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NORTHERN OHIO JOURNAL.
JAMES E. CHAMBERS, Editor. profess to be able to point out its exact InraHnn or to exhibit the effects of its overflow. SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1872. EDITORIAL. PARAGRAPHS. We are under obligations to IV. P. TLdel Esq., of Washington, for a copy of the Agricultural Report for 1871. The Wind or the Bock! Carlisle once wrote that "no man ever lived, with intelligence enough to have an opinion, who had not at some time during life, cause to change his opinion. Had it been otherwise, then every man would have been cither om niscient or a fool. lie either would have known everything or nothing." And yet there are others who look upon change of one's opinion as indicative of weakness, possibly of corruption. That one should be continually, or even fre quently, announcing a change of opin ion would indicate that of himself he had no opinion to change ; that what he had were other people's opinions, only borrowed for temporary use. Sueh-men are called inconsistent with themselves and are condemned accordingly. Men's political opinions are sometimes changed, and their opponents taunt them with inconsistency, as though to The meeting of the sovereigns of Rus-1 change an opinion were not only a folly, Correspondent containing important netcs so licit ft from every part of the country. If used lib erally paid for. Writer's name and- address re quired on erery roiumttnieation as private guM antees offfood fuUA. Hejeeted c9VHicatiottS not returned. NOTES FROM AFAR. or oir.v correspoxihzxts. It is an admitted fact that politicians are always willing to look out for the main chance, but since the election, last Monday, there has been heard from the supporters of Mr. Greeley a woeful cry that there is no Maine chance left. A political apothegm despotic power inevitably produces corruption. Hence that country is the safest in which op posing political parties are so nearly eaual as that the fear of defeat will act as a constant restraint to undue license. sia, Austria, and Prussia at the Prussian caDital. a few days ago, was the occasion of great enthusiasm, and an event that may lead to important results in the affairs of Europe. Its ostensible purpose i3 understood to be that of peace. We hope so, and particularly if in the inter ests of their subjects; but is it not more ti fnrm a new alliance new combina tionsto restrict the progressive tenden cies toward the liberation of the people? The future will tell, and if more blood is to be shed, we hope that the great Teu tonic race will turn it to a further en largement of their liberties. Dr. Lanahah has declined the public reception tendered him by the citizens of Baltimore upon his return to that city. He pleads feeble health aud a disinclina tion to be made conspicuous in any pub lic demonstration, especially of the char acter and under the circumstances of the one proposed. As a couseauence of this, his many friends aud admirers are greatly disappointed, as they had hoped by this action to more fully manifest their appreciation of the Doctor's emi nent services while connected with the Methodist Book Concern, and convey to him the assurance of their unabated confidence in his integrity as a man and a Christian. Probably because of the approaching election, and the naturally resultant in terest in regard to the subject of citizen ship, we have received of late several let ters asking for information relative to the naturalization laws, and to the rules governing the admission of foreigners to citizenship in this country. Partly as a reply to them, and partly as a matter ol general Interest, we have compiled the following brief statement, which will, we believe, be found to present a toler ubly comprehensive summary of the law upon this subject: Aliens who arrived in the United States before they were eighteen years or age, and who have continued to reside here, are not required to take out any Hirst papers," or certifloato of declaration, but may receive their "full papers" afterliav ing resided live years in the United States and become twenty-one years of age. Soldiers who have enlisted in the regu lar or volunteer army of the United States and been honorably discharged, do not re quire any certificate of declaration. All oiner perBuim iuubl ihwuib vcnu cate of declaration at least two years prior to getting their full papers or certificate of naturalization, and no length of time or residence will obviate the necessity of pro. curing the tirst papers. First papers may be obtained at any time by an alien of the age of twenty-one years or upward, and no testimony other than that ot the applicant is required. To obtain full papers the applicant must have resided at least two years in the United States after receiving his first pa pers, and the whole term ef nis residence in the United States must have been not less than five years, and one in the State where the final application is made. Upon making application for full papers the applicant must bring into court his first Eapers anu nave witn huh nnunw nuu as been acquainted with him five years, who can testify to his good charae'er. and that he is attached to the principles of the Constitution of the United States, and well disposed to the good order and hap piness ol the same. If first papers have been lost, copies may ie obtained bv writing to the Clerk of the Court from which they were issued. When a father receives his full papers, his children who are under the age of twenty-one vears, and whose residence is then in the United States, are considered citizens. THE WEEK, Certainly it is true that each sreceed ing day but shows the plainer that the present political situation is one of doubt and uncertainty, and that the present contest is one less of reform than of a struggle between old parties under new names for the possession of the spoils of power. It is constantly claimed by many, and we believe it true to a certain xtent, that there is more of personality than principle involved in the presi dential struggle, and that those who hoped and honestly labored for the re form so sadly needed, must perforce await the future for any fulfillment of their cherished plans. In fact, the ques tion for the country to answer this fall is simply whether it will keep the Re publican party, with all its faults and short-comings, in control of the Govern ment, or will turn the conduct of affairs over to the unreformed Democracy. What the response will be is not so much a matter of doubt as it was, and the friends of General Grant are daily grow ing more and more confident as to the final result. We have before said that any defec tion on the part of the straight-out Democratic leaders, as for instance, that at Louisville, would undoubtedly draw a certain amount of support; but that thl3 would not be sufficient to effect the onteat as between Mr. Greeley and Mr. Grant has been made quite apparent by the votes cast in those State elections which have been held. In North Caro lina, Vermont and Maine, the adminis trationists have been triumphant, and in the two latter by majorities far greater than had been anticipated. And in pol itics, especially, a stampede is irresist able. Of course, on every side we hear reite rations of all the old-time campaign ar guments, and there is to the full the us ual amount of misrepresentation and wild assertion. That these are not con fined to either party is equally as fortu nate as that there were telegraph poles on both sides the road for Mark Twain's horse to shie at. It prevents monotony. But the situations produced are some times singular if not ridiculous. One listens with no less amusement to the arartlons of Sumner, Trumbull and Shurtz, that the Democrats have repent ed them of their sins and are now good men and true, tliau to the efforts of Mr. Grant's supporters to prove that the elec tion of Mr. Greeley would but be a prac tical surrender of the results of the war. And to read the New York Tribune in Its lalxred articles to convince its read ers that the new party affiliations have blotted out the Democratic record in the past, is quite as funny as to peruse the World's two-column editorials on the great capabilities, honesty and availa bility of Mr. Greeley. One significant fact is observable. The "great tidal wave," about which we have all heard so much, seems, strangely, to be forever in some disttwit locality. Without disputing Its existence, it la yet suggestive that Uee are few if any wbo hut a crime. Sometimes religious opin ions are changed, and forthwith the fol lowers of the old begin an assault upon the advocate of the new, as though he had been but a spy in their camp, and had gone over to the enemy with tidings of their weakness. Men are generally convinced of the wisdom of another when he changes his opinion to corres pond with their own. Inconsistency is charged upon him only when he turns from them, and not to thern. The word has consequently come to have no mean ing at all. All belief on speculative themes is the subject of change in men's minds. In this category Iwth politics" and religion are included. On these topics, if men can not doubt, they can not reason ; and if they can not reason upon them they can uot comprehend the truth concern ing them. It is doubt, therefore, that prompts the demonstration ; and demon stration may work change of opinion. In this very act men's minds are enlarg ed -.their Intellectual wisdom is widened ; they now know something more than they ever knew before. It is mental growth; and it is the orderof nature for all things living to grow. Yet how of ten do men rail and scoff at oue whose opinion hits been changed on a given topic by the natural order of intellectual growth. To show onrselves angry at sucli change of opinion in any one is demon strative of our own need of intellectual growth. The thinking man outgrows his opinions as the boy outgrows his clothes. The swaddling bands of in fancy can not cam-pass the stalwart loins of manhood. What cause for offense, then, can there be that another has shown himself wiser to-day than ne was yesterday? "I could never," says the wise Sfr Thomas Browne, "divide my self Iroin any man upon the difference of opinion, or to be angry witn ms judg ment for not ngrecing in that from which within a few days I might dissent my self." There are those in the world who pride themselves on what they call their consistency ; and their consistency con sists in stubbornly refusing to become subject to the law of intellectual growth. They never change an opinion because they never change a thought; they think as their fathers have thought since the flood, and recoil from a new doctrine or a new idea as they would from the pres ence of the Evil One. Those persons never disturb society. They may be al ways counted on for voting their party's ticket and for maintaining their preach er's faith. It is only those who have the intellectual vigor and activity ncces iary to independent thought and change of opinion that "turn the world upside down," and who, in the fearless ex pression of opinion, "trouble the people and the rulers." Narrow-minded men, men who never change an opinion, are certain to iden tify all religion with their own creed, and are .prone to look upon every dubi ous inquiry as an alarming approach to unpardonable heresy. Such are the men who turn to the rack for arguments of convincing force,and who feel their faith confirmed by theloic of the Inquisition. Some of our opinions are forged upon the anvil of the understanding, some are cast in the furnace of the passions, and others still are derived from theun wronght ore dug from the mines of tra dition, as shapeless and as crude. It is the first which are the most useful and the most ductile; they are the most read ily changed. It is the latter which are the most obstinate, the most unreason ing and therefore the most unchanging. Across the Continent. LETTER NUMBER EIGHT. June 8th. We left Wingate at 9 a m., and rode down the same narrow valley in which that post is situated, for twenty-two miles to Stinking Springs. The name fitly describes the water. Mnlei drink it under protest but men do not ex cept to avoid dying of thirst. It is blue as Indigo, and full of noisome chemicals, At that point a singular dike of hard trap-rock extends across the sandstone from north to south, producing an ef fect somewhat like the noted Devil's bade in u eber Canyon, Li. 1. lins is the only exception to the sandstone formation for over a hundred miles. This dike puts out from each side of our val- leylin a steep narrow causeway, leav ing a sort of gate, through which we pass into tne main valley oi tne ruerco ot tne West. This valley has an average width ot about tnree miles, ami ten years ago portions of it were very fertile; but like everything else in the country it has dried up. We found no water in the stream, wlfich a few years asro had good flow all snmmer ; and the Navajoe farms a few miles below are long aban doned for want of water. There has been a general drought and failure of rain or snow since 1858 ; but independent of that exceptional fact, it is evident this whole country is decreasing in mois ture. This is the more surprising as it is directly contrary to the received the ory about the Rocky Mountain regions. Some think that earthquakes have open ed new fissures in the earth, and caused the springs tonnii outlets further down; others, that by geologic action, the whole region has been slowly elevated some thousand of feet; aud still others, that the cultivation and settlement of regions between this and the ocean, has caused an increase of rain there which must be balanced by a decrease here. Be the cause what it may, most of the aban cloned towns and Pueblo (Aztec?) ruius are found on plains where is now no wa ter, and yet the remains of dams and c- eequtae show that it once was plenty. Alter traveling a few miles along the foot-hills north of the Puerco, we as cended the rise and struck across the country to the "Lakes" an oval valley some four miles wide, which a few vears ago, was covered with water in the win ter, but is now dry the year round. Thence a few miles over gently rolling sand-hills brought us to the Agency June 'Jth. Fort Defiance is only a fort in name : there are no soldiers liere, and only twenty whites, sixteen men one a Mexican and four women. The agent Jas. H. Miller, with three others, is gone to the San Juan valley, a hundred miles north, to determine the practica bility of irrigating that valley, and set tling the Navajoes there. That is their only good valley, and at present they are kept out ot it by the Lites. Both are "friendly" to aud under the care of the Government: but it fails to protect 4he weaker, We have divine service to-day ; preach ing by tev. John Alcnaiinl, who is the physiciau appointed for this post and acts alo as chain plain only oue salary how ever. The fact of a party of prospectors being camped here, brings the number of his white congregation up to eight een. Grouped about the doors and wii.- uows are sonienity Jsavajoes, who pay as protound attention as it they under stood every word. It is all aboriginal politeness, however; none of them know enough English to construct a single sentence. At the close of the first pray er half a dozen Navoioe boys came tiling into the room, dropping their bows and arrows in a heap by the door. They are pupils in Mrs. Meuaual's school, bright and funny little rascals; and in the white breeclijets and blue blouses lately distributed to them, looked clean and tolerably handsome. JunelOth. I put in the day among the Navajoes, whose hotjans are scattered along the creek for two or three miles below the post. The testimony of all who have been dealing with theui is that they are "the best Indians in the . nioun taius."Their language is very difficult ; in fact, an American can never learn it fluently. Hence they are generally em ployed as . interpreters. Jesus Alviso translates from Navajoe into Spanish, and J. H. Van Order from Spanish to English. This must greatly increase the uncertainty ot compacts. Hie reserva tion "as surveyed, is ninety by sixty miles in extent; and the Navajoes roain over a tract a hundred miles square, Except the San Juan, and a few small valleys, it is a miserable barren coun try, barely ht lor scaut pasturage. June 11th. Further observation of the Navajoes shows thein to possess many good qualities; they are energetic, per servering, inquisitive and eager to learn. They haudle a spade as well as most white men, and do any kind of work re quired at the posts. Thev showed par ticular skill in making adobies and dig ging ditches. But the point in which they differ from nearly all other Indi ans ism their Humorous anti social traits They are full of fun and life, and have a score of practical jokes of most amusing character, lney seem to me quite ca pable of civilization. But with these t raits their list of virtues ends, and some rather troublesome vices-come in. They are expert thieves ; with a little practice they oould astonish New York at pocket- atorv terms the assistance and attention by J. P. Bigelow, Chief of the Loan Di vision of the above department, aud suggests that Senator Spragiiejshouldpro vide the crew of the Moccasin with new- suits of clothes, many of tnem having divested themselves of their clothing ci ther to nrolect sufferers or to cover tue bodies of the dead. A letter from the correspondent ac companying the Indian investigation Commissioners states that every liimg so ar, indicates a failure of the peace pol icy toward the Indians. Even some of the Quaker agents are calling for troops. At a recent council held with tne Iviowas who are the head centres of all the troub les, they openly boasted of outraging two young giris whom they captured last spring in Texas, after killing their father and mother, but whom they re turned two weeks ago in a horrible con dition, expecting to receive a heavy pecuniary ransom, outdid not receive a cent. Ihev retain a little brother of the girls and the agent refuses to issue any more rations, until he is released. At this council the Kiowas demanded the whites should release the chiefs, Santan ta and Big Tree aud all the whites should retire from the entire country between tne Mississippi aud Rio Graude Rivers, in return for which all Goverumeut stock and captives plundered by them should be given up and peace maintained. This proposition was rejected and the council ended in smoke. During the council the Kiowas had a secret council asjtothe advisability of killing and scalp iug the Commissioners, and the Quaker Indian Agents, Tatem, Hoag and others, butposponed the operation. A grand council of all the tribes was arranged for the second of September, but the Quaker agents say a patched up peace, now, will last only till next spring. whose parents object to the Bible are to be allowed to remain from school until after the reading. A Providence correspondent of the Times suites there is a conflict of author ity going on, relative to the investiga tion into the Metis disaster. It is gen erally believed that the local steamboat inspectors are under the powerful influ ence ot ex-Governor Spraguc, and other proprietors of the line, while Inspector Boole is entirely impartial. Boole was ordered to make the "investigation by the Treasury Department, but Chief Inspect or Nimnio, who is said to be a protege of Chase, ami favorable to Sprague, countermanded the order and ordered the investigation to be made by local in spectors. Boole was subsequently or dered to continue the investigation, and will proceed with it until ordered to dis continue it by the Treasury Department, but it is said he is much liuneded by in terested parties. ElItOPE rill PVKIM. FOB WAR. D-WCIIY CO.'S SEW ADVERTISEMENTS. The straight Democrats of Indiana. through their delegates at Louisville, have decided to call a State Convention at Indianajiolis, to meet on Thursday, September 10th, to nominate a ticket ami perfect the organization of the party. VERMONT. Semi-official returns from all but four small towns give Converse 42,222 votes, and Gardner 10,004; Converse s maior ity, 25,618. The remaining towns gave, in 1870, 110 Republican majority. The. Senate is unanimously Republican and tlie House or Kepresentanves stands as follows: Kenublicans. 2tiiJ; Dcmo- rats, 21. In 170, the Democrats had two Senators and twenty-nine Representatives. MISSOURI. Major Guntner, Revenue Agent, has arrived from Arkansas via. the Indian Territory, and reports that when at Mus- kagee lie heard that the two factious of the Creek Indians had a fight, in which seven persons were killed and a number wounded. He could not learn, ho.vever, when or how the tight, occurred, but it was stated that the affair grew out of the election of a full-blooded negro to the Chieftaincy of the Creek Nation by the opposition of the Chicote faction, which has been in power some time, and to which there lias been much hostility on the part of the lands faction. Arkansas. Parties from Pope county report that, on Saturday, a civil officer and posse who had a writ lor that purpose attemp ted to arrest Deputy Sheriff Williamson a charge of firing at, and attempting to kill, Harry Payston at Dover, at the lme the latter shot ami killed the Coun ty Clerk, Hickox. Williams refused to be arrested and was snot and mortally wounded. The Governor sent Major General Upham, of the Militia, anil fifteen of the-guards, to Pope county. They were met at the end of the track by Dodson, the sheriff with three companies of Mi litia. Trouble ol the greatest character is apprehended. picking. Nor are they a virtuous peo- General Morrow lias returned from the south. The troops remain at. the scenes of the Indian troubles. At the council with the hostile chiefs in San Pete country the Indians positively re fuse to return to the reservation. Thev had left because thev were starving and might as well be killed by the soldiers. The agents were liars and thieves. Gen eral Morrow notified them they must re turn, promising Jood on the way and full supplies at the reservation. The chief finally consented, but would return to the valley it not ted. .Morrow reports a perfect reign of terror in San Pete county. The people are wholly at the mercy ot tne savages, ine arrival ot the troops was hailed with tears of joy. If the Indians are now properly cared for at the reservation there will be no trouble, if not war must come. KENTUCKY. Another telegram from Charles O'Con- or is said to have been received in Louis ville, in which he further reiterates his determination not to accept the candida cy, so urgently pressed upon him. Some delegates still aunere to tne oeliet that he will consent to run after he shall have had consultations with members of the convention, heard their arguments, and had time to reflect tally upon the rea sons why he should accept. Others are despondent and now feel convinced that Mr. O'Conor's sensitive nature is so averse to the rough and tumble of poli tics, and so shrinking from its clamors and calumnies, that the telegrams al ready sent by him to the convention are expressive of a mind unalterably made up. The committee of eight, appointed by the convention to in lor in O Conor and Adams of their nomination, will meet at the Astor House, New York, Tuesday, September 10th. At Rochelle, in Ogle County, a wealthy farmer's home is in dismay at the preversity of a youthful daughter, who, under a pertinacious infatuation for tlie spangles and sawdust of circus life, resists like a maniac every effort made to restrain her from joining the equestrian fraternity of tent and tavern. Seventeen years old and hitherto in dulged in every reasonable wish, this rirl. whose name is Alice Taylor, ac quired her perversion of ladylike tastes lrom membership in a gymnasium ior her sex in Rochelle. Excelling in the exercises of this physical school, and developing great aptness as a performer of athletic feats of slreugth and daring, she presently contracted the idea of a genius for the circus, and boldly avowed her intention to join a traveling company of aiders and acrobats at the nrst oppor tunity. Her words were interpreted as but an ebullition of childish nonsense and left unheeded as such but some four or five weeks ago she proved their serious meaning !v running away trom home to Clinton, la., where she expected to lind a company of performer, whom she might induce to engage her. For tunately for herself and her family, she was overtaken by her pursuing sire in time to prevent" the folly; and, upon teclaring solemnly that sue wouui yet fulfill her design at any hazzard, was placed by her no;v thoroughly alarmed tamilv in a conventnal academy near home, to be moralized and disciplined out of her her infatuation. ! rom this institu tion, gelates the Galena Gazette, she made a speedy and adroit escape' liyin thence to the town of AVarren, where, under a false name, she took service as a waitress at a hotel. Her purpose in this was to await the "show-people, who she felt sure would board at the house some day. And w hile thus wait ing she wrote to a lad of her acquain tance at Rochelle asking him if he would not like to join her. The boy thus addressed was but a child, younger than she, and his mother read his letter and at once handed it to the father of Alice. Instantly the old farmer started anew in pursuit of his misguided daugh ter; and, learning at Warren that she had just gone to Galena, where a circus was then perlornn n g, teiegrapned to the police of the latter town to arrest her without delay. Hie officials, so au thorized, were directed to look for the madcap at the circus, and there they found her, surely enough, in full negio- UatiouLwitli the managers lor an engage ment. She was arrested, and presently thereafter her father came to reclaim her. There remained no choice for her but to go back to her home; but while yielding to the parental command to that effect, she repeatedly assured magistrate oiheers, and .sire that she would be a member of a circus troupe yet, if she had to die for it, and would rnn away lrom home again at the first opportunity, Whether from some natal taint, or by ar tificial perversion, her nature is so oovi ouslv bent upon a course of life inevita bly fraught with iniquity tor herself and others, that it should be subjeetedMo the positive restraint of some legal reform atory. To temporize with a nature so warped or diseased with any half-way measure of restriction, is only to in crease its preversity by a premium to its cunning. A prisoner under the law, and kept in disipliue by the law, is what a girl this like should be. until her proneness to evil is sufficiently checked, at least to avert from society the peril of its development to a periiieious ma turity. Canada.. Returns from different provinces show thateighty-nine ministerial, eighty-nine opposition and twenty-two independent members of the new Dominion Parlia ment have beeu elected. Sir Francis Hincks, who was candidate for Parlia ment from Ontario, aud defeated there, has been returned from Van Con vers, but Mr.. Cartier, who was defeated so badly in Montreal, has failed to find a constituency anywhere else and is now unseated. A prize fight, for the light-weight championship and $2,000, between Ar thur Chambers and Billy Edwards. tooK place on Wednesday morning on Wal pole Island, St. Clair river, Canada, about lorty miles lrom Detroit. The fight was decided in favor of Chambers, against the wish of the crowd. Rumors of coining conflicts, and, in deed, of a general war. have filled the atmosphere of Europe foi some time past. It may be that great preparations to avoid war, or, at least, to be ready for any emergency, have given currency to these rumors, "although the occasions for war are not wanting. But the state of things all over the continent, at the present time, is decidedly martial, and the peaceful but grand military displays that are taking place have a significance. The IjOndon Times savs: "The ho-ts of Europe are being mar shalled in numbers sufficient to invade and conquer kingdoms. They are pro vided, at immense cost, with the full equipment and the most scientific appa ratus of war; they are commanded by generals who feel, it is said, all the re sponsibilities of a campaign, and by offi cers earnest to obtain"" the practical knowledge of their profession ; they en gage in the luostcomplicated operations, ami an to prepare. 101 tiuu. coining which the policy ot every European State assumes to be inevitable. The Russians commenced their grand ma noeuvres this week, and are still in the midst of them. It is to be hoped that in their northern latitude the heats from which we are suffering are a little tem pered. The Prussians entered into cam paign on tue nrst ot August, aim ior nine days the operations preceded with as much seriousness and precision as If the armies were once more marching on Paris. The great heat prevented the French . review the other day, but the autumn will not have begun before the reconstructed army of the republic will be tested as openly as its duels can ven ture to recommend, considering the sus ceptibilities of Berlin. The Austrians, ever beaten, but ever confident, and witn a military machine which to the profes sional eye is always in perfect order, will not be behind-hand. No State has labored more at army reform and organ ization than Austria during the last six years, and she will take her usual pride in exhibiting her new" weapons and her new uniforms on the largest scale to mil itary critics. Passing over minor con tinental States, which are all ready to spend their last shilling on soldiers, we come to a country in which there is more fuss about military matters than in any other, though the people, with the utmost sincerity, protest their peacelul- ness, and boast ol their freedom lrom the warlike passions. We, too, shall have our autumn mana-nvres to display, and instruct a select portion of a nation al force which, as far as numbers go, is really formidable, and which is certainly far larger than Great Britain has ever maintained in time of peace. 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Address, NATIONAL PUBLISHING CO., Chicago, 111., Cincinnati, O., or St. Louis Mo. - 4w60 Plain and Fancy Stitching DONE AT THE W IE IE ID Sewing Machine Rooms. 114 3IAIX STREET. 42dM The Union Cornet Band Would respectfully announce that they are pre pared to furnish Music for all of the require ments of thti present campaign, ON SHOUT NOTICK AN D LIBERAL TERMS, or for occa sions upon which the services of a Band are required. 6 T3SYCHOM ANC'Y, or SOt L-CH ARMING" A How either sex may fascinate and irain the love and affections of any person they choose instantly. This simple mental acoitireiaent all can possess, free, hy mail, for 2a cts. together with a marriage guide, Kgyptian Oracle, 1 ireams. Hints to Ladies, etc. A queer, exciting lHiok. 1UO.0OO sold. Address T. WILLIAM &! CO. Pubs. Phila. 4w6() WELLS' CARBOLIC TABLETS, Jr'or t omtits. Colds aiui Jiourseuess. These Tablets present the acid in combination with other efficient remedies, in a popular, form, ior tne cure oi an ihkuat ana iunu uiseas.es. Hoarseness and ulceration of the throat are immediately relieved, and statements are constantly beinjf sent to the proprietor of re lief in cases of throat difficulties ol years stand- lug. CAUTION. Don't be deceived bv worthless imitations. Get only Wells' Carbolic Tablets. Price 23c. per box. JOHN Q. KELLOGG, 18 Piatt St. N. Y. Sole Agent for the U. S. bend for Circular. 4wC0 An Efflcint String Band, also in connection with the Cornet Band, are prepared t turnish Music for Balls, Pic-Nic Supiiers, etc Address, GEOKGE BURT, Leader, V. O. Box 887. Office rarmley's Kew Block, Paincsville Ohio. State street 68-20. BOtfDS. PROSPECTUS FOU 1872-3. SECOND YEAR OF THE- Northern Ohio Jounal. A LIVE PAPER FOR LI VK.PKOPLE, Published every Saturday at No. 11 1 Main St., Painesvillo, Ohio, by W. C. CIIAMRF.KS & SO, Proprietor. Teims $2.00 per year. Sectirities. AGENTS WANTED J-'or Uoodspeed's I'residemsial CAMPAiaN BOOK! "T7"E continue to sell at par, adding accrued W interest, the First Mortjraire Gold Bonds of the Northern Pacilic Railroad Company. On ihe l-eat work ol the year. Prospectus, post paio, i-j cts. An immense sale guaranreea. Al so for my Campaign "harts and New Maps. .1. W. GOODSPEEP, Chicago, Cincinnati, or St. Louis. 4w60 WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY MEDICAL SCHOOL BALTIMORE, MIK The next aunual session of this Institution will begin October 1st, 1S72, and continue five months. The Clinical advantages of the School are unsur passed, r ees, including nissection and Hospital Tickets, For Catalogues containing full particulars, applv to Prof. CHAS. W. CHANCELLOR, Dean. 4wti0 Baltimore, Md. CINCINNATI WES WM- i9a9iege' Rev. I-rciUS H. RUUBEE, D. D., Prest, The thirty-first year will open Sentemler ISth. This is the first chartered College for voting omen m the l nited Slates. It has the finest lueatioiial structure in the West, and is entirely urnished. There are now about 400 graduates. he college has seven departments, and a large 'acuity of able and experienced teachers, barges reasonable. Send to the President, at inciuttuti, Ohio, lor an illustrated catalogue. SkerifTs Sale. THE STATE OK OIUO,) t,,. Lake i.Wsty, S Y virtue of a writ of Fi Fa issued by the Court of Oniimnn Pleas of said county and to nie directed in the cause ol J. . fiurrows airainst Anna lialch. i wit! otler at public auction at the door of the Court House in Pahiesville, on the 14th J of Septetuher A. 1. Atone-o'clock, P. M.. of said day the following described premises to-wit: Situate in the Township of Concord. Conulv of Lake and Stat e oi Ohio, ana is known as being a part or jot No. 5 in Tract No, 0 in said township, and is Itoundcd as follows, to-wit: Northerly bv lands owned by Eras t us Palmer, Easterly by the Paiuesville and ounsrtowii Kail itoad. South erly bytheroadleadingfroin theChardon road to Fay's'Mills, and Westerly by the Chardon Koad, supposed to contain about seven acres ot lain be the same more or less, appraised at $350. Oivenundermy hand this '.th day of August, A. i. istii. to. wiKh, isnenn r7-5 3. Kennedy's Hemlock IMusler, Price 25c. and Hemlock Ointment, 50c The proprietor has succeeded in utilizing the I properties contained in the Oil, Pitch, and Kosin of the Hemlock Tree, and obtained a valuable preparation tone appiieu as a baive or i'laster, for Rheumatism, Croup, Pain, or soreness of the liacK, inest, or rtoiaen, i-nes, &ait itneum. Scurvv, Sores, Ulcers, Bunions, Sore Corns, rost Hites, Chilblains, Sore Hreasts and Nip ples, liiiigwornis. Chafing, and Skin Diseases ot nn innamitory .nature. M. HLSSLEll, Agent. Botanic Druggist. Cleveland, Ohio. JJititSKJUfsx use Jfemloele JAnimmt; tires J'ool J'Jvil and ttorvti of all descriptions. WW. Notice. T7CM M d ill M MA E. TiKCNEK, of the citv of Cleveland the comity of Cuvahnga and Slate ot Ohio, is notilied that Ira Hriiner did on the lit It dav of Ausrust. (A. !.). 18;, hie Ins petition the otlic.u of the Clerk oi" the Court of Common Pleas, wilhiti and lor tne county of Lake am State of Ohio, charging the said Emma E. Jru ner with adultery with one Lamar, and a king that he may beuivorceu trom the said Km m a X. Bruner, which petit ion will stand for hearing at the next term ol said ourt. Dated this 15th day ot August, (A. D.), 1872. AK-tiS J It A JiKl'NKK. Our Exchanges. It is a fact, which newspaper men are beginning to realize and act upon, that the public are always ready and willing, to appreciate and sustain alive newsy pa per. As a proof of this the Daily Eve ning Star of Cincinnati, comes to us this week enlarged and improved. A two cent paper, it has achieved a complete nle : but thev claim they were both vir tuous and free from disease before the white man took charsre of them. It is more than likely. xSKAELE. GKEIfcTIEilRA.Ij HEWS success ana even oeiuic iuifcin.isi-iiicin, , i tA1, 0 f...iV had reached an actual circulation of EJtSt, WeSt, (01111 & bOUtJl over eigni inousanu uuic. grntulate the Star upon its merited pros perity. The American Land and Law Advisor, published by Croft and Phillips, at Pitts burgh. Pa., is a class paper calcula ted to supply a want long felt. It gives legal advice free, furnishes original de signs for cottages, dwelling houses, sub ut ban and country residences, and pro vides a vast amount of information fur nished by no other paper in the country. In addition, the publishers give to every veaiiy subscriber a beautiful oil chrorno, The Lost Babe fully worth $5.00 all for $2.50. "Competition is the life of trade" and friendly rivalry is certainly the vital principle that makes good papers. With no opposition, and nothing to incite to exertiou, there is scarcely a journal in the land that would not stagnate. As an illustration of this we note that our contemiorary, the Geauga Bepublican, has been much improved of late, and is giving evidence that it by no means in tends to yield in any respect to its new neighbor the Times. The results can not fail to be appreciated by its friends and patrons. Prof. Po Mille is, without question, one of the most skillful of American writers in constructing a plot, and one of the most careful in elaborating each detail that shall lead to the denoument. His novel of "An Open Question ."which Is now being published in Appleton's Journal, is an excellent specimen of his art and taste in both of these particu lars, and proves that he is master of the power to fascinate, and interest his read ers. "An Open Question" is very exci ting, very pu,zHtiK and very unimpen etrable so far as tlte final disposition of all its characters is concerned, As we have before remarked, wo be lieve that the most skillful paragraphists are employed on the Golden Aye. Terse sharp and-clear, their articles are almost like crystalized gems. Without commen ting upon the political affinities of the Are there Is at least but little doubt that in a literary point of view its merits en title it to a position In the front ranks of American newspapers. In fact one is foreed to admire the skill of the writers and the brilliancy of the paper even when it is impossible to agree with the conclusions or accept the position sought to be proven and enforced. During the week there has been great excitement over tne election. Although full reports have not vet been received, it is quite certain that the Republicans have carried the State, Speaker Blaine TffXVWS OF THE WEEK. sent tl,e following dispatch to President To the President of the United States, Long Branch, New Jersey : We have carried the State for Governor Perham by more than 15,000 majority, a net gain of 5,000 on last year's vote. We have carried all congressional districts the closest b' 2,000 majority. We have carried every county in the State, some- i , : ... ... . Ima . .1 . T l l . , . i... Late Foreign AdVICeS iorc. We have elected everv Senator ana cnosen more man lour-nitns oi tne AT HOME. &G-, &0.. &0. OHIO. The Industrial Exposition was opened lormallv, by an address lrom A. T. Goshen, President of the Commission in which he said the suggestions origina ting the enterprise came after the Rev olution, when the wisdom of the coun try was directing the people to the de velopment of the national resources. The exhibition of the industries of the coun try was hailed as a r.e:ico maker and harbinger of good and success attend it. lie said the exposition in '72 present? a growth not anticipated a vear ago ana which three years ago would have been ridiculed as Utopian. Though supported by local interests, it had become nation al m reputation ana influence. j-;xni- bitors were Heie trom almost every state in the Union, and lrom England and the Canadas. A Chronicle "special says ; An exam ination of the treasury of Wayne Coun ty, Ohio, shows a defalcation of twenty thousand dollars. J. B. Koch, treasurer could give no satisfactory account for the disappearance of the money, lie has turned Over his property to, his bonds men, but it is inadequate to cover fle defalcation. The first number of the Daily Sentinel, the new Liberal and Democratic paper will be issued next Tuesday morning, It will be the same size as the Stale Jour nal, and will take the American Asso ciated Press dispatches. A collision occurred, about seven o' clock Monday, near Independence Ohio on thoLakc .Erie Division ol tne .Bal timore & Ohio Railroad, between an ex cursion train returning from the State Fair atMaustield. and the regular north bound express, resulting In the death of live persons and the wounding'of twen ty-eight others. DISTltlCTOF CUU'HMA. Billy Forester, the suspected murder er ot Nalheu the .New lork hanker, was arrested in Washington baturday morning. Captain Ritchie of the Revenue cutter Moccasin, reports ollicially to the Treas ury Department the services rendered by tliat vessel in succoring piissengers ot tue Metis. He acknowledges la laud- House of Representatives. Our victory is complete and overwhelming at all points and insures you more than twen- ty-flye thousand majority in .November The five Congressional districts have all been carried by the Republicans. In the first district, Burleigh has about 2,000 ma ioritv: in the second, Frve has about 4,000; in the third, Blaine has about S,n00; in the fourth, Hersev has about 4,000 ; in the fifth, Hale has about 2,o(J0. The contest in Kennebec county, where speaker Blaine resides, lias been peculiarly animated and has resulted in giving the speaker n majority in every one of the twenty-seven towns in the county. Six of these towns are usually Democratic. XEW YOKKi A Geneva special savs the arbitrators are pot all of the same opinion on sev eral points, and will deliver papers ex pressive of their Individual views. Full details of the proceedings ot the court will not be made public lor some time yet. The Times offers to donate ten thou sand dollars to the Children's Excursion Fund if it does not piove the statement that .J. Russell Jones gave land to Presi dent Grant to be false, the Tribune to pay a like sum provided the Times does not prove its talsity. i,ast weeK uoi. umtiey received in- tormatiou of the discovery of an unus ually large counterfeiting plot in St. Louis, the principals in which could not be well apprehended, and that the plates would be sent North to be finished. Yes terday the counterfeiting material was seized at the oflice of the Wescotts Ex press Co., In Brooklyn. It was packed in a box and addressed to B. Still, who had been atraid to take it from the oflice Two plates lor htty-dolmr bank notes were lound, together with about $20,000 worth of counterfeit notes which were pronounced the best of Hie kind ever is sued. President Grant and family leave Long Branch to resume their residence at the White House, Washington, on the ISth inst. President Grant will then commence the preparation of his annual message. Secretary Boutwcll will probably re turn to Washington next week, when Assistant Secretary Richardson will seek needed relaxation ji) Boston aid vi cinity. The Board of Education at Hunter's Point orderedjthe Bible to be read in the public schools every morning. Children Mexico. Gomez Palacios declines to accept the Ministry of the Interior, ofl'ered by .Lerdo. A rupture in the Mixed Commission occasions much discussion. Guzman s course is not approved, and it is rumor ed that Iicrdo will remove him. Diaz demands as condition of submis sion to the Government that the am nesty be extended to parties now exclu ded, and that the election be postponed so that all can participate in tue election of members to Congrers. Diaz offers all his influence in favor of peace. It is re ported that President Lerdo will extend the amnesty terms, but will refuse to comply with the rest of Diaz's demand Guerrero insurgents continue to refuse the amnesty. F.iig;lniil. Uncertainty as to the amount of award ot tbe Geneva .tribunal causes anxiety in the market of the American securities and has a depressing influence. It is said that a majority of the dole- gates to the International Congress are dissatisfied with the transfer of the Gen eral Council to America and the forma tion oi a new association is quite possi- Bie. A new commercial treaty between England and France has been modified to make it less objectionable to England, The French Government declare to the amendments are not in the interests of protection and that there can be no fur tner cnanges in Drcncn unties on raw materials. The treaty as it now stands establishes the following duties: on cot ton manufactures 2 percent.; on silk 2' per cent. ; on woolen 2 or 3 cent, The r Tench are hopeful of negotiating si in I lar treaties with other powers. France. No popular demonstrations were made on the anniversary ot the proclamation of the French Republic. The troops in Paris were kept under arms in their bar racks as a precautionary measure. Ban quets were given at Paris, Lyons, Tou louse and other cities, but they were qf the same private character Dispatches from Bayonne report that nil is quiet on tne .Spanish Ironlier, and there are no indications of a Carlist movement. The Carlists are leaving the frontier provinces for Switzerland and the north of Erance. 1 lie government of Spam is negotiat ing with the bankers of Paris for a loan of 500,000,000 franes. Orders have been issued for the stop ping of work on military defenses near tne Jioiit ucnis tunpei. The law of the Reichstag expelling Jesuits from Prussian territory is not likely to remain a dead letter. The heads of the establishments of the Sons of Je sus and affiliated orders throughout the empire have been warned ot the term of the new regulation. At Posen the ladies of the Sacred Heart an ord considered by the Prussian authorities to be atlinatcd to tne ronsot .lesiis have been requested lo close the boarding- school in that town, where all the noble ladies of the country received their ed ucation. The head of the; convent of the Jesuits at Mayence protested against the interdiction ol the Prussian author Ities, contending that civil government had no right to interfere with the exer cise ol religious tiiuctions, aud denying that the tendencies of his order were contrary to the laws of the slate. The Jesuits of Alsace have been able to ob tain a prolongation of their stay lor two mouths beyond the limit allowed by the law. It Is rumored that many, if not most of the expelled Jesuits, have signi fied their Intention of settling in Ire-laud. iLegal Notice- Delist A M. Thatcher, PKT.i Court 'of Com vs. mon l'leas, Lake Jesse C. Tuatche, Deft) Co., . nnilE saiil.Ti?sse (.'. Thatcher will take notice 1 that on the fith lav of August, A. D. 1ST4 the sairt Dclista SI. Thatcher, lileil iu the olllcc ot tneciei-K ol saul court, iter petition against nun iv iuiuhv, iiiiiruiii liiusa iivt-ievi, ui umv una habitual nvunkcnnes lor more than three fears last past, and that said petition will be for .learinj; at the uctouer, ltria, term ol said court. JjFBKOWS JC S-WEE.SEV, Solicitors for Plaintiff. Painesvillo, Ohio, Aug. 2s, 1BT2. 60-6, Legal Notice. John Keyes, plt'fl: vs. Eliza Keyes, def 3 Court -of Common Flea: Lake County. O. mHE euiri Eliza Keves will take notice tha 1 on the 22d day of June, A. D., 12, the said John Keyes liled in tiie oilice of the Clerk of said Court, his petition airainst her lor divorce. aiJefriug "wiiiiui ansence ior more than tnree years past, ami that said petition will he for hearing it the Octoher term of said Court for the yearlSia, liuitKOWs & Sweeney, oo-v-i. solicitors ior piamttu. Sweet Chestnut Trees milE largest stock in the worla. at arreatlv re I duccd rates. Circulars free. Also, a full line of superior Nursery Stock. Nineteenth year; auu acres; 11 green, nouses. Address, STOERS, HARRISON & CO. hl-iu Gainesville, Lake county. Onto. Save Yo ur Peach P its 100 Bushels Wanted! STORUS, HARRISON & CO 61-1,3 IIOWEIl & IIIGHEE ARK XOW RECEIVING LARGE INVOICES OP Black and Colored Silks, FRENCH and IRISH POPLINS, VELOURS ami OTTOMANS. BLACK and COLORED CASHMERES STRIPED unci PLAID Sl ITIXGS Striped Wool Shawls, OTTOMAN it CASIIMKIU: SHAWL OTTOMAN SCARFS. Tht ahove are especially adapted lo the early Kail trade, and will In- sold at pri ces that will meet the m ppro at of buy ers of these oods. ape Hold Bonds the connection of this season's contract, there will he FIVE HUNDRED AND SEVENTEEN Mir.ES. of the main line of the road in opera tion, uniting Lake Superior with the Missouri Kiver, ana securing uie iiu-gu irauu. ui Northwest. This amount of road also entittles the Company to Ten Million Four Hundred Thousand Acres of Land, located in Ceutral Minnesota, Eastern Dakota, and in the Columbia V alley on tne 1'aeine coast, rne jsohus arese- ciirarl hv a first mortir&ffe on the Road, its Trat- fic and Franchises, and on the entire Land Grant receivcii iroin tne irovernment. -ne rniuwi iu- terest is Seven and Three-tenths, Gold, eqniva eent to About Kicrht and a Oimrter Del' cent, il Currency. Believinff the security to be ample, aua the rate oi interest satisiaetory, we recom mend these llonds as a desirable investment Holders of the United States 5-30s and hieh priced corporate securities may maUirially in- , . ; . .... . i ,i . v. .. : .. : crease uum nieir iiimt.iini, auu ,ucu mwmi in come by exchanging for Northern I'ftciilos. Jay Cooke & Co., NewYobk, Philadelphia and Washington J. V- PAINTER, Banker, Cleveland, General Apents for Ohio. For sale bv BANKS and BANKERS generally. TIIE Journal, with the number for .Inly 13, euters upon Its Second Volume with the highest prospects for the future. Throughout the year just past it has endeavored tofnflil, and has,fulfilcd 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 flie fu ture the aim of iu editor and proprietor will be to maintain its present liigb reputation in these several departments. No pain6 or expense have ever been spared to make the Journal the best 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 l'or its readers and none will dispute the asser tion that its enterprise and energy have already won for it a foremost pla ;e in the ranks of co temporaneous publications. By its influence the newspapers of this section have beeu driven into exurtion never before made and while the pa pers here are now a pride to every citizen it ought not to be forgotton t hat their marked im provement has been made within the year last past or in other words since the establishment of the Journal. -0- FOU SALE IN FAINESNILLE BY First National Hank Aaron Wilcox, Banker. H. Steele, " 59-13,- hrl rTIHE tollowmg Music Books are reeom- a M L- mended as being the best, of their UJ class. 3 THE GREAT South American J UJi U B JEBA BLOOD PURIFIER. It is not a physic ivliiHi may give temporary elief to the sufferer for the lirsfc lew doses, hut which, from continued use brings i'ilesanU kiu tlred diseases to aid in weakening the invalid, nor is it a doc to reel Jiijuor, which, under the pop idarnaine of 'Bitters," is so extensively palmed on on the pumic as sovereign remedies, but it is most powerful ionic ana altera live pronounced so by I lie leading medical authorities of London ami Paris, aud has been Ion if used bv the regular uhvsicians of other countries with wonderful remedial results. IDIR,. WELLS' Extract of JurabebfL retains all the medicinal virtues peculiar to the plant ana must oe taKen its a permanent curative tfrcnt. 1 i here want of action in your liv er and spleen ! Unless relieved at once the bloou ijecomes impure by deleterious secre tions, producing scrofulous or skin diseases, Blotches, Felons, Pustules, Canker, Pimples, etc. etc. Take Jurubcba to cleanse, purify and re store the vitiated blood to healthy action. Have von a dvsteutic Mtomacn ! Unless digestion is nromntlv aided the system is debilitated with loss of vital force, poverty of me moou, uropaicai luiuiencv, general wcaK- iss or lassitude. Take it to assist digestion without reaction, it will impart youthful vigor to the weary sufferer. Have you weakness of the intes tines! iou are in danger of Chronic Oiar- rhwa or the dreadlul In nam at ion of the Bowels. Take it to allay irritation and ward off tend ency to inflammations. Have you weakness of the Uterine or Urinary Organs ! you must procure instant relief or you are liable to suffering worse than death. Take it to strengthen organic weakness or life becomes a burden. b mally, it should be frequently taken to keep the system in perfect health or you are other wise in great danger of malarial, miasmatic or contageous diseases. joi- ij. liiiji-utiii. is.riatt St. jsew York, Sole Agent for the United States. Price One Dollar per Bottle. Send for Circular. 4w.O0 The Song Echo, for Schools jiniKeis' JNew juetnoa ior nceuf i i organs, win oe reauy auk. wu.) Ill Peters Electic Piano School J jH Over 3U0.000 copies in use,) " M Peters Burro wes Primer rn WorrnlPs Guitar School (JJ Festival chimes, for Singing classes, e I'liis ii-r tfieo j-mjk. iitii r Piano or Organ Aeeomplanments,i T.udden's cnooi ior tne v oice 1.50 1.50 3.50 3.00 Peters' Art of Sineins. Witchtl's Violin SchooVPeters' edt'n)8.00 75 Hummer's Flute School. Il Kn HlWimmerstedt's Violin School.. I liwimiiirrstcdt's Flute School W Peters Violin School j Peters' Flute School IJ Peters' Parlor Companion. Forj Flute. Violin and Piano. Peters' Parlor Companion. For ( Q Flute and Piano, j Q Any Slnsic. will be sent, post-paid, on receipt of the marked price. Addresi. J. T. Peters, 599 Broadway, New lork. 5-55, 8-3. Hume 0.T 0 o fi 0 so a.oo rS (5 0 CQ 75 S.00 SPECIAL REASONS Which cannot fail to commend the Journal to every class of the reading public. 'iml . Because it is the largest paper ever ptihlished in this county, and because it fur nishes each week nearly three coIuiuiik more reading: than all Ine oilier pa pers combined. Second, Because it lias a larger list of contributors than any other paper in Northern Ohio. Third. Because it is in everr sense of the word, Ma live paper," "for live people." Fourth Because it is, in the broadest sense, fair and independent upon all subjects, wheth er Social, Religious or Political: Fit tha Because its articles are all to the point and its columns are not filled with long and prosy essays devoid of all interest. Sixth. Because it gathers the news lrom all quarters of the world, by telegraph mid through its own special correspondents and re porters, and condenses it into such brief shape as to present a reliable mirror ot" 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 aud foreign markets arc always reliable. Eighth. Because 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 all tastes. IS the BEST and CHEAPEST Independent Family Newspaper published. It contains korty-kioht columns of reading matter, is printed in the neatest style, on line, white pa per, and punu&ned at tbe low price ol l i year, ami EVERY SUBSCRIBER Receives a Beuutif nl Chrome worth the money invested, thus receiving a FI88T-CLAB8 w eeitiy jnewspaper FOR NOTHING! TO THE WOBKING CIASS, male or female. Sixtv dollars a week Grnarantepd Respectable employment at home, day or cven- l"S , u uilul JrjlllTll , lull Ill-Mi IIHOUS UUU vaiuauie package ol goods to start with sent free by mail. Address, with fi cent return stamp. hi. a cu., i(j (Jourtianclt street, New iorK. 01-4w FREE TO BOOK ACENTS. An Elegantly Bound Canvassing Book ' for the best aud cheapest Family Bible ever pub lished, will be sent free of charge to any bonk agent. It contains nearly SOO line Scripture il lustrations, and agents are meeting with unpre cedented success. Address, statin? exnei-ience. etc., and we will show you what our agents are aoing, Mi'iiuAL i'liBL.isiii.'Nti lAK Chica go, 111., Cincinnati, Ohio, or, St. Louis, Mo. I H1-4W iSemt One Dollar for a year's Sub scription, and Ten Centa for postage on the t'hromo to the Star Publishing; Coma pamjr, Cincinnati, o. T. WHITAKER, book: bihdek; No. 94, Cor. main Ar St. Clair Sts., New Features. Kor the year just commencing the publishers of the Journal are preparing several new and attractive specialties which will be brought out as fast.as possible. Among these is the project of giving to every subscrilier a I Magnificent Premium In the shape of a beautifully illustrated Monthly Magazine which will be sent grat is 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 ortice. Up Stairs, over Dingley's Store. AGENTS TO THE RESCUE. Scatter truths among the people. RICHARD SON'S PERSONAL, HISTORY OF GRANT tells more truth about the man than all the na ilers in the world. If yon want to know it Grant is a tmet. liar or drunkard, read this hook. Agents can make large wages for the next few months selling it. as it is wanted and we give overwhelming commissions. Address, AMERI CAN PUBLISHING CO. Hartlbrd, Conn., or . j iiijioo ol uu., oieao, onio. tu-4w AOEWTS WATTTED for the LIto oT . Grant Greeley WILSON BROWH iueu of all parties. Over 40 Steel Portraits s; orth twice tho cost of the book. Wanted every where. Agents have wonderful success. Send for circular. Address ZIKGLEB McCURDY, 13 Riice street, Cincinnati, Ohio, tll-4w TJAVING ESTABLISHED THE BUSINESS IX in 1 am prepared to do Rindinjrof all Hooks aud Magazines entrusted o my care at prices to suit ens- uiraers, irom icQup to per volume. Remember This is not a pi-emium oft'ered in case yon pnrn? one or more subscribers aside from vonrowu but is a magniflcei.t present marie to each anil every person who shall subscribe to the Jour nal for one year. "DjN'T nut off subscribing to the Jour nal because it is not the season at which yon may be accustomed to commence with papers but TAKE IT NOW FIRST YEAR. the- D. a day to, agents, selling Campaign . . fk.eigvs, ior lauies ami gents as ureast anil scarf pins, gold plated with photographs of Presidential candidates. Samples mailed free for ) cents. McKay & Co., W Cedar street, JfH 1 ur. U1-4W H 0 R A C E GREELEY AND FAMILY. An elegant Engraving, perfect likenesses, 22x28 inch. Sent by mail, 1 00, also. Campaign Goods, 1 silk Grant Badge and 1 plated 85c Sample latest styles Wedding cards. Notes, &c 25c A. DKMARKST, Engraver, lte Broadwav, New York. Bl-4w LAIVEI.I.'S SEW ASTHMA KEOTEDY. For the cure of ASTHMA, NASAL CATARRH and CROUP. Having struggled twenty years between life and death with Asthma or Phthisic, 1 experimented on mvself bv compounding roots and herbs, and inhalins the medicine thus nhtnined. 1 fortunately discovered a most won derful remedy and sure cure for Asthma and its kindred diseases. Warranted to relieve the mast stubliorn case of Asthma or Phthisic is live minutes, so the patient, can breathe easy, or lie down to rest or sleep comfortably. AuV nerson not fully satisfied after using the contents of n package can return the remaining to the ir4rit-ir, ami rne money win ue reiuntien Dy return mail. Sent by mail to any address with in the United Slates, on receipt of 1 85 Address !. T.AXtiELl, Apple Creek, Wayne county, Ohio, Inventor and Sole Proprietor. Sold by Druggists. Patented. til-4v THOMSON'S AV()l(LD(IOWIVGD-PATF.IT Glove - Fitting Corset. Blank Books of all kinds furnished to order I at reasonable prices, and ol the best paper and I bound in plain and fancv bindings. 1 have I also on hand and for Sale tho following I xw! inu iiumoers oi juagazuies; I am permitted to use the names of the follow ing gentlemen lor Northern Ohio Souvenir, A XEW Reference i J. IT. Merrill, W. I Perkins, S. Marshall. P. P. Saulonl, C. O. Child, Rev. A. Phelps, .1. F. conoii, s. A.Tisitel, c. O. Adams, c. Quinn. W. C. Chambers. P. Sanford, Rev. S. U. Webster, I E. Chainlicrs. 4ar5 Monthly Magazine ISSUED MONTHLY BY W. C. CHAMBERS A SUA, I At H i main St., Paiuexville, Oliio. MUSICAL! Rend the Following Testimonial, H'iiVA is but one Taken frotn a Host : , Painesvii.lk. Aug. S3. T9. Mb. J. J. Pratt: During the past four days I have been asked several times my opinion of tne Hazelton Bros. Pianos. During the past fifteen years I have mostly spent my time tuning and repairing pianos, aud have tuned many old and new Hazelton Pianos. The tones are fine and clear, yet brilliant, the action good; they stay in tune admirably, and, taking all things into account, I think there are no better pianos made than the Hazelton Bros.' Yours Truly, l-ar-2 . C HOLT. NEW STYLES OP HOWER & II I G BEE, SUPERIOR ST. CLEVELAND, O., U7c.hlit--J Xo ( 'orset has ever enjoyed such a world-wide popularity. The demand for them is constantly increasing, because ritJir G I V IS Universal Satisfaction, Are Handsome, Durable, Economi cal anil A PERFECT FIT. Ask for THOMSON'S GENUINE ULOVE KI'l'TlNti, every Corset being stamped with the name THOMSON, ami the trade-mark a Crown. Soltl by ull FirNt-clUKu Dealers. 61.4W Caution, To the Citizens of Lake and Geauga Counties: There is a man ennvassing this and the adjoin ing couulit-s for Photograph copviug, exhiluting samples of good Photographs anil India ink work and delivers nothing hut tin tyiHs. Dozens of farmers have been at mv rooms in quiring about the matter, as lie has represented lliat he was connected w ith mv rooms. In East, Claridon ho represented himself as Horace Tihbals; he has never had anv connec tion with my room whatever. Atnoug'those who he has duped are, C. Stoc.kwctl. 1-cUoy; l stockwell, Mr. Harris, 1 K. Arnold, and Mrs. Itmckct, Thompson; .1. Brockway, Val. Brock way, Lt-lloy. W. a. k AZK. O -A- IR, IE? ETS FOR FALL ALREADY RECEIVED. FULL LINES OP BODY AND TAPESTRY BRUSSELS, 3 PLY and 3 PLY INwRAlXS, Li.CE CURTAINS AND OIL CLOTHS. We will guarautec our PRICES to be I.OWElt than any house in Northern Ohio. Stone it- Coffin, 215 Superior St., Cleveland, O. 3IcM,MA Terms $1.00 per year. THE Souvenir is intended to be.in ever re spect,a tlrst-class illustrated monthly maga line. Its size will be a quarto aud will be printed out he finest of double calendered cream laid pa per. IU reading will be an elegant miscellany of pure, light and graceful literature, while its pictures will form a magnillcent collection ot tho tlnest steel and wood engravings. Each number will contain twenty-four pages and the eutire volume when bound at the end of the year, will form a beautiful work which could not be purchased in auy other way for double the money. The Literary Department will be filled with the liest of original and selected articles and the publishers feel confident in promising, iu this,, the most perfect satisfaction. The volume for 1S"S-1 will contain abut STiO' pages aud about 1U0 due engra ings, from Iho pencil and brush of the best artistic tab nt in the country ami rendered into striking "pictures in black and white" by the best engravers that can be procured. Do Not Forget That this splendid magazine has beeu put at tin extremely low price of $ 1 (H) ior year aud that to those who do not fool able to pay this amount the proprietors are prepared to make the following Special Offer To every yearly subscriber to the !S'orlleru Ohio Journal the Souvenir will be sent for one year as a premium. Thus for 82.00 You can receive the largest and ;best weekly in this section of the state ami an illustrated monthly magazine equal in every respect to any similar puhticalon in the country. Jj(jSpeeiineii copies can be obtained at this oM-c.UJ lon t put off subscribing to the Souvenir the Journal because il is uot the srasuu which 5 on way bo acctistaHued to comiueuco papers but Take it Now. Ior to t at nil with I