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Northern Ohio journal. [volume] (Painesville, Ohio) 1872-1896, March 23, 1872, Image 2

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JAMES E. CHAI3ERS, - - Editor.
SATURDAY, - - MARCH 23,1872.
Among the latest endorsements re
eelred by the present administration are
those of Governor tVormotb, of Loui
siana a mtnjwhose rule in that State
ha been haroly loss corrupt and infa
mous than that of the Tammany Ring
In New York an J ex-Governor Holden,
late of North Carolina, whose official
connection with that State was severed
by impeachment. They declare uncon
ditionally in favor of gtlie renomiua
tlon of Grant'and commend him to the
u Brazes of the people. After all there
of afflinities.
Amid the strife and bustle of cease
less labor and constant struggle amid
the plans and calculations for prlvat
fortune and public growth amid the
boasts of future and financial success
bow many pause to tlynk of the never
ending stream that, year by year, flows
steadily from 'out our midst into that
silent city across the river? There lies
another Donulation. from us but not of
' us, quiet, peaceful, resting. No police
are needed Jthere, no physicians for
body or mind. With soft hued foliage
waving above their heads, or softer
HaKes clown-dropping a manue oi purest
white, they rear no tneit nor wrong, nut
. sleep in silence" undisturbed. There is
. no need for impatient longing to share
Time will bear us all, upon the mighty
current that beats against the shores of
Eternity's domain but might not an
occasional pause for contemplation of
. .b.U common goal, bring softened
-thoughts and broader charity? Might
not an hour, given now and then to
memory or to thought of the inevitable,
go far to smooth our path in life and tend
ta soften the acerbities of the struggle
H too bitter in any event which lies
between each oneand linal test?
Vlgoroa lea;ilatiau.
The accepted apothegm that "the
world is governed too much," will not
apply in any great extent to the present
session of the Ohio legislature. There is
one great measure of public good that
they have never shown an unwilling
ness to consider, and that is the motion
to adjourn. The promptness with which
they have ever listened to this proposi
tion is thoroughly commendable. It
suggests the bon mot of the English
' Bishop who, when asked by his curate
' how he admired his sermon, replied that
, there was one excellent passage the
passage from the pulpit to the vestry.
Nevertheless, even in this good work,
they have shown a lack of thoroughness.
They have lost several very Valuable
Opportunities. For instance on Thurs
day morning, the 14th, they took their
regular four clays vacation, but failed to
gather a quorum on Tuesday, and for
ouzht we know to the contrary, may be
failing to the present moment. Such
adjournments are enforced, and not (le
- serving of the credit that attaches to a
regularly planned motion. If they iiad
had a quorum on those two days they
might have accomplished more of them.
; Aside from this praiseworthy work,
they seem to have done little. They
elected a United States Senator, and
since then have been devoted to elec
ting a President. - Some little-reading of
petitions, some amusing passages of
blarney, and some few special bills,
ballast the more important business of
adjourning. Such a trifle as the redis
ricting bill does not merit much atten
tion, and seems likely to go over till too
late to affect the coming election. A few
more -patches have been added to the
' code of criminal procedure, until those
antiquated individuals who had some
affection for the principles of tho com
mou law, can amuse themselves by
hunting the statute for any olden relic,
with the affecting consolation that the
; search will never be ended. An attempt
was made, too, to give us a game law
. which savored of the English Forest
Law previous to Magna Charta; but as
i certain people had prejudices against
retrograding to the middle ages, this
; most worthy measure fell through.
There Is little else, of the present ses
sion, that occurs to us. . Perhaps they
. would have done more If there had been
i anything to do. . It is not to their dis-
' credit if they had but one talent,for they
! ' certainly . used no napkins. On the
' whole we should be satisfied if they
would only conclude to adjourn a little
- more so.
Spiritualistic Science.
At one of the great head-centres of
spiritualism in Boston, Mrs. Annie Lord
Chamberlain has or late presided over
hosts of disembodied beings to the great
delectation of numerous, spectators
: Spirit hands, faces and forms have ap
peared from fme to time at the window
.of a Cabinet, gleaming through the gloom
of a darkened room, and flitting to and
.fro .in the genuine style of orthodox
' spooks and goblins. We have watched
these tilings an wondered with the rest
We have not spent sleepless nights in
; conjecturing the manner and means, be
ing thoroughly satisfied that it was done,
and that the spectators were done also
If reason were against the thing, why
so much the worse for reason; we were
' as superior to such a trifle as ever old
'Betterldge and his daughter were. We
."' had as supreme a faith that these things
came, as Topsy had that she "growed
It is just possible we may have known
' fellows who sat beside a comely medium
In the dark seance, and felt spirit arms
steal round his neck, with the sweet
'touch of a vanished hand." "Spirits is
spirits" says Josh Billings "and a man
' whokenttaik spirits without holding hiz
breth haz wasted hiz ednkashun."
We feel a glowing satisfaction in hav
ing bolted these tilings with our eyes
shut, so to speak ; and a proportionate
; grievance against the irreverent individ
ual who attempts to explain them. No
matter that lie speaks as one having au
thority, and gets his information from
the fountain head; it seems profane to
pen such-tender things to analysis,
We look, therefore, with much disfavor
upon the following from Mr. Thomas R.
. Hazard, who has interviewed a spirit to
, find out the manner of performance:
'. The refined matter out of which these
apparitions were formed or at least ren
dered cognizable by mortal sermon was
gathered from the individuals composing
the cirtla. each contributing to the supply.
The raw material was then collected to
gether in a mass us tiie housewife, having
kneaded the dougli for bread, prepares it
'.' to be rolled out into any form desired and
a certain portion (sufficient for the mani-
' testations about to be made) divided from
Jt. This portion, by tlio subtle toree of
spirit ehemiatrv, whs deposited in solution
in a vapor or atmospheric bath over the
beads of the circle, lust as the copper Is
held In solution in the bath ot the battery
for electrotyping. Immediately the spirit
hand or other object is plunged in the bath,
and as l the case with the copper upon the
' plate In the process above referred to, the
eurthlv matter in solution becomes precip-
' Hated upon the surface of the spirit object
to be shown, and the form thus coated
with said earthly material becomes tangi
ble and visible to physical senses."
It is sad, we say, to see our bread made
: dough lu this way. This spiritualistic
jpastry is not poetio. We, do not want
but spirit bauds plunged through this
layer of puff paste, emerging all covered
with flour and crust. Dyspetic natures
like ours cannot stomach this unlearned
dough. People have prejudices, you
know, and a refined renribility does not
thoroughly appreciate the "precipita
tion of earthly matter" upon hands
which take familiarities. Of course we
see how doueh can float in the air, when
it is kneaded, but we have our opinion
of a spirit that goes through it instead of
going around.
Xo, brother Hazard, this .thing will
not do. If Mrs. Morrison saw spirits in
the cabinet "mixing Koraething - that
looked like dough," it was nierelv a ce
lestial manna for their own consumption.
fcve wore fig leaves, and itnunel was
adorned with a spear,but there is no such
reeord of spiritualistic immodesty as ap
pearing clad in paste. Coming in con
tact with earthly forms, it would be
likely to stick, and the spectacle would
not be pleasant for the sun to rise upon.
Conceive, too, the inconveniences of sit
ting down upon loose articles of person
al property. It cannot, no it cannot be
possible that those tables which. move,
and those chairs which shoot wildly from
their spheres, have become momentarily
pasted to the tender epidermis of recum
bent spirits. Forbid it all hopes of fu-'
tilrity, all touching fancies of our latter
ends! This theory must not be admit
ted. It is false, impious. It is not the
true article it is nothing but paste.
Wkst Jltkn s Tralttr!
" President making" is by no means
a trivial matter. On the contrary, it is
one of the most important that apper
tains to the posltionof an American cit
izen. For this reason, discussion and
criticism are not only the . priviledge,
but the duty of every, man and every
paper throughout the country. . Theo
retically all admit this as true practi
cally party politicians ignore it and seek
to prevent that free expression of opin
ion which alone can bring out the will
of the people. . With them criticism of
an Administration, means defection from
party allegiance, and no less denuncia
tion is visited upon the one than upou
the other. In consequence of this, the
query at . the beginning . of this article
seems to us a most pertinent one. .
Admitting that there is some proper
time and place to agitate public abuses
with a view to their removal ana the im
provemeht of the administrative ma
chinery, the question naturally arises
ichen, Certainly it must be either before
orafter election. If the former, we are
at once met by the assertions of the po
litical managers, that this will imperil
and injure the party, and by the sug
gestion to wait. If the latter, expe
rience has proven that remonstrances
then fall on leaden ears, and that no
practical reform will be inaugurated by
men secure of their position for the pres
ent and backed y the national disincli
tion to waste time on what would 1 lit
tle else than crying over spilt milk.
What then is to be done, by a Republi
can, for instance, wno is uissatisneu
with the administration who either
has lost confidence in the President or
who believes that, even if personally
pure himself, he is .surrounded by and
and Influenced by men of whom the
same cannot be said and whose influ
ence would be strengthened rather than
weakened by re-election?' That there
are many true and loyal men belong
ing to the Republican party who feel
thus, none can deny. What then are
they to do?
Clearly they ought not to go over to
the Democracy for none would look for
relief from that source or doubt that a
Democratic Administration would en
tail endless trouble and confusion. The
only answer that remains then, is that
reform must besought within the party.
But what shall be the methods adopt
ed ? Is there a party leader or an ad
ministration paper that can or will give
any information upon this point? They
all agree upon what must not be done,
but maintain perfect silence as to what
ought to be done. Nominations or plat
forms differing from those of the party
must not be advocated because it threat
ens to make a split and thus bring the
Democrats into power. Criticism or
condemnation 'of the administration
is an attack upon the Republican party,
and any attack upon the Republican
partv endangers tiie couutry and ren
ders imminent the disaster of bringing
the Democrats into power.
The only fit time to discuss the fitness
of a President for re-election is during
the last year of his term. This is the
time when public attention is most called
to him and bis record, and this is the
time when, having already perform
ed ' the duties of bis office for
three lyears, he is best able to reply to
any unjust accusations. To do this any
sooner would be an injustice to him to
do so any later would be useless to the
people. But anyone who makes the at
tempt Is at once accused of foul play. If
a person attempts to lay before the pub
lic the shortcomings of an administra
tion, he is at once accused of seeking to
prevent a renomination, as if this were
sufficient reason why he should not be
listened to, when that fact is the only
reason for speaking at . all. The logic
that is used is peculiar. To demonstrate
the President's unfitness is to attack the
Administration to attack the Adminis
tration is to attack the party to attack
the party is to work for its defeat to
defeat it is to ruin the country by throw
ing it into the hands of the Democracy
The truth is that all such attempts to
muzzle free discussion are simply the
gags of political demagogues. A. man
may be a true Republican and yet disap
prove of acts or individuals. Leet and
Stocking were both members of the par-
ty, but not even the veriest hack would
claim that it is necessary to the party to
support them in their frauds in the New
lork Custom House, is either is any
man necessarily a renegade and traitor
to Republican principles because he op
poses the re-nomination of Genera
Grant. Attempts to show that he is not
a good man for the place, or that some
one else, would be, are : not, by any
means the base and contemptable acts
that so many party papers and party
speakers : would seek to make them
This discussion and ventilation of views
and opinions is simply the only way by
which Reform can be secured, and just
before an election the only time when it
will be followed by any practical good.
If investigations disclose no grounds of
complaint, they will only redound to the
credit of the administration if well-
founded thev can need no defense other
than the reform compelled by them.
The Aldine is the earliest of the April
magazines'in reaching our desk, and is
welcomed with the more than ordinary
good will, which we have, and always
will show to publications of real merit.
Every number of this peridical excells
Its predecessors, ami although wn can
scarcely conceive of any more beautiful
engravings or typography than we have
rtuvVtt'A ii u - nnii rnni-u ill on ai n iv ci-Arioa
UlilVI . llfT VII I k M J IlllllU Itvnaillg OIVIIl'Di
or scholarly editorials and graceful
poetry ; yet we are sure to receive them
in the next number it is our fortune to
receive. In the present number there
is the frontispiece which has been
promised quarterly, and which we are
sure every one must be pleased with.
The artists' pencil and the engravers'
tool, have here presented one of the
most charming fancies in "Morning
Uw" thai Has appeared In the pages ot
thisor any other work in the land. Be
side this there are two other full page
illustrations one, "Evenings at Home,"
by Emslie, beautifully engraved by
Henry Linton the oiher. 'The Hud-
sou at Hyde Park." by Smulie. Both
are wonderful examples of what enter
prise and trenius can produce, and are
as fine specimens of art as can be found.
Of the smaller cute,"The Little Mother"
by John a. Davis, is conspicious as one
of the very best specimens of figure
drawing that we have yet seen fron an
American pencil. .Mr. Davis is consci
entious in every detail, and lovers or
true art will look to -his future with the
greatest expectation. Pictorially, this
number justifies the bighest commenaa
tlon, and indicates a fixity of purpose on
the part of the publishers, that augurs
well for American .Art. The -literary
department is very well sustained, and
we think, for excellence and variety ,this
is the best number yet issued. Among
its stories, which are always good, we
may mention "Mr. Maximilian Morning-
dew's Advice," a curious psychological
study, by Julian Hawthorne; "The
Story of Coelio," a romantic incident in
the life of a famous Spanish painter, by
R. B. Davev : and "The Puddle Party,"
by Lolly Dink's Mother, a childlike
fantasy, which Hans Andersen himself
might have written. The more solid ar
ticles are a valuable paper on "Ancient
Pottery." by S.F.Corkran. formerly of
British Museum : "On the Eastern Shore
of Virginia," a pleasant sketch of Ameri
can lite ana scenery, oy Mary i.. urauicy
and "Cosas tie jspana, an lnteresnu
account of the difficulties of Spanish
travel. The poems are "Liverworts,
by W. W. Bailey, a graceful little lyric,
which is a real addition to floral poetry
and "Shameful Death," a remarkable
poem by the" author of "The Earthly
f aradise." Aor must we loreet urvani s
Green River," (illustrated;, and the
editorial on "Poets' Rivers," which was
evidently inspired by it, and is brimfull
of genial scholarship. Mr. Stoddard
will have to exert himself to make anoth
er number as good as this. The state
ment of the publishers I oat tiie euition is
already within a fraction of 60,000 copies
per month will be bailed as a vindica
tion of American taste and appreciation
Such an nnpar railed success, in a publi
cation utterly non-sensational,is a recog
nition and eudorsment or wnicn tne
youthful publishers (the senior member
of the firm has lust turned thirty) may
well be proud. we are giaa mat our
neighborhood is represented among the
patrons of The Aldine, and would urge
the necessity of according the widest
circulation to lu elevating and refining
influence. Published oy James suctou
& Co.
The Atlantic Monthly tot April opens
with a long poem by Longfellow, "The
Ballad of Carmilhan." It is a story or
legend of the sea, and relates bow a skip
per from the shores of the Baltic rati
down a pnantom cratt. It is a tine poem
and will probably prove the leading at
traction in the number before us. James
Par ton continues bis papers upon the
"Life of Thomas Jefferson." T. B. Aid
rich has a charming little story entitled
Quite So." There is a very gooa ac
count of "John Brown in Massachu
setts ;" a "Comedy of Terrors" is con
tinued, as is also tne "inversions or tne
Echo Club." Speaking or this latter it
is not generally known who its author
is, it being withheld by the publishers.
The writer is aayaru Tayior. "ine
Brook's Message" is a piece of poetry
which is very graceful: "immigration
is the title of a statistical paper, in
which many interesting facts are given.
H. James, Jr., has a very interesting
and comprehensive review or tbat book
the most popular one of the time
"Tain's English Literature." jonn j,
Whittier contributes a poem, "The
Brewing of Soma." The interest has
not abated in the least in part fourth of
Septimus r'elton, and the story is rap
idly developing into its full power and
beauty. Oliver nenoeii noimes con
tinueshis pleasant and entertaining con
versation in "The Poet at the Breakfast
Table." Brete Harte's name is append
ed to the "Idyl of Battle Hollow," a dia
lect Doom, iu tne author's usual vein
The editorial departments. Literature,
art, Music,Science and Politics, are ably
and amply written, i ne January num
ber of a magazine is generally its best,
lor then the names ot an tne oest con
tributors appear, and with many peri
odicals only then; but the Atlantic pur
sues "the even tenor or its way" witn as
good a table of contents for every month
in the year as it nas in tne nrst.
The American Journalist for March, a
mouthly review of American journal
ism, is upon our table, and is a welcome'
visitor, TheVouroatot is a good paper
either for the editor or the printer. It
is ably edited and its typography is bean
tiful. The whole appearance is en
hanced by. the neatness and tastefulness
of its arrangement and the Deautllul
tinted paper upon which it is printed.
The present number has for its two prin
cipal articles ".Editorial Amenities and
"Editortais-Aiodern." vt nne tne range
of snbiects of which this periodi
cal treats are from their nature more
interesting to members of the press than
those of any other profession, it is well
adapted for the use and edification of any
persons who wish to make themselves
acquainted with the progress of the press
in the united states, it is ptiDiisnea by
Coe.WetheriU S Co.,607 Chestnut street,
East, West, North & South.
Late Foreign Advices
5cC, ScC, 5eO.
Thb Senate Betume for the weekend-
tug jfarcA ltflA. un Wednesday Mr.
Jones or Trumbull introduced a bill to
apportion the State into Congressional
Districts. This makes the third bill of
the kind, two others having been intro
duced, some time since, by Messrs.
Stlmpson and Thomson. . There were
also a few local bills introduced, and
seven or eight others, mostly House
bills, were passed. The next day, Thurs
day, was another illustration of the pol
icy of "masterly inactivity" which pre
vailed in the councils of the State. No
thing whatever was done beyond the in
troduction of one or two bills and the
reading of a few petitions. . Adjourn
ment followed as a matter of course, and
the Senate took advantage of the regular
recess to go home until Tuesday. At
this date, howeverj they had not return
ed in sufficient numbers, and the Senate
again adjourned for want of a quorum.
Thk House. liesume for the week end
ing March iatA. Wednesday was occu
pied in routine business, with nothing
done beyond the usual memorial busi
ness and the bringing in of a few new
bills. Among the latter was one by Mr.
Steele to authorize the commissioners of
Lake county to levy a tax to build a
bridge across Grand River, between
Painesviille and Fairport, in place of one
destroyed. Thursday was another day
distinguished by being one in which no
thing was accomplished beyond the usual
fillibustering. The adjournment ex
tended until the following Thursday, at
which time no quorum was present, and
the public business was forced to go un
done through the absence of those whose
duty it is to do it. This absenee is get
ting to be the enrse of this General As
sembly. There is scarcely a day passes
but what a dozen or more members are
absent, some at home attending court,
some out on pleasure parties, and some
atending to other business. This natur
ally delays business, and makes members
who are present naturally indignant that
they are .forced to remain her White
others are attending (o their private af
rairs. ine adjournment once in three
weeks is productive pf good results, inas
much as it allows members to go home
and consult personally with their con
stituents, relative to matters pending be
fore either branch of the Assembly, but
when these respites are taken it should
be enough to satisfy any reasonable set
of men, and they should return promptly
to their duties. There are some mem
bers who favor rescinding the resolution
for the adjournment once in three weeks,
on the ground that the session should
close at as early a day as possible, say
the 16th or lath or next mouth, but it is
said the majority of members of lioth
Houses say there will be no hope of clos
ing the session until near the last of
April, and that there is no use to en
deavor to make political capital at the
risk of neglect of business. It is prob
able there will be ati effort made this
week to cut the session off, and settle
on some time when it shall adjonrn.
henator Tiptou or Nebraska arrived
at Cincinnati on Friday night to consult
with the leaders of the liberal move
ment in regard to the May Convention.
n an interview with a reporter or the
Time fc Chronicle he named Garfield, of
Ohio, and Dawes, of Massachusetts, as
leading Republican members of the
House, who were known to be secretly
in sympathy with the anti-Grant move
ment of the' Republican party He says
Trumbull is his first choice lor the Pres
idency, but that the Convention here
will probably decide on Davis.
A meeting or liquor dealers was held
in Columbus to meet a committee from
Newark, to devise some plan tor bring
ing a pressure on the Legislature so as to
secure the amendment of the liquor laws.
A committee or prominent brewers and
liquor dealers was appointed to visit Cin
cinnati to urge dealers of that city to
unite in this movement. A committee
was also appoiuted with instructions to
call a State convention of property own
ers and nauor dealers, and all interested
in having the liquor laws repealed or
amended, iu case the legislature does
not take some action on the bills now be
fore them during next week.
The excitement on the question of sus
taining or repealing the liquor law of
1870 tuts steadily increased since the de
cision of the Supreme Court, two weeks
ago, sustaining the law. Complete con
sternation appears to have taken posses
sion of the retailers, and over fifty tip
pling houses have been closed np, in
cluding the bars connected with the
IT. . 1 . 1
ineu nouse, Ameiic.ro ana tome oiuer
Tax Senate liesume for the week end
ing March 19th. Wednesday was for the
most part taken up with the discussion
over a measure introduced by Mr. Conk-
ling, who called up his resolution asking
tne president to communicate to tne
Senate the number of recommendations
for office made by the Senators from New
York, Illinois, Missouri and Nebraska,
and proposed to add to it the following :
And whether appointments or requests
have in any instance been made at the
suggestion or requestor any third partv
who has acted as a go-between either of
said senators and the appointing power,
to represent or in any manner cause it
to be understood that such appointments
or removals would be agreeable to or
were desired by any Senator, and if so
giving the names of persons who so rep
resented or Caused it to be understood.
But without reaching any conclusion
the Senate, late in the day, took up the
legislative appropriation bill and con
tinued its consideration until the hours
of adjournment. On Thursday, after
some discussion over the future order
for business, the bill of the previous day
was again taken - up, and after some
amendments was finally passed. ,Tlie
tariff bill was called np, but no action
was taken in regard to it. On Friday
morning, Mr. Trumbull rose to a per
sonal explanation, and sent to the desk
to be read an extract f rom a Washington
letter in the Republican Banner, pub
lished in Michigan, charging that he
had pocketed a $10,000 fee in the AlcAr
die case in the Supreme Court, having
been employed for the United States by
President Johnson, and charging fur
ther that his vote on the impeachment
trial was influenced by that fee, and call
ing for an investigation into the matter
by the Senate. Mr. Trumbull said that
during seventeen years' service in the
Senate he had not before risen for a per
sonal explanation, although he had of
ten been misrepresented and calumnia
ted. He denounced the charge as mali
cious and preposterons. He produced
letter showing that he was employed
not by Johnson but by Secretary Stan
ton and General Grant two months be
fore the articles of impeachment against
Johnson were prepared, and that the
fee was fixed by Secretary Stanton. He
argued that his employment in the mat
ter was perfectly legal and proper. He
charged that the letter was writ
ten by a man in the employ of the Gov
ernment, and intimated that the charge
had been made for the purpote of injur
ing him because he was hostile to the in
fluence by which that man was kept in
office. He also referred to the resolu
tion offered by Mr. Chandler somo time
ago, for an inquiry whether or not any
Senator had taken a fee from the United
States contrary to law, and said that
when the authors of these slanders dis
covered that he had been employed by
Grant instead of Johnson- they would
not ask again for an investigation, but
like slimy snakes would crawl to their
rdens. Withont any . action, however.
being taken the tariff bill was taken up
and the debate opened by Mr. Sherman.
Space prevents any extract or attempt
at recapitulation in regard to his re
marks. After a long and careful review
of the subject in which he brought out
the statistics upon which they relied on
justifying reductions he discussed gen
eral principles of protection and free
trade, claiming that the former should
be maintained as essential to the foun
dation of our national prosperity, and
closed by stating that the Committee on
Finance was of the opinion that now,
when so many taxes are repealed, there
ought to be a general reduction of du
ties on textile and metalic fabrics, and
that this reduction should be at the
rate of ten per cent, which Is about the
rate of reduction on tariff duties. At
the close of his speech the Senate ad
journed uutil Monday. That day, when
it came, was taken up with miscellane
ous matters of no general interest, be
ing mostly in reference to personal bills
or resolutions. On Tuesday there was
the same general, desultory, talk over
various measures, iu the course of which
it was finally agreed that the final vote
on the Chicago relief bill should be ta
ken the following day.
Thk House Resume for the rceek
ending March 19th. On Wednesday
after some little general business the
House went into Committee of the Whole
on the postofiice appropriation bill, the
pending question being the amendment
increasing the subsidy to the Pacific
Mail Steamship Company. The discus
sion of this measure occupied all day
but at last without disposing of any of
the pending amendments, the committee
rose and the House adjourned. Thurs
day was taken up in the discussion of
land grants and the passage of some mi
no bills. On Friday the great oil-question
which has been cogitating the
Cleveland and Titusville refiners and
producers was ' brought . into national
prominence and on motion of Mr. Sco
field the Committee on Commerce was
Instructed to inquire into the nature, ex
tent and objects of the South Improve
ment Company, alleged to be seeking a
monopoly in the transportation of oil
from Penn. to the seaboard. The bill
granting lands to the St. Crois and I -ike
Superior Railroad was again taken up
and after protracted debate, and the
adoption of several amendments was
finally adopted. Saturday was for gen
eral debate only. Monday was spent in
a general whilly-shallying without ac
complishing anything. On Tuesday
there was considerable miscellaneous
business transacted in the way of pri
vate bills and general work and at three
o'clock the House went into Committee
of the Whole, and debate on the Pacific
Mail Subsidy was resumed, being re
stricted to one hour. Without reaching
any action the committee arose and the
House adjourned.
A delegation of six chiefs of Chippe
wa Indians, from Northern Michigan,
were at the White House, and paid their
respects to the President,
. Tobacco manufacturers from the south
and east were before the Ways and
Means, Committee, urging a uniform tax,
and suggested that the Committee fix
the tax at any figure they please, but to
bacco men want it uniform, and not in
two grades of sixteen and twenty-four
A number of officers who were tlis.
missed during the war without trial have
applied to the Secretary of the Navy to
be reinstated, under the provisions of uu
act of March $d, 1866, In case snch of.
fleers succeed in being restored under
the above law they will be entitled to
back pay for the whole time so suspen
ded. Rear Admiral William Rogers Taylor
has received preparatory orders to com
mand the North Atlantic fleet. i .
No official inforinatlou has yet been
communicated as to the spirit lu which
the letter of Secretary Fish to Earl I
Granville has been received. Gentle-
men in high official positions, however,
think that the conflicting views of the
two governments will be reconciled.
The following exhibit of our exports
and imports for the calander year 171
is furnished by the Bureau of "statistics.
The values are ell expressed in specie.
Imports, merchandize $572,509,314 im
lorts specie and bullion 17,99413; total
$589,008,720. Exports, domestic' mer
chandize $445,542,507; exports foreign
do, $14.789,07r domestic bullion and
Slecie$65,t523.342; foreign do. flt);t9.
128; total exports f 537,!72,0S4. Excess
of imports $5l,93o,l45.
rimes from Ltuli who are preparing
a case to submit to the Territorial Com
mittees of the two Houses argue that ad
mission as a Stjite is the only way to
solve the Mormon difficulty, and at the
same time prevent further trouble to the
The Secretary of State has telegraphed
our Consul General at Havana to pre
test against the transportation of Dr.
Howard, who. claims protection as an
American citizen, until inquiry can be
matie into his case. -
There was considerable excitement
in political circles growine out of the
revelation made by Senator Tipton, at
Cincinnati, that Dawes, Garfield, and
other Hepublicans are secretly opposing
the renomination of Grant. "Dawes has
already written a letter denying it, and
Garfield will do likewise. It is under
stood that the authors of the Cinciuniti
movement are prepared to make some
disclosures about secret conferences that
have been held here, which will show
that several prominent Congressmen,
supposed to be for Grant, have been
casting about to see what chance there
was oi defeating him. They out not
wish to commit themselves until they
could see their way clear to successful
new Hampshire.
The CAronfrie has returns from all
but eight towns, which last year threw
less than 800 votes, resulting as follows:
Straw, 38,568; Weston and Si"attering,
37.338; Straw's majority, 1,230, which
will probably be increased. Rocking
ham county gives 787 majority for Straw
a Republican gain of 832.
More snow is falling, attended with a
severe gale. On the European and North
American Railroad, and on the Piscata
quis Railroad, the snow is drifted fear
fully, some drifts beiug twelve feet deep.
Some trains have been delayed twelve
hours. A dispatch from St. Johu says
auother storm is impending. Nothing
like the storms of the past two weeks
have been experienced for years.
In the United States Circuit Court, in
the case of Judge Price of Louisville
City Court, indicted for refusing to re
ceive negro testimony in his court, prior
to the enactment by Legislature of a stat
ute admitting such testimony. Judge
Ballard dismissed the case, saying that
Judge Price had rendered a decision pur
suant to the laws of the State of Ken
tucky, under which he derived his ju
dicial authority, and his decision was
doubtless made iu good faith. ' He said
he did not think thatjCongress had power
to enact a law to punish him for so
The Committee appointed by the lib
eral Republican mass meeting, held in
Jefferson City, January 24th, to select
thirty delegates to the lioeral National
mass convention, to be held iu Cincin
nati, May 1st, have reported a list of
delegates. Among them are Senator
Schurz, Governor Brown, General John
McNeil, Charles P. Johnson, Knos
Clarke, Henry C. Haartiek, all of St.
Louis; Ex-Congressmau George W. An
derson, and quite a number of the mem
ber i of the Legislature. Among the al
ternates are Lieutenant-Governor Grov
ely, Secretary of State Wcigel, ex-Congressman
Joel F. Asper, and several
members of the Legislature.
Omaha has called a State convention
of Nebraska men to take steps to force
the railroads terminating iu Council
Bluffs to recognize Omaha as the east
ern terminus of the Union Pacific, and
the place where transfers are to be made,
and the papers suggest an inter-State
war if it comes to that. The excitement
is intense on both sides. The Omaha
and Northwestern road proposes to ship
goods to and from the Kast via Sioux
City, a route sixteen to twenty hours
longer than by the direct lines to Coun
cil Bluffs. The transfer boats are busy
transferring goods from the Iowa roads
to the Union Pacifle with regularity,
promptness and dispatch. No delays
are experienced, although the completed
bridge stands idle as yet.
The aggregate issues of the relief and
aid society to March were 1,400,117 ar
ticles or packages' of . goods. - Among
these are over twenty-one thousand mat
tresses, over sixty, thousand blankets,
fifty-six thousand pairs of shoes, two
hundred and eighty-three thousand ar
ticles of clothing, fifteen thousand bed
steads, twelve thousand stoves and thirty
thousand tons of coal.
t About, five hundred persons were pres
ent at the meeting of the Internationals
to commemorate the foundation of the
Paris Commune. Addresses were made
in four languages. No American ot any
standing was present.
Over twelve millions of dollars are
going into hotel property. The walls
are prog ;essing rapidly on the Pacific
Hotel ami Gardner Hotel, and contracts
for the New Sherman House have been
The. various efforts which haye been
made to turn a large tide of immigration
into the Black Hills, Dakota, for the
purpose of developing their wonderful
mineral and agricultural resources, has
had the effect of thoroughly waking up
the people of the territory to the great
importance of this movement. Several
large and enthusiastic meetings have
been held in the southern part of the
territory during the past week. An ad
journed meeting will bo held at Yank
ton, at which a plan of action will be
decided upon. A committeeof thirteen,
appointed at the meeting last week, have
prepared a petition asking for partial ab
rogation of the treaty with the Sioux In
dians, which will be circulated at once
and forwarded to Washington.
The unanimous report of the govern
ment directors, deciding that Council
Bluffs aud not Omaha, is the legitimate
terminus of the Union Paciflc'Railroad,
has created a very marked activity in
real estate and business matters at "this
The Picayune says the news of the ap
pointment of J. M. G. Parker as purvey
or of customs, vice Longstreet, has fallen
like a bombshell among the ranks of the
colored Republicans, and that Senator
Ingram and Representatives Burch and
Lott have gone to Washington to protest
against the imposition of another carpet
bagger upon the people of Louisiana.
The feeling among the colored Republi
cans at this appointment is said to be the
more bitter because they have been led
to believe that the corruption known as
carpet baggers was defunct, and had been
sloughed off from the bone, of conten
tion ironically known as the State of
Louisiana. The state of Parker is fla
grantly carpet-baggish in its character.
It is asserted that he resides with his
family in Lowell, Massachusetts, that
his residence in New Orleans has been
little more than nominal, aud that since
the spring of 1870 he has not until a few
weeks ago put in an appearance in his so
called adopted home.
One thousand Apaches, lately on the
reservations, are now on the war path in
Arizona. General Crook has started for
Tonto Basin, with friendly Hulapais for
scouts, .
. Owing to silver coin becoming a nuis
ance, falling two per cent in trade, the
San Francisco mint refuses to accept sil
ver bullion for coinage.
The first shipments of the spring clip
of wool have been made from Los Ange
los, fine lots being contracted for on the
ranchos at to 45 cents per pound.
The steamer Pioneer hug been suuk In
the Straits of Carguines. Boat and cargo
are a total loss, . All hands were saved.
Joint resolutions ngalnst the Goat Is
land Railroad concession were intro
duced In the Legislature.
The estimated yield of wheat, this sea
son, iu San Joaquin, Stanislaus and Mer
ced counties, is fourteen millions of bush
els. The wool product of California last
year aggregated 24,270,253 pounds, an
increase of nearly, five millions ou ten
previous year. The clip this, season Is
expected to be still livger and of superi
or quality,
A large meeting of oil produces, brok
ers and "capitalists was held Saturday af
ternoon to adopt means to successfully
cope with tiie Southern Improvement
Company, it is proposed to divide the
Pennsylvania fields into sixteen districts,
the owners of welU to unite under a
charter fur protection, and all crude ma
terial to pas-iiuo the hands of and be ;
sold by the organization, the capital to
be one million dollars. A dispatch from
New York under date of the 17th says,
that the Committee of the New York Pe
troleum Association has returned from
tiie oil regions, and reports the producers
in earnest in opposing the attempted
monopoly of the Southern Improvement
Company, and each District Committee,
of which there are sixrecn. refuses to
furnish oil to that concern, even a con
tract having been broken in one case by
the producer. The producers can, it is
claimed, hold but four months, but need
more assistance from capitalists, and of
fer as security the oil in tanks, which is
secured by insurance and guaranteed
against leakage. The object of the
Southern Improvement Company is said
to be to sustain Cleveland refineries and
control the market by raising freight
charges on all producers not selling to
the monopoly. They already begin to
feel the opposition, as oil has been com
ing here for several days which they
feared to interfere with", owing to the
strong feelings iu the oil regions. It is
quite possible the company will be or
dered to close up the tanks "and leave the
oil regions altogether. During the pres
ent combat work is dull, and thousands
of workmen are idle.
Affairs at the Erie railway officers
have settled into ordinary quiet. Gould
said he was glad to be out of the Erie
presidency, the salary of which did not
pay for the pepetual harassing which
came with the olliee. He will soon re
turn to Wall street. Shearman aud
Field are retained by Barlow as associ
ate counsel tor the Company. It is un
derstood that noiiction will lie taken in
reference to Lane's alleged contempt of
court iu destroying Judge Inghram's in
junction. A. " D. Williams, of the com
mittee representing the American RtoeK-
holders. sneaks ot an minnction in ine
event of any steps toward consolidation
with the Atlantic and Great Western.
The illness of Clark, a juror in the
Hall case, has terminated fatally, and a
new trial will be ordered.
The llearla publishes an Erie exhibit
whieh shows that there has been a tre
mendeous increase in all the 'depart-;
ments where fraud could be penetrated
since 1807, the time when Gould aud his j
associates become connected with the
road. The contingency exjienses which
in 18G7 were $32,306.82, in 1869 increased
to f 146,029.52 and in 1871 to $190,252.43.
The general superintendency amounted
to $113,461.51 in 1867 and in 1870 Jim
Fisk's year it jumped to $167,280.28.
The issue of stock ascended from twenty
five millions to eighty-six millions, aud
of this sum there is actually said to be a
deficit unaccounted for of fifty-one mil
lions, covered up in some ingenious way
to those who have had access to the Erie
books. The item of agents and clerks,
which in 1867 was $611,711.91, increased
until in 1871 there was $1,173,629.23 set
down. The increase for conductors,
baggage-masters and brakesmen, were
over $400,000.
The executive Committee of the Erie
Road report its liabilities as follows:
Common stock. $78,000,000; preferred
stock, $8,536,000: funded debt, $26,458,
300: consolidated mortgage insured but
not sold, $3,386,000. Total, $116,381,216.
The Company owes in addition tor sup
plies, labor 'and loans, $5,693,575. It
holds leases of other roads the annual
rents of which is $1,117,000, and the in
come from which exceeds the rental, and
it holds as collateral for loanS, etc., se
curities of various bonds and companies
to the amount of $98,80G,400.
The Herald's Washington dispatch says
An anti-Grant Convention is to be held
at Parkersburgh, West Va., the 18th of
April. The movement is understood to
be in the iuterest of Judge Chase. A
declaration of principles has been
agreed upon, and the originators desig
nate the new party by the name of Deiu-
ocratic-Kepnoncan .rarty.
Jay Gould in his testimony said that
in 1869, be saw President Grant and
Judge Barnard at the play of the Twelve
Temptations. He had seen the President
in the box with Fisk.
William L. Flagg, who says he was
one of the victims whose testimony be
fore the Custom House Committee was
called a downright lie by Special Agent
Howe, publishes a card re-offering his
original statement and that Howe set
tlad the Cooper case for one thousand
It is reported that England and Urua
guay have come to an open rupture, and
that" all friendly relations bet ween them
have ceased.
, Murphy, the well-known anti-Popery
lecturer, is dead. It is believed his death
was caused by injuries received at the
hands of the mob while delivering a lec
ture, some time since, iu White Haven.
. The assassin of Earl Mayo has been ex
ecuted. He made a confession declar
ing tbat the death of the Viceroy was
not the result of a conspiracy, as he
alone aesigneu ana carried out the mur- S
rter. He also said that he intended to I
kill General Stewart, who accompanied
Earl Mavo on his tour of inspection to
Port Blair, and was only prevented from
fully executing his "purpose by the
promptness of his arrest after attacking
the Viceroy. '
St. Patrick's anniversary was observed
throughout Ireland. Xo disturbances
are rexorted. At Drogheda thera was a
great open air celebration, at which
speeches were made upholding Home
Rule, and denouncing the government
for refusing pardon to the ITeniau pris
oners. Elchard Pigott, editor of the Irishman,
is released after his three months' im
prisonment for libel on tbe Chief Justice
during the trial of the Fenian, Kelly.
Pigott 's friends made a demonstration in
his honor upon his . release, and he was
afterwards entertained by them.
List of Letters
fice at Paiaesville, Ohio, March 22, 18T.
Adams, Mrs Eliza
Doty. Mrs Ct Jr
Greeu, Mrs Amelino
Head, Mrs -M P
Hill, Mrs Maii:t
King, Mi- Laura
Lotuuis, Orilla
Pratt, Mrs Esther
Rose, Miss Giney
Stewart, Mrs M. Ii
Wicks, Mrs Marv
Will him, MrsKattfa
Willliain Mrs Maa y ,
Young, Miss II
Allen, J S Johnson. Mr Wm
Burch A Manstietd, Mol lis
Cole, Orlando 2 Meckes, Charles
Daugliertv, Mnuire & McCarev. Wn Thos
Wright l'aige, D B
Dotv, G W Bouiuson, EC
Hildebrandt, Robt 'J'hnver, .Icrid
U oilman, A W Wilson, E B
Persons calling Ibr the above letters will say
"advertised.'1 G. E. PAINE, P. M.
A. T. Stewart A Co.. Now York, N. T.
Mrs. J. Adah Chirk, Jamestown, Pa.
County Treasurer, Waseca, Waseca countv,
Mrs. E. A. Ilodieiit, Sparten&burg, Pa.
Taylor, Kilpatrick Co.. Cleveland, Ohio.
THE Animal Meeting of the Pninesvflle Gas
Lij;ht mid Coal Company will be held ou
ednesday. the 11th oi' April next, at the office
of the Secretary, for the election of Directors for
tbe ensiling year. 11. STEELE.
m' ' Pecretarv and Treasurer,
ratnssvillc, March 18, JtsTS-aiakl
Stone & Coffin,
215 ...
Superior St., Cleveland, O.
Have received their SPRING STOCK of
Which Is the Largest and Best ever offered in
300 pieces BODY BHUSSELS, 500 pleees
And any iiinnti(y of Cheaper Carpets.
1 Ourf-.irlllticstornhtniniiiggtKids from tho
umnut'ucturers enable us to oQcrthein at
than any other house in Northern Ohio.
XEW American Piano rn be bought r!ry
cneap ki any unit) wiuud we next iwo
Jt can do seen at a. to Washington
Offer for the Sprlnjr Trade thelarrest,
most complete aud elegant tock of
Ever opened in tho . .
Special attention is called to our line of
BLACK SILKS From $1 to $8 per yd.
FANCY SILKS F.-om $1 to$2.50 per yd
A GREAT BARGAIN $1, $1.25 & $1.50
JAPANESE SILKS A Great variety of
Styles. : . ,
IRISH POPLINS In all the desirable
qualities imported.
INGS, in all the new and most ap-
. proved btyles. ....
An elegant line of TABLE LINENS,
. . TOWELS, NAPKIN'S, &c, at lower
prices than ever Detore onerea.
GLOVES in all the best makes.
1238 5c 240
Superior St., Cleveland, O.
Enterprise in Perry,
Sinclair St Glines
Would respectfully announce to the people of
PERRY and vicinity that they have
opaned a new :
where every thing
in that line will be fc ept eonstantly
on hand and offered for sale at prices that defy
: competition.
Do not fail to CALL and TRT the. GOODS
and ASK the PRICES before purchasing else
where. 37ar3
XTnion. Meat Market.
XX. MEATS for sale at the lowest prices. All
meats delivered free of charge.
Painesville. March 83,1872. 3tlul
rflHE highest market price paid for Potatoes
A ana an sinas oi r arm rroauce at
Dickinson & Allen's,
at t ae warehouse formerly occupied by Hckin
New Wheeler & Wilson
Sewing Machine.
Can be had st the above Office
Attention Farmers!.
THE place to buy good Timothy and Clover
seeds is at
Dickinson fc Allen's. , :
at the warehouse formerly occupied by Dickin
son A Kinney. - 3GIkl.
American Button-Hole
o v nrv w n wr A TTTW
I wiflu lUAVlllXi Xa,
1. T. WAJDE, Asreat for Lavlte csmaty-.
As this is one of tbe best If not the best ma
chine in the market, I would simply say to all
intending to purchase machines, to examine its
merits before closing a bargain anywhere else.
If you do not like it yon need not buy, and by ex
araiuing it yon may And it to your advantage
topurchase of us. . 83ch3
In the World.
1CI3, 105 Sc 107 Water St.,
Cleveland, O.
Sweet Ch.estnTit, &c.
TH most valuable Timber and Nut Producing
Trecon the continent. 300,000 yet unsold.
A 16 pageCirciilar free. Sud forone. Chestnut
Seed preserved for planting, per pound SOcts., by
Beautiful Plowers
Rare- Plants
Free. Plants umlu Wr hv mail anr distance.
Try It. Nurseries esta. tli'shed 18 years. 200 acres:
9 green-houses.
i-nouses. AtMn ws. siiiiuu, tt isiim.i
Painesville. Lak county, Ohio.
and SHEKT MUSIC, at Wl soleaale Prices. I can
sell new 7-ortav
Pianos as low as - - - - 20
New 4-oclav Organs as low at - - T
New 6-ocMTe Melodeotus at - - ' - to
Richardson' full cditiwi, for piano, prtc
S4.00. at - - - - - 1.00
Sheet Music 40 per cent. off.
I will refund tbe money to any purchaser wbv
does n at find the artf Iwiutt as it la recommended.
laiS t aiuesvUi, Obio.
ArniTOR of State's Office,
Colimbi s, Jan. 31, lifts
Wnr.nEAR. The Imperial Fire Insur
ance Company, located ai LOX DON. in the
Cnited Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland, a
foreign Fire Insurance Company is pososscd of
at leat the amount of actual capital required of
siraiiarcoinpanies formed under the provisions
ofthe actenlitled "An act to regulate Insurance
Companies." passed April 15th, 167, and the acts
amendatory thereof ami supplementary thereto,
and has denosited with the Auditor of the State
of Ohio, in trust for the honeut and security of
its policy-holders residing in the State of Ohio,
sum not less man one ni.nureu tnousanu nonars
slocks and securities required and alio wed by
said acts, and has nled in this dice a certified
copy ot its Charier or Deed of Settlement, and a
detailed statement of its assets andliaOiMties,and
evidences of investments, and otherwise com
plied with all the requisitions of the said acts,
which are applicable to foreign Fire Insurance
companies partnerships and associations:
Now. Trercfork. In nursnance of law. I.
JAMES WILLIAMS, Auditor of the State of
Ohio, do hereby certify, that said Company is
authorized to transact its appropriate business
Mate, in accordance with law. until the alst day
of January. A.I. 1ST3. The condition and busi
ness oi saiu t ompany, at tne date otsucn&tate-
mfnv'ixv. ii.imj,) mown as follows:
Amount of actual paid up Capital . TOO, ,000 0
Aggregate amount of available
Assets.. .1
Assets. 1,1I,A28 13 6
Aggregate amount of Liabilities,
icxceDt cauitaiunciuainic re-iu-
tnrance..... 308.19S 6 10
Amount of Income for the preceding
year in cash 437,978
Amount of Expenditures for the
preceding year m casn, cuu,fi iu u
Is Witness W hereof. I have hereunto subscrib
ed mv name, and caused tne .seat ot my
1 L. S-1 Omce to be aiuxed, the day and year
above written.
Auditor mt State.
Silas X. Ladd, Agent at Gainesville, Ohio.
Furniture for the Million.
JL special attention to his assortment of
' nf all lflmls. cnnsistlnr of
A larra ouantitv of Eleirlnt M ATTRASSES lust
receireu. rivi tUA. r kamba iurnisneu ui
any pattern. .
HS Custom work of all kinds will receive
prompt attention.
Cor. Main ft State Sts., Over French's Grocery,
liar . - '.' JOHN SCHWENINGER.
The Public.
In view of the many statements that have been
made by rival dealers in regard to the agency
and qualities of the celebrated HazeLtox Pi ano,
I would respectfully submit the following letter.
from the manufacturing Arm of Hazclton Bros.,
and also the following testimonials from the lead
ing musicians of this vicinity. J. J. Pratt.
H azcltom Bros. Pi ano Warkrooms, i
34 A 86 University Place, New York, Iec., '71.1
This is to certify tbat J. J. Pratt, Esq., is Sole
Agent for the sale of our Pianos in Painesvillc,
Lake county, Ohio, and also in adjoining coun
ties. In consequence of our arrangement with
Mr. Pratt, he will be able to sell to any parties de
siring a Piano of onr make cheaper than could
be purchased of us direct And we guarantee
every Piano of our make sold by him to be a per
fect instrument, and to give entire satisfaction
Hazeltox Bros.
'. J. NO. 8. .
' Painksvillk, O., Jan. 12,1872.
I examined the instruments of Hazelton Bros.
of New York, and state, without hesitation, that
they are excellent Pianos, as well in tone as in
mechanism. The touch is deep and elastic, and
fully equal to the Stein way or Chickering; and I
can recommend it to any one wanting a real
flrst-clasi instrument.
So many agents are now going about the
country trying to persuade and unfortunately
too often succeed in selling pianos of an inferior
make that I take this opportunity of warning
people against these itnposters, and telling them
to take none but one of those make which I have
' named, viz : Hazelton. Steinway, and Chicker
ing; and my advice is to take the Hazelton.
I have this day - ordered from J. J. Pratt, Esq.
the agent for the Uazleton Bros. Piano, another
instrument for my own private use.
Dr. Henrt Suttkr,
Professor of Music, Painesville, O.
i no. a.
: After an acquaintance of over fifteen years I
feel that I can fully agree with and endorse all
that Dr. Henry Sutter has said in the above rec
ommendation ofthe Hazelton Bros. Piano.
SO. 4. '
Painesville, Jan. is, 1872.
I purchased of J. J, Pratt, Esq., a Hazelton
Brothers' Piano for my own use, and have used
it for six months without tuning. I consider
them a very superior Piano In every respect.
S. B. Hamlen.
No 5.
Willouohbt, O, Sept, 15th 1871.
-' Dear Sir: Please find enclosed the amount In
full, for the Piano made by Hazelton Brothers,
N. Y.4 No. 5019. .purchased by me fortheWil-
loughby College last ' week.
This Hazelton Piano is probably the best
ever bad in the College Building. It has a pow
erful and brilliant tone, combined with great
sweetness and singing qualities. The action is
perfect, and its elastic touch affords the player
s real pleasure instead of bard work, as is
often the case with' other Pianos. The work.
maasbip, elaborate finish, inside and outside,
cannot be surpassed.1
Thanking you for your kindness in selecting
for ns such a splendid instrument, and hoping
tbat many others may avail themselves of your
good Judgment and taste, I remain, most re
spectfully, yours truly. Ernest Grimhe,
Prof, of Musie Willoughby College.
; 0 Rome, Ga., Sept. 11, 1871.
' Messrs. Hazelton Bros. Genu : The Piano
I purchased of you In 1866 has been thoroughly
tested, and has proven to be a very superior in
strument. After Ave years of constant use, it
was to-day tried and inspected by a distinguished
performer, who pronounced it the best instru
ment he had found anywhere."
: Yours, truly, CHAS. H. SMITH.
: Lima, Livingston Co., X. Y Oct. 2, 1870.
' Messrs. Hazelton Bros. Sent: I am happy
to inform you that my Piano arrived here safely,
and we are all very niucil pleased with it. Our
Music Teacher, , who is a German gentleman of
decided talent and large experience, is delighted
with it, and sums up a host of friendly criticisms
with tbe. one word fauUltu.
' Yours, truly, WILLIAM WELLS.
t . .; Lima, N. Y, Oct. 12, 1870.
Messrs. Hazeltok Bros.: I fully concur In
tbe above statement of Professor Wells. The in
strument is excel UiU.
T - Truly, ,, , LEOPOLD HAACEV
... .,. . . Professor of Music
'rem Geo. Jlristow, .Leadtr of tho Harmon..
. ie Society, Organist of St. Joint ChurcK,
. Author of tho Opera of "Hip Van Wintle,"
'' Oratorio of Pratt to God," Etc, Ste.)
. . , . , New York, January S-i, 1870.
. Messrs. Hazelton Bros. Gentt: Having used
many pianos of your make, in the Public Schools
in this City, for several years, as well as for pri
vate use, I take this opportunity of stating that
they have given every satisfaction. In point of
durability, strength ef case, touch, etc., I con
sider them tvperjor to ant) in tho oeuniry.
Rome, Gin Sept. I, lsn.
Messrs. HaxbltX Bros. Gmtltmen ; I take
pleasure in saying that th Piano of your make
gives great satisfaction. It is pronounced by
good Judges to be a very superior instrument,
and for Sweetness, Fullness Depth and Purity
of Tone, it is unrivalled. -
Yours, truly, ' E. H. WKST.
Westchester Seminary, March u, 1870.
Messrs. Hazelton Bros. Gentt: I hare had
one of yonr Pianot in my School for about eight
years. The boys who have practiced ou it have
given it the hardest kind of usage, pounding it
unmercifully for eight hours a day. The Piano
is still in good order, and iu a fair way to go
through eight years more, for aught I can tea.
I think that your Pianos ereel all other that I
have teen or heard of In beauty of tone and du
rability of workmanship.
Yours, Ac-, T. B. HARRINGTON,
. Principal of Westchester (N. Y.) Seminary.
0 .
MiDDLEriELD, Cokn., June 20, 1870.
Messrs. Hazelton Bros Gentlemen : The
Piano that you sold me proves to be all I desired.
It is truly a splendid instrument, so far as I can
judge, and every person who has touched it says
the tarn thing. I know by ay own ear that I
have bought a flue Instrument, and I am glad it
proves to be to good that nobody about here pre
tends to have anything which excels it, or Indeed
equals it. Yours, truly, , DAVID LYMAN.
New York. Sept.S, 1S70.
Messrs Hazelton Bros. Gontlmm . My en
tire satisfaction with your Plauos enables me to
add, with sincere pleasure, my individual testl.
mony to the number of those whose experience
has shown thum the value ol'your iustruments;
particularly la theSympathetio Ton, which de
serves th highest eulogy.
BOSTON, Mass., Sept, IS, 1S70.
Messrs. Hazelton Bros. Gentlemen : The
Piano arrived in good order, and It gives me I
pleasure to state that every test I hare applied
to It hat but revealed morerlearly the power and '
adaptability ofthe Instrument to render well all
classes of music. I shall take great pleasure In
showing the Instrument to my friends, and feel
assured tbat I ean convince them of iu ante
riority over ether makers. H. BLASDAXK.
V -M. A jujjit,tj, OYSTERS.
ten years in this town, I ana prepared te
lurnish, as usual, by the CASE or CAM. M ati
li , the
Best Baltimore Oysters.
Also the Black Brook, MontTllIe, sad "Toungs
town" Oysters, at the
8S Main street, Painesrllle, O.
up and
We know a vast amount of stocks,
A vast amount of Pride insures.
But Fate has picked to many locks.
We wouldn't like to warrant yours.
Remember then and never spurn, .
The one whose band is hard and brown.
For he is likely to go np.
And yeu are likely to go down
To seventv-twn Mat. . .i
l!L 5"1 Ml A.Lo!bT' Book 8" eU flUeS
With Books and Statinnju-v W-n s. wi
dow Shades, Albums, Diaries for 18727 Guitar.
iolins, Accordlans and toys for th Holidays
and i ancy Goods too numerous to mention.
S "Si. ,if Coly has not got th best
u.iw Awva. owre in ww a nag ti you aon t find
some thing you want to buy it will b hit fault
"""' r "ie verse o. at torn rutur time.
A new lot of Music just re
Mar3 it Tt. K1T.
nvertibl Trsmsrfc.
We. the undersigned. v
using or examining the InvertibleTrouch.latly
patented by F. J, Goldsmith, that it u
7 I . jhuikihvu w any iarm wner a
trough is used; and take pleasure in recom
mending it to all who wish to b merciful to
their beatsor saving of their time and money.
L . K MOIMiK, . K. afCKBAY, Sd.
The American Society for the Prevention of
Office, No. 696 Broadway, N. Y,
Jan. 18, 1872. 1
J. F. Goldsmith. Eao Ar A,.- Youru.
ter in relation to an improved trough for water
ing cattle and horses is received, -and in reply, .
air. oergu wisnes me to say, tnas n nat exam
ined' the model you sent, and that It meets with,
his entire approbation. Any dcvlc that will
add, as thU dots, to the comfort ofthe lower ani
mals, or lessen tbe inhuman neglect, tbat they
too often receive at tbe hand of man, wlil And
(i iiiui a twuiM enuorser. '
ery respectfully vours,
Henrt Birsst. Jr.;
Chief Clark.
The only additional cost ofthl. Jim ut AtliAr
trough, is about an hours extra labor in making.
m.j . wi. uv it, uu au M0AStO.
Agents wanted. State, County, Towa and
Farm Rights for tale. Address
Painesville, Lake Ooenty, O., P. O. Box MS.
ArsiroK of state's Office. :
Dnf artmrnt or Stats,
COLFMICS, January 18th. lSTi.
WHEREAS. The rranklln Firalaiar.
nee C'tupatny, located at Philadelphia, in
me sukoi rennsyivania,naa niea in wis omce a
sworn statement, by proper officers thereof.
showing its condition and business, and has com
plied, in an respects, with the laws or this State
relating to Fire Insurance Companies.
ArOW. Thtmfnr T. JAMES W I T .T.I A MB An.
ditor of the State of Ohio, do hereby certify, tbat
said Company is authorized to transact its ap-
Sropriate business of Fir Insurance in this
tate, iu accordance with law, until th Us day
of January, A. I. 1878. The condition and bus
iness or sam uompany at tbe dat of such state
ment (Dec. 31, 1871,) is snowaas follows:
A mount of actual paid up Capital ..... 400,000 0
Aggregate amount of Assets t,2&5,78 M
Aggregate amAuntof Liabiliti, (ex
cept capital! including re-in-
suranee 2.8.K tt
Amount of Income for the preceding
jwi im vmri s,0vo.eo '
L. S.J Ik Witness Wbkreop, I have here
unto subscribed my nam, and caused
tbe seal of my office to be affixed, th
day and year above written.
Si I a T. LtsM Agent at Painesville, Okie.
Sacks Auditor of Stat
Beeaaaa f It Aklait Savf jr,
Northern Paoiflo Railroad
There continues an tiaev demand for th IM
Gold Bonds of th Northern PaciBo Kattraad
Company, which we arc ttiU offering at par and
accrued interest in currency.
These securities are now being absorbed both
in this country and in Europe, and th cash Is la
hand for the rapid and early completion of
large part of the Road.
Tbe security for the Bonds is backed by a eteaa
grant of United State Lands, worth at toast
300,000,000, and by the Railroad and all its eat
ings. ' .
Th Bonds are that a Real Estate Mortgage
and Railroad Bond combined on property Worth
treble the value of the whole issue. r
Xew York, Philadelphia A Washington,
J. V. PAINTER Banker, Clwlaaat.
General Agent for Ohio.
Far Sale ta Patiaesvill ay-
First National Bank,
H. Steele Banker
Aaron Wilcox. Banker.
Received Daily.
New York Cheap Store,
March It, 187S-larl-a
Not. H and Bl Mai trutt
Have constantly oa hand a well settled
and durable, HOOK-t ASKS? MlhV
jiv.i3, arm.-, n blKV WHA.V.
We hav added to our former War IT I isa) h
reomt No M Malu ttreet, which give no ia-
creased facilities for doing business. Uiv a a
call. Ma trouble to show good.
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