and bolting, de nounce men nowise their interiors as traitors and renegades, aqt threaten them with infamy and ruin. I am con fident that the American people have al ready made your cause their own,fiully resolved that their brave hearts and strong arms shall bear it on to triumph In this faith, and with the distinct under standing that, it elected,! shall be Pre dent not only of a party , but of tho whole peonin, 1 accept your nomination, in tne conhdent trust that the masses or your countrymen, 3orth and South, are eager to clasp hands across the bloody chasm that has so long divided them forgetting that they have been enemies in the joyful consciousness that they are aim must ueucjaot-m reiquit) ureuireu Vours, gratefully, Horace Greeley. To Hon. Carl Shurz, President; Hon George AV. Julian, Vice President; and Messrs. William E. McLean, John G Davison, J. H, Rhodes, Secretaries of the .National Convention of the Liberal Republicans of the United States, THE HIICKpKCOlPIi A DETF.flVE Some time ago, being iu compan with a medical, man whom I will ca: Mr. B., we fell into conversation on the uses of the microscope, in the manage ment ot which he wis an adept. ".Nov," he said, " 1 will tell you story of what happened to myself; one which 1 think well illustrates the inv portance of this instrument; txj sqciety though I was put in a very unpieasan position owing to my laquaintance with it. I Ijave, as you kpuv, given a great ue;n aueiiuon m cuiuparauv" ailatuaiy, especially to the structure the hair as it aniiears nimer tne microscope. 10 the unassisted eye, Indeed, all hairs appear very much alike except as it is long or short , dark or fair, straight or curly coarse or fine. I mler the microscope. however, tlie exse is very different ; the white man's is round, the negro, s oyal the mouse's anurantlv loin tad: the lint's .litggedj'iHVl 4 on, Itndeed, every animal haShair ofn peculiar character; and what is 'more, this character varies ac cording to the part from which it was taken au important circumstance, will appear from 111 v story, which this : I once received a letter by post. containing a few hairs with a request uiai 1 wou in examine uic(i, utiq muting that they would hp called for in a few days. Accordingly, I submitted the hairs to tha microscope, when Idiscovred mat they were irom the human eye brow, and l.ad been bruised. -1 made note to that effect, ami folded it with! an envelope, ready for the person who sent them. In a few days a stranger called and Inquired whether 1 had made the investigation. "Oh! yes," 1 said; there they are, and you will find them and their description iu this envelope, handing it to 111 111 the same time. He expressed himself as being nine obliged, and. qll'ered n;ie a ilpe, which 1 declined, tolling In 111 that could pot take anything for-so small a matter. turned out, however, of more ensaqiKneo than 1 had imagined, ror within a week 1 was served with a snbpena to attend as a witness to a trial lor murder. This was very disagreeable, as I have said; but there was no help for it no-. The case was tints: A man had lieen killed by a blow from sompblnnt instrument on 'the eyebrow, and the hairs sent to me for examination had been token from a hammer in the lmssession of the suspec ted murderer, I was put in the wiu nosg-box, and my testimony " that the hairs were from the human eyebrow and had been bruised," was just the link in the chain of evidence which Bulliced to convict the prisoner. The jury, how ever, were not easily satisfied that my statement was worth any thing; apd it reqqired the solemn assurance of of tlie judge that such a conclusion was within the reach of science to convince them that they might act upon it. One juryman in patlcular an old far mer was very hard to satisfy. "Does thee mean to say,"said lie, "that thee can tell the hair of any animal?" I answered that I would not take upon mj'self to assert positively that Ifcould do so , although j believed I pould. " ei," said he, vl'll prove thee." The prisoner, as I said, was convicted. and I went home. In a busy life of ex tensive practice I forgot all about my ob stinate old farmer. About two years afterward, however, a person, an utler stranger to me, culled on Hie with a few hairs screwed up in a paper, which he asked me to examine and report upon. " Js this another murder case V" I in quired; " for if so, I will havo nothing to do with it. I have had enough of that sort of work." " Nn no." saitl he. " it is iiolhiiiir of the kind. It Is only a matter of curlos- ity which I should be very much obliged 1 to you if you would solve; and if yon will do it l will call or send for the re sult of your examination in a few day's time." Having recieved this assurance, 1 undertook tlie investigation. hen he was gone, and lhad leisure, I put the hair uiider a microscope, and soon dis coveretl that they were taken from the back of a Norway rat. Two or three days afterward, as I was sitting in my room, an oltl larmer-looKing man was ushered in. Well,'' said he, ''has thee looked at them hairs "r" Yes," I answered," and I find that they are taken from the hack of a Nor way rat. "v ell, ' lie, exclaimed," so they are. Thou hast forgotten me, but I Jliave not lorgotton tnee, liost tnee recollect tne trial of murder at .. assizes i 1 said 1 would prove tiiee, and so I have, for them hairs came irom the back ot a rat s skin my son sent me from Norway." So the old gentleman wa; Quite sat isfied with the proof to which he had put me, and I, as you may suppose, was well pleased tnat my still and sagacity had stood such a queer proof as tm and more convinced than ever of the value of the microscope. Here the doctor ended his story ,whicu have given, as nearly as possible, in his own words, and upon which I be lieve that a thorough dependence may be placed. . FKENCII NARCOTIZATION. The French are confronted with the nerolexinz question ol natioual alcohol isni.and are arousing to do what Ithey can . to meet it. The revelations that have lately been made of the increasing abuse of alcoholic liquors in that country are certainly startling; but whether tne wisdom to deal with it will equal tne confessed extent of the evil is matter of grave doubt. It is not only the enor mous increase in the consumption of al coholic liquors, which rose fron 7,700,000 gallons in ItSM to 21,500,000 in ltttttl, but it in tlie marked deterioration in the quality of the spirits used that causes the greatest alarm. In laM nine. tenuis or the alcoholic liquors used came from the distillation of the products of the vine, while in IsC'.i the proportion nan fallen to three.tenths, the surplus coming from the distillation beetroot juices, irom the sweet principle of gram, ami other lar- lnaceous substances, worse still, a gallon of alcohol, which cost nine francs u I8uu,seils now tor two ana a nail francs. It is alleged that crimes have greatly increased with this augmentation in the use of spirituous liquors, and that in crease of crime is due to this growing alcoholization as its cause. From 1849 to 186!) the aunual figure for accidental deaths from alcoholic excess rose from .131 to 587 :that of suicides, owing to the same cause, increased from 240 toC64; and crimes against the person of another, committed under the influence ol intox i cat ion, it is said, have augmented in the same proportion. Finally, the in crease in the number of cases of insanity from the use of alcohol has kept pace tor twenty years with, the increasing coiv sumption of spirits, !notably in the de partments which chiefly consume alco hol froni!arain and beet-root. 1 n moat of these depatments the number of cases of insanity from the use of alcohol has quintupled in twenty years, and lias reached the frightful proportion of twen ty-live to lorty in a hundred. It is furthermore pointed out that a great number of diseases are engendered as a consequence of the abuse of these liquors, and that it impresses upon surgical an'ee tions and internal maladies, otherwise not serious, a character of exceptional gravity. These are truly alarming so cial facts, and tlie French are beginning so to regard them, r rom the prominence of the discussion in the French press since the war, it is not unlikely that the recent circumstances ol h ran.ee nave led to au increase in the ffeneral practice ot drinKing, HUJA SVWPATH1. Speaking of friends and not speaking of the one or two, as it may happen, very closest in relationship what good fortune it is that most of us have io idea how httleour friend 3 tlunk ofns. With all our taH about human loneliness, we are lonelier than we Imagine, This strange brutal element of selfish' ness, how imperious it is, how often, in the best and tenderest. of ns, it drives out thought and care for others. As you joined in the hymn at the morning servjeo yesterday, you were touched by a certain plaintiveness in your own tenor you thought vour friend, whose thumb nestled against yours on the opened hymn-book,!alao noticed it and was moved by H, BJess you ! it was her oyii wailful alto, that started tbe tears in those gentle blue eyes. I hardly dare put It here In black apd whitebut it is true as truth that while there Is tender compassion for those upon whom any great personal calamity has fallen; who-are stricken, say, Dy latat disease, mere are a lso dim and unacknowledged and impotent it maybe something of the same impa tience and nituossness mat causes cer tain Wild beasts to fall upon and rend their sick and crippled. Our friend is well and prosperous we shudder at the fancy of any grert trouble falling upon turn; it, comes, and, tnougn our hearts go out in loving helpfulness, there is just a little cloud over that sympathy' partly due to our classing mm wirn otnersin nite manner arjuoteti. i ne individual nardaiun seeiqs to be a trifle less hecause-well,it may be be cause there are statistics of misfor tunes- just about so many people will become consumptive, Just about so many peopie win lose tneir nmns ny railroad accidents, just about so many people must uie tins year. O, that last and most pitiful accident! Have you not sometimes thoughtZof yourself lying there "cold and quiet?" have you not pictured the roomful of sobbing moiivuersi the weeping process ion beavlligl'QU to the graver It has seemed almost worth tho perilous pass ing for the sake of such an agony of de votion, .out, iny mend, sincere as would be the grief, not a single human soul could send with you the intimate, intense, all-embracing and constant sympathy for which yon yearn. Ht f f.eltera UNf.I.I.KD FOR IX TUB POST lice at Painesville, Ohio. May, 34, IS'S. I.AIIES LIST. Clark, Miss Mary Ixurgo, Mrs Mai lie Fasseti, Mrs K t: (S) !awyer, Miuniu Preuch, Miss Margai-et GENTlMKN'S LIST. Allen, Orr Balrr-ock, Goo Gunn, Ilea .Tessey Hawlcy, K II tlavwootl, Nelson Mo'rey, Robert W Pratt, J M smith. C A Smith, Roht (?) steeu, U G Ilndlnna-. .1 fliesney, A L Conover, G W Capt. of the Sirow. S. B. Cotiklin, Pord, Arthur oiieti,lt A lauuer, iir Foley, Tlios iUiT.lt FUU POSTAGE. K. tk Ricker, Red Portsmouth, Ohio. Itock I rem-li, Paiuesviliu, obio. c. v. Giller, KsM., Albany, X. V. Knowles, Fivenian .V Vo llo'-ton, Mais. BADLY IIRE(TEI. Messrs. Schmidt, Lager Rier Brewery, So. 113 Persons calling for the aliove letters will say - iMivi-riieil. : r.. :t.L, 4 . Al FINANCIAL. jvii:takv. PAINESVILI.I, May 24 3 P. M. In the Stock market the principal excitement seems to have centered upon Pacific Mail the price skipping from 87 down to T74 and hack to So with great rapidity. Krie took an erratic course also, and sprung from (Jtj'i to TJ,-, then slid easily back to TO'j. There has been a ru mor current that Col. Thomas Scott is to lie made President or tlie Erie Road, The whole list of Stocks is stroujf- Lake fchore went easily up to ytyi QH Tdpsday, but reacted to U5.i, closing strong at 95. Money is easy in Xew York at 3(SG per cent. Gold dull atill3,',113V. The followiug are the closing: prices for Gold, Bonds and the principal Stocks: i;iiyiiiK Selling ll.lri Geld US' Silver larjre Silver small Sixes of 1HK cnop 118 Five-Twenties (1HK) con J 13 Five-Twenties (1HH) con 1 1:1 Five-Twenties (lMftr) con. (old) 114 Five-Twenties (lMiT.) .lau. & .lulv. llu'i Five-Twenties(18M) ". 116 Five-Tweuties (latiS) lltl", Ten-Forties Ill', Six's Currency Illl' New Five Per Cents ))) 119V 114 114 113 UfaV 117 117 ni 117 113 . . 98 ... Kl). ,..157i ...ino ... u.v ... U4 A.M. T. Kx . Krie Preferred Mich. Central . N. Y. Cent'l Serin Harlem Preferred N. West'n Preferred Ft. Wayne Illinois Central. V. C. C. A 1 st. Paul Preferred . ... Vuiou Pat inc.. . 84 llll'-i .. HU'i 111'. . . US'. . w. -10ik ( lev. Pills.. Rock l-daud. . . Wabash Preferred Lake Shore... V. s. Ex 1SB . 57 . 7M. Pncille Mail... X. J.t'euL... COMMERCIAL. PAl.'XKSVIl.l.K nUIHDT. Joi rxal officii. May 24 P. M. There is rerr gradual decline iu the Wheat uicrkeanil prices rloa full 10c lower than Ut week. -t ' s The Flour trrnle is active at full prices many of tne mill? in rities beiug iiuable to all their- orders. . Oats have also declinetl alwrat 3c. Our home market, however, remain unchanged. Iu Corn the market is lc lon er aud dull. The time for feeding heiug nearly over, trade in the Ileal and Provender line is not brisk. We have to reMrt a further decline of lilc in Potatoes. Buyers are paying 40c. Butter i co ruing iu more freely and has de clined 9c f lb. We quote choice, yellow at 18c, with a further decline probable, t t Cheese has deel inert lc We quote factory at 13c fi ft. . Below we give the latest quotations: liuvinir. Sellinr. a snrin? m neat r tour. . 6 M X X Red Winter do . . 9 911 10 Ml XXX Amber - do .. XXX White do .. Rve do . . .. . It CO ... 7 00 "i m ...SS.00 fton 1 SO . .Sti.uu fttoa l eo Graham Floor per ewt TV: Corn Meal Chop reed, bait, iter ooi .ju No. 1 Mackerel, per X bbl. .- 13 00 -i 50 i ) .3 9 U0 1 SO No. I While Fish, per.'; bbl.- No. 1 Trout, per ii bbl. rouuoes, White Wheat. Red Wheat .1 su 1 M0 Rve Corn, shelled Lorn, ear, New... Gats, ... tm . ... &8 ... ... 18 ... . . . 13 . 70 'TO SO 25 isutter 1 jrrd. Cheese.. Tallow Chickens, $ lb... lti 1 ' " ... 14 ... 10 .'.'.JS 00 ' ...auxgeoo ... 15 ...1 253 00 .... Be ' ... 18O3120 ...S00U ' 8 1 '! 10 ............ Shoulder. Dressed Begs Beef.... EgRS Beans Dried Apples Green Apples Hut 18 .. S 95 10 ' 1 9U1 40 WOOL MARKET ; .it vr '! Painestilli, May M, ff! ' The market is very dull aud transactions limited. Buyers are cautious and only purchase small quantities. Holders of Wools are confi dent that there will soon be more activity, and think that prices will be advanced; but at pres. est all sales are ia favor of the burer. - The sales for the week have been at from 40c to 8Be V In according to quality. Cleveland. : . : . Clbvblakb, If ay it. Flock The market is uncnanired and uricea nru m usi veeK't sgure;. ve quote. City-made XXX white... ....... ......11 25 jwa anioer iu au " AX red No. 1 . .10 00 " X red No. a 9 509 T5 ! country-made a A. white 1U50io10 76 " A. A red 975iaiuui " Xred .. 8 C5&8 ?6 RT Ftora The market is steadv. with mod erate iiemand. frices are quoted at e.uuq li.au. Wheat Hull aud lower. But verv little do- inc aud receipts increasing. No. 9 nuote a de cline of 6c No. I Ited winter 1.05; No. S do 1.35. Cobn Market dull; sellers offering without bids; lc lower than ia last week's report, 5te asked but no sales . Oats No sales were made at the Board, al- tnougu a reuuciion oi lc was ouered. me mar ket is becoming over-stocked and is more weak. We auote 41 as the nominal urica tor No. 1 quality. kye--mock ugnt and prices arm at yiidfJ.UO for No. 3 from store. B ablet Prices are ranging- steadily at from PORK--The demand is eood. and citv uacked is firm at; No. 1 mess 13.0O; No. ft do 12.U0; extra ciear n.uu; extra snort clear 14,1x1. -country packed lull and nominal. Nhange. j.aki rue niarKet is steaiiy auu prices re main unchanged, with tfood demand at 0';c for cuv-renaereo. in KOgs; c lo 111 tierces, country Beef Market firm and prices steady at I.ilO for extra mess. BrTTER" Prices are frivinar wav Rlic-htlv. nml I He for choice yellow i the best Uirure which the uiartei generally realizes. VI e quote X3C to 24c for choice yellow, lower grades ranging from 14 iviMKunuiaB iu until, . CHEESE Is becomiuir A litLlA weaker. rii1 slight decline is noted, 10 to Itc. beinir the gener- aiiv renoi-teu liru-es inr araan to nnmf iiu-iirr. litius The recrints are not larre. and liiere appear, to le no surplus iu the market, but puces are given at from 13 to 14c per dozen for r7-n. ru is lower inau we gave as our quo tat ions last week bv Ifoic Potatoes The market is entirely demoral ized, and prices are Bat. There are but few sales and prices are found anywhere withiu 1 be rauge of our quotations: IVacli blows in car int. on track, aiCfltjUctsKHgTOc from .lore in a suiaU way. C'lMcluuatl. Cincinnati. May 24. Cotton Firm and in fair demand; sales of low niKKiiing at sac. 't he market better bv lc than last week and more active. - Pork Hull aud unchanged. June contracts for city mess have been settled at 14.75. I,ARn--liill and drooping throughout the week, 6JSni, 8.75 and asT'i asked. W hisk v lc lower tUau n our last quotations. Asviuauu iifiuk, out uutoers urm. .sales at 04c. UOWER & IIIGREE Call attention to a Case of Bleached Table Linen Which we will sell ateOc 1 case Loom Table Linen At SO cents. ' ' ' 1 case Loom Toweling At 13X cents..'. - 1 case Honeycmob Quilts At 1.23. 1 case Honeycomb Quilts ,. ALL OF THE ABOVE ARE FULLY 25 PER. CENT. BE- ' LOW THE USUAL PRICE CHARGED for THESE GOODS HO WEE & HIGBEE, 238 & 240 S Tjr I E R IO R ST., cisEVEXiAND, o. ; 37ch6l-9 ' ' ' STONE MIIXS ' 5 Flour and Feed Store JKEP constantly on hand , MEAL, BOLTED MEAL, PROVEX DER, t-ORX, OATS, EAR CORX, MIDDLING, BRAX, GRAHAM, RYE, WHITE AVIIEAT & AMBER FLOUR, AXD ' OAT MEAL, i r At our Store, Xo. 183 State Street. ; '" , Dantier Bros. N'ew Carjwt Jtooms ! JUST tSTABl.lSHKD BY Harry Goldsmith, A Nn occupying', for the present, a imrtion of .A m. mo . . , ( . , . XEW YORK STORE, 71' MA IX ST.; PAIXESVH.I.E, OHIO... A full Hue of . ' Foreign Sc Domestic CARPETS! Consisting-of IXGRAIX, BRUSSELS, TAPESTRY, OIL CLOIHS, DRUGGETIXG, Ac., just received and kept constantly on hand 441 k3 JAMES MORLEY, . DF.ALER IX and nianiifactiirer of everv va riety of , B O O TS sir OFS For Ladies' Genllemeu's audi hildren's wear no: 99 MA IX STREET, PAIXESV1LI.E, O. A large stock keit constantly on hand, which will he sold at prices as low as th-eo!"auy other esiaunsnment, Secialatleution paid lo ( CUSTOM WOBK I And Kattsfaction gtiarauteed in all caes. ' Remember the place, 9 Main St. 4ar Xotice TJtis! Wariier & 3Iasick. The Narrow Gauge Store i AXP THE Side Track Auction. Store, Nos. 166 & 141 STATE STREET, PAINESV1I.T.E, O.. i : if T i. it Ave now supplied with" Yf -tN- All Kinds of Merchandise. Dry Goods, V?.. V ' Xotions, , Crockery, . Teas! Withal a general stock of Goods all ' Bought at Low Figures And to be sold acoi-dinely ! , We use no common, cheap flattery such as of fering w our customers a spool 01 tnrea'i, or something of that kind, a little cheaiier than our neigh lioi-s, '" "' but we sell anything -!' ' : . ia our stock - cheap. . Special Bargains in WHITE GOODS, KMBKOIDEEY, LINEX GOODS, SHEETINGS, COTTOXADES, rniNT'S, LDfEN CHECKS, CROCKERY, - i LIXEN DRILLS, TEA, . & TAR. SOAP, ROPE, In connection with the "NARROW G AX'GE we occupy Store No. 141, Xext to James H. Taylor's Grocery, whei-e, aside ' , irom our regular stock, we have the Finest Lot of. Chromos J - Ever otTered in town. ' ALL XEW SUBJECTS AXD WELL FRAMED. To IhnM ilrii'Oii of nvnnmeMitino t)i.w imp. lois ami iiwikinir liotite amat tivf. will sat IFINE QUALITY AXD W ILL BE SOLD CII E A P. Our aim is tn he n cnstninei-s to t;ood-c ni- Tow ril.l H1-.M IIHt IIIIVIM. 1. IKM hk had pi-acucjil exiierience in bHikiug up bar gains, and tnotvs now to secure them. "GOOTS WELL BOUGHT ARF. HALF SOLD." WARNER fc MASTICK, 10 STATE 11 . , STREET. 43arJ3 To the PePle of Co- THE WEED "FAMILY FAVORITE? Seivihg Mach ine, With its new ami valuable improvements is lie- 1 --; yonu a doubt the SWIPLEST, LIGHTEST RUXXIXG, EASIEST TO OPERATE AXD MOST DESIRABLE MACniXE , . IX' THE MARKET. V . No Part is Operated by a Spring. Every : : Motion is Positive. The Attachments are Jthe Simplest & Most Complete Made. Ladies, yon should certainlv try the 1VKED tietbre purchasiux, aud you will not be sorrv vou did so. By addressing W.:C.iKIRK. - : I l i : 114 .MA IX ST., ' PAIXESATILLE, O. You an have a Machine Brought to Your House ! Anywhere in Lake eonnly Inside oflhreedays, wbe you can irive it a thorough trial mil . t.. . see vh:it Ibe iii.-tcliiue is yourself'. KememlMrit will cot vou ' ' ' - nothing, providisl" i. . ., i the machine , I . . don't Mill .' . . . i you. SEE. WHAT TIIK Indies of Painesville Say j ABOUT THE WEED: WK the Iiniiersii-'iieil, having nseil the "FA M -II. V PAVOItlTK" in our families loin three to live years, consiautlr, would sny that our lnncbinos have never lieen out ol' onler al ways ready to do an V kind ii work ; never cost anything lor repairs, and we Ihiuk it llie best and most desirable machine in the market. Kvery lady should try it before purchasing. t Miss. D. B. Ci.aytox, Mks. StiKi iii:iti, " W.C.Tisi.kl, " .Ixo.Maiiiix, " L.W..iKl.KT, 1 I.C.N Ki.i.is. Hou'l I'orgel the place, Joi'iixAi. nrtice. . .! . ii i :. . . - MAIX STREET, PAINESVILLE, O. PLAIN VXD FANCY MACHINE STITCHING- IM)XR TO ORDER. 5at-11 Plain and Fancy Stitching DONE AT THE ,.,,.., ,.r WEED !; Sewing Machine Rooms. 714 1UA.1X STREET. 4idkl Where are We Now?: Where are we now? I'd reallv like to know, As throusrh the world we helter skelter ra. On life's troubled waters, a curious thronir. Where some are sailing right and some go wrong. In busiuess or in sport we go it. Irfiod, Nolhhnr seems to uititate our mind: Through unknown waters,rec.kless do we plough. 'Til we re wrcck'a and men wnereare weuowr Where arc we now ? the politician aks. For everything with him is lovely while it lasts; lie'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 Ring; The crash must come, he to the storm mnst bow. scwuuerea men ne cries, vt nere are we now r Where are we now ? onr ministers inquire, While preaching endless death and lakes of fire; The rOAil to t.ke (in futlitirc) tbev ijfu-.li . . 1 wonder If they practice what they preach in tueoiogy proiounu inev Hituiiy roar. But leave us darker minded than before. We would do rirht, but who is to tell us how. We only want to know, W here are we now? Whv don't yon know at Colby's Store, Buying Wall Paper, Window Shades and Stationery. Ileus, Pencils, and almost everything Complete, .lust walk into Colby's Store and oe. jo, to Main street. olby trims all w all Paper sold by him free of charge. 14am Job Printing. ZEE! "V IE 3rL"3T STYLE Plain and Fancy Work EXECUTED Neatly and Promptly, REASONABLE RATES, -AT THE Journal Printing House, No. 114 Main St., THK PROPRIKTORS of this establishment iiiivinx lately made extensive ailditious to their sUx-k of Type aud material, are prepared to do such work as miiy be entrusted to their bauds iu a satisfactory manner. New Type and Machinery. A the Type and Machinery are all new aud of the latest and most approved Htvles, their fa cilities are not surpassed by anv omveiu the city for doiug all kinds of Mercantile, . Commercial, Paitcy .Work : -SCCH AS BILL HEADS, BILLS OF LADLXO, CIRCULARS, HEADINGS, CHECKS; CAItDS, LETTER & XOTE PROGRAMMES, STORE BILLS, AUCTIOX BILIi, LABELS, EXVELOPES, BALL TICK ETS, IXVITATIOXS, Ac. , The personal iupervUioa of Competent Workmen Is exexcised on all work, and satisfaction will lie I guaranteed in every respect to any reasonable mind. The fttllnwinsr are recoe-uized as theeftaea- tial qualities of a good friutiug- lstablwhiuaui: GOOD WORK; Correct un.l as ordered. PROMPTXESS -.delivery t hen promised REASOXABI.E RATES. Particular attention is paid to Mercantile Work . None but the best stock will be used and none but the best of workmen will be employed. Every Kind of BOOK OB BLANK REQUIRED BY Merchant. R.iuks Hcl, Professional Men. I omit y Onicevs. or by the public neutr ally, executed ou short notice, in the bet style, and at the lowest prices. ORDERS Should be left t the ( onntiug Room at tlie Northern Ohio Journal, Xo. 11 1 Main St., Stm-kwell Bloi-k, PA I NEVILLE, OHIO. ORDERS BY MAIL Will receive prompt attention. Estimates on wui-k -tiMtTull rirni. v. i A- iictiuu by letter or otherwwfc