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NORTHERN OHIO JOURNAL.
JIES E. CHAMBERS, Editor. .SATURDAY, AUGUST 31, 1873. EDITORIAL PARAGRAPHS. A mono the latest news which comes to ns from the Prussian States Is that Bismarck has gone into the manufacture of paper from chips of fir. The new material would be exceedingly appro priate for additional editions of daily pa pers as it would be certain to always con tain flrther news. The Globe, published iu the scholarly City of Boston, has received some flow ers, those sweet emblems of affection. Iu returning thanks it speaks of "the little flower which sprung up through the stone floor of Picciola's prison." This is bad for Boston. Was it not in Count lie Charnay's prison that Picciola grew, according to the charming story ? The Japanese "need not be so very anxious to study our American civiliza tion. The two couutries appear to ' be nearly on a par iu all essential matters. The other day half a dozen policeman were arrested in Yeddo -ivlirt confessed to the murder or a whole family in the plunder of their home.' Monday a single man was arres ted in New "5 ork who admitted that he liad been concerned in seventeen regu lar burglaries. The difference between the two nations will probably be set forth la the results of their arrests. The guilty policemen of Yeddo were prompt ly put to death, There may be those who believe that the guilty policeman ot New York will be sent to Sing Sing. We aiisriMit It is more likely that he will lind Ids way iuto the Custom House. ; Just now the Camp Meeting season is sit its height, not only here but In all parts of the country, and for that reason we doubt not but that the following ac count of the origin of these gatherings will be read with pleasure. We clip from a recent article in the .V. Y. Ob server : "Tliousrh not attended with au idea such as originated the modern camp meeting. the outdoor and secret gatherings of the Un.rii.mntu in France and of the Dissent ers in England probably gave the first rise to ull Hubseuueut movements of this na ture. In America their beginning is said to have been occasioned by a want of church buildings. Two brothers named Jlngee, one or tliem a Presbyterian ureaeher, one a Methodist, who created, . . . . 1 "IU I ....An. Willi. miring me summer ui itw, ric iuus excitement in that part or Kentucky iu which they lived, are said to be the fouuders of camp meetings in this coun try . The congregations soon became far too large for the limited church accommo- Iniion Rt that time orovided. and a union mit-dnor meeting was decided upon. To this the people fio.-ked from all parts of the State. The success or the meeting wh crent. and at once apparent, Ihe number of converts was something that aDoroached the marvelous. It was deter mined to renew the experiment the next year. From all parts of the State, as well as from bordering territory, immense numbers of people gathered. Reports say that there were assembled as many as twenty thousand persons, which was a wonderful number lor that time. Shu-e then the movement has coutiuu i.(i to im on. tliou'-'h until within the last tix or eight years ft was thought that camp meetings were growing out of date. With in that period a new momentum uas cu iriveii to them. It is the purpose of the Methodist Episcopal Church to give to this movement a dignified, systematic, and permanent position in the religious com munity. To that end associations are formed, grounds purchased iu the name of corporate bodies, cottages built (which are slowly taking the place ot tents), and a corps of regular and distinguished divines are provided to superintend the services." The Journal det IMbats lelU the story of a wonderful flsh, which, In spite of the seriousness with which the facts are stated, appears almost incredible. A Carp has just died at Chantilly iu France at the extraordinary age of three hun dred and seventy-five years ! Only think of a 'fish iu our day which was sporting in its native pond whenthe Moors were being driven out of Granada by the Spaniards; which first saw the light some five years after Columbus first put his foot on American soil; be fore glass was in use, or the art of painc ing invented twelve years before Henry VIII. ascended the British throne, and twenty years before Martin Luther's name was ever heard of if Yet this is what we are gravely told. This extraordinary flsh belonged co a Mr. G -, a wealthy merchant of Chantilly, who bought it about a year ago 'Jot 1,000 francs. It was bom ou the estate of the Court de Cosse in 1897, under the reign of Fran cis I, ' and has during its long life be longed to thirty-two masters. It had naturally become quite an object of his tory, went by the name of Gabrielle, and : measured niiietv-seven centimetres in lensrth between nineteen and twenty inches of our measure. There is no know ' inghow much longer this creature might have lived, as it did not die a natural death, but was killed in mortal combat with an enormous pike, Mr. G.'s little son was present at the battle, but, seeing iu it only something to amuse him, he neither interfered nor called the domes tics to separate the combatants. The strange and sad facts which were brought to light in England last year du ring .the "baby-farming" trials have been'so effectually placed before Parliament that at the last session of that body an act was passed, entitled, "An act for the better protection of infant life." Hitherto it has been the custom with parents, who for one or another reason did not wish to take eare of their .. infant children, to Dlace them in the keeping of persons who undertook to rear' them for a consideration. Very frequently this arrangement was inten ded to be equivalent to final abandon ment by the parents, and a gross sum of money was paid at once to ine oaoy larmers. whose interest it henceforth was to appropriate as little to the child ren and as much to themselves as pos sible, and hence the shocking state of m a Hi is wtucli lias caueu ior parliament arv interference. According to the new law which comes into force in November next, no person may receive or retain . for hire two or more children less than a year old for the purpose of keeping them apart from their parents more than twenty-four hours, unless such person shall be the holder ot a license to under take the charge of children. Such 11 cense will be granted only on the strength of a magistrate's, clergyman's orlresristered medical practitioner's cer tificate that the applicant for it is of good character and aDlc to provide the enilu reu with sufficient and proper food and lodging, and that the house where the ' Infants are to be kept is tit for the pur pose. Rigid precautions are also taken against the overcrowding of these houses 31 nd the escape from surveillance ot the persons licensed. The name, sex and age of eaclj infant received must be reg istered, as well as the name and address of the person from whom it was received or removed(should it be taken away),and ' hence it will always be possible to trace any child put out to nurse, and impoMi- ' hie for the person having it in charge to evade the responsibility of producing it whenever called upon to do so. The possibility of illegally getting rid of the infant 1b completely guarded against by 11 clause which enacts that the coroner of the district in which the baby-farm is couducted shall be informed of the death of every infant dying therein within twenty-four hours after it has died, and unless the proprietor of the house satis fies him that there is no necessity for holding an inquest, lie shall in all cases make the usual investigation into the causes and circumstances of the death. Should Hie shrewdness of baby-farmers le unable to evade the stringent terms of this act, the possibility of carrying on one of the most inhuman traffics that ever disgraced England will be done a. way with. Our Exchangee. The first number of the Western Bescrte Timet, published inChardon.by Messrs. Canfield, Eggleston and Bost wick. which we .noticed last week, has reached us. It is au eight column sheet and presents a very fair appearance. Its local page appears to receive the most attention and this cannot fail to commend it to every body in Geauga county. We trust that it will receive all the patronage which the energy and capability of its propri etors and managers so well entitle it to receive, and that it will meet with pros perity which ought to be the portion of every newspaper man. it is lnuepena cnt in politics and aims to be strictly a A er-paper. The September Number of Peters' Musical Monthly, price 30 cents, con tains the following music, worth in sheet-form $3.40 Father of Al. (Sacred Sons) Panseron 50 cts. Lay me where my Mother's Sleeping Little Dan (son- and chorus) . W. S. Hays 3i " Coronation Souk (duct or chorus) Merry Insect Hying (Duet, Eng. or tier. . .. . . I-ove Chase Galop (four hands). A. Pastier 35 School Girl's Waltz C.Kinkel 35 - Laughing Wave Mazurka ..G.l). W naon au - Mr. Peters offers to send July, August aud September numbers, post-paid, for 75 cents, or ttie nine dock numoers ior 1872 for 2. Address, J. L. Peters, 599 Broadway, New York. The Science of Health for September contains a large amount of practical mat ter. Popular Physiology, profusely il lustrated; Diseases of the Eye, with most accurate illustrations; also articles on the different Medical Systems; Edi torials on the Cholera, Hay-Fever, Mud Baths, Electro-Magnetism, and killing no murder, as shown in the t lak-stotes case. As usual, th-3 departments on Agriculture, to Correspondents, and voices of the neoide are full of informa tion. All interested in the subject of health should become subscribers. Pi-ice $2.00 a year; single numbers 20 cents. S. R. Wells, publisher. 389 Broadway. New York. The Overhaul Monthly for September, opens with Joaquin Miller's narrative poem, entitled "Isles of the Amazons;" the first part, consisting of ninety-nine stanzas, opening with an exquisite little lyric of eight lines. The poem certainly has considerable merit, and the interest is well kept up, the anxiety of the reader hinging on the conduct of the Amazons toward the supposed woman, so unexpectedly found iu their midst In "The Olive and its Oil in California,' we have a capitally condensed statement of that rapidly expanding industry. The article on "Government Surveys gives a clear insight iuto the manner in which surveying is done iu California, and much practical information to the immigrant just such an article as we are accustomed to look for in The Over land. The second paper of Professor Whitney's "Owen's Valley Earthquake" contains very interesing general conclu sions, detailed in the Professor's reada ble stvle. adding valuable seismic data to our comparatively meagre history of these remarkable phenomena. Other in formational matter is embraced under the titles of "Loudon Art Exhibition of 1872." a most readable paper; "tacts about New Zealand;" "A Few Snap shots." and "A Naturalist's Visit to the Tres Marias." The story department is well represented by "hanny," "Wttie Edith Murray." and "The Sacrilege.' The "Etc.." we think, is a great im provement over that of many previous numbers. The reviews are few, but (luiteeood. John II. Carmany & Co. publishers. 40!) Washington street, San Francisco. One of the most interesting of Amer ican biographies, is the " Life of Horace Greelev. " by James Parton. The life of Mr. Greeley has been closely inter woven with what has been most com manding in American affairs for more than a third of a century. Indeed, this story of his life gives the reader by no means an inadequate glimpse oi Amer ican history for the past thirty years It is the story of a life that commenced iu the trreatest obscurity, and has grown iuto the greatest eminence. It has been a busy life, the busiest, probably in the land, crowded Willi events, anu niuraeu by peculiarities greater aud characteris tics stronger tnau, pernaps, mose oi any a.i.ah A i.in.innti oili,on 'I'll Ui 1 lticf other American citizen. Ihe subject. therefore, would command respectful aud eager attention, though handled by an unskillful oen. Bui Mr, Parton is master. He has long been well and widely known in our literature. He is a keeu and brilliant essayest; au inclu sive aud SDarklinsr writer ot .bnelisli and a careful and exhaustive searcher after facts. He does not touch a pen to natter in the composition of a book, till the entire field of investigations has been explored, and everything directly or 1 i- directlv bearing on ms tnerae inorougn- lv digested. In preparing this work. he spent several months iu visiting the town where Mr. -tjreeiey was oorn anu the various places where he subsequent ly lived, collecting all the information about his early life that it was possible to obtain. It is not tberetore an hastily or il" contrived bock, labled " Life Greeley, " but a work which will always be the authorative record pr. tne tnree score years of Mr. Greeley's life that has already passed into history. It would be a valuable addition to any library at any time. but. just now .its opportune' ness gives it added interest. It is ele gantly bound, well illustrated, and in consideration oi me great popular ue- mand for the work it is sold for a little more than half the ruling book price. It is published by the NATIONAL PUBLISHING CO., Cincinnati, who want agents in every County. NOTES FROM AFAR. ouBonA'ConjtEsroxnEKTs. Texas. Houston, Aug. 17, 1872. Dear Journal; Some little time has elapsed since my last letter, but constant work and a thermometer at ninety from sun rise to sun set, will be, I hope, a sufficient justification. As fall approaches, the different State elections that are to be held prior to November are looked for with increased anxiety in all all sections, and nowhere more than Texas. The Carolina contest brought joy to some, disappointment and sorrow to others. Here, and in all the other Southern States where the white vote preponderates, but little anx iety is felt, as to the result, at least as far as our Individual action is concern ed, as there will certainly be a majority of the southern electoral votes cast for Greeley. The regular Republicans seem, to comprehend this, and look to the North to do all the work In the Presi dential election ; they meanwhile devot ing themselves almost entirely to State politics, where they hope in many cases to elect members to both Houses who will be In sympathy with Mr, Grant in case he is re-elected. Nowhere is this jiolicy being carried out more thoroughly than here. The Republican papers make no mention of Mr. Grunt's admin istration; of the many benefits it has bestowed on the country at large, In the reduction both of the public debt and tariff, the settlement of the Alabama Claims and the like; but instead, keep up a constant appeal to the hard shell Democracy to join the Grantites; claim ing that the faction is morein sympathy with them than with the Liberals. One or two Democratic papers in the north ern and western parts of the State, have joined in theory on the ground, (which seems to be a very sound one.) that the Democratic party is practically dead, and that It is now time for the members of this defunct institution to make a full and free choice of their future political associates, without taking into consider ation the last will and testament made by the old gentleman when on his death bed at Baltimore. These papers, how ever, seem to have little or no influence with their readers, as after conversing with many gentlemen from the section in which they are published. I have yet to find one willing to follow their leader. The same thing may be said of the other party. The best that can be said ot Mr. Greeley, that is, to ex-rebels, is, that he has always been a fair outspoken enemy, and was on Jeff. Davis', bail bond. There are to be sure, very fw Republican papers in this State, ami these are all, or almost all. edited by ex- I rebels, and supported by the State Treasury, so that they have everything to lose and nothing to gain by a Liberal victory. The worst feature of the Ke- pnblican party in Texas is, that it has I but very few respectable people in its j ranks. Ability it has in a Imarked de gree, but that is all that can be said of it. Its leaders were men who went into the Confederate service without money, and with the intention of making all they could out of the quarrel. On finding themselves beaten, they lost no time in turning a complete summer-sault. and of obtaining as quickly as possible a place at the public trio. t or the last two days, coi. C u. brii- lespie. one of the most tolerated and in fluential men of the party, and a Metho dist minister to boot, has been howling about the town so grossly intoxi cated, as to inspire all with disgust who crossed his path. These men have the negro vote under complete control. What they say Is law and gospel to these benlzhted heathen, who dare not speak or act without orders from those whom they look upon as the guardians of the rights and liberties of their race. This is fully illustrated by au incident which occurred while on the dollar excursion train. A number of politicians and newspaper men of different parties, were talking of the political outlook, when it was proposed as a sort ot test, to take the train vote. A gentleman ac cordingly went forward to the secoud- class car, and started Dacic, taking tne vote of the entire train, finally announc ing it, sixty-one to five, in favor of Mr, Greeley. Knowing that there were some twenty-nve or Unrty negroes ou Doara, talis surprised me, and thinking that there must have been some mistake, I made inquiries about It, and found that they all refused to vote, because tbey naa not vet been told as to tne sioe tney should take." While hoping that the best meu of either party may be elected, it is visiting nothing to say that tne Liberals will arry the State by a Lirge majority, and in so doing will have the support of nearly all the men of character and re spectability among us. jsuffalo. Acri the Cantlnens. LETTER NUMBKK SIX. May 2Cf A. We "rolled out" of Albu querque just as the Sunday amusement began. They usually have splendid ca thedral services in the morning, a dog tussle about noon, and a cock fight later in the day. Great people for amusements ! A mile west of the river we rise by a slope of fifty feet or more among the sand hills, and enter upon a desert which extends some fifty miles, broken only in one place by the narrow valley Rio Puerco ("Hog River"). All of Northwestern New Mexico Is a series of barren mesas, rising westward in a sue cession of terraces, as It were, with oc casionally an oasis in the form of green and fertile valley. While tolling over an almost level mesa, the traveler a range of hills rising before him, aud naturally looks for a corresponding descent on the other side. But on reach' ing the summit he finds another mesa stretching away before him, with no de scent like the one he has just crossed only higher. A "dry route" of eighteen miles brougnt us to tne ruereo, wtucn still contained a little water, enough for the mules and our coffee,, though thick and warm like dirty milk. A week or two hence it win be totally dry, and so remain mi next Aovemocr. nerc we spend the night. May 'nth. we started at if a. si., to get across most of the bad desert before the sun grew not. jay nose,iips aud wrists, which blistered yesterday,pealed to-day, and I started to grow a new cu ticle on tuose memDers, ajy nose is col oring like a new meerschum, and now forms a very striking feature of my countenance. How convenient it would be, sometimes. If men could sprout new members in place of lost ones, as a lob ster does his claw or a bee his sting. But then we don't seriously need such a fa. cility, or we should have It. According to Darwin; all that is necessary is to be placed in a condition where it is a sort of necessity, and cultivate the desire for it a few generations, and the facility will spontaneously develop. Beautiful theory! We reached the western side of the main desert by noon, 36 miles, and stop ped lor tne night at tne oasts or n,l Ktto, which contains a Mexican population of three or lour hundred. May 28tA. Thirty miles more of rock and desert, relieved by three beautiful oases, bringing us to McCarty's Banche, We are now in the Navajoe country, and though that tribe is friendly, the eitizens complain tnat tney nave been doing great deal of stealing lately. We passed to-day the noted Indian town Pueblo de Laguna, built and inhabited by the Pueblos, the strange race of half-clvl-lized Indiana which has b:vffled all the researches of antiquarians.- - 1 stopped some two hours In their town, and saw much to interest me. They make win dows with a kind of stone ( ?) they call aquarra, which looks like isinglass, and is glued into the sash in small pieces about the size of one's hand. It is trans lucent, and though it lights the room splendidly is of no account for outside observation. May 29tA. Twenty-two miles, with tolerably good road brings us to Aqua Azul ("Blue-water") and to the ranche of M. Pravencher, a stray Frenchman from Canada. The next day we rest at tins oasis, and May 31 Drive forty-three miles to tort Hint-gate, whence, more anon. it, NEWS OF THE WEEK East, West, North & South, Late Foreign Advices C3-E25TEI?,A.IJ NEWS &cC, &0-, fScO. OHIO. The Secretary of the gtate Boapd of Agriculture has arranged with the Hal timore and Ohio Railroad Company, the Pennsylvania Company, the Atlantic and Great Westorn, the Cleveland, Co- lumDus, (jiucinnan ana Indianapolis Company to have passengers conveyed irom any point on these respective road in Ohio to Mansfield and return, at ex- cursion rates, during the week of the state fair, commencing September 2d and continuing during tfie first week of September. Articles ot all kinds for ex hibition will betaken to Mansfield and returned by these railroads free charge, when returned without having changed ownership, excepting the Penn sylvania Company, wqicli will charge half rates. At three o'clock Wednesday morning, a range of ten boilers, each fifty feet long, exploded at the rolling mill oi Brown, Bonncll &' Co., scattering the fragments in all directions, with auoisc like a succession of cannon, which was heard lu all tarts of the city, and shnka ing many buildings. The boilers sup plied steam to the new mill south of the canal. The hands in the mill had work ed their turn and Just left, aud those on the new turn had not come. John Gar atty, the fireman of the boilers, was killed instantly. His body is mangled and scalded. 'No other person was hurt at the mills. The engineer had left but a short time before and says all was then right. The cause can only be conjec tured. Mary Everett,"a white girl, nineteen years old, who resided with her brother-in-law lu Perry township, her parents being dead, has eloped with a negro named Frank Thompson of very repul sive appearance and bad character, hav ing failed to procure a license in this city, it is presumed. They are the same persons who recently created a sensation iu the matrimonial affairs of Indianapo lis, under assumed names. As Miss Everett has aristocratic relatives and is pecuniarily well provided ior in her own right, the cause of ber Bipgular choice (a ditfieult of Bxpbtnutlon, IU5TMCT OF COLUMBIA. Nearly three million letters went to the Dead Letter Office last vear. They are partly classified as follows: Fifty- ght thousand letters had no county or State directions, more than four hun dred thousand lacked stamps, aud three thousand were posted without any ad dress at an. i ne sum ot ftsz.uuuin casli and more than $3,000,000 in drafts, checks, etc., were found in these letters., It appears on an average that every let ter inis-direeted, or that goes to the Dead Letter Office, from any cause, contains one dollar. The Acting Commissioner of Internal Revenue has decided that the tax on bankers' and brokers' sales of gold, sil ver, bullion aid coin, promissory notes, stocks, bonds and other securities is re pealed on and after October 1, 1871. Ihe lreasury Department has issued instructions, in accordance with the act ot Congress, for the relief of sufferers by the Chicago fire. Materials upou which a drawback of duties-will be al lowed and paid must be imported and used iu the erection of buildings ou the burnt district within one year from April 5, 1872. Such materials, except lumber, will consist of those articles which are generally used in construc tion of buildings proper, such as brick, stone, window glass, painss, linseed oil, binges, locks, bolts, screws and other or dinary building hardware and materials and iron girders, lead pipe, etc., ete., which are imported in condition iu which they are used. Raw metals, such as pig lead and iron are imported and manutactured in Chicago into pipe, sheets, plates, girders, joists, columns and other bulky articles, suitable for building purposes. Negotiations, in progress through Minister Washburne for a Postal Con vention with France, at last accounts seem favorable for a good arrangement. inere is no plan between r ranee and the United States government for the ex change of mails. Letters for France should be addressed via Lugland and tne ten cents postage prepaid. secretary Delano has recovered trom his recent sickness and is able to trans act official business. The aggregate number of claims pre sented to the Southern Claims Commis sion far, thus, is sixteen thousand, rang ing from $2 to $33,000, and averaging $2, 500 each. The Commission finally repott ed ou 580 cases, in which $UO,000 were claimed. About 250 were rejected, priu ciially for abseuce of proofs of loyalty, and for the remaining 330 cases Con gress, on the recommendation of the Commission, appropriated $350,000, the money having since been paid witn the exception of $15,000, which was stopped through reports oi the special agent em ployed after the general report of the Commissioner had been made to Con gress, and who discovered reasons for withholding tne amount mtnreeor iour cases trom Virginia. The Commission ers, three iu number, are absent from Washington and have under examina tion five hundred claims apiece, upon which they will report at the next meet ing in October, when in addition five hundred other cases will also be decided. The Commission will, according to the law creating it. expire on the third of March next, aud six years will be con sumed lu transacting the business now on hand. MISSOURI. The Bourbon movement is making considerable headway here. Delegates will be sent to tne Louisville convention and, if acceptable nominations are made by that convention, quite a large vote will be polled here for them. Steps also have been taken in various parts of the State to elect delegates to Louisville, and the next two months will develop unexpected strength for the straight out ticket. souin CAROLINA. The regular Republican Convention has completed its State ticket by the nomination ot r rancis J., uordozo, mu latto, for State Treasurer; Solomon Hays, White, Comptroller Ueneral; ll; A, f ur vis, mulatto, Adjutant General; J, K. Jillson, white. Superintendent of Edu cation. Butler's Convention completed its or ganization and nominated a State ticket beaded by Jtteuhen xomllnson, white, for Governor, and Judge John T, Green, white, for Attorney General. CALIFORNIA. . Facilities for the transportation of the new wheat crop are wholly inadequate in many sections of the State. The crop is the largest eyer known. J armers will be unable to get the bulk away before the rainy season. There are unauthenticated rumors of fresh diamond discoveries in northeast ern Arazona. Subscriptions to the capital stok of the Atlantic and Pacific Railroad now aggregate one million five hundred and eighty-seven thousand five hundred dol lars. Number of subscribers two thou sand twenty two. PENNSYLVANIA. A Special to the Commercial from Bnt Jer, Pa states tfoat the excitement over the recent oil strike In that region is very great, and increasing, The well is flow ing at the rate of about two hiidred barrels a day and growing stronger. The town of Butler is crowded with oil men from all parts, and this impression seems to obtain credence that Butler will prove to be the oil center. At a large meeting "qf prpqucers and refiners at Parker's Landing, represen tatives from all districts of the oil re gions were present, The object is to de cide upon some leasable plan to decrease the production of qi sq as to enhance the price, as it is cjahned the prices now existing are top low to enable it to be produced with profit. Resolutions were passed binding the operators to suspend drilling operations for six mouths after September first, which it is believed will be agreed upon generally. The meeting adjourned to meet at the same place on Wednesday, the 23d, during which time the resolution is to be circulated for signers. : ILLPiOJS, General Julius White who was re cently tendered his mission to the Ara zona Repuplic by President Grant an nounces his intention to decline the ap pointment. A Times' special correspondent, wri ting from the Cbegeqnc aqd Arapaho Agency under the date of August 9th, gives an account of the proceedings of the so-called peace council, being held there with Kiowas and other hostile Indians. So far these proceedings ap pear to be a lailure tne Jviowas being evidently disposed to make the pretense of friendship' ih order to secure the re lease of the chiefs Satan ta and Big Tree now confined in the Texas Penitentiary. Lone Wolf the principal chief of Kiowa's, made a speech in reply to Colonel Mc intosh, wqo bad qrged upon the Indi ans the absolute necessity, if they de sired to tree tneir cinets, ot living at peace wit the whites, saying he was ready to do all that was asked of him. but he nip st first haye the soldiers re moved and until this was done the Kiowa would make no change In their way of living. He concluded as follows : 1 have listened to what my council has told me and I believe the talk is straight. The peace captains, who have talked to me, can perhaps uiake things satisfacto ry in Washington,! When I was a boy our country extended from the Rio Grande to Missouri. I want their limits restored. What more can I say ? I have already told you that all my young men arc ready to travel on tjie whito path, but Iwant aZgood country that we all can live In, and now nothing remains to be said. NEW YORK. Thurlow Weed publishes a card saying floii Hiv'minminutlnii maat. ..-ItVi l.i.li.. Robinson's hearty approval. The Shu says Charles O'Couor iu au interview with James McKeuna, who asked him if he would become a candi date of the Democrats and Liberals for Governor of the State, said he did not seek the nomination, but. if nominated he would accept. Victoria Woodhull and her sister Ten nie C. Claflin were examined as judg ment debtors iu a suit brought against them by Briukerhoof Meyers. Both testified that they do not own a dollars worth of property. The New Jersey' City Police Commis sioners have determined to bring the question of the legality of their appoint ment before the Supreme Court, which meets November Oth. The old commis sioners and members of the police force have received no pay since August 1st aud the mayor refuses to-sign any more warruqts for tbe payment of their claims. Alderman McMulleu, who holds the Mace-O'Baldwln stakes, says they shall not be given up until the fight takes place- All efforts of the District Attorney to lind Controller Connolly who is wanted as a witness in the Haggerty and Baulcii voucher thieving ca?e, have been un availing. His owu trial is to take place iu October, but it is doubtfpl if he ever returns to New York. His bail is over half a million dollars. A bogus circular, dated at Head quarters of the National Graut Club, has been sent from there to different parts of the country, requesting a remittance of 3 from each person to' whom it is sent to. It is signed John F.' Hamilton, secretary. There is no such club. The Executive Committee of the Re publican Association haye addressed a letter to the Police Commissioners, who have the appointment of the election of inspectors, proposing to name two of six inspectors ot each district, leaving lour to be appointed by the Commissioners. t he Committee protest against the ap pointment of office holders to be inspec tors, and promise that half their appoin tees shall be Republicans and Iial: Dem ocrats and none office holders. Controller Green refuses to pay the ncrease iu salary of the Justices of the District Courts from $5,000 to $10,000 on the ground that such increase was illegal. He won't pay but $5,000 annu ally, and suits for the remainder are to toilow. V letter, viz. Copenhagen, from 11. AV. Bryan, astronomer ot the Polar Expe dition, says the health of all ou board is good, and they are conhdeutot reaching the pole soon. Orreeley leaves on another Eastern tour September 10th, passing through Rhode Island and delivering the opening address at the Vermont State Fair, 20th prox. MICHIGAN. The Western Union Telegraph Compa ny has completed the extension of its lines to the Straits of Mackinaw, This means of speedy communication will prove a matter of great importance to the marine interests of the lakes and supplies a want that has hitherto been severely felt by vessel owners and in surance companies. Offices have been established at Sheboygan Duncan City and Crawford's Quarry and one will be opened in a few days on the dock at old Mackinaw. Messages tor Mackinaw Is land may be sent over daily by boat from Sheboygan or old Mackinaw. The upper wilderness, as it is called. of the State of Michigan, extending from the Straits of Mackinaw to Point Ke- weena and the "Copper region," in cludes tracts of country as lonely and outlandish as can be found this side of the Canadian border, yet freely dotted with tne cottages, or cabins, ot the irre pressible pioneer. Certain i'reightings railroad "extentious"' penetrate it, to be sure, and the aforesaid pioneer comes out from the wood to stare occasionally; but the rank minerlogical peninsula is not an attractive place for home-life, and certainly affords little suggestion of the refinement of domestic romance, it at- pears, however, that even a railroading love adventure is possible there, and that newspaper oi the copper wilderness, the Bay City Journal, triumphantly proves as much bv the following illustration: Amongst the pioneer cottages, or cabins, before mentioned, somewhere within sound of the whistles of the Jackson, Lausmg and .Saginaw Railroad is the exceedingly rude log-house of a worthy Christian family named Brown, who moved thither from Genesee county about two years ago. The light and life of this household had been a very daughter named Sarah, and her failure to contin ue thus supremely illuminating and vi talizing upon the removal ot her people- to the wilds is due to the fact that tliey had left behind in Genesee a certain young yeoman named Pratt, to whom her heart was addicted bv grace of courtship of at least a year. Hence the drooping of Miss Brown iu her new home, until the laitQiul i ratt followed the family to the Peninsula and took the first employment he could find there. With this act ot mamy devotion came an access of affection between the young people ; so tnat the lover had been wood chopping in the wilderness but a few davs when ne and Jiiss sany were en gaged to each other for speedy matri mony, uiiuer tne approval anu benedic tion of the parental Browns. So far the affair had progressed without detri ment from the social crudities of pioneer life ; but now that a wedding ceremony was needed to complete it, the absence of clergymen and magistrates from the society of the settlenlent compelled the suitor and his bride-elect to visit the nearest town for the solemnization of their union. Sarah was to go first that she might purchase a "few things" for her new sphere of life, at the town stores and accordingly, she repaired to Bay City a month ago, expecting to return thence presently as the wife to the kin dred who bade her Godtspoed. Reach ing tlie town and completing her pur chases sooner than site anticipated, it occurred to her to make a flying visit to certain old'triendsatnalina, leaving be luud her a note ior her lover, request ing him to toilow. From this slight change in the original programme en sued misadventure more characteristic than any other part of the story of the perils of wooing in the wilderness. N sooner was Miss Brown with her friends iu Salina than she regretted havin appointed a reunion with the bride groom there, and resolved to hasten back to Bay City before the gentleman should have lett that town. Unlortuately, how ever, Mr. Pratt had already started thence to meet her, and they passed each other on the road. Taking up tne tnle from this point, the Journal velatos that owing to tl(e mishap of Wild Western, railrqading" each inquired and searched for the other, and traveled confusedly backward and forward between branch stations at either end of the line until both got fairly lost. The girl in her rambling, half-distracted efforts to find Mr, Pratt managed to get way np above Midland, op the Flint and Pere Mar quette Railroad, where, without friends or money, she found it necessary to ob tain employment as servant ta earn the means of taking ber hack to her homo In the wilderness." This was a severely romantic episode for a bride so lately starting for the wedding ; but the pioneer's daughter was equal to the occasion, and without taking any one in to her confidence, went to work as a housemaid among strangers. Two weeks of toil sufficed to yield the small sum of money needed to pay her homeward pas sage, and then, sick at heart, she started for her paternal cabin, "She arrived at Wcnona," continues the account already quoted, "and took the afternoon train northward. At Wells, the passengers going still further north, into the wilder ness had to change to a 'construction' train ou its way to lay new rails through the wilds. Miss Brown went drearily on board the rude train in ques tion, and the first person she saw there on the was lost lover'," Too robustious to faint, she simply had a hearty cry in the arms of the delighted Pratt, who like herself, had dispaired of any future joy in this world, and was on Ids way to re port her mysterious disapperance to her parents, The few other passengers on the "construction" train "were permit ted to know the meaning of the tableau of reunion of which theyfhad been sym pathetic spectators; and, as there, chanced to be a clergyman from Bay City amongst tliem, it was proposed that the lovers should avert any further sep aration by being married on their pres ent journey homeward. No sooner sug gested than approved. The train reach ing Mitchell's supply camp, in wild Og- emaw county, at tuutnight, Mr, i'ratt, Jiiss Brown, and the 'Elder" alignted amongst the huts of the sleeping railroad-builders, and by a vigorous knocking and calling awoke two men in a hut near the track and impressed them and their habitation as witnesses anil sanctuary of the wedding in the wil derness. Caudles were' lighted, bride and groom "stood up" before the par son, Mld the latter said the words requis-, ito to bind the happy twain to each oth er iu holy wedlock till death shouM them part. The ceremony concluded and congratulations tendered the hut. vas politely relinquished to the tirst bri dal party ever seen iu Ogemaw conntv : and iu the morning the whole cainp turned out to speed Mr,and Mrs. Pratt on their way forward to ihe lirown cabin iu the northern woods, Weddings have happily ended love chases inure pictur esquely and poetically adventurous, per haps, than theirs had' been, bin seldom does civilization witness a wooing and winning so siguilicunt of the vicissitudes of life on its borders. Canada It having come to the knowledge of the Government that certain persons in the Dominion nro organizing n warlike expedition in aid of the rebellion in the Island of Cuba, a proclamation has been Issued by the Governor General warn ing ull parties of the consequences of infringing on the international obliga- hums ui ucmiaiiiy. 'Tiih: ismits sAa siTKKTr.r. Tliat Convention. -o rpHh balance of this Thrillintr Itomanre will L 1'C lnuml ill "THAT CONVKNXIOX; OK, Fivs Days a Politician." Just out. contain ing 11W Illustrations ly the GreateM; Humorist Artist in America, with c-ontrilmtions from "F. ii. V" PKTltOI.KfM V. AliY. MAEK TWAIN, 'il. KctLLO K AMBLER, and a score of other yojmlar writers, On beautitul tint paper, elejrantlv bound. Ooth, l'auer, 75 cents. FoK SALE EVEKYVHKK,or sent jMift-juiirf on receipt of price. F. G. VKIm & CO.. 1'uhlishers. New York and Chicago. AMERICAN NEWS COMPANY, New York General Agents for supplying the trade. !Legal Notice- Delist a M. Thatcher, riff.; iourt of Com . Lake vs. nion Plea -Ies-se c. Thatche. Ieft. Co., . rfHE said .Jesse C. Thatcher will take uotice JL that on the tith day of Anirust, A. 1. lfTi, toe said llelista il. Thatcher, tiled in the olllre of the Clerk of said Court, her petition asraiust nun ior divorce, auein irross neelect ol uutv :uid habitual drunkenness for more than three years last pa-u aud that said petition will be for hearing at the October, lSTi term of said Court. ttCKHOWS & SWKKSEY, solicitors for Plaintiff. Paiuesville, Ohio. Aug. 2S, LSTi. ju-ti,3 Legal Notice. John Keyes, plt'fl". Vs. ! Court ot" Common Pleas. . Lake Couulv O. Eliza Keyes, deft. T HE said Faiza Keves will take notice that on the Sid day of June. A. I).. 1872. Ihe said Jonu Keyes tiled iu the oilice of the clerk of said Court, his petition against her for divorce, alleging willful absence for more than three vt-MVS n.-isl. nil'l th:t -.-iiil oetitioii will lio fut- hearing at the October term of said Conn for the yeurls;2, liriutows .S: Sweeney, solicitors lot- piaintin. SlieriaTs Sale. THE STATE OF OHIO. Lake Cocxty, ) BY virtue of a writ of Fi Fa issued by the Court of ommon Pleas of said county and to me directed in the cause of J. B. Burrows unst Anna iialch, l will oli'er at public auction at the ditor of the Court House in Paiuesville, on the 14th ltaij of Srpteuitier A. I. 1S?2. At one o'clock, P. M.. of said ilav the following described premises to-wit: Situate in the Townshin of Concord. Coimtv ol" Enke anil State of Ohio, anil is known as Wing a part, of Lot ao. t in -t ract io. s, in sani townsnip, ana is hounded as follows, to-wit: Northerly bv lands owned bv Erastus Palmer, Easterly bv the Pamesvllle and Yonngstown Hail ltoad. South erly by the road leading fi-oin the Chardon road to ray s Jims, and esleiiy by the t harnon Koad, supposed to contain about seven acres of land ne tne same more or less, appraised at v-ijU. tiiven under niv hand this 9th dav of August, A. 1. ISW. ' s. WIItE, Sheriff. 57-53. Notice. EMMA in thr E. HRUNF:H, of the citv of Cleveland ne conntv oi i iiranoga and state ot Ohio, is noiitied that li-a I'.nincr did on the 14th day of August, (A. D.J, lsi2, tile his petition in the oilice of the Clerk ol" the Court of t ommon leas, within and lor the conntv of Lake aud state of Ohio, charging thesaid Emma E. Ilru- uer with adultery with one Eauiar, ami asking mat itemav beiiivorceii iroin tne said Emma E. i.runer. which petition will stand forbearing at the next term of said Court. iated tins lSlh ilav ot August, ( A. 1.), 1874. 5M-Crt lKA liKl'NEK. NOTICE Of Change of Principal Onice of P. & Y. Railroad Co. Til I IK jlare of the principal oilice of the Painos 1 ville and oungstmvn Kail road Company, Wits, by resolution of the Board of li rectors thereof, on the :25th day of .Inly lb, changed from the Village of Paines ville, to W ick lilock. Phelps street, 1'ity of Youngstowu, Ohio, at which last named place, said principal otHee, from the date of said resolution, has been estab lished, and will hereafter he there located. M-Ul A. U. CORNELL, tSecretury. Youngstown, August 2t. I the BEST and CHEAPEST Independent Family Newspaper published. It contains kokty-kiqht columns of reading matter, is printed iu the neatest style, on fine, white pa per, and published at the low price of 11 t year, and EVERY SUBSCRIBER Receives a Beautiful Chromo, worth the money invested, thus receiving a FliiST-CLisa Weekly Newspaper FOR NOTHING! JKJfSend One Dollar for a year's Sub scription, and Ten Cents for postage on the Chromo to the Star Publishing Coma puny, Cincinnati, O. Sweet Che stunt, &c. r i H E must valuable Timber and Nut Producing 1 Troeon the continent. 300,000 yet unsold. Al6 page Cii-ciilar fi-ee. Semi forone. Chestnut Seed preserved for planting, perpouud 50cts., by niail post-paid. A 43 page Catalogue of Beautiful Flowers and Rare Plants Free. Plants sent safely bv mail any distance. xryiu. .-Nurseries est:ionsneit i vears. -nimip.cres; 9 green -houses. Address, STORKS. H AKRISOJJ & CO. Paiuesville. Lake county, Ohio. Slchii JSoots aud Shoes. iXE of the I.nrerest and Best Selected stock Goods in this line ever brought into this market, is now open for the Spring and Summer Trade At. the Store of J". IB. COLLACOTT, Healer in and manufacturer of all the latest styles of Men's, Women's aud Children's wear, No. 86 Slain Street, next door to Lake County Bank. r-artu uiar attention w ill lie pain to oxtstoim: woirk: i Prices as i "heap as the Cheaiet. Call and see. 43a r3 THE ELECTION Tins FALL "1T"1LL not create half the excitement that V T there will he in I'aincsviMe about the mid dle of next week, for the proprietor of tbe XBW YOHK STOKE MR. B. EHRLICH, Is now in Xew York buying the -AliO EST AND FIN" EST STOCK OF GOODS Ever before oft'ered in this city, and which will he sold at Ihe ACTUAL COST. HO NOT FAIL To ;o AND KXAMINE HIS STOCK, WI1ETIIHK YOl' WISH TO 1II Y Oil NOi t tTSOT Kl l' KLF. ru SliOV(iOOSj3 It F.HItl. !. 7L Maiu tit. PainesvilLe, O. m am mm Plain and Fancy. Stitching DONE AT THE W IE IE ID Sewing Machine Rooms. 1J4 J1TAI.Y STSKIT. dkl The Union Cornet Band Would respectfully announce that they are pre pared to furnish .Music for all of the require ments of the present cumnaisr n. OX SHORT NOTICE AN II UIIEKAL TERMS, or for occa sions niton which the services of a Kami are re quired. An Ef&cint String Band, also in connection with the Cornet Band, are prepared to furnish Music for Balls Pic-Nics, Supiiers, etc. Address. GEOKtiE UltT, Lender, P. O. Box 887. Office Pannier's New Block, Paiuesville Ohio. State street SS-20. BONDS. Securities. "TTE continue to sell par, adding accrued T V interest, the First Moitgate Uolc interest, the First Mortiraffi e tiold Bonds of the Northern Pacific Railroad L ompany. - On - On there the completion of this season's contract. will lie FIVE HUNDRED AN1 SEVENTEEN MILES, ot the main line of the road in opera tion, uniting Lake Superior with the Missouri River, ami securing tbe large traffic of the "lonhwest. Tins amount of road also eutittles the Company to Ten Million Four Hundred Thousand Acres of Land, located in Ceiit.ml Minnesota, Eastern flakota, and in the Columbia alley on the facillc Coast. The Bonds are se cured tiv a llrst liitiri Lrn n-i- on tha ltiMttt its Traf. lie and Franchises, and on the entire Iind Orant received from tbe Uorernment. The rate of in terest is Seven and Three-tenths, tiold, equiva eent to about Eight and a Quarter per cent, in Currency. Believing the security to be ample, aud the rate of inrerest satisfactory, we recom mend these Bonds as a desirable investment. Holders of the United States 5-90s and high priced corporate securities may materially -in crease botn tneir principal and tueu- interefetfiu come by exchanging for Northern Pacific. Jay Cooke & CoM New York, Philadelphia and Washington J. V. PAINTER, Banker, Cleveland, General Agents for Ohio. For sale by RANKS and BANKERS generally. FOB SALE IS PAISESNILEE BY First' National Bank Aaron Wilcox, Bamkkb. aa. Steele C9-13.-5. m r ina lumtwiug iusic uooks are recom - rr f 1 -L mended as being the best of their (JJ H class. J bd The Song Echo, for Schools ( M organs, will he rcadv Aug. 25.1 3JO H m Peters' Electic Piano School ,- W mtiKei.s- acw Aictnoti ior Keeti H Peters' Burrones' Primer 30 (J Over 8U0,(K)0 copies in use, Peters' Burrones' Primer Womill's Uuitar School Festival chimes, for Singing classes, Xe Plus Ultra tilee Book. With I Piano orOrgan Acromplanmentsi Midden's School for the Voice (0 1.50 50 Pj 3t0 8.00 Peters' Art ol Singing. 0 Wilchtl's Violin School,' Peters' edt'n)3.00 UJ Kummer's Flute School 3.00 Pr, tllWimmersteclt's Violin School "5 n 7r r jWimmcrstedt's Flute School Peters Violin School Peters' Flute School Peters' Parlor Companion. Fori Flute, Vioiin and Piano, Peters' Parlor Companion. For Flute and Piano, ) 0 b 0 H 3.00 2.00 Q Any Music will be sent, post-paid, on reeeipt of the marked price. Adaresi. J. T. Peters, Broadway, New York. 5-5T,, 3-3. 0 CQ To tlie People of Lake Co. THE WEED "FAMILY FAVORITE?' Sewing Machine, Willi its new 2n4 valuable improvements, is be yor.d a doubt the SIMPLEST, LIGHTEST ECNNDfG. EASIEST TO OPERATE AND MOST DESIRABLE MACHINE IN THE MARKET. No Part is Operated by a Spring. Every Motion ia Positive. The Attachments are the Simplest Sc Most Complete Made. Ladiesyou should certainly try the WEED before purchasing, and you will not be sorry you did so. By addressing GEO. FOLWELL 114 MAIN ST., PAINESVILLE, O., You can have a Machine Brougnt to Your House! Anywhere in Lake county inside of three days, , i-u ,., ,-.,, (jive ica inorougn iriai anti see what the machine is vourself. Remember it will cost you nothing, provided the inachlue don't suit you. -:o:- SEE WHAT THE Ladies of Painesville Say ABOUT THE WEED : VI7"E the undersigned, having used theF.M V 1LY FAVORITE" in our families from three to live years, constantly, would say that "in UIM.IUUU, iww tiuvvr uwu oufcoi ortier al ways ready to do asv kind op work; never cost anything for repairs and we think it the best and most desirable machine iu the market. Every lady should trv it before uurohasing. Mrs. D. B. Clayton, Mks. " AV.C.Tisdkl, " " L. AV. Acki.kv, " C. Shkphf.rd, J no. Martin, 1I.C. Nkllis. Pon'l forget Ihe place. Jul KSAL Office, MAIN' STREET, PAINESVILLE, O. PLAIN AND FANCY MACHINE STITCHING DONE TO ORDER. 4ul3 PROSPECTUS FOR " 1872-3. SECOND YEAR OF THE Northern Ohio Jounal. A LIVE PAPER FOIt LIVE. PEOPLE, Published every Saturday at 'So". 114 Main St., Painesville, "Ohio, by W. C. CH AMBERS Sc SO, -v .... , ..... "roprieior. Terms $2.00 per year. THE Journal, with the number for July 13, enters upon its Second Volume with the highest prospects for the future. Throughout the year just past it has endeavored tofnffil, and has,fnlflled the promises contained in its original prospectus, and its aim to present an elegant miscellany of pure and pleasant literature has been so far carried out as was possible in view of the many obstacles necessarily incident to the first year of publication. As set forth on its title page it has been devo ted to Literature, Science, Agriculture and General Home and Foreign news and in the fu ture the aim of its editor and proprietor will be to maintain its present high reputation in these several departments. No pains or expense have ever been spared to make the Jrarual the letf paper published in this section of the State, and for the year just commencing no other or better promise could be asked than that furnished by its past record. New attractions are constantly being .prepared ror Its readers and none will dispute the asser tion that its enterprise and energy have already won ior it a foremost place in the ranks of co- tempo raneous publications. By its influence the aewspapers of this seetion have been driven into exurtion never before made and while the pa- pers here are now a pride to every citizen it ought not to be forgotten that their marked im provement has beea made within the year last past or in other words since the establishment of tbe Journal. EIGHT SPECIAL REASONS Which cannot fail to commend the Journal to every class of the reading public First Because il is the larjrest paper ever published in this county, and because it fur nishes each week nearly three columns inore reading than all the other pa pers combined. Second. Because it has a larg-er list of contrlbntors than any other paper in Northern Ohio. Thlro.-Because it is in every sense of the word, 4ia live paper," "for live people." I'ourtn. Because it is, in the broadest sense, imr and independent upon all subjects, wheth er Social, Religious or Political: Fifth. Because its articles are all to the point and its columns are not filled with long and prosy essays devoid of all interest. Sxh. Because it gathers the news lrom all quarters of the world, by telegraph aud through its own special correspondents and re porters, and condenses it into such brief shape cs to present a reliable mirror of all that is go ing on in this and other countries. Seventh. Because its Market Reports of Stock, Grain, Groceries,' and Agricultural pro ducts, of home and foreign markets are always reliable. Eighth. Bccanse it is a paper for the Home Circle always having something for the young folks, as well as the old folks; some thing for the humorous as well as the thought ful; something for the gentlemen as well as the ladies; in fact, something for nil tastes. New Features. Eor the year just commencing the publishers of the Journal are preparing several newjind attractive specialties which will be brought ont as fast as possible. Among these is the project of giving to every subscriber a Magnificent Premium In tbe shape of a beautifully illustrated Monthly Magazine which will be sent gratis for one years subscription. Of this Magazine the prospectus will be found lower down in this column, and specimen copies can be obtained at this office. Jtemember This is not a premium offered in ease you secure one or more subscribers aside from your own but is a magnificent present made to each and every person who shall subscribe to the Jour nal for one year. BqB jN'T put oft" subscribing to the Jour nal because it is not the season at which you may be accustomed to commence with papers But TAKE IT NOW!, FIRST YEAR. THE Northern Ohio Souvenir, A NEW Monthly Magazine1 ISSUED MONTHLY BY W. C. CHAMBERS 4c SOX, At 114 Main St., Paiaeevllle, Ohio. 0 Terms $1.00 per year. -o- THE Souvoulr is intended to be.in ever rr speet,a flrst-class illustrated monthly raaga sine. Irs size will be a quarto and will lie printed onthe finest of double calendered cream laid pa per. Its reading will be an elegant miscellany of pure, light and graceful literature, while ito pictures will form a magnificent collection ol the finest steel and wood engravings. Earn number will contain twenty-four pages aud the entire vol nme when hound at the end or tlie year, will form a beautiful work which could not be purchased in any other way for arakle the money. The Literary Department will be ailed with the best of original and selected articles and the publishers feel confident In promising, in this, the most perfect satisfaction. The volume for JOTS-Swill contain abuiit aso pages and about 100 fine engravings, from the pencil and brush of the best artistic taltoit in the country and rendered into striking "pictures in black and while" by the best engravers that can be procured. Do Not Forget That this splendid magasine has been put at the extremely low price of Hi .OO per year aud that to those who do not feel able to pay this amount the proprietors are prepared to make tbe fol lowing Special Offer To every yearly "subscriber to the Northern Ohio Journal the Souvenir will lie sent for one year as a premium. Thus for $2.00 You cau receive the largest and ;best weekly in this section or the slate aud an illustrated monthly magasine equal in every respect to any slmilar publicatonin the country. XsSSpeciinen copies can be obtained at this office. Don't put off subscribing to the HauTonlr or to tlie Journal because it is not the season at whiun you aiay be accustomed to cosaantic with papers but Take it New. ID. HVE. ZEIDIDlrr, No. 90 MAIN STREET, PAINESVILLE, O. OXE of the pldest Shoe houses in Northern Ohio. The cheapest place in the State to purcnase all kinds ot BOOTS AND SHOES! My stock is very extensive, consisting of all the varieties of Mens', W omens' and C hildren's Boots, Shoes, Gaiters and Slip pers, and Leather Findings, all of whii-h will be sold at exceedingly small proftts, for ready pav. Call and see. Remember the place. N"o. 90 Main street, two doors west of A. Wilcox's Bank. Avail your selves of the rare ch&nce of investing your money. We charge nothing for showing our goods. No. 90 Main street. Eddy's Cheap Beady Pay Shoe Store. Buy Twenty Cents worth and receive a PRESENT Of an Alphabet for the Children, worth 15 Cents 401 h4 II AUD WARE! Tbo untleisiffned offer to Dealers ami Custom ers at lowest rates BUILDERS HARDWARE, MACHAXICS TOOLS, TINNERS STOCK, ALSO, Carriage and Harness Makers Goods. Geo W. Worthington Sc Co. jVos. 90 $92 WATER STREET, CLEVELAND, O. 48fh8 Notice Th is I "Warner & Mastick. The Narrow Gauge Store NO THE Side Track Auction Store, Nos. 166 & 141 STATE STREET, PAINESVILLE, O., A re now suppl ied with IB IR 0-I ILSJ-S All Kinds of Merchandise. Dry Goods, Notions, Crockery, Teas ! Withal a general slock of Goods all Bought at Low Figures And to be sold acordiiigly ! We use no common, cheap flattery such as of fering to our customers a spool "of thread, . or something of that kind, a little cheaper man our neighbors, but we sell anything in our stock Cheap. Siieeial liargains in WHITE GOODS, EMBROIDERY, LINEN GOODS, SHEETINGS, PRINTS, COTTOXADES, LINEN CHECKS, LINEN DRILLS CROCKERY. TEA, SOAP, ROPE, & TAR. In connection with the "XAKRoW CiAl'liE" we occupy Store No. 141, Xest to .Tames H. Tai lor's (irocerv. where, a-i.W from our regular i-ux-k, e liave the Finest Lot of Chromos ! Kvcr ottered in town. ALL NEW SUBJECTS AND WELL FRAMED. To tlxve desirous of ornamenting their par lors and making home attractive, we will mv that these Chromos are of PINE Q,TJHiIT"Y AND WILL RE SOLD CHEAP. Our aim is to help customers totioods at I.OW KK.I HICs our l.iiver, I), W'AKNKK, Jr h had practical expeiieure in looking up bar gain, and kimHs liow to secure ihein. "GOODS WELL BOUGHT ARE HALF SOLf). WARNER Sc MASTICK. 1C0 STATE STREET. aftatflS