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Northern Ohio journal. [volume] (Painesville, Ohio) 1872-1896, April 06, 1872, Image 2

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SATURDAY, - - APRIL 6. 1S72.
'Alas for the rarity of christian
charity!" Senator Cnnkling denounce
Senator Trumbull a Immii.? a dishonest
Our thanks are due to Thomas W.
Harrey, State Commissioner of Common
Schools for a copy of the eighteenth an
nual report of the school of Ohio.
Qckky: If fair and impartial tlius
ion of the qualifications of a candidate
for office is rightly held to constitute
trca-son to party ami country, what be
comes of that boasted political freedom
of which we have always heard and read
go much, and upon which every Amer
ican has prided himself a being the pal
ladium of political liberty ?
Ik it is impossible for. men who have
once been divided in sentiment and
have belonged to opposing political or
ganizations to ever come together again
and work in unison when agreeing upon
new issues in other words, if party or
ganizatiou is to be held superior to eve
rvthing else will some one explain
how it was that the old Whig, Federal
ist, Democratic, New Whig, or even the
present Republican party, sprang into
j for the failure of the mtfnilwrs to proiupt
. Ily return to their tintics at the espira
! tion of the tri-weeklv four davs vaca
tion, unless we stipoe them to le en
gaged in arranging for the manufacture
of additional memorial-; nor woidd it ex
plain why so many days, and even weeks,
have been ensraged in personal ulterca-
tions or individual explanations concern
ing matters of no possible interest to any i
save those participating.
Our Legislature is perhaps as good a
many others, bnt ail over the country
there is being developed a disposition to
ijjuorc the duties that appertaiu to posi
tions of public trnst, and to devote the
people's time and the people.' money to
schemes for personal gain or personal
aggrandisement, which ought to meet
the licartr condemnation of every true
man. irrespective of -party.
NE"WS OF THE "W"FTTTT- j On Tiieadav there was some general bus- 1 handled over the river in wagon loads
n I iness, in the course of which the ques-j before they submit to such a tariff or
Uon of tariff came up and in toe tits- i acknowledge taxation 01 a private bridge
icusj-ion that followed, Mr. Dawes rt-j company. Still platforms are being
marked that there was an uneasiness be- j built oti the I'tiion Pacific grounds here
jfTOiieu anions tne iwtoimc, arising ituui ; wmi a euwi uoni ti mismes tsm-riiv
li. i , - . :. ,.r
lialll2 iwt 1 1 ?tcil uoII lilt iMiiuuiii- vi
Green Hood Mountain, sixty miles south
, - , - 0 , , 1 the fact that there was a growing ten-j The people of Omaha are working hard I of m
ElSt, W6SX, NOrtll & SOUtll. ' dewy, on the part of the Senate to gath- j for a railroad to St. Louis, uu the west j ecu
j er to'itself. without recognizing the dis- bank of the river, to evade Chicago and ago.
"We clip the following item from the
Cincinnati Daily Timet rnd Chronicle, as
being of Interest to his many friends in
this vicinity, and also that we may have
an oDDOrt-unitr of adding our own con
gratulations and wishes for success and
prosperity. "
Mr. George Perkins, for tbe past year one
of the associate editors of this paper, has
retired to accept the editorial management
of the Kansas City Bulletin, jlr. Perkius
Is a readv writer, an experienced journal
Isl. and a' gentleman of v aried cultiire.who
has made many warm friendt during his
stay in this city. lie has our best wishes
for nis prosperity in his uew sphere of pro
lesstonal taoor.
Unction in the foundation of the two
fT-F"lNl F"!T?. A T UEWS i branches, all the functions of the Gov-
n : ernnient. The clause of the Constitu-
. ' tion bearing on the subject was that all
hills for raising revenue shall originate
Last Kridav tho Ohio Senate passed the
House bill authorizing the Commissioners
of this eounty to levy a tax and issue bonds
for the purpose of raisin? money to con
struct a bridge over Grand River bet ween
Paineaville and Fairport. The passage of
this law makes the construction of this
lone and much ueeded improvement a set
tled fact. Painesville Telegraph.
Will our neighbors be kind enough to
toll the good people of this vicinity where
they got their information upon which
the above item is based. We have been
unable to find any such in the daily re
ports from Columbus, and not having
.tha experience of our cotemporary
ask tho question in order that we may
learn a new lesson In journalistic enter
prise. Wrra the approach of spring there
come to us ominous rumors whose warn
ing should not be disregarded. ' The in
creased .mortality reports show that the
dread epidemics of last year have only
been checked, not stopped, in their
course, by the winter's cold, and con
vincingly prove that no sanitary precau
tions can be neglected during the com
ing season. Among the most prominent
of preventives Is cleanliness, and thus,
that whiclr at nil times should be a
a pleasant duty, becomes an Imperative
necessity. During the warm, damp days
of SDring and early summer, no more
prolific breeder of disease cau be found
than the miasma generating piles of gar
bage and refuse matter that have accu
mulated in alleys and around dwellings
during the winter mouths, and which
are toooftcn allowed to remain iineared"
for at this season of t he year. Now Is
the proper time, and to each individual
belongs the duty, of seeing that this mat-
is prop erly attended to.
A few weeks since, in commenting
upon the remarkable increase of crime
in this eountry, we suggested that an ex
planation of the phenomenon might be
found in the fact of too great laxity in
the infliction of punishment, aud in tbe
delays which too often are evolved troin
the intricacies of the law for the. purpose
of shielding a criminal from the sentence
his acts may have deserved. Since
writing the article, we notice that the
same subject has been attracting consid
erable ait.'ntion among our Canadian
neighbors, and that they, having expe-
rcnecd the same phenomenon, have ar
rived at the same conclusions in regard
to its cause. In ai article published in
one of their papers upon this subject, the
writer claims that, with them, as wit-1
tts, "punishment for offenses less than
capital is not sufficiently severe, beside
the additional drawback of affording con
stant hope of evasion." 1 he same wri
ter then goes on to say that " m many
rates the prisons afford homes as com
fortable as many of their inmates pre
viously had," and that "except for the
deprivation of liberty, a quiet prisoner
has little to complain of." With them
however, tho recognition of the evil has
been followed by an attempt at remedy
and they have begun the trial of flog-
irlnff as an addition to confinement in
certain cases. The first practical exper
iment in this new direction was the case
of a young man, under sentence for out
rage on a female, who was whipped in
the presence of all the male inmates of
the prison at Toronto, and it is said that
those who witnessed the occurrence are
hopeful of its good effect upon the crim
inal classes. While flogging looks like
going, back to dark-age cruelty, yet it
must be confessed that we need some
thing to operate as a more efficient check
upon these inclined to crime, than an
afforded, at present, by our laws.
Grumblers and fcult-linders are already
nt work scolding about the inefficiency aud
non-working characteristics of the present
Legislature. This is foolish, because our
Legislature is well and faithfully doinsrall
the work before it. Besides, their failur
to accomplish as much as they ousdit to is
really tne lauit oi me ueopm memseives.
who send in so many petitions as to loav
no limn for graver matters. Partisan Echo
Judicious praise is pleasing, but we ap
prehend that there Is a higher sphere of
journalism than that which leads to pel
petual and fulsome flattery, either of per
sons or parties. Criticism, when fair and
candid, is not by any means to be. classed
with captious fault-finding or groundless
grumbling, and the efforts too frequently
made by writers for the press to defend
acts for which no defence ought ever to
he attempted, simply because done- by
ome party or clique, often produces a
contempt .not only for that particular
writer, but even for the entire profca
nion. "When the press compromises
truth it ceases to be tho guardian of
liberty," and no greater compromise can
be imagined than the abandonment of im
partial independence to don the courtier's
That the Legislature has received an
Immense number of petitions during the
present session, no one can deny; but to
find In this fact an excuse for the neg
lect of legitimate work, requires a far
subtler power of reasoning than most
men possess. We hardly hnagino that it
would be considered a perfectly satlsfac-
account tor the de-
Samurl l-'iulry Breew Home.
There was an appropriateness in the
transmission of the news of the death of
Professor Morse, by means of the inven
tion for which the world will ever be his
debtor. On Friday last he, who realized
Shakespeare's conception, aud "put a
Girdle iroimd the Karth in -forty min
utes." died in New York at the age of
SI, and within an hour the fact was
known to nearly every nation on the
In common with most other great in
ventions the telegraph has been in some
measure, a growth, bnt the world has re
cognized Professor Morse as at least the
contributor of the greatest share of the
origination, and the one successful pro
moter of it realization. In less than
thirty years his valuable invention has
completely revolutionized journal
ism and effected vast changes in all the
principal transactions of the world. , j
April 27, 1791, within sight of Bunker
Hill, Samuel Finlev Breese Morse was i
boru. lie was the son of Rev. Jcdediah
Morse, D.D., pastor of the First Congre-
gational Church, and author of that
many-volumed eerie of text books from
which the passing generation studied
geography. In 1S10 he graduated from
Yale College, in company with Gover
nor Ellsworth, President Hasbrouck of
Rutgers, Prof. Chauncy.A. Goodrich,
Prof. Ebenezer Kellogg and other dis
tinguished men. Ills first bent was to-
ard engineering, but immediately af
ter graduation he decided upon the life
f an artist ;' so went to England with
Washington Allstoniu 1811, becoming
then a pupil of Benjamin West.
In 1820 he exhibited at the Royal
Academy his "Dying Hercules, and
in May of that year a plaster model of
the same, which he had made in prepar
ing for the pic ture, won t he gold medal
of the London Adelnhia Society of
Arts. In 1815, he returned, settling in
Boston, afterward going to New Hamp
shire and getting $15 per head for por
traits. From here, In 1822, he went to
KewYork. It was In 1826, that the Na
tional Academy of Design was formed,
growing out ot a .drawing association
started in 1824. Mr. Morse taking an ac
tive part in tbe organization, and lie-
ing elected its first president. This po
sition he be held for sixteen years.
In 1820 he started ngaiu for Europe,
stayii.g three years. While in Paris he
painted n picture of one of the Ixmvre
galleries, copying the ch.etiy jiotnM
paintings on the walls in miniature
His election to the chair of the literature
of the arts of design in the University of
New York recalled him, and in October,
18:12, he sailed from Havre in the packet
hip Sully. There was the birth place of
the .Morse electric telegraph.
The professor had been much in
terested in eleotre-niegnctism, and had
been wont to discuss the new discovery
much, with his friend, Prof. J. F. Dan
Dr. Charles S. .Tackson described a late
Paris experiment, in which electrity had
been transmitted through a long length
of wire. Said Morse: "If that is so.
see no reason why messages may not be
instantaneously transmitted by elec
tricity." Ho went to work at the idea.
and before tho ship reached shove, had
virtually invented his telegraph, and
sketched upon paper the essential fea
tures of the transmitting and recording
In 1835 he .completed a rude apparatus
all made by himself, with an experi
mental wire, pf half a mile around
room, but this oulv transmitted m one
direction. By 1837 he had ready an im
proved apparatus, which he exhibited at
one of the rooms of the University. This
year he went to Washington, filed his
caveat, and asked for a Congressional
appropriation for a line thence to . Bal
timore. . The session passed without ac-
tory explanation to
liberate absence of thfl members from
their seats, even if accepted as a reason
why nothing was done when there. The
"press of petitions" would not account
tion, and he went abroad. England re
fused him a patent, Wheatstonc having
in the meantime got to work. In France
he obtained a brevet d'invention. But he
met with little encouragement abroad,
aud came back to struggle through pov
erty and ridicule for four long years.
Session after session he persevered. His
bill was amended by Congressional wits
to include experiments iu mesmerism
and Millerism, the chair refusing to rule
out the absurd amendment on t!c plea
that "it would require a scientific nnaly-.
sis to determine how far the magnetism
of mesmerism was analogous to that to
be employed in the telegraphs."- At last
came the close of the session of '43. On
the evening of March 3, the . Professor
gave up in despair, returned to his hotel
" broken in spirit and bankrupt iu
purse," to start for New York next day.
"At the midnight hour of the expiring
session," by a vote of 89 to 83, the bill
was passed, and in the morning the in
ventor knew the dawn which follows the
darkest hour.
But there wore more difficulties. The
first plan was of burying the wires in
lead pipes. Ezra Cornell devised a ms
chine, drawn by oxen, which opened
the trench, laid the pipe, and closed it
again; but the expense was great and
the plan failed otherwise. It is said
Cornell saved him confession of failure
by "accidentally on purpose" smashing
up the machine against a rock. Only
$7,000. of the appropriation then re
mained: but Cornell snggested the use
of pole?, and on the 27th May, 1844,
"What hifth God wrought J"' flashed
nraise and victory from Baltimore to
Washington. The: first information
"Iven by the telegraph to the public
was that of the nomination of James K
Polk for the presidency by the Baltimore
In 1842 the first submarine cable wan
laid bv him across New York harbor
winning the gold mednl of the American
institute. Mr. Morse's letter to the Secretary-
of the Treasury, 10th of August,
l43,"contained tbe first' suggestion - of
the Atlantic telegraph. Honors were
poured lo upon him. In JS51 a conven
tion to select nu uniform sys'em for all
Germany adopted bis; in 1857 tbe repre
sentatives of the chief European pow
ers, assembled at Paris, presented him
with 400,000 francs on account of bi in
vention. Yale made him a doctor of
laws. France enrolled him In her Le
gion of Honor, Austria, the German
Mates, Denmark, Turkey, gave him of
their highest honors. His fame follow
ed the wires till the globe was girdled.
Since then he has been growing into
a ripe old age, dividing his time between
Now York and his place on the Hudson,
Locust Grove," just below Poughkrep
sie. Last year the Central Park statue
to him wffs raised, and tho grand cele
bration held at the Academy of Music.
He honored the Franklin celebration
with hi presence,
The Sexatk Hesisme for the vifek mI-in-j
April 2.-70n Wednesday the 27th
there was no business on account of the
Republican State Convention which was
held on that day, and an account of
which was given last week. On Thurs
day a number of local bills were intro
duced and a few passed. Among these
latter was Mr. Leed's Senate bill lo pro
vide for the performance of two clays
labor on free turnpikes under direction
of supervisors, the same as on other
roads, and to make the commutation lor
two days lalor on road three dollars.
instead of two as now. Some resolutions
were offered and then the Seriate spent j
all 'he. afternoon discussing the bill to I
erect monuments to Generals, Harrison, i
Hannar, and Simon Kenton. The bill
was lost 1 1 lo 20. On Friday morning
the special order for eleven o'clock, be
ing ."senators uauglitery s Din to pre
vent tbe unnecessary accumulation of
money in the public treasuries, : was ta
ken tip, and, the question being on its
passage, Mr. Daugherty took the floor
and spoke in favor of the'passage of the
bill. " After a long discussion the bill was
passed. There were a number of liquor
remonstrances presented and a few bills
were passed but none of any general in
terest. On Saturday the special order,
being Mr. Creighton's House bill to au
thorize process by Injunction t sup
press lotteries, was taken up, and a
lengthy discussiou had thercou,iu whieh
Sir. Hart made a strong argument for
the passage of the bill, and Mr. Patrick
opposed its passage. Mr. Jones of Trum
bull also gave the mil a strong support.
n the absence oi several senators inenci-
ly to the passage of the bill, it was post
poned and made the special order lor
next Wednesday at ten o'clock. At the
afternoon session, the bill to regulate
fares and freights on railroads being
under consideration, Mr. Wales moved
a (institute for the sixth amendment, to
trike from the bill the prohibition of
free passes. The motion was agreed to,
and the prohibition stricken out. The
bill was then ordered pi ihted as amended
n advanced of all other matter. me
balance of the day was taken up With
general miscellaneous business of no
general importance. Monday was truly
"April f ool's uay" so iar as ousiuess
was concerned, nothing whatever being
done. On Tuesday there were a large
number of iietition and memorials pre
sented and some miscellaneoiiB business
transacted. A few local bill were passed
and one or two general bills, among
which, however, were none of any es
pecial importance,
The House. Hesitate for the week tail
ing April 2d, On W eduesday there was
no session. Thursday and i riuay were
occupied- with personal matters , and
miscellaneous business, .tyatiirday was
mostly occupied in personal charges and
counter-charges between members, jb
which valuable time wa9 wasted by
members iu offering resolutions of no
possible account aud in explanations
tvhieh amounted to notning aim ougm
not to have been dragged in even if they
had amounted to anything. Monday
was taken up with general matters and
personal affairs and Tuesday was scarce
ly better so far as any actual work was
concerned. The last named uay, now
ever, was partly occupied in considering
laft s bill lor reorganizing tne common
school system and classifying the pres
ent school laws Kemleiing its passage
the House adjourned
A very cnth'usastic meeting was held at
the -Opera House, Columbus, to consider
the Adair liquor' law and it proposed
amendment. - Rev. K. L. Rexford was
called to the chair, and stated that the
meeting was not called in the interest of
any party, but in tne interest; oi me
thousands of victims made miserable by
the liquor traffic. Hon L. J. Critchfield
then took the floor, and made a strong
argument in opposition to any of the
nronosed-amendments to the Adair law.
He thoroughly caBvassed the whole sub
ject, and was 'particularly severe on tne
Liquor tellers' League oi Cincinnati
He said the right of petition was a right
that should be kept satred, but he
thought that there was one class of pe
(itioners that should be ignored, and
that was those emanating troni tne liq
uor Dealers League of C lncinnati. Mr
Critchfield thought.howcver. there were
one or two amendments that could bo
made to the bill, and one was to so pro
vide that the property rented for tho
sale of liquor by the gurdians of luna
tics, idiots or infants could not be taken
for damages. Itev.Mr. Poindextcr made
a short speech, also strongly in favor of
the law. Kev. ur. jioore men reported
resolutions earnestly protesting against
the repeal or modiiieauon ot tne law
Mr. Moore made a rousing speech in
support of the resolutions, and in favor
of the law. The resolutions were adop
ted by a rising vote. The meeting will
have a good eltcct
The Committee of Arrangements for
the May convention have issued a circu
lar inviting voters, without distinction
of'nartv. to loin in sustaining the con-
stutilion as it U, and in rceuring civil
service reform, a tariff for revenue only,
general amnesty lor past political ot
tenses, and local self-government.
says further that wtnie tne oDjects ot
the Liberal Republicans and revenue re
form organizations are in tne main tne
same, tbe latter organization nas a spec
ial object for gathering together all par-
ttes m Javor ot tnese principles. - Ar
rangements have been made with most
of the railro ids to return persous home
free who have paid full faie coming to
the convention. The .convention will
make use both of Moxart Hull and Ex
position Hall. The Committee are nsin
every effort to insure provision tor the
convenience and conitort,oi all wno may
The whole Democrit ic ticket was elec
ted in Cincinnati by an average major!
tv,of at least 2,000. ' Tne (Jomme.cial
says, editorially : Tho result of the elec
tion cannot, be claimed as a Democratic
partisan victory. It is an expression of
deep popular disgust with the action
the Republican convention and with the
mismanagement of city affairs in gener
Thk Senate Jiesume for the week end-
ing April 2. On Wednesday, during the
morning hour, a few bills were intro
duced aud a short discussion of the St
Croix and Beytlcld i tail road bill was
had. At the exniratiou of the mornin
hour the bill went over, and the House
bill to repeal the duty on tea and coffee
came up. The balance of the day was
spent- in. discussing its provisions and in
voting upon the various amendments
proposed without reaching any action
however, tbe Senate finally adjourned
On Thursday the bill was again taken
up and its consideration occupied the en
tire day, Numerous amendments were
offered and promptly rejected,' 'd the
entire debate was conducted in a lively
manner. -A few amendments were fina
ly adopted aud the bill was then passed
amid, great confusion, by a vote of 35 to
Messrs. IJorcinan, Hamlin, rreunghuv
sen and Scott, in the negative. It now
goes to the House for concurrence i
amendments which include substantial
ly the tariff bill reported by the Sonate
Finance Committee, and the wholesale
reduction of Internal taxes involved i
m the House ot Kepreseiiiatires, ana
the Senate may propose or concur with
amendments, as in other bills. The right
thus reserved to the House would cease
to be of any value if the Senate could,
under the form of amendment, origin
ate everything of value or importance m
a revenue bill. Tbe substitute of the
Senate changed entirely the character of
the House bill, which was merely to re
peal the duties on tea and coffee. Not
even the title of the House bill remained.
It was a general revision, not only of
the tariff, but of the internal revenue
system. He trusted that without re
gard to the intrinsic merits or the prop
osition in the Senate substitute, the
.House would assert unanimously one of
the most valued of all rights and priv
ileges by laying the Senate bill on tho
tabic. After some discussion tbe resolu
tion was adopted. The steamboat bill
then came up, but- without reaching any
action the House adjouraed.
A delegation from Texas, beaded by
Senator Hamilton, waited on the Presi
dent in relation to Mexican depreda
tions on the frontier. I he delegation
represented that on a recent date a party
of forty regular Mexican troops in uni
form crossed the Rio Grande at a point
above Brownsville, and arrested a L nited
States customs inspector, together with
a number of citizens, and held them un-
! til they had crossed into Mexico, with a
I drove of five or six hundred stolen cat
tle. It is furtherrepresented, that the
depredations cn stock alone, by raiders
from Mexico into Texas, in the last six
ears, will reach from six to ten millions
of dollars in value, and the system of
brands prevailing in Texas will enable
sufferers to establish a legitimate claim
agaiust Jiexico from the various county
records. The President replied that the
ubject bad been one. of frequent com
munications to the Mexican government.
which would no doubt willingly afford
relief, but seemed powerless while Inter-
, - - ... i : . i "V .1.
nai revcuuuoiis coiiuuuoii iu me .iutui-
ern States of Mexico. Tho commercial
phases of the question were also discus
sed, and it was suggested that the order
of the Secretary of the Treasury, prohib
iting clearance of vessels from points
above Brownsville, was a virtual block
ade of the RioJGrande, and therefore ille
gal. The President took notes of the
conversation ana promised to oring an
questions before the cabinet. The dele
gation subsequently called on tne ec
retary of the Treasury on the commer-
lal question involved, ine secretary
admitted that the order prohibiting trade
above JJrowjisille was or questionable
legality, and unless it was made the sub-
iect of an executive order the order from
the Treasury Department snouiu oe re
The Comptroller of the Currency has
estgned his position, and it has been ac-
cepted by the Secretary. No successor j
has yet been named. j
The Secretary or the Treasury nas au
thorized the Assistant Treasurer at New
York to purchase one million dollars of
bonds on each Wednesday, ana to sen
one million dollars gold on each Thurs
day during the month of April.
The following estimate or receipts and
expenditures of Great Britain and the
United States for the fiscal year ending
in June, 1873, has been prepared at the
Treasury Department; Receipts of Great
Britain, f3U2,oiti,ouu ; receipts oi tne
United States, $359,000,000; expendi
tures of Great Britain, $345,334,01X1; ex
penditures of the United States, $239,-
sae,!i84; public debt ol Great .Britain,
3,S32.04l,H)0: public debt or tne L nlted
States, $2,192,360,997.
The lol lowing is the public debt state
ment: Six per cent, bonds, $1404, J98,
550; five per cent, bonds, $414,567,300;
total coin bond, $1.818,95,HdU ; lawlul
money debt, $30,198,000; matured debt,
$26,584,652 ; legal tender notes $357,590,
906; fractional currency, $42,283,399;
coin certificates, $29,283,400 ; total with
out interest, $429,157,205; total debt, $2,
303,000,207; total interest, $35,957,230.
Cash in the Treasury, coin $120,200,610;
currency, $10,431,299;-total in the Treas
ury. 130,63I,90. Me bt less cash in the
Treasury, $2,210,331,529: decrease du
ring the mouth, $la,4l,tn. Bonds is
sued to the Pacific railroad companies,
interest payable in lawful money, prin
cipal out standing $64,623,512; interest
accrued and not yet paid, svitD,d ; in
terest pant by tne united states, fl4,b.ii,
870; interest repaid by transportation of
mails, &c $3,521,087 ; balance of inter
est paid by the L nitcd fctates, $11, 110,-
The report that General Crook has
suspended operation against hostile
Apaches in Arizona, in consequence of
the arrival there of General Howard, is
not credited here. General Crook's plans
have been approved by the war Depart
inent. If Ins campaign movements arc
restricted, it will be from lack of funds,
the appropriation for the current fiscal
year being nearly exhausted, and the
new appropriation not being available
until tiie nrst ot July.
Secretary Delano, in a letter to Gover
nor Burbank, of Idaho, states that he has
information that a combination of men
has been made to enter the region of
country Known as tne JBiacit mils or Da
kota, which is within the reservation of
the Sioux Indians, and that Federal of
ficers encourage the move ment. He says
the reason for this is that the territory
has valuable mineral deposits and quan
tities of timber. The Indians are. already
apprehensive, and trouble may ensue.
hence, by direction of the President, he
requests the Governor to cause a stop to
be put to any combination of this char
acter against tne laws. inc secretary nas
also addressed a letter to the Secretary of
War, with a view of securing the aid of
the military in checking these expedi
tions. A sub-Committee of the House Com
mittee on Commerce, have been exam
ining into the acts and purposes of the
South Improvement Company, incorpo
rated under tne law ot Pennsylvania
The object was to combine all the petro
leum refineries in the country in their
scheme, and they accordingly made
written contracts with all the railroads
centering in the oil regions, to raise the
price of freight one dollar and twenty
cents per barrel. The South Improve
ment Company was to have rebate ot one
dollar per barrel. The production last
year was six million barrels, and if this
arrangement had gone into enect the tax
on consumers would havebeen $7,500,
000, "of which the railroad companies
would nave received $1,000,000, leaving
ine sontn improvement company to.-
000,000. The Secretary of the Company
stated that all contracts with railroad
companies have been abrogated, in con
sequence ot investigation of the subject
by congress.
The Sioux City Tim publishes a tel
egram addressed to the editor, from Ma
jor General Hancock, in regard to the
gold discoveries at Black hills, which
savs that the country is an Indian reser-
vat ion, and no prospecting parties will
be allowed to enter m search ot gold.
The Times, iu an editorial on the matter,
ays there are at present two bills pend
ing in Congress, each of them aiming at
a solution of this problem, and that Con
gressional action will anticipate milita
ry tnterferei.-e bv throwing open the
country referred to for settlement. One
of the bills referred to authorized the
Secretary of the Interior to purchase the
Black Hills region troni the Sioux Indi
ans, and in case they refuse to sell, the
secretary is authorized to make arrange
ments to occupy the country. The
TiiAt further adds that live weeks ago
the project of owning t white settle
ment Black Hills, Iiakota. was looked
upon as Utopian. To-day the matter is
receiving the earnest attention of our na
tional Congress, and the time is rapidly
approaching w-hen a peaceable, just and
equitable solution of the whole question
will be arrived at. The gentlemen inter
ested in the movement have no intention
of engaging in an unlawful enterprise
or coining m conflict with the military
or other powers of the government, but
an expedition, formidable iu numbers
will surely prospeet the region referred
to the present season.
of isalia. are in circulation, but are
considered at leat dubious. The Indi
ans In that vicinity have all left, fearing
the recurrence of a general convulsion
ature, which, according to tradit ion,
curred there some hundreds of years
and created what is now known as
Council Bluffs. Tbe Union Pacifie Rail- Owen's River Valley, but what was be-
road gave passes to all attending tbe cor.- fore a chain of mountains. But the so-
Tt-miuii. . uuu auccieu ov eurumuaKC sire spai?r-
ly inhabited, mainly by people working
silver bearing and lead miues. Shocks
continued decreasing in force up to
Thursday morning, when over a thous
and had been counted at Tibbett's
Ranch", fifteen miles above Independ
ence. Forty acres of ground sunk sev
en feet below the surface of the sur
rounding country. Big Owen'. Lake
has risen four feet since the first shocks.
Owen's river ran over its banks, depos
iting shoals of fish on the Rhore. After
it receded, for a distance of three or four
miles through Lone Pine, the earth was
cracked, one side remaining stationary,
while the other sank seven or eight feet,
leaving a wall of earth extending for
three miles in length, where formerly
was a level playi. 1 numerable cracks
were made throughout tho valley.
Kern and Owen's rivers were turned
and ran up stream for several minutes,
leaving their beJt drv, and finally
returned with largely increased volume.
No iiarallel to this earthquake has oc
curred since 1812, when the missions of
San Juan, Capistrano and La Purissuna,
Southern California, vere destroyed.
Of course this is a matter of common
conversation in California, but creates
not the slightest apprehension outside of
the district affected.
Scenes in Wall Street."' Her hearers
however instead of hearing her on the
subject advertised heard open denunci
ations of marriage. She was frequently
Professor Morse died at seventeen
ininiites before eight Wednesday even
ing. A Boston dispatch reports that evi
dence is bi-ing-ollected to show that for
yea it, prominent importing firms have
been systematically defrauding the reve
nue, in complicity with Custom House
subordinates. .
The obsequies of the late General
Robert Anderson were of a very impos
ing character. The military were in
line at ten o'clock, and in half an hour
after the. procession was fairly en route,
the cortege being formed as follows : Po
lice escort under command of fJencral
G. Ward, of 71st, 9th, and 7th Regi
ments; two Batteries of the First Ar
tillery which was in Fort Suinpter with
General Anderson. Artillery; next
came the corpse under the Fort Snmpter
flag, on an artillery caisson, after which
formed the pall bearers aud numerous
miscellaneous organizations, The pro
cession passed through 14th street to
23d, hence to 34th street Ferry, where
the body was placed on the steamer for
West Point. The streets through which
the procession passed were densly crow
ded. Flags along the route were dropped
it ha If mast.
Sheriff's Sale.
The St ati: or Ohio.?'
l,nkecoiiuty, t-s. s
virtue of sn Order of Sale maiC by
j Inverllble Xroug"l.
Wc. the undersigned, are con vinced, either by
usiiitr ur ex:uiiiniii the luvertiblcTroughjlately
patented by K. J. (Jnldcmith, tliHt ' it u
a de-sirall ncquiskimi to tiny farm where a
Court of C unilU. HI l'U as Of l,ake COUnty. and i menrlinir it tn nil .1 lu. mnn-ilnl tn
me directed, in the ease of Kuniee I.. Wil- ' , i,..i.. i.i'.,l,m.uu.-;.,.. ..r .n.i n,nn.
Hams against Allen A. Ilishop. 1 will offer al , ' . "
Public Auetion, on tbe premise of John -WM-4-. .fcOB.K BUSH. w. B BATKHAM,
linms and Kuniee Williams, in die northern pari j K. K. JOIIXSON. B. V. FU1.LKK,
of the Township of Madison, iu said eounty, on j ciias. c. JBNNINUs, I.. K. XYK,
The 10th Day of April, A. B. 172, t". K . iioiMii-V, . R, Murray, 2d.
Atluo'cloek A. 11. of said day. the following des- ' 7ic Auwriron Societu for the I'rereutfou ot
cribed property, to-wit : i CrvtUy to Auimiit.i:
t orn ami iniKs in me uein. aimraisco ai. -' -ai
Potatoes in the lield. appraised at . . . ls 1)0
Buckwheat, appraised at HI IK)
Given under mv hand at mv oHioe. at the Omit.
House in Paineville. this .'th dav of iM.uvli, A.
I. 1WS. ...
vtk-l -S S. W 1 is K, Sheri a".
Stone A- Coffin,
Superior St., Cleveland, O.
Have received their SPUING STOCK of
OFFICE, Xn. 6!S Broadway, X. Y I
Jan. 19, 18TS. (
.1. V. lioi.KSMlTH. Kso. Ifir Sir.- Your let
ter iu reJatiun loan improved trough tor water
ing eau In and hon.es is received, and in reply.
Hi-. Kei'fsh wishes me to say, that he has exam
ined (he model you sent, and that it meets with
his entire approbation. Any device that will
add, us thif Uwi, to the comfort of tho lower ani-
nulls, or lessen the iuiiuinan neglect, that they
too often receive at the hands of man, will And '
in him a cordial endorser. ' -
i. Very re.sj)ectl'ullv voui-s,
HKSRT Bergr. Jtr.-i
Chief Clerk.
The only additional cost of this over auy other
trough, is about au hours extra labor iu makinf.
Any farmer m do it, and all ontrhtto.
Agents wanted. State, County, Town and
Farm Hights for sale. Address
1 J. Got.nsMITH,
Painesviilc, Lake. Couuty, O., P. O. Box MJ.
Mr.-Scott's amendment to the first sec
tion providing for free tea and coffee
Tho Senate then, nt 9 :i0, adjourned un
til Monday. On Holiday a number of
bills were introduced and some discus
sion had over the Indian appropriation
bill, but nothing was completed and tit.
an early hour the Henate adjourned.
Tuesday was entirely occupied in unim
portant speeches, inottotis and general
work. '
Tim IIovsk JlmiHine for the meek
rmlin'i April 2. tin Wednesday the bill
designating a depot-site for the. Baltimore
and Potomac Kailroad Company
came up, and filibustering was resumed.
The House spent the day in voting by
yeas and nays on mere formal motions,
without making any progress on the bill,
or approaching any solution of tho dif
ficulty. A large part -of Thursday was
also occupied with the same bill but
without being able to come to any defin
ite action. Other bills came, up and were
successively postponed, without action
and about the middle of the afternoon
the House adjourned until Monday.
Monday was almost entirely given up
to the discussion of amnesty matters.
. Senator Wilson declines to preside
over the Stale Convention at Worcester
for the election of delegates to the Phila
delphia Convention. Kx-Governor Clif
ford will be invited te do so.
The latest revised tables at the Courier
office, with returns from every town,
give Jewell 46,386; Hubbard' 44,4iG,
illette, 526; Harrison, 384. Jewell's
plurality is 1,940; majority over all, 30.
The Senate stands fifteen Itepublicans
aed six Democrats, and the House stands
131 Kepublicans and 110 Democrats; Re
publican majority on joint ballot, thirty.
Last year it was twenty-four. The Re
publicans elect Sheriffs in six counties,
and the Democrat in two, Fairfield and
A correspondent, just returned from
Lincoln, Nebraska, reports about Ibres
hundred men, principally from Omaha,
assembled in convention to denounce
Council Bluffs, the Iowa railroads, the
Iowa Legislature, and the Chicago pa
pers for interfering with the plans and
designs of Omaha ami the Union racilic
Railroad. Omaha orators upoke rather
furiously of every element of opposition
declaring in the words of the sixth
resolution, that such legislation shall bo
resisted to the utmost. Western freight
by the four Iowa roai's termining here
Is rapidly accumulating ou the river
banks, aiid is being transferred- across
tbe river as rapidly an Colonel Knit's
transfer boats can do it. The exorbi
tant toll of ten dollars a car, fifty cents
a hundred for sniall parcels, and fifty
for each passenger, Is pretty iduup for
the. privilege of crossing a bridge built
for the most part by the nation, and tho
roads are determined to have freight
Xasooka, one of the Japanese princes
ruling iu the north of Kiphon, accom
panied by a student, passed eastward, last
evening, to join the ambassaaorial par
ty. The prince, will make a tour ofj the
United States, master the languages and
acquire all the information within hi
A call has been issued by Hon. J. R.
Grinned, Fitz Henry Warring, Jacob
Butler. Geo. W. Field, J. II. William
son and a number of other prominent
Republicans of the State of Iowa, for a
Mass Convention at Davenport, on Tues
day, April 25th, to appoint delegates to
tne .National Liberal Convention at Cin
cinnati. The call is addressed to citi
zens who are opposed to corruption and
inihtaiy supremacy in civil ministration
It is proposed to hold also a grand rati
fication meeting at Des Moines after the
Cincinnati Convention.
Business in men in Chicago are in
censed at the discovery that the North
west and Southwest have been flooded
with a printed circular containing sev
eral distinct falsehoods respecting Chi
cago, and signed by J. V. Dodd, Tu' the
interest of the wholesale trade of St.
Louis. The document states that the
business of this city is at a stand, ow
ing to the small pox, the terrible state
of the burnt district, and the financial
condition of the merchants, and that the
business men of St. Louis were never in
better condition to Invite trade. It
seems scarcely necessary for Chicago to
denounce this circular as a dastardly
piece of business, and to refute its state
ments concerning its business faciliiies.
The call for a Democratic convention
through Mormon church influence does
not mease the Democrats At all. The
scheme to divide the Gentiles by old
party prejudices will not work.
The forty-secona annual conference of
the church of Latter Day Saints i-oin-
meuees next Saturday.
There is great disappointment at the
continued delay ot the decision of the
United States Supreme Courts in the En
glebrecht case. Both Mormons and Gen
tiles are anxious for this decision as a
test of the validity of the proceedings of
the Federal Courts ot the Territory iu
regard to juries.
The total vote of the Mormons or Utah
for ratification of the State Constitution
was 25,324, nrobablv one half women.
J he memorial protesting against admis
sion is being signed by all the Gentiles,
and occasionally by Mormons. Six to
eight thousand signatures are expected
within a few days. The papers are agi
tating the questions of the possibility of
civil war in I tali as the result ol a divis
ion of Mormons. They deny and ridi
cule the idea.
Wells, Fargo & Co. last month for
warded east silver bullion from Ray
mond and Fjlv and Meadow Vallev
mines $568,000 bullion, and from other
sources over $200,000. There is much
talk iu" regard to the extraordinary de
velopments of the Lmma mines on the
Little Cotton wood. At the depth of 400
leet a body or ore was struck worth $1,
900 per ton.
At a private eonlcrence ot principal
merchants, mine owners and business
men it was determined to send a delega
tion to Washington to represent their
interests and to oppose admission as be
ing, at present, fatal to the best interests
of the territory and to urge the passage
oi tne voornees bin in congress lor tbe
enforcement of the laws of the United
States in Utah. Among the delegates
are J. Robinson Walker, of the wealthy
mercantile house of Walker Bros. ; Hen
ry Lawrence, of Kimball & Lawrence,
one of the most influential apostate Mor
mons; Uon. Robert A.lsaskins, a law
yer, and John Chislett, of Cunnineton
& Co. The memorial to Congress against
admission is swelling witn names with
great rapidity throughout the territory'.
In the mining sections most strenuous
exertions against the Mormon State are
being made. There are two thousand
signers already to the memorial.
Judge James Btishton has been con
victed of the murder of Manuel Hughes,
at Monterey, and sentenced to be hanged
ou tne mil oi juay.
Ex-Governor Gibbs of Portland, Ore
gon, being appointed United States Dis
trict Attorney, ret uses to surrender the
office of Prosecuting Attorney of the
Fourth District Court to C. B. Bellinger,
appointed by the Governor, claiming the
right to hold both the Federal an.d State
appointments, and proceedings have been
commenced to oust him.
The Log Angelos anti-Chinese rioters
have all been convicted of mansl.iui.hter,
The lottery advertised in the East for
the Deiwflt or Charity Hospital, San
Francisco, is a fraud. There is no such
institution or lottery.
Dispatches frem the volcanic districts
of Ingo county, four hundred miles
southeast from San Francisco, give ad
ditional details of the earthquake disas
ter of Tuesday last. Shocks continue,
tnongn in decreased violence, it is re
markable that only the single slight
shock of Tuesday was felt -in Central
Xorthera California. Corra Gordo was
badly damaged. Some buildings were
thrown down, but only one man killed.
Lone Pine appears to have, been directly
over the centr of disturbance. Among
the killed at the latter place was Mr.
Gray, aged forty-two, a native of Texas.
The remainder were all Spanish Ameri
cans. Tbe first shock is descriled as
like a park of artillery fired directly be
neath t4e town. Colonel Whipple," who
was in the second story of an abode
house, states that he had lust time to
Jump from bod and get to the doorway,
wtien tne nouse appeared to crumble to
pieces beneath him. He was buried
among the ruins, hut succeeded in ex
tricating himself from the debris, suf
fering from several painful wounds. Tbe
scene beggars description. Nearly the
whole population was buried beneath
the ruins. Cries for help and screams
of pains fropj the wouuded filled tbe
air, while thane who escaped from ruins
were calling for hlp to rescue fathers,
brothers, wives and children. The first
shock was followed in quick succession
by three others. Over three hundred
distinct shocks wore felt between half
past two o'clock and sunrise. In fact,
tli c earth was in a constant shako and
trcmblo for oyer throe hours. A chasm
was opened extending thirty-live miles
down the valley, ranging "from three
inches to forty "feet in width. Rocks
were torn from their place? and rolled
down into the valley. Everywhere
through tile valley are seen evidences of
the terrible convulsion of nature. At
Swauza, Colonel Tregallas of tho smelt
ing works was killed. There Is much
desolation among the inhabitants at
Lone Pino. A dispatch from A'isalla
says several shocks were felt in Ihe city,
and they are still coming from the
southwest. Persons anticipate the find,
lug of immense clutMiis in the mountains
east of us as soon as the snow disap
pears enough to admit of investigation.
Rumors of a volcano in Retire operation
The following appeared in the TVt&ttne
directed "To Colonel William M. Gros
venor, Chairman of the Executive Com
mittee of the Liberal Republican Con
vention, Washington:" Sir "We Re
publicans of New York, wish to express
our concurrence in the principles lately
set forth by the Liberal Republicans of
Missouri. . AVc make this departure
from the ordinary methods of party
action from a deep conviction that the
organization to whieh we belong is un
der control of those who will use it
chiefly for personal purposes, and ob
struct the free expression of opinion
on oniportant matters which the gen
tlemen whom you represent have laid
before the people of the United States.
We believe that the time has come when
the political offenses of thegpast should
be pardoned; that all citizens should be
protected in the enjoyment of the rights
guaranteed them bv the constitution ;
that federal taxation should be imposed
for revenue, and so adjust as to make
the burden on the industry of the coun
try as light as possible ; that a reform
in" oivil servioe should be made which
relieve political action from tho in
fluence of official patronage; that the
right of local self-government, the
foundation of American freedom.should
be reasserted, and the encroachment of
the Federal powerlchecked : and we al
so believe that at this time a special
duty rests on the people to do away
with corruption In office. The expo
sures recently made in this state have
brought th light evils which are not
confined to one party nor to a single
locality, and disclose dangers more
formidable than any which the Re
uuclic has yet encountered. With the
hope that the movement begun in Mis
souri may spread through all the States,
and influence every political party, we
accept tl.d invitation to meet in National
Mass., Convention at the city of Con
cinnati, on the first Wednesday of May
next, and we invite all Jtupublicans of
New York who agree with us to co-op-
perate in our action.- Mgncd by Henry
R. Selden, Horace Grealey, 'Frederick
A. Conkling, VVHliam Dorsheimer,
Sinclair Tousey, Sigismun Kaufman, E.
Krakawigs, Ira O. Miller, Edwin R.
Reynolds, William II. Briggs, Charles
W."Godard, Henry D. Lloyd, William
W. Goodrich, Waldo Hutchins, Hiram
Barney, Freeman J. Fithian, George P.
Bradford, Benjamin A. Wills, Horaoe
Bemis and Louis Lowenthal. The
Tribune's editorial on the call says : The
letterjof certain New York Republicans
to Colonel Grosvenor, herewith printed,
is the first unequivocal resiionse from
the East to the overture of the Liberal
Republicans of the West for a consult
ation at Cincinnati, ou Wednesday,
May 1st. Others will soon follow.
There is no longer an excuse for doubt
that tne convention will be field and be
respectfully attended. We prsume that
should any important action be taken at
Cincinnati, those present from each
State would designate a portion of their
number to -cast a vote of that State in
Convention. But no one is excluded
from attending, and the invitation is' so
broad that many will doubthiss be pres
ent who have not been invited. Cin
cinnati proffers all a generous welcome.
Whether the Convention p ill determine
to put forth a declaration of principles
to present national candidates, or adopt
some other form of appeal to the conn
try, no one is entitled to forecast. What
ever it shall do or propound will nec
essarily derive all its force from its ac
cord with public sentiment. This con
vention speaks with no authority and
claims no power but that which may be
accorded to the intrinsic worth of its
acts and its declaration.
A spicy debate took place in the State
Senate, Albany: on the charter. Sena
tor O'Brien created a sensation by de
nouncing controller ureen ana Com
missioner Van Nort as the tools of the
ring, and promised to leave the Senate
and go home when the charter bul was
The London Telegraph of the 14th has
the following! ''Excellent tidings for
Englishmen who invested money in the
Erie Railway have come from New
York. Gould, accomplice of Fisk in all
his schemes, has been removed from the
presidency of the company, and General
Dix, a man of station and character, has
been appointed in his place, with other
new and honest directors, among whom
is General MeClellan. We are glad to
see mat tins was a reiorm proposed by
what is called the English party for our
countrymen across the Alantic have no
object save to Bee that justice is done.
It is rumored that orderingthe steamer
Wyoming to Asplnwall has reference ta
the ease or tne steamer lrginia, awl
that her commander has orders to fire
on the Spanish man-of-war should she
attempt to molest the Virginia.
There are rumors that the United
States grand jury has indicted several
distillers for violating the revenue laws
while c ollector Uatle-y -was In office.
Alexander Reaney, a lawyer, has been
committed in default of bail in $ 10,000,
on the charge of forging in obtaining tbe
signature of a lady to a sheet of blank
paper, and filling the page so as to ob
tain her property.
At a meeting of the Liberal Republi
can Central Committee, resolutions were
adopted oppo.-ing the renomination of
Grant and pressing the belief that the
convention to be held at Cincinnati was
the only political body that can ac
complish the object. A committee was
appointed to secure Cooper Institute .md
invite Carl Schurz to address the Liber
al Republicans.
Ei r pean mail advices stata that town
of Schoinaker, in the Caucasus, was al
most entirely destroyed by a recent
earthquake. The number "of persous
killed was 137, and the destruction of
property was very large. A consider
portion of the country is converted into
a desert and the inhabitants reduced to
great misery by the destruction of the
The. offer of compromise by Henry
Smith, Ex-president of the defunct Bow
ling Green savings bank ao pay fifty
thousand dollars in consideration of be
ing released from further libility was
accepted by the creditors.
It is said that two of Jay Gould's
friends who remain in the Erie directory
will soon resign. Contracts made by
the late managements are to be re-examined.
The Atahinta crow are actively train
ing for their forthcoming international
contest with the Loudon Rowing Club.
Monday afternoon they rowed nt New
ark on "the Passiac rivcr.and again Tues
day. Regular rowing will commence
on Mo.ulay in a e'x oared shell. The
following arc the names, age and weight
of the Atlanta crew; K. Whittcr-, 3f."D.
stroke, age 35, weight 150; T. Vukauen,
30 years, 150 pounds; 15. Smith, 24 years,
146 pounds; Joseph Ncill, 30 years, 155
pounds: L. Walerbcry, 10 years, 153
pounds; A. Hartley, 27 years, llOjKiunds
Captaain Whitters thinks the London
club will also come with his ten,
Easter Sunday was celebrated with
great pemp in the Catholic and Episco
palian "Churches In New York and
Tennic C. Cafllu drew a crowd to the
Academy of Music where she was an
nounced to lecture ou "Behind the
Crofiitt,s Western World lor April is
an exceedingly interesting number of
this valuable publication. The number
before us contains au interesting article
of considerable length, upon the "Yel
lowstone Valley," illustrated by a map
of the "National Yellowstone Park.
The World contains reliable information
upon all the topics of the western coun
try, iuclndiug politics, mining, railroad
matters, etc. Anyone who has any in
terest lu the affairs or business of the
trans-Mississippi country should see this
paper, as it contains communications
from all parts of the great West. The
paper which, is issued monthly has six
teen large pages, and is well printed, and
finely illustrated with views of Import
ant and interesting scenes, in the most
unknown portions of the land. Pub
lished by Geo. A. Crofutt, No. 138 Nas
sau street, New York.
Xe TCualclaua.
The following lrom one who has had live
years experience in the manufacture of
Pianos, Melodibns, and' Organs, may be
interesting to all who may wish to inves
tigate the subject, or to those who desire
to buy. "o wood is fit to be put into a
Piano, Melodion, or Organ until it has bad
three years good seasoning at least. Five
months is the shortest time in which Rose
wood can be finished with Copal Varnish.
Three-fourths of the instruments of the
kinds mentioned above, are made from
lumber seasoned no more than three or four
tceelcx. The result is, the piano will not stay
in tune, tbe varnish will check and fall off,
and the instrument will be out of order
most of the time. Hazelton and Brother's
Pianos have stood ttcenty-jire years, la
New England, and throughout the country
where they have been introduced. To-day
this nrm are making a piano with more
real merit than is possesed by any other
in the United States. It'don't cost a farm
to buy a biano, unless you indirectly pay
a commission to three or four agents.
l win sen a, Hazeltou piano at a very
sniall advance on the cost to the manufac
turer. I will give a written guarantee from
Hazelton Brothers, and Myself, that the
instrument shall give perfect satisfaction
for yeai s, and "otherwise the money is to be
refunded. I will furnish ten or twelve dif
ferent makes of Pianos, usually sold about
the country by agents who know nothing
abont thein; for less than 30o,0.
Pianos, Organs, and Melodiaus tuued
and .repaired by an experienced band.
J.J. Pkatt.
Painesville, Ohio.
Which is the Largest and Best ever offered In
300 pieces BODY BRUSSELS, 500 pieces
And anv quantity of Cheaper Carpets.
Our facilities for obtaining goods from tho
manufacturers enable us to offer them at
than any other house in Northern Ohio.
815 SUPERIOR ST. 8Tch4
Tbe most elegant stock of
Ever offered in Cleveland.
A Stock of Sha wls
New and unequaled In Elegance and Variety,
Iaces and Tanoy Goods
Furniture for the Million.
special atLention to his assortment of
oi an Kiiuis, consisting or
large quantity of Elegant M ATTRASSKS Just
received, nun ur; Hi A.Mts lurnisitea. or
auy pattern.
E-S?" Custom work of all kinds Mill receive
prompt attention. ,
tor. Main State Sts., Over French's Grocery,
l'AlMiSVlLl., U11UJ.
Enterprise in Perry,
,. and . . ;
Sinclair ic Glines
Would respectfully announce to the people of
- PERRY and vicinity that tbey have '
, ...... opened a new ,
i where every thing- -. .
in that tine will be kopt constantly ''
on hand and offered for sale at prices that defy -competition.
not fail to CALL and TRY the GOODS
and ASK the I'HICES before purchasing else
where. SHarS
Of every description.
At Less than Jobbers' Prices." . :
We will show to all who will give us a call, the
the largest stock of '!oods in the
238 5c 240;, -
Superior St., Cleveland, O.
87chi-S - ..
Sheriff's Sale.
The State or Ohio,)
Lake County, ss. -
T WILL offer at Public Auction, on tho iirem.
JL iscs of Mary H. Reynolds, situate on the Jen.
nings Road, in Painesville, aud in said county, on
The 16th day of April, A.. X. 1873,
At one o'clock 1. M. of said day, several thou
sand Concord andCatawba Grape Vines, two and
three years old, standing where grown. Will
sell in lots to suit purchasers. To be sold on ex
ecution in the case of&larv 11. ltevnohls aa-ainsl
Jacob S. Itevnolds.
Given under my hand at my office, at the Court
mousc in i-ainesviiie, tnis atn aay ol April, A.
39bk4 S. WIRE, Sheriff.
Operative and Mechanical
Office over TuttWs Hardware Store, Mai
Street, Painesville, Ohio.
A LL operations performed In tho most skil-
L iui manner, ana In accordance with the
latest scientific principles of the art. Artificial
teeth inserted on the Rubber Base. Children's
Teeth extracted w ithout charge. Using nothing
bnt the very best qualitv of material In tbe mau-
uiaciure oi i-iaies ana leetn, ami navinr but one
price, I feel confident in giving satisfaction to n
patrons in every particular.
Call and examine specimens. 39ai3
Alps Insurance Company-
Ai'Bitob op St ati'8 Office,!
Department or Issukahce.
Columbus, March 27, 1ST.
Insurance Company, located at'Erie, in tho
state of Pennsylvania, has complied, in all res-
Fects, with the laws of this Mate relating to Fire
usurance Companies, for the current year, and
has filed in. this office a sworn Statement, by the
proper officers thereof, showing its condition
and busiuess. at the date of such statement, De
cember 31, lbfil,) to be as follows:
Amount of aotual paid up Capital .... .$3).un0 00
Aggregate amount of available Assets 34&o3i 48
Aggregate amount or Liabilities, (ex-
cptcapltal,)including re-lusurance, 80,407 06
Amount of Income for the preceding
year in cash 161,898 39
Amount of Expenditures for the pare.
ceding year in cash 101,398 81
Is Witness Whereof, 1 have hereunto sub
scribed my name, and caused the Seal of my
Office to lie affixed, the day and rear above
written. JAS.WILl.lAMS,
Auditor of State.
JOHN CA rJSXDJSS, A g't for Zk Co.
In the World.
103, 105 & 107 Water St.,
Cleveland, O.
-jrrsiCAi :.. ,r...
and SHEET M I'SIC. at Wholesale Price. J can
sell new 7-octave .... ,. .
Pianos as low as - - - . - - $465
New 4-octave organs as low as - '
New G-octave Melodeons at - - - - - OA
Richardson's full edition, for piano, price
4.Uii, at - - - - - - S.6V
Sheet Music 40 per cent. .off.
I will refund the money to any purchaser who '
does uot find the article just as it is recommended.
laiS , :; . Painesville, Ohio.
American Button-Hole
1. T. WIDE, Agent Cor Lake county.
As this is one of the best if not the best ma
chine in the market, I would simply say to ail
intending to pinvhasn machines, to examine it
merits before closing a bargain auywhere else.
If you do not like it you need not buy, and by ex
amining it you may find it to your advantage
topurchase of us. 33cM
Commissioner's Sale.
BY virtue of an Order of Sale, to me directed
by the Cleric of the Court of Common Plea
or Lake county, Ohio, In the cause of Oliver
howler against Charles V. Hammond, Periueiia,
Hammond, Willinni luvton, Almon Sa wver and
Karah 1 Yonmans, I shall offer for Publ'ic Sale,
at tbe door of the Court House in Paiuesville,
Lake county, Ohio, on
The 11th duy of Ala y, 181V,
The following Lands and Tenements to-wit:
Situate in said County of Lake and State of Ohio,
mil, i.iu pnii.ui iuis -u. i aitu i, in i ract ao.
To the Public.
in view of tbe many statements that have been
made by rival dealers In regard to tbe agency
and qualities or tbe celebrated Hazelton Piano,
I would respectfully submit the fallowing letter.
from the manufacturing firm of Dazclton Kros.,
and also the following testimonials from the lead
ing musicians of this vicinity. J. .Pratt.
NO. 1.
HazkXjTon Bros. Piano Wareroomp,
34 a 38 University Place, Xew Vork, Dec. It, '71.
This is to certify that J. J. Pratt,-' Esq., is Sole
Agent for the sale of our Pianos in Painesville,
Lake county, Ohio, and also in adjoining coun
ties. Inconsequence of our arrangement with
Mr. Pratt, he will be able to sell to any parties de
siring a Piano of our make cheaper than could
be purchased of us direct. And we guarauteo
every Piano of our make sold by bint to bo a per
fect instrument, and to give entire satisfaction.
Hazelton Bros.
Painesville, O.. Jan. 13, ISTi. . .
1 examined the instruments of Hazelton llros.
of Mew York, and state, without hesitation. Hint
they are excellent Pianos, as well in tone as iu
mechanism. The touch ft deep and elastic, and
fully equal to the Steiuway orl.hickoring; ami 1
can recommend it to any one wanting n real
first-class instrument.
So many agents are now going about tho
country trying to persuade anil unfortttuately
too often succeed in selling pianos of an inferior
, Me nor township, in said county, commencing i make that I take this opportunity of warning
at a I ost standing- in the middle of the road lead.
ing from Painesville to Cleveland. Ohio, in the
a-t line ot a Ir n t of land latel v owned bv Isaac
Sawyer, and running thence along ihe center of
said road north thirly-flvo degrees east, thir
teen chains aud seventy-six links to the south
west coiner of land lutelv owned bv It. Bisel,
Esq.; thi ce northerly on the west line of said
BisselV land about sixty rods to a stake: thence
westerly on the south line of land of said Ilissi-l
about fifty rods totheear-t line of said Isaac S.tw
yer'sland; thence southerly about eight rods
on said siawyer's cast line to the place of begin
ning; containing nine and ouc-batf acres of laud,
iM'ing the same premises conveved to Charles V.
Hammond hy Oscar Andrew ami wife, bv deed
dated Jnly Su, 18.VB, and bv Monroe Kille aud wife
by deed dated January 11, A. U. l.HflO; reference
being had to said deeds for a more particular
description of saiil premises. Terms Cash. Ap
praised at Four Thousand Dollars.
Master Commissioner.
John W. Tyler, ITffs Alt'y. Wifk4J
Brick fc Stoit e Laying,
CO-UNICES manufactured from Original
Designs aud kept on hand fur sale or put up to
order. A Iso, Hair and Mortar. Old Plastering
whitened or tinted. Inquire of
C. W. MoititKi.T., Nebraska street, or
T. S. MoitKKi.1., cor. Jitt ksoii A Grunt ..
i-u.i j . k Worrell a .
Received Daily.
March 1 1, l8Ti-I9ar8t-e
'New Wheeler & Wilson
. Sewing Machine. .
) h cnWLKS' DltT GOODS 3 TO MS.
Can be bad t the above Office.
I ll tSi: BROS., Agent.
IS1 1.
pcoplo against these im posters, ami telling them
lo take none but one of tbosoinakes which I U.nc
named, viz : Hazelton, stcinway. aud thicker,
ing; and my advice is to lake the llamlunu
1 have this day ordered from J. J. Pratt, Kq.
the agent for the llazlcton llros. Piano, another
Instrument for my owu private use.
i)K. IlKSKV Sni KIl,
Professor of M usic, Painesville, ,
NO. B.
After an acquaintance of over .fifteen years I
feel thai I can fully agree with and endorse all
that Dr. Henry Gutter has said In tbe above rec
ommendation of ihe Ilaxcllon llros. Piano
NO. 4.
Painesville, Jan, is, 18T&
I purchased of J. J. Pratt, lisq., a Hatoltou
Brothers' Piano for my owu use, aud have used
it tor six months without tuning. I consider
them a very superior Piano in every respect.
s. It. IIahi.ks.
No 5. ' , ; : ; -
WiLUM Giiuv. o,sr.rr.l5.tils;j. ; ,, VKT OU AN UAMBEtt SKTS. TKTK-.V-Dear
C1K: Please liml ent-loMSl the imiou Su j . TKTKS. NOVA'S, SOVA CHAIRS, KASY
lull, ft.rt.tu, Piano made by Halton JlvWaer. ! 1 'VuAnV'1 u'inv VLm't "TOpA
N. Y., No. 50ia ,imvh-.cd by me lor the Wil- j . '
kmgl.by College last week. I .
This Hazelton Piano is probuhty the liest
ever u.-ui in me allege liuiHitutr. it lias a ivnr- i
Nos. M ani 63 Mais Stmeet
Have eon-tantlv
on hand a well-selected as
sortment of ...
cum nuo oniiinui- lone, commmHi with givat
sweetness and singing qualities. The actum is
perfect. End its elastic touck affords- tho pUtyrrj
a real pleasure instead uf hard work, as Is !
otlcn tho case with other Pianos. Tho wovk
mausblp, elaborate Hiti-li, ioside and i.uuidc,
cauuot rte sui'iutsscii. s
Thanking you for your kiu.lncs.s iu M'Uvting j
ur u kucn a spiumiui lusiriimeut. and liopiug
that many others .nay avail themselves of your
good Judgment and taste, 1 remain, most re
spectfully, your truly. V.knkst Ckimml,
Prof, of .Musie Willoughby College.
and durable. HOOK-CASKS, MIK
ttolts. M'llINU 1SKUS WHAT-
AC., &(,
Ve have added to onr former Ware Rooms the
rooms No M .Main street, which give us Jm.
creased niriliile tor doing business. Give u a
call. No tivtilile to show goodt.
D. YV. MP. AD.

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