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Northern Ohio journal. [volume] (Painesville, Ohio) 1872-1896, April 13, 1872, Image 2

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JilES E. CHilBEIS, - - Editor.
SATURDAY, - - APRIL 13, 1872.
Thobb people who nitertiin tlieopln
)ou that our Legislature are doing all
that ought to be expected of them, and
that those who think otherwise a re mere
'grumblers and fault-finders would do
well to carefully read the report of their
proceeding during the week just past
"TnE Washington AVwrfw Chronicle is
-now published and managed brli.C
T6rney-J. T. Forney, jr., having re
.tired from hU po.llka upou . that paper
in order to resume hi olden duties as
managing editor of the Philadelphia
Pre, hU father's paper. The Sumluy
Chronicle is the oldest of the Washing-
tou Hunday papers, and bas always been
conducted with an ability that ha ren-
.Uered it a favorite with all.
' ... Fair and ertiulid investigation into the
qualifications of a political party which
claims the confidence of the people is
not oulr a nsht but a duty, ana the
present condition of public aflVira, sug
geats a question which ought to be faith
fully, pondered by every houeM Repub
lican. Are the present leader of the
Republican party in view of all the
reveratten' made by reform Investiga
tion, 4nen tliat can, or ought, to be en
trwsted' wftk the work, which Is most
necessary fojr the future prosperity and
wt-H belngof the eountry?
The dead-lock which at present pre-.
reuta action under the Treaty of Wa'sh
ingboo ; bid fair to continue a dead-lock
lor some time to come. While there is
little probability that either contracting
party will attempt to solve the problem
by au appeal to firms there is every ev
idence .tbiat. no available solution has
yet been disco vrel by tire diplomats
f either country. The English Minis
try dare not, iu the present Mate of pub
lic opinion, go before the Board of Arbi
tration, on the fifth claim, while, on
the other hand, it is equally plain that
the presentadminUtrution will not ven
ture to modify the "caa" or withdraw
It, or confess- In ny way that It was
badly drawn, wheu a Presidential elec
lion is so near at hand. . '" V
(UiifoaxiA Is very liberal in some
things and progressive, perhaps a trifle
too much so. Her latest example of pro
gress la the allowance of a divorce on
the ground of temporary Insanity. The
divorced man was rich and a believer of
spiritualism. lie consulted ft' female
medium on some matter, and she gave
him a communication from the other
world, giving him notice that he. would
see at his bed's foot the woman he must
marry. At the same time named, the
' medium presented herself at- the foot of
his bed, and as he says, urged ids mar
rying her iu obedience to the spirits. He
obeyed, but subsequently wait sorry, and
the court has let him ott' from the con
tract on the score of 'insanity and conse
quent Inability to make a valid bargain.
Should that rule become general we fear
there will be an alarming increase of the
lunatics and divorce widows.
' Ix the interest1) of respectable jour
nalism it is to be hoped that the exhi
bition, recently made by Mr. Dana be
fore the Committee appointed to inves
tigate his charges against Secretary Rob
eson, wlll.not soon be repeated. He had
accused the Secretary of entering Into
partnership with a ship-chandler of
Philadelphia, and through him making
various contracts, by which the govern
ment had been" swindled put of over a
million of dollars, and Robeson himself
made rich., , lie also had published sev
eral other equally serious charges, but
when confronted bv the Secretary, w
fore the Committee and asked to furnish
his' proofs, he was' forced to confess
that be had no personal knowledge of
the truth of any of the charges and did
not know of anybody who had. There
are surely sufficient grounds for inves
tigation, iu places where proof can lie
furnished . without attempting to make
expositions where there is nothing to
expose; ' Reform should never be made
u cloak to cover the deformity of libel
lous aiid unfounded accusations.
Scarcely were the particulars of the
earthquake iu California fairly received,
titan the telegraph brought; from the op
posite side" of the globe, news of an
other and still more terrible convulsion.
In another column are published as full
imi account of the catastrophe as the ca
ble has yet given, and although the de
tails are sadly meagre, yet we arc told
that fully half of the city has, been de
stroyed, and not less than one thousand j
five hundred lives lost.- Aside from the
general interest that attaches to every i
place , whea visited by some great ca
lamity, there is iu this case many asso
ciations that cluster around the city of
Antioch and endow the locality with
double attractions- : ,
; In the Northern part of Syria, fifty
seven miles west of Aleppo, on the left
bank of the river Orontes, about twenty
miles above its mouth, stands this sin
gular town, where the designation of
Christiana was first given to the fol
lowers of Jesus Christ, and where Paul
preached so many famous sermons.. Its
population Is estimated at about ten thou
wud, and the city is surrounded by an
ancient wall of from twenty to seventy
feet in height. This wall encloses an
area of uneven ground several miles in
'lrcumference, much of which is. now
taken up by gardens.' The houses are
built mostly of slight or fragile mate
rials, and differ widely from those of
other Oriental cities, in having sloping
Instead of flat roofs. It has about a
dozen mcsquest, bnt there is not at pres
ent a single Christiau church. Baths
and bazara of the Eastern type are very
numerous, and there are manufactories
of coarse pottery, cotton stuffs and leath
er, but the culture of silk Is the chief
branch of Industry. About ten million
drachms of silk were the annual average
produce of silk of the district in 1350,
1831 and 1832. The annual export of
this gross amount was about seven mil
lion drachms, chiefly to France. The
other exports are goats' wool, yellow ber
ries and salted, eels. The city walls,
ruined acqueduct, bridges, and a portion
ot pavement, are the sole remaining vis-
Uses of ancient magmncence. Antioch
woe embellished aud named by Selcucus
Nicator, before Chrlst'SOl, and though it
suffered severely by successive earth
quakes, it maintained its importance un
til cantured by the Saracens, in a. it.
608. Us ancient liopulatkm during its
most flourishing period w as estimated at
our' hundred thousand souls. Cliry
0tooi computed tfio population in bis
time at two hundred thowwd, more than
one-half of whom WereChrietians.
Antioch was the capital of a Christiau
nrindoality from 1008 to 129, since
which time it na8 steadily declined
(Some ruins about eight miles southwest-
ward, on the south bank of the Orontes,
wark the site of the celebrated ancient
grove Of Daphne aud Temple of Apollo
Freshet in Southern Ohio-
Death of Hon. Samuel Galloway.
Lone Pine Earthquake.
East, West, North & South.
Latf Fprei(jn j&Je,
Earthquake in Syria.
Fifteen Hundred lives Lost.
feO-, &0-, &C. '.;'
, . OHIO. ; '
' The Senate Renume for t he .eitn?-
April 9tt. On Wednesday the wtiT-
thv senators iu Columbus assenihleu
voted to cumber the statute book with
three more leaves made .expr&ssly to fit
three, individual cases, and two other
bills were introduced and read. Mr.
Wales's bill to provide for appeals from
common pleas to district courts; in cases
arising under section nine ot me law hi
relation to the mode 01 adiniiusterins as
signments iu trust for the benefit of ci-ed-
itors. was read the third time and passed.
On Thursday four petitions and two re
monstrances, mostly In relation to the
liquor law, were presented, and eight lo
cal bills passed. Senator Jnnsmaue-s urn
amending the municipal code so- at to
provide that when a municipal conmra
tioii desires to extend the time for the
payment of any indebtedness which,
from the limits of taxation, it is-not able
to pay at maturity, it shall have the
iKwer to Issue boinis bearing eight per
cent, interest, was read the third time
and passed. Mr. Crc'rirhton's lottery in
junction bill was reported biick and lost
without discussion. The attertioon was
spentin reading the school and appro
priation bill. On Jrrulay, wearied with
the intense mental and physical labors
through which they had struggled for
three week, the meuilers unanimously
left for their homes, having adjourned
until Tuesday. On that- day one peti
tion was presented and three bills in
troduced the most important of. which
was to effect a cliango in the time of hold
inz court in one of the judicial districts.
Then the Senate adjonrned. ,- . .
Thb HorsKv Resume for the week end
ing April 9fA. On Monday Mr. Little
stated that the committee appointed to
investigate charges against Representa
tive Corcoran had found an apparent
lack of authority iu - the laws to enable
them and similar committees to compel
the attendance of witnesses. He intro
duced a bill to authorize committees of
the Oeneral .Assembly, ..or of either
branch thereof, to conjel witnesses to
attend and testify before such commit
tees. The rules were suspended and the
bill read three times, passed and scut
to the Senate, where a like proceeding
was had, so that before noon the bill had
become a law. Mr. Steele introduced a
bill to enable railroad companies to ob
tain certificates of incorporation wlien
proposed roads reach the State line, by
by stating the name of the county in
w'hich the State line will be reached
without a more specific statement of the
terminus of the road until it shall have
been specifically located, provided that
after the location of the road a supple
mental application shall be made, and
certificates issued showing the exact ter
minus of the road. The afternoon was
ehiefly occupied with "the appropriation
bill. "The question of redisricting the
State came up but was filially dismissed
in order to allow the various bills upon
the subject to be printed. On Thursday,
first and second reading of bills and the
disposition of Senate messages, with
other routine work, occupied almost the
entire morning session. One local bill,
applicable only to Ross county, was
passed. An ineffectual effort was made
to get the House to the consideration of
the Congressional reuistrictuig Dili, oy
a motion to reconsider the vote laying it
on the table to print substitutes,, Fri
day was a busy dnv for the House ad
journed until Tuesday and nil the mem
bers were actively engaged In preparing
to go home. Tuesday was occupied with
miscellaneous business in the shape of
petitions, resolutions and meaningless
memorials. The question of amending
the temperance laws is still the question
of great interest. The. liquor associa
tions of the State' have a strong-lobby
force here all the time, with well ap
pointed heatlquartes, where members of
the Legislature are always made wel
come. 'The Senate committee on tem
perance, after a full consideration of a
bill which nronosed to amend the law so
as to require notice, have decided to re-.
port it back and rccommenu its imien
nito postponement. This report will no
doubt call up a warm discussion, and a
motion to agree to the committee's re
port will test the question as to how the
Senate stands on- the whole question of
amending the Adair law. - .
The coal miners,, who have been: on a
strike for a week on a demand for au; ad
vance of twenty cents a ton, have goue
into the banks 'thirty days, on the ad
vance often cents offered by the coal
operators. The miners will consider and
decide at the end of that time, whether
they will work on at ten cents or Insist
on the full advance of twenty cents, and
come out if it is not allowed.
The Committee of Arrangements for
the May Convention have, appointed a
committee of nine citizens, , irrespective
of political parties, as a committee of re
ceptiou. Three of these are Republi
cans not of the Liberal party, three are
German Reform Kcimbiicans. and the
remainder are mixed... The consent of
the whole committee was first obtained.
Half fare arrangements have been made
with nearly all the railroads for coming
and return arrangements.. Hie Park
Commissioners have granted the use of
Exposition Hall tor the convention. st.
Louis announces that she will send seven
hundred delegates to the reunion and
Keforiu Mass Convention.
A disnatch from Cincinnati says that
news from the surrrounding country re
ports terrible Ireshets. A land slide oc
curred and a trestle is reported gone on
the Ijouisvllle Short Line. Four or five
bridges are reported gone on- the Ma
rietta and Cincinnati Kailway, near
Greenfield. A bridge on the Little Miami
road is down above Morrowtowii, and
two bridges gone on the Wilmington and
Zanesville road, between Morrow and
Clarksburg. Wilmington. Ohio, is un
der water. A great flood is reported in
Kentucky. South, and at Louisville. The
river is rising an Inch each hour, in
formation as to the destruction of bridges
Is not Dosltive. but appears trustworthy,
and from the severity of the storm is
probable. The indications are that it
was less severe here than in the sur
roundinsr country.
Hon. Samuel Galloway died at his res
idence in Columbus at six o'clock Friday
afternoon. The funeral services were
held on Tuesday, in the presence of a
large numlier of friends and -acquaintances.
The remains lay in state and
were visited bv many. His features
were in calm repose, looking very nat
ural, but considerably thinner than in
life. The services at the house were im
pressive and brief, after which his re-
mains were interred In Green Lawn Cem
The Senate Resume fur the week end
ing April 0. Vu Wednesday, tncre were
a few bills reported, and at the expira
tion, ot the morning hour, the uiilin
Ished business, the Indian appropiia
tioii bill, came up, but on motion ol Mr
Iewis.it was laid aside, and the bill giv
ing: the assent of Congress to the sub
scription of the District of Columbia
for stock of the Piedmont and rotoinac
Railroad was taken up, which wis dis
cussed till the adjournment. Thursday
was taken up with the reporting of bills
and the Introduction of a four pew ones,
but nothing was done, however, beyond
similar miscellaneous business. On
Friday the Indian appropriation bill was
taken up, afid gave rise to the annua
discusion of our Indian policy, which
jasted all day. The Senate then ad
journed until Monday, On that day Ut
Vice President laid before the Senate a
certified copy of the report of the Inves
tigating CounMittet"tlm4uinsa Legis
lature in relation to liribery and corrup
tion in the Senatorial elections of J871,
which, on motion p( Mr. Pomeroy, ias
referred to the CouMiiitteeiOii Elee,iqns.
The ttppropriatioif Jill -wfcis cidiedjup
but was fciid a--ide to consider a iiuw"1er
of WhVAvHch had Tteen repWiw'd"froin
the Committee on Claims. Xine bills
for individual relief were then passed,
and Fome new ones introduced. On
motion of Mr. 4 ote-,-tltc teitate rettmtiett-t
consideration of the Indian" Appropria
tion bill, but, without disjosin of it,
thfi Seinie fcdjdHrfceO'. . Yu1aUlavt.nf
been assigned lor consideration ot rne
hills renopted from the Militarr Commit
tee , tTii rtee n of the bills f roiiifhal TToin-
mittec were passed. Alter some other
miscellaneous business, the, SeutOf went
lulu rxtn;itiitt: siitu-pvu aiutt mi1
eadiua AfsM 9.-7 Wedne-sday the 3rd,vis
one of those days spent in reading lulls
and general debating, nut without any
denuite action being reached upon anv
subject, on Thursday, alter" the. passage
of a few private bills, the House resumed
consideration or tie steamboat Dill, lhis
bill'lrom the Committee 6f Commerce,
for the ani)iutnient Of shipping .com
missioners hi'the interest of sailors and of
commerce caine in. Among other things
the bill provides that American "vessels
which have been registered in' foreign
countries since the 1st of January; ISOl,
may. -within two years from the" enact
ment of. the bill, be registered as Amer
ican vessels, under such regulations as
the Secretarv of the Treasury 'may ire:
scribe : that foreign built Iron ships of
nor less than two thousand tons, when
owned by United State's 'citizens'," may
within three years be registered in this
country', for trade: that all ship stores
and coat to be used hi American vessels,
on voyages from the V mted. States' to
foreign countries;; may be taken ' from
bond and disposed ot lor such purposes
duty free; and that all vessels hereinbe
fore mentioned may be .taken up by the
government for navat service in time of
danger after due inspection and appraise
ment, the regulations for ;which are min
utely print4.dii1 the bill. Without .reach-:
Ingahy action, after a somewhat pro
tracted debate, uponVIt, the ".Hbngc ,;adj
journed. . On Friday; alter" some general
routine ''business,-tins.' House went intii
Committee of the Whole oii"the Army
Appropriation bill; ' In thecourse 'of
the d.isctission,,M r. .Slocu'm asserted that
h" kne w of a case where in "the midst
of war, and when the fate of the coun
try was. at stake, otic of the head me
chanics in an armory, a man of great
skin, had Decn removed and a politician
put In his place. ' No' one dare rise and
deny that navy yards .were filled with
politicians..'. He had positive proof that
a delegation of Republicans- had ' come
on to.. Washington to get skilled men re
moved from Charlestowu Xavy Yard,
anf politicians appointed injtheir places.
The House .finally passed the bill with
out revision and their adjourned.' . Sat
urday was for general debate' oilly. On
Monday a large uuniber'bf bills" were
introduced on .Various subjects and re
ferred to their appropriate committees, .
The House instructed the Committee ou
Bahking and Currency to investigate'as'
to national banks engaged ,ln conspira
cies' to lock up money, the' committee
to have power to send, for persons' and
papers. Agreed to. with au amendment
by Mr. Cox directing the Secretary of the
Treasury to report any! Information lie?
lias received on that subject, 'and what
legislation Is neeessaay'to prevent Its re-'
curre'nee..' On Tuesday,, 'aftef eouie mis
cellaneous business, .Mr..' Hill, from the
Postollice Committee, Reported a bill for
the use of correspondent: on postal
curds, to lie used in .the X'riited States.
ma;ls- The hill authorizes -aud directs
the, Postmaster General- to furnish, to
the public, at a, cost of oue .cent each,
Including postjige, open correspondence
on postal cards of : good stUT paper, with
postal stamps thereon, the cards not to
exceed 3,'- by 6X jiiehes,5;h'e face to' ,be
used exclusively for address,-and the
reverse side for communications. All
eards containing vulgar or obscene r
scurrilous matter to be excluded from
the mails, and i he sender, thereof.be
punished, by fine and' .imprisonment.
The bill .was finally passed but with au
amendmen t that the card? used '.should
be with flaps, or covers.
The boldief SWliomesteaU Act, w inch
became a law on Tuesday last, provides
that every soliier and officer who served
in the army of the United States during
the recent rebellion, for ninety days or
more, shall be entitled to, one hundred
and sixty acres of land. , , :,
fne Secretary ot Mate introduced to
the President Admiral Oosi Palo de
Uernbe, who delivered his credentials as
Envoy Extraordinary and Minister
fleinpotentiary or.hpain. , l he, Admi
ral made a short speech expressive of
the friendy teeling of his government
toward the Lintcd States. . t he jrresi-
deut replied, assuring him that. it. was
ins wish MictLite ineiiuAV . rerauoiis .01
i.;- i . t . . . ,i. : .11 ...:.. . f
the two governments be not only main
taiued, but strengthened. ,
It is understood that the" Xatioual
Democratic Committee , will meet, in
W asmtigton about the 2lli lust., In or,,
der to adopt measures to , secure an im
mediate aud thorough organization of
the Democratic party for the Preslden
tial campaign. v. ..- , '. '.
I he proposition to reduce the tax on
manufactured tobacco to twenty cents
ner nound will be resisted bv all the
leading manufacturers as well as whole
sale dealers. The members of the Ways
and Means Committees who voted
against it in Committee, will make a
strong opposition in the House.
-It is understood that both Secretary
Boufwell and the Commissioner of Ii
ternal Revenue 'are opposed to 'fixing
the consolidated tax on -whisky as low as
sixty-five cents per gr.llon; Tb their
opinion Seventy eer.ts? is the ' proper fig
ure. An effort will be made by whisky
speculators to get -tire- tax increased to
one dollar Tyheu tin Mil" 'etwires'lip for
discussion in the. llonsc:' ''- :
Investigation in the affairs of the X;
vy Department charges preferred by
Dana, in the opinion of those who have
been aidiug in the investigation, has ut
terly failed. Dana, as a witness, in
their judgment, has not made out- a
ease. '- ' ' ' ' --:
' The Utah State eoiistitution, referred
to the Committee ui Territories, has
been printed. It declares that -such
terms, if any;: as maybe prescribed by
Congress as a condition for admission ot
the State of Deseret into the Union shall
be.subject to ratification by a majority
of the people. J his constitution guar
antees the free exercise and enjoyment
ot religious profession and .worship.
but liberty of conscience secured is not
to be so construed as to excuse acts ot 11
centiousness or other crimes, or justify
practices inconsistent with the peace or
safety ol the state, it also contains a
clause defining .treason against the State
The Foreign AU'airs Committee of the
House at its meeting discussed the Ciise
of Dr. Howard, who chums to be au
American citi.en and lately imprisoned
by the Spanish authorities in Cuba. The
sentiment of the Committee is decidedly
in favor of a resolution authorizing the
President to demand the release of How
ard. . Xo action was taken, but at a
meeting of the Committee next Thurs
day it is reported that such a resolution
will be adopted, ,,
A dispatch was recently sent stating
that senator iTU'iinuii nan declared
that he woiiid not be a candidate before
theCinciiinati Convention, and: that It
was believed that Judge Davis would be
the strongest candidate that could have
been named. Lieutenant uovernor
Keener, of Illinois, seeing this dispatch.
wrote to the Senator asking whether it
was by authority. , Jieiiator .Trumbull
replied in a dispatch to Governor Koemer
saying, " there is no ground for the dis
patch tow hiidi you refer." .
Deeds for the sale of Trinity College
Grounds to the city for six hundred
thousand dollars have, been made out
The college also gives bonds to com
mence new building within the cit
limits within live years. . .
A tug Miceeeded in getting through
Lake St. Clair, passing through six
miles of iee, The heavy rain prevailing
since will undoubtedly rot thp ice so
that navigation may now be considered
open from Port Huron to Cleveland.
The ice on Saginaw Ray and Lake Hu
ron is still solid. ; -'.-
Professor Watson, of Aim Arbor, re
ports the discovery, in the Constellation
Virgo, a new planet that shines like a
star of the eleventh magnitude. Posi
tion, right aseensfon two hundred de
grees, and fifty-live minutes declination,
and is moving" slowly west in right asr
eension, anil north hi declination.
A defalcation in the money order de
partment of the post office m ort
tf avue lias been brought to jlght bvr-a
tei'iul azeiit of the roveruinent. The
total iiiimunt is Jiot yet known, but thus
fur foots up ovef $5,000. Th aceouirU
are Imiiy overnattted, and 'd, thorough
eiiiimjtt ion maf. . 1 lie AssisiAnt-t'gm-niaster
is the responsible party? He' ad
mits that lie is a defaulter, out cannot
account for the money. He says he has
ueyer taken a cent of it forjhis own use
or ' that of 'others.'
Fore acott JCru iat SfemJa says
United States Deputy Marshall Joe
Peavxe brought la ilirejs,4risoners,fxoni
the Indian country charged with mur
der. He reports that while at Cedar
Qrovej tia eonitji-wesreni Kaiisa :he
nrurnw iml Trevra men 'Hiw simie
time previous had gone out on a buffalo
htut.Mtlv-twrtttrutt, the rsat Jtaviag
been killed by a party of Osages. He
set upon them just after " they had gone
into camp and were off their guard and
scattered in ainerent directions attend
ing to eainp duties. Of those : who es
caped, one managed ' to jump on his
horse.au aninnal of superior speed.while
the others pretended to be dead and re
mained motionless on the ground until
the redskins' liad left the Indians
;md plundered the camp and carried oft'
everything they could.
. .1 ..... .... .. . ,
i': !--. . NEBRASKA. (. ... - :
The worst snow and w ind storm of
the season prevailed throughout Wyom
ing and Colorado from Saturday eve
ning until -Tuesday .morning. The
worm. -ommenced on tlie line' of the
Union Pacific, and about seven hundred
miles : west of Omaha, . and extended
eastward oyr a distance of four hundred-
iilesi i There is about two feet of
snow reported fallen at Cheyenne. The
storm caused a- temiiorary stoppage of
all trains on the Union - Pacific for the
distance mentioned, and alsoot trains
near Denver. The weather has again
become pleasant, anil trains will proba
bly run regularly. There is no delay of
treignr or passenger at the ilissonrl
river bridge. Loaded- freight cars for
the -west are miming directly through
without transfer. ;-.
,"..'; . ' , ' r ,' IT 111. ' " ' . ,
Tina Legislature roiosed for the State
ofe-iieseret uict, ami Erastus Snow, was
elected -President of the Senate and F.
D. Richards Speaker of the House. : Af
ter discussion it was resolved to meet
Monday tor the election of two United
States Senators.
Ten tons of ore from the nune at But-
terlield Canon, netted over ten thousand
dollar. : .The silver and . gold vein of
this mine is said to be, seven feet thick.
There -lias been heavy business the
last tliree days in the trausfcrand bond
ing ot mining property, the aggregate
coiUtideratiouft.beiiig over two millions.
Gold diggings ou the Colorado rivers are
averaging from ten to twenty dollars
per Umy to nana. , .
A site has ueen selected tor a new mil
itary post at St. George, on the southern
boundary of the Territory. :.-
'"' '' '' FLORIDA. : .
Governor Reed has issutd a proclama
tion, claiming Uiatthe action of the Sen
ate 10 adjourning witliput giving him a.
trial operated as Ids , discharge and ac-
quiltaL from - the charges preferred
agiunt lum, , Ilia, proclamation con
cludes an follows: .-. "Xow therefore!,
Harrison Reed, Governor of the State of
Florida, do hereby procJUum my author
ity aiid power in the performance of all
theidiief executive duties, and the. acts
aud doings of Samuel T. Day since the,
aets ami doings of the Assembly, Senate,
and High: Court of impeachment, as
afore recited, to be without authority of
law,-aud forbid him and all persons act
ing under and by his, authority from ex
ercising any ofiicia) power or authority
tinder peril ot law, and torbid all obedi
ence to tlieni; and con una ud full obedi
ence to the lawful authority of the duly
elected t hiei Magistrate 01 .the State. ,
'" '- '' California; - ' ' " -
Advices'from Lone Pine of Friday
last,' say. shocks of earthquake still con
tinue, though less violent. our jnore
deatlisof lujiireil parties are reported.
Owen's lake has risen five feet, Owen's,
river shrunk to half its usual violeuee,and
a new creek is running where formerly
was dry land.., yt line one tamil v or nve
was being buried, a shock filled the
graves with earth and sunk the ground
on which the party was stauding four
feet. : The San Diego county springs are
wholly oi- partially dried by the earth
quake. It, is, fifteen 'years since they
brokc out atresh. .
Congressmen Sargent, Houghton and
Coughlan were denounced and burned
1.. i; : . . . t . on.,A..f.t. -nr..M.i f
ci.sco, for ...their connection with the
YerbaBueua.Island scheme.
The volcano of Colima, Mexico, which
for twa years has been exhibiting signs
of f activity, is now 111 full eruption.
throwing out clouds of ashes, which fall
over a large section of country ,and smoke
so dense as to obscure . the sun. The
spectacle is described as one . of awful
grant cur., ......
The Rhode ' Isrand" State " election
aroused more than usual interest owing
to the fact that about a,000 Democratic
registered voters had "their poll taxes,
paid for the first ' time In two or three'
years.- -The result, however, was ! the
election ot. the nepublica.11 btate ticket,
except Lieutenant Governor. .An espe
cial issue was made against the -Republican
candidate' for" Lieutenant 'Gover
nor present incumbent Pardon W. Ste
vens, because-of his alleged connection
witlt trap' fishing, and he is probably
defeated by Charles R. Cutter,' Denni
crat, by.a sniallTBajority, although scat
tering votes may throw'thc election into
the i.cgtsiature"wnen tue Jtepuoncan
cat'ididate will be elef ted. The Joitrno.l
has returns from all towns in the State,
except Black Island, footing tip as fol
lows r For Governor, Seth ' Padelford
RcpublicanV 1,386 ; OIney Arnold j Dem
ocrat; a,2zo ; tor lieutenant uovernor,
ardon w; Stevens-, Jttepubiiean, 8As2;
Charles R. Cutter, Democrat, 8,729. The
Senate will' stand 'Sfi Republicans and
11 Democrats, and the House 53 Repnb-
licans, i7 Icmocrats,' and a 110 choice
. ,-" ': . DAKOTA. ; . .. .
The following proclamation . has been
issued oy eneral . AKHJook, m tne tem
porary absence -of Governor Burbank,
and in piusuance of orders from the De
partment or the interior r- -
-"Informatiou having reached the office
of the executive, of Dakota Territory.
through ; various sources, to tho effect
that combinations of men have been and
are now being made with a view to en-
teringand -occupying the- region of the
country known as the ''Black Hills of
Dakota," which ; is within the reserva
tion belongpig to the Sioux Indians, un
der the plea that said Black Hills coun
try has valuable mineral deposit, as well
as quantities of timber fit for lumber.. '
XotVj therefore, 'I, Edward T. Mc
Cook; Secretary aud acting Governor of
the Territory of Dakota, - by decision of
the President of the United States,
through Hon. Columbus Delano, Secre
tary of the Interior, do hereby warn all
such unlawful combinations of men of,
whatever society, or tinder : whatever
plea or excuse operating, that any such
attempt to violate our treaty stipulations
with the Indians, or disturb the peace of
said territory by the effort to invade, oc
cupy or settle upon said reservations,
will not only be illegal and likely to djs.
turb the peace between the United States
and said Indians, but will be disapproved
by the government, and if such efforts
are persisted in, the government will use
so much of its civil and military power
as may be necessary to remove from this
I ndiau Territory all persons who go there
In violation of law.
In testimony whereof, I have here
under set my hand and affixed the sealot
s.Vid territory,
Given at nyy office Ip the cv of Vankr
ton, this 6th day of April, A. I). 1872.
' Enwix S. McCook,
Secretary and Acting Governor.
T Sf.W YOltK.
The District Attorney says that it will
be some time,owing to the pressure of his
business,, before lie will be ready to
bring the Stokes case to trial. The
voluminous bill of exceptions put In by
the counsel of the prisoner has hardly
yet boeit digested by tlie District Jttorr
ney. Miss Mansfield has not visited
Stokes since his arrest, but will appear
as witness on the trial. Stokes is said
to be anxious to have his case brought
011, when, it is said, startling revelations
will be made of Erie raseajity and mat
ters connected therewith. "
The Fest Committee for the celebra
tion of tho anniversary of last year's
1 Vitus JiihlJiH', have issued a cull to tho
Germans to decorate their houses, ApriJ
10th, and to illuminate them in the even
ing. The German Laudwehr Verein
Association, former members of the
Prussian jnilitia, -has appointed a com
mittee to make arrangements tor the ob
servance of the day.5 i'4
By a statemeut . presented dv the
Board of Stipervisers, in the meeting, it
appears that for the quarter ending the
Slsti ot --March 18S&, warrant were
drawn on city account to the amount of
jll,4oo,a.)o,and on county accoiint$4,lui-
lld. A comparative statement ot the
city aud county debtoies stock, boud. 1
and cash in the sinking luuds, shows
that the debt on the 31st of December,
ISTiw'was -88,at,3SC3 and env the 81st
of March 1872, $91,038,459 12.
Jhe sudden death ot Dr. Wood hull,
fornfcr h tisTiand of TTctorhv C. woodhuli
on Saturday night, in the city, was oc
casion oi a greats deal of .excitement
Ainoug the Yf oedhali-Clafliu thus., It
seems the deceased had long been in
temperate and indulging in morphine
Some of the family very mucu"excited.
x pressed the opinion that the old man
had been batil v treated by tne ianiiiy
Tlie Coroner however, testified that his
death was due to intemperance and mor
. The World says that on Friday last
a private nieetiug was held in the city,
of young man of the ltepublicau party,
who were opposed to the renomination
of President Grant aud that a complete
central organization was formed and
jelubs in some fourteen or fifteen wards
established at that time. It is expected
that party clubs will be thoroughly or
ganized shortly They do not express
their preference for any one person as
candidate. The It orld also says many
of the leading Kcpublicans, among
others Marshal O. Roberts aud A. T.
Stewart, are reported to have exressed
tueir intentions to attend tne Cincinna
ti convention. .
'-Horace Greeley prints the folio will:
iu the 2V('6t!e as to the course of that
paper in the forth coiuiug Presidential
campaign; .First If there shall be
Democratic candidates for President aud
Vice-President in the field, we propose
to support that Republican ticket which
seems most likely to sucueed. Second
If the main issue in the canvass shall be
protection against free trade, we shall,
no matter as tocandidates, be iouua on
the side of protection. Third But, if
as we hope aud expect, there will be two
Republican tickets, and none other pre
sented with any hope of success, we shall
tavor that one whose election win tie in
our judgment most likely to, promste
economy 111 public expenditure, purity
iir legislation and administration, sub
stantial .unanimity in upholding for all
citizens aeomplete equality of rights un
der the law,, and hasten the return of
fraternal concord and mutual good will
between those who were arrayed against
each other iu sanitary strife, througnout
our great civil war. Such is our po
sition, and it will not be anecteu oy tno
nomination ot A or ii, KJ or l, at iucin-
ihrti, Philadelphia or elsewhere. . ,- Jtlr.
Greeley- further .. says the Tribune will
not be an organ, and will print no cam
paign editions, whoever may be candidates.-
1 ':" . .'. . ... .-
1 The Brooklyn reformers are about dis
gusted- avitii their attempts to remedy
the abuses-in tliatcity, and say their.et
forts are failures. " :. -.. . i- ...
The text of the elnu-ges against Judge
Cardozo, as submitted by. the Bar, Asso
ciation, is published. A statemeut pre
fixed to the charges recites the circum
stances of tlie Black Friday gold trans
actions, in which the suits referred to iu.
the first charge originated, the - conspir
acy to raise the price of gold, and obtain ,
ingan injunction against the Gold Exchange-Bank
and having it. placed in
the hands of a receiver. There are ten
specifications . uuder this head. : The
second charge is in relatioiOo the dis
charge of Black well Island prisoners on
habeas corpus. rne. tmra is taken up
with the Pearsall-O'Coiinor'a case, and
tlie. fourth is the- Fields divorce, case.
The fifth charges the Judge with being
guilty of corrupt conduct, in appointing
as referees certain lavorite persons,witti
the purpose subsequently, to allow, to.
such persons extravagent and exorbi
tant compensation. The . references to
Gratz Nathan are cited in particular, the
said Gratz Nathan being a nephew of
Judge Cardozo.
'She official investigation by Insurance
Commissioner Julius L. Clark of Mass-:
acnusetts, Eugene Kelley, Morris C: Jes-
sup and others, into the anairs of the
New York Equitable Life Assurance
Soeiety, resulted iu the entire vindica
tion aiid unqualified indorsment of, the
management. . ; .;.',
In the suit brought by John II. Lester
against , a Richmond, Virginia manu
facturing company, and 111 which the
plaiirtitf, in settlement of the case during
the war, was paid $75,000 iu Confeder
ate money, the jury, have now given a
verdict for Lester iu the amount of 75,-
000, vitiating the payment made in Con
federate currency.
' Japan.
A dispatch from Yeddo, dated March
26, announces that an attempt has been
made by a party of twelve persons to - as-
sassinate the- .Mikado or Japan. The
efforts of the would-be murderers prov
ed unsuccessful. The guards of the Mik
ado captnred two of the party aud the
otnerien escapeu. iuia aiteiupieu as
sassination caused great uneasiness on
tho part of the government. Orders have
been issued forbidding foreigners to go
beyond the limits of the city of Yeddo,
. . Spain.
The Cpfaiii General of Catalonia in
forms the government by telegraph that
hands of armed .Carlists have appeared
near Barcelona and Gcrona. . .Flying
columns have been sent in, pursuit or
them. Disorders, are also reported Ju
Galicia... An attempt was made to shoot
the Governor of Orenz. , His ; brother,
who was by his side, was wounded, but
the Governor escaped unhurt. .;,
The bandits who stopped and pi lb god
a train on the Madrid and Andalusia
railway, week before last, have been
captured.;, The chief of the gang belongs
to a distinguised lamiiy. :
Hay II. ,;
A disagreement has broken out be
tween the local authorities of St. Mark
and the United States Consul at thatport
A Haytian General, while -being led to
prison, took refuge in the house of the
Consul. Tlie Consul protected the Gen
eral for a time, but was arrested by the
authorities. " Tne consnr 'was- subse
quently released. The matter will be
settled by high authority.
Thirty men from Monte Christie landed
in a schooner at Cape Hiiyfien, and
seized the arsenal, holding it one night
and a day. They were filially" driven
out anu several Kilted, t hose wno es
caped took to the woods. '-
,.-..' France.
Theirs and Count Von Ami in will
soon commence negotiations for com
plete evacuation of French territory by
the tierman troops.
A Paris dispatch to - the. Times says
l hiers has abolished the passport system.
Henceforth travelers will be registered
at the frontiers. . No tax will be levied
therefore, nor will they be subject to
scrutiny by civil officers M hile iu the
The jury of painters of the annual ex
hibition have rejected two pictures . sent
InbyGustave Coubet, Communist, on.
the ground of public conduct that the ar
tist has disqualified him from competi
tion witq honorable men.
Y Italy.
A committee to provide for the erec
tion of a monument to the memory of
Joseph Mazzini lias been organized
with General Garibaldi as President.
Mount Vesuvius is again iu a state of
violent erruption. A column of flame
shoots several hundred feet above the
crater, and storms of. ashes and cinders
fall in dense showers around the summit.
Tourists are hastening to Naples to wit
ness the spectacle.
The Pojie has refused to receive n uul
of money offered him by the Italian
Government. In declining the gilt he
declared that when it became necessary
for him (b accept alms as a means of
maintaining subsistaucc, he would only
receive them from the Catholic world.
The Father General of the Society of
Jesus, accompanied by three members
of the soeiety, have left Rome, it is ru
mored on a secret mission from tlie
A telegram Jiut, roiiovoi from C-oni
stantjnoplc. . yia Rcliter's Cpiiuciital
Telcgraplj Agency, states that a most
appalling earthquake has occurred at
Antioch, and that half the city of An
tioch is destroyed. Tlie number of lives
lost cannot be yet ascertained, but as
near as can be estimated the total killed
will not be less than 1,500.
Further advices from Constantinople
state that early Monday morning an ap
palling rumbling noise, was heard, fol
lowed impiedlatt'ly by three np'-fpft-,ir'e
hocks and earth waves, w hich caused
the buildings to rock to and fro. The
people rushed terror stricken from the
falling houses and shrieked in dismay
as ther endeavored to make their way
from the- city to the; open country. .
1 he Kiver Orontes rose ami swept over
the lower portions 0 the city. The two
bridges across the rurer have been car-
ned'away, awl great portions or tne city
walls have been thrown down. Assis
tance is rapidly being sent from adja
cent cities to the scene ot the disaster.
Germany. - - -
The session of the German parliament
w;as.opened Monday. The Emperor was
not present: and tfiepeech from tlie
tin one was read by Bismarck. The
epe-hr enumerates various subjects of
legislation to be submitted to parliament
,.ovn l.itirtii .mil 1 1 oi'il imni 1 1. tt' li;lt
loii.-U nstitutioiis.- Among theia are-
new military and penal codes, uniform
beer and malt taxes, and ratification of
the; treaty ''With ' Portugal, of consular
convention, with the L nited States ot
America, and ot the postal treaty with
France. The increase of German com
merce permits the government to raise
its estimates of revenue and correspond
ingly reduced rates of taxation. Bills
are promised to provide for the disposi
tion of the large surplus of 1811, and of
snms receiv 011 account of the French
war indeuinlly. . Alsace and Lorraine
are recovering from tlie shock of the
late war. The foundations of German
administration have been laid in the re
acquired provinces. The new L'niversi- i
ty of Strasbourg opens 011 the 1st of
May ; and grants will be required to
provide for scientific establishments
connected with that institution. The
speech concludes as follows : "You will
share the satisfaction- felt by the federal
government at the results of the first
year of the Empire, and joyfully antici
pate further developments. You will
also receive with satisfaction the assur
ance that the policy followed by that
government has proved successful iu re
taining and strengthening the confidence
of all foreign powers. The strength ac
quired by imperalization is the bulwark
of the fatherland and the guarantee of
peace to Europe.
The (rlobe has called attention to a ru
mor ot an extraordinary character.
which obtained currency in Loudon
that the case of the American govern
ment before the Geneva tribunal of ar
bitration estimates the losses of citizens
of the United State's by capture and des-
tructton of American ships and cargos.
hy Confederate cruisers built or litted out
in Eugiish waters, at 14,000,000, and
the expenses of the -United States gov
ernment in pursuing said privateers at
200,000,000. The Globe comments with
some severity on this statement, and ex
presses the hope that .Mr. Gladstone will
be speedily called on in Parliament for
an explanation as to its truth or falsity.
me ncno contains an article on the
subject of the Union of Canada with
Great Britain, in which it hints strong
ly that the connection between the. two
countries is merely artificial, ami inti
mates that Lord Dune ron is possibly the
last Viceroy of the Dominion.
The "well-known tavern, "Hole 111 the
Wall," having- been used as headquar
ters by the Republicans of London, has
been refused a license by the authori
ties. JNew rooms have 111 consequence
been secured for their meetings by the
London Patriotic Society. The Hon
John Stuart Mill has sent a letter to the
President of the Association inclosing
twenty pounds sterling as a contribu
tion toward the expense of its change
of quarters, and expressing approval of
the resistance ot the organization to an
attempt by the government to prevent
by indirect means the discussion of sub
jects which are thought too hazardous
to openly suppress. .
The claimant in the Tichborne- estate
appeared in the criminal court and
plead " not guilty" to the' indictment
against him. A writ of eertiori was
issued, removing the ' cause to tho
Qneen's Bench, where the prisoner will
be tried In June. In the meantime he
is recommitted to Newgate.
In the case of Dr. William C. Miner,
who killed the workingman at Lnnilieth
recently, the prosecution announced his
belief that the accused was insane, and
asked that the jury so find it. After
hearing the evidence the jury according
ly rendered a verdict ot not gmlTv,
It is announced that John Bright will
resume his seat in Parliament in a few-
days. He will, however, take no execu
tive part in public affairs, and has 110
intentioiiof again entering the Cabinet
, Canada.
The contract between the North Shore
Railroad Company of Canada and an as
sociation of .Chicago parties, for con
struction of a" road between Montreal
and Quebec, was finally executed. The
city of Quebec gives oue million dollars,
and the land grant is estimated to be
w-orth at least-ten millions of dollar.-
besides the local parishes along the lines
are to subscribe liberally. The work
will be begun at once and prosecuted
Hon. William McDougall, formerly
member of the Ottawa Government,
and late juieutenant Governor, 111 a lec
ture, stated that while iu. England he
had discussed the position of Canada, as
affected by the relations between Eng
land and the trnited States, with Card-
well, Earl Granville, Gladstone, and
Adderly, under Secretary for the colon
ies 111 the previous Government, and the
conclusion they had come to was this
That all parties recognized the change
that had taken place iu the position of
Great .Britain, and were anxiously pre
paring 111 every possible way to . meet
the new state of things. lie had been
forced to the conclusion that tlie policy
was not to abandon the colonies, nor to
act s'o as to drive them away from their
allegiance, but to prepare them for main
taining their own position by means of
their own right hands, to. make them
cpnscioiis that if an attack w as leveled
against them they must depend plainly,
if uot altogether, on their ow n resources
to resist it, failing in which they must
be prepared to accept the consequences,
whatever they be.which follow invasion
and eonquest. Speaking for himself,
and speaking freely,frankly, truthfully,
he was of opinion that the union of these
provinces was the preliminary step for
the establishment of a system of gov
ernment in British America which
would enable us, when the moment ar
rived, when the necessity pressed on us,
to maintain aseperate, independent ex
istence among nations, lie believed
that that idea was present to. the minds
of those who took part in that 'change,"
but, because they foresaw inevitable
contingencies, was it to be charged that
they were disloyal, as had been hinted?
He took tlie position that these men
were not open to any such condemnation,
referred to tlie phrase of Lord Monek
about a new nationality. Lord Lisg.ir's
declaration that alliance should now
take the place of allegiance, as well as
to repeated observations of leading
newspapers of England, to establish the
fact that what public men of Canada
foresaw was based on .1 correct under
standing of opinion in the mother coun
try, and that the whole drift of that
opinion was that connection with Cana
da was a source of embarrassment from
which the mother country should be
freed as soon as possible, and if English
statesmen and the English press discuss
the question so unanswerably, without
being subject to imputations'of disloy
alty, it could not be charged against the
public men of Canada that they were
wanting In loyalty because they recog
nized the actual position of affairs. The
speaker was frequently applauded. -
Commissioner's Sale.
"J-y virtue of an Order of Sale, to me directed
J J by the Clerk of the t.'ouit of ( ommon I'k'.-is
of Lake county, Ohio, in tlie raiise of Oliver
Kowler against t'harU's V. Iltimmond, I'ermelia
tlaiiimpuil, William 1 laylon, Ahnnn Sntvver and
Sarah L. Youmans, I shall olTcr for l'lililic Sale,
at the door of the t'ourt House in Painesville,
Lake county, Ohio, on
The 11th flat of May, ISj'i,
The following Lands and Tenements to-wit:
Situate in said C ounty of Lake and state of Ohio,
and being part of Lot- No. 1 aud 5, in Tract No.
ti, Mentor township, iu said county, commencing
At a i-ost standing in the middle o'f the road lead
ing from I'aincsvillc to Cleveland, Ohio, in the
east line ot a tract of laud lately owned by Isaac
Sawyer, and ruuniug thence along ihc center ol'
said road north thirty. live degrees east, Ihir
tecn chaips ii(l seyenty-six links to the south,
west comer ot- land lately owueil by B. Biscl,
Ksij.; thet ce northerly ou the west lineofsaid
Bisscl's hind about sixty rods to a stake; thence
westerly on the south line of land of said ltisscl
about Itfty rods to the east 1 iue of said Isaac S.iw
yer's land; thence southerly about eiglitv rttds
on said Sawyer's east line to tlie place of fa-ginning;
containing nine aud one-linil acres of land,
bciug tlie same premises convoj ed to 1 harles V .
Iluiumoud b Oscar Andrews ami wife, bv deed
dated July Sli, lHStt, and by Monroe lMlle and wife
by deed dated January 11, A. It. 1HB0; reference
being had to said deeds for a more particular
description of said premises. Terms, t ash. Ap
praised'at J-'our Thousand Hollars.
JOHN A yKNlHsll,
Joux V. Tr(.K( l'l
nVAiiv, ' t&i'Ul "
Executor's Sale
OF REAL, KSTATE. twill otter nt Pubtie j
VeiwliM", at tlie Court Uouse door, in Taiuea. J
ville, Lake count v, Ohio, on
JttOXDA r, MA 1'
67ft, 187$,
Coimiii-nojiig at Ten o'clock A. 51., precisely,
(mind, the time), tbe following decriltl Kcal
Kstate, belonging to tbe estate ol' Seymour H.
liexlbrd, deceased, ; late of Mentor township,
I jike coiiBty, ami State of Ohio. 8aM lands are
ah situate iu l.ake county, Ohio,-anil are fies
cribed a? follows, to-wit:
lt. One niece f about one hundred and ten
acres in the township of Mentor, ami kuowu as
his home farm, aud bounded on the north bv
lands of Varnev Vroutv; ou the vast bv lands of
saiil lrouty and the highway, and on the west
and south by lauds of John Warren. Appraised,
$?mu uu. t ree irom aoweror nictiinorance.
3d. Also, auodier niece in :ml towasliiu. reu.-
sii-tin? of about sixty .uteres, ami. kunwti :ts the
-Mason farm," and bemjf the siiinc land con
veved to said decedent. 11-oiu W illiam Mason
aud wire. lv leed dated Octolwr M. IN50. ami
corded in liook oaire 4115, of Lake t.'ouutv
record of deeds. Appraised an follows: The
part lviuir u west side ot hiirliwav. sti750: mid
the part lviit on tho east side of the highway.
111 .TU. . -
3d. Also, another piece in said Towuship. con-
sistius of aliout 13 acres, and known as the "Gris-
wold Lot," and being Ik same land eonreert to
said decedent from -Newton Wells and" wife,
and Francis tJeoree and wilfei by deed dated
March nth, 1SS8, aud recorded in liook Z, page
41, of Take County record of deeds. Appraised
at &NX Oi). Subject to widow's dower. Ite-
niainder. appraised ou the same. 451 ftS. -
4th. Also, auother piece of land aituate in the
township of Kirtland, and known as being tlie
west middle part of Lot Ko. One, in Tract Sfo.
One, in said towuship, and consistiugr of ninety
two and St-100 acres, which said piece is pa'r
ticularlv described in said petition as follows:
s-ituate in the township of Kirtland. County of
Lake and State of Ohio, and known as the west
middle part of lxt No. One, in Tract So. One,
audis bounded as follows: Beginning at a stake
in the west line or said lot ana townsnip,-tnence
south, one and one-fourth degrees west, tweuty
Af chains and seveuty-.ive liuks to a stake:
thence north, eighty-six aud one-half degrees
east, thirtv-one cliains and forty-nine links to
the center of the road on the east line of said Lot
No. One: thencewithsaldline north, one degree
east, eleven chains and thirty-live links: thence
west seven chains to a stake uhence north, uielitv
six and three-tourtn degrees west, inree cnains
and eighty-four links to a stake; thence north,
fourteen and one-half degrees cast, twenty-one
chains and fortv-flve links to the center of the
road leading from Willoughby Village to Kirt-
lauu lais ; tiieucc iti sum 1 via. a uuiui, iitt
two and one-fourth degrees west, fifteen chains
and twentv-nve liuks: tnen.ee soutn. tnirtv-
seven degrees west, twenty-two chains and
thirtv-nve links to the place of beginning; con
taining ninetv-two aud 87-100 acres of land, be
the same more or less. Appraised at S5.V 09,
subject to widow's dower. Kemamder ap-
praiseu at 00.
r,i h. Also another niece, situate io the Village
of W illonghby, in said county, and consisting of
ahout lour rials 01 kiuu, aim ueiujt iuu same inufl
conveved to said decedent from A. K. II mil
Mnd w'ii'c bv deed dated September 3d. lfctiS. and
recorded in Book X.. page 868, of Lake ttounty
record of deeds, to which said records, reference
is here made lora more particular description of
said several pieces of land. Appraised, $800 00;
free irom aower.
7th. Also, another piece 01 land situate in tna
Village of Willoughby, consisting of U-10U of an
acre, being a mage im.
which the said ?eymonr II. llexford had an ar
Jl, IOI IMC IMI f l Ol
ticle at the time ofhis decease, and the legal title
to wlncii land mere was anu still is neiu oy Da
vid T. llovnton. which said piece of land is fullv
described" in said petition, to which reference fs
here in:id? lor a more particular description of
the same. Appraiseu at nraou.
David T. Bovnton lias a claim or 41400 on this
last uamcd property, and this last named tract
mninder valued at ftSOO.
111 uc sum Bigci.t w sant imuiuumuw
The above described several pieces ot land.
comprising nil the land 111 sain comity In or to
wmcn tne saiu- royinour ti. nexiont nana legal
or equitable estate or title at the time of his de
c.nsf. That the said Louisa Kexford. as widow
of said decedent, is entitled to dower in said
premises. "
Terms of sale One-half ol uie amount ot pur
chase uionev cash In haud on day of sale; lial-
ance In twelve montns, to be seenrert by mo
zaire. JAMES 1. WELLS.
ipril IB, IO t-10lMVJ.-X x.ixuim
Sheriff's Sale.
Like Cocstt, V
TT Y virtue of an Order of Sale, in the ease af
J tieorgc fc Howe against carlo t.:. l'ease. 1
will offer at Public Auction, at the door of the
Court House in l'aiuesville, on the
18th Day of May, A. J). 1872,
At one o'clock P. M. on said day, the following
described Lands and Tenement, to-wit. Situate
in the Township of i'ainesville, County of Lake,
and State of Ohio, and known as part of the farm
formerly owner! 13' Zebulon Marshall, situated
on and' near the "Eider Road to. Newport, so
called, and bounded as loilows: Beginning in
the center of said road at a point in line with the
n. ..'t 111. rl v ei.1.1 t.f 1 H 111 I 1 t .'1 V II IV I) fit lui 'I'll i rw
Frarj' . tiience running westerly along' said line
to tne nortnwest corner oi tne same, eignteen
chains aud six links: thence south one half de
gree west, eight chains and twenty-eiglu and
U li l ill ii ii 1 1 n . ti ii. in i . miiw, cijfiikj-uuju n in-
one-half degrees west, twenty -two chains and
eleven links to land owned by Samuel Bnrridire,
lr.: theuce north, oue-half degree west, eight
chains and twenty-eight and one-half links to a
bVttur, tlllli.' imi in, irijf iiv -nine nun uiir'iiuii
degrees east, twenty-two chains aud eleven links
to a stake; thence iiorth eighty-eight and oue
half degrees east,on a line parallel with the Urst
mentioned line, and one chain aud Ave and one-
half links therefrom to tbe center of said Rider
Koad ; thence along the center ot said road south
erly to the place of beginning; containing twen
tv acres of land; and being the sulne land con
veved to said Carlos C reuse by J. Sedgebeer
and wife, by deed dated October 13th, A, 1. l&ii9
and recorded in i.ake touury jcecoras, iook .o.
2. naare aaJ the fii-st niec.e therein described.
Also, Lots Xos. i aud 83, Williams' survey and
addition to the Villasre of Patnesvill. In said
township, containing twelve acres and nine one
hiiiidrcdths of an acre, more or less: and being
the same land secondly described in. the deed
above mentioned of Sedgebeer and wife to said
Carlos C. l'eastj together with the privileges
am l appurteuunces tnercuuto ueiouging.
Aimraiseil at IS440 00.
Cliven under uiy hand at hit ollice, at the Court
rtouse iu I'ainesviue, tins etu uay ot April, &
ioekS " S. WIRE, Sheriff.
Sheriff's Sale.
The State of ObioJ
Lake County, ss. j
T WILL offer at Public Auction, on the ui-em-
I ises of MaryH. Reynolds, si tuateou the Jen
nings Road, in Painesvillu, and iu said county,on
The 16th day of April, A. D. 1872,
At one o'clock P. M. of said dav. several thou
sand Concord and Catawba Grafie V ines, 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 Mary H. Reynolds against
Jacob S. Revnolds.
Given under my haud at mv office, at the Court
nouse in j-ainesvuic, ims utn day 01 April, A,
3bk3' S. WIRE, Sheriff.
Operative and Mechanical
Office over Turtle's Hardware Store, Main
St reft, Painesville, Ohio.
LL ojicrations performed in the most skil-
iV nil manner, and in accordance witu tile
latest scicutitic priuciples of the art. ArtiUcial
teeth inserted ou the Bubber Base. Childreu's
Teeth exiracteil withotitcharge. t.:siug nothing
"but the very liest quality of material in the man
ufacture of Plate- and Teeth, and having but oue
1'iii r, x ivrci cuii mir ill ill K iviiig snuaincilou IU uiy
patixins in every particular.
. Call and examine specimens. iSlarS '
Alps Insurance Company-
al pitor of stati'8 office,) '
Department of Issi rasce.
Columbus, March 47, 18TS.J
Issi'RAxoE Companv, located at Erie, in the
state of Pepnsylvania, has eoiiipliinl, in all res
pects, with the laws of this State relating to Eire
Insurance Companies, for tbe current year, and
has tiled in this ollice a sworn Statement, bv the
propel- olticers thereof, showing ils condition
and business, at the date of such statement, ie
ccinber 31, lbll.) to be as follows:
Amount of actual paid up Capital Si."i0.OH0 00
Aggregate amotintof available Assets, :HI,m.kt 48
Aggregate amount of Liabilities, (ex
cept capital,)inr!mlitig re-insurance, 80,40" (Mi
Amount of Income for the preceding
year in cash " 1G4,GU3 3d
Amount of Expenditures for the pre
ceding year in cash 10f,S!S SI
In Witness Whereof, I have hereunto sub
scribed mv name, and caused tbe Seal of my
Ollice to be allixcd, the dnv and vear above
written. .1 as. W 1 l.t.l A Ms,
Audilor instate.
JOIIXCA fKXnrsii, Ag'l for l.nhr Co.
I M I,
Nos. si and W Main street
Have constantly
on hand a well-selected as
sortment of
1U SII, t.l.XIl Otlll Sr.AI CIlAlllS, o-
EX W1KE MATTKESSES. liiMtl'ioiis
anil durable.
C ftt., AC.
We have added to our former Ware Mootus the
rooms No Rl Main street, wkich it Ives us la
c reused facilities, lv duiujf busiuem. Give us a
call. Jvmiiuiule (usjiow goods.
D, W. MAt.
To tlie Public.
la view of the many statements that have been
made by rival de.ilerw-.in regard to the agency
aud qualities of the celebrated 11 AZSLTOS l'l A No,
I would resiiectfullv submit the following letter,
from, the mauul'ai turiog linn of Sazeltan Bros.,
and also tlie killowing testimonials from tlie U'a.l-
ingusi-iaH. of this vicinity J.J. rBATT.
NO. 1.
St A 36 University Place, New York, I)ec.9,.'4l.j
This is to certify that J. J Pratt, Esq., is Sole
Agent for the sale of our Pianos in I'ainesville,
Lake county, Ohio, and also in adjoining conn-
ties. Inconsequence of our arrangement with
Mri Hrfttt, he will be able to sell to any parties de
siring a Piano of our make cheaper than could
be purchased of n direet. -Ami we-gnttrantee
even Piano of our make sold by him to lie a per
fect instrument, and to give entire satisfaction.
I I HzeItos' Bkois.
SO. S. -
4"ui'ttJJi.O JaiuiS, 16"A
1 examined the instruments of Hiizclton Bros.
of New York, and state, without hesitation, that
they are excellent Pianos, as well in tone as hi
mechanism. 'I'he touch is deep and elastic, and
fully equal to tbe Steinway or Chickcring; and I
can recommend ic to any one wanting real
tirst-class instrument.
So many agents are now going about the
eountry tr-ing t crsuale and .unfortunately
too often succeed iu selling piauo6 of au hiferiof
make that I take this opportunity of warning
people against these impostors, and telling them
to take none but one ol those makes which I have
named, vit : Haaulton, Stelnway. and Cliicker
ing; and my advice is to take the Hiucelton.
1 have this day ordered .front J. J. l'rtttt, Esq.
the agent for tho Hazleton Bros. 2-iuuo, another
instrument for my own private use. : .
; Professor of Music, Painesville, O.
" '-- ," ;" SO. 3.
After au acquaintance of over .fifteen years I
feel that I can fully agree with aud endorse all
that Dr. Henry Sutter has said iu the above rec
ommendation of the' Hazelton Bros. Piano.
i i ,V3- Armstrong.
, '. ' ; . NO. 4.
Pji.nksvii.le, Jan. 15,1874.
I purchased of J. J. Pratt, Esq., a llazelton
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.
. ........ 8. B.HAMLKS,
.... X" . :"
-; . AVii-loi;obbv4 O, SurT, 13th 1ST1.
1'EAa Sir: Please And enclosed the amount in
full, lor the Piauo made by llazelton Brothers.
N. Y., Ko. 3019. , purchased by me l'orthe Wil
loughby College last week.
This llaxeltoii 1'utno ia probably tlie best
everliad in tlie College Building. Jt lias a pow
erful aud brilliant tone, combined with great
sweetness anil singing qualities. The, action is
perfoctanil its elastic touch affords the player
real pleasure instead of hard work, as
often the case with othei-. Pianos. . Tho work
mausbip, elaborate liuishv insule.and outside,
cannot be. surpassed, n-, ' ;
Thanking you for your kindness in selecting
for us such a splendid instrument, and hoping
that many others, may avail themselves of your
good judgment and taste, 1 remain, most re
spectftilly, yours truly. Ernilst Gkixhk,
,i ... . . prof, of. Music. W llloughby College.
' ' Rome, G a., Sept. It, 1871.
Messrs. ITazki.tos Bros. Gtnt : The Piano
I purchased of you'in 1866 has been thorougbly
tested, aud has proven fo be a verr suerior iu
strumeht. After five" years of constant use, it
was to-day tried and inspected by a distinguished
performer, who pronounced it the best iustru
ment he li.nl found anywhere.
Yours, truly, CHAS. H. SMITH
Liiia, LivinOstos Con X. Oct. S, 1870.
Messrs. H azelton Bros. Ctntt: I am happy
to inform you thatmy Piano aiTired here safely
and we are all very much pleased with it. Our
Music' Teacher, who is a German gentleman of
decided talent and large experience, is delighted
it li it, and sums up a host of friendly criticisms
with the one woriliffftrs.'
. Yours, truly, . . WILLIAM WELLS.
.,!, ,.'j . kJiIA,N.:Y.,Oct. 12, 18TU.
Messrs H azki.ton Bkos.: I fully concur in
Uie alwve statrinnnt of Professor Wells. The iu-
striiment is eeeiJ&it. .- .
Professor of Music
From .!,.. Ki Brititoio. Ijellv-of the. Iarmon
ic 'cVi', Ofyaniit of St. Joha'i Ctureh,
Author of tht Optra of "kip Van ',',"
Oratorio of '.'J'ntlne to Sod,'" Etc, JSte.-
1 Xew York, January ?4, 18;.
Messrs. II A7.ELTOS Bros. G talis: Having used
many Pianos of your make, in the-Publ io 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. Jn point of
durability, strength of ease, touch, etc., I con
sider them superor to any in the eourdry.
''-' '' ; Rome, Ga Sept.S, 1871.
Messrs. Hazkltn Bbor. GentUhttn : I take
pleasure in saying that the Piano of your make
gives great satisfaction. It is pronounced by
good judges to be n very suierior instrument,
and for Sweetness, Fullness, pepth aud Purity
of Tone, it is unrivalled.
Yours, trnly, E. H. WEST.
Westchester Seminary, March 91, 1870.
Messrs. Hazelton Bros. tinitu: I have bad
one of your Piauos in my School for about eight
years. The boys who have practiced on it and
given it the hardest kind of usage, pounding it
unmercifully for eight hours a day. The Piano
is still in good order, and in a faia way to go
through eight years' more, for augbt I can see.
I think that your Pianos tatett all othtra that 1
have seen or heard of in beaut- of tone and du
rability of workmanship. . ,
Principal of WesU-hestor (X. Y.) Seminary.
- . MinDLKFiELP, CONN., June 20, 18TO.
Messrs. Hazklton liuus.(ieltrmcH : The
Piano that you sold mo proves to be all 1 desired.
It is truly a splendid instrument, so far as I can
judge, and every person who has touched it says
the same thing. 1 kuow by my own car that I
have bought a line instrument, and I am glad it
proves to lie so good that nobody about here pre
tends to have anything which excels it, or indeed.
Xtw York, Sept. 0,187a
.Messrs IIazelton Bros. Ott.ttt,it ; My en
tire satisfaction with your Pianos enables me to
add, with sincere pleasure, my individual testi
mony to the number of those whoso experience
lms shown them the value ofyotir instruments;
particularly iu the Sympathetic Tone, which de.
serves the highest eulogy. ,
Boston, Mass-, Sept. 13, MW.
: Messrs. IIazelton Bros. GtutieiHta j The
Piano arriveil in good order, and it jet res iue
pleasure to state that every test I bare applied
to it has but revealed more clearly tlie power and
adaptability of the iiisti-umeut to render well all
clashes of music. 1 shall take great pleasure iu
showing the instrument to my friends, and feel
assured that I can conviueo ihcm of iu suie
riorlty over other makers. II, BI.ASDAI.K.
petersbi-iki, va, Aug. se, isa.
Messrs. IIazelton Y,v.s..iritlrMt ; I take
pleasure In stating that I have had nucof vour
Pianos iu use in my family for the past ten t ears
during which time I have had ample opportunity
to test its value and compare it with other line
instruments, ami I have no hesitation in savins-
that I am acquainted with no other make tt
'lano which 1 regard as hs siiHrior. I consider
iu extraordinai-y darability of tone as a peculiar
loiiitof excellence, whilst in many other res
pects it has given perfect satisfaction.
V ours, respectfully,
General Agent of Piedmont Life lasurnuce Co
J. S. MORBT.T.T. 6c SON,
Brick V Stone En yiny,
KlltXIl Ks manufactured from Original
iHslgns aud kent on IiiuhI Ibr sale oi- mil m,
onlcr. Also. Hair and Mortar, old Plastei-iuir
Xkintcned or tuned. Imiuireof
"'. W. Mokkkix. Nebraska street. tr
J. S. MoRitKi.L. cor. Jackson A r.i-ant sts.
J . K. Mrrll wm.
f nverllble Troufh.
; I : .
We. the undersigned, are convinced, either by
using or exaniiniug the InvertibleTrough.lately
patented by F. J, Goldsmith, that it is
a desirable acquisition to any farm where a
trough is used; and take pleasure in recom
mending it to all who wish to be merciful to
tbeir beasts or saving of their time and money.
I.E. HOlXiE, It. MLKR.IY, 2d. .
The only additiomil cost of this over any other
trough, is about an hours extra labor in making.
Anv farmer can do it, and all ought to.
Agents wanted, state. County, Town and
arm Bights for sale. Address
. V- J. Goldsmith,
Painesvillo, Lake Comity, O., P. O. Box Mi.
Furniture for the Million.
. special intention to his assortment of
or all kinds, consisting or
A large quantity of Elegant M ATTR ASSES just
received. PICTURE E It AMES furnished of
auy pattern.
tei Custom work of all kinds will receive
prompt attention.
Cor. Main A State Sts., Over French's Grocery,
Enterprise in Perry,
Sinclair 6c Glines
Would respectfully announce to the people of
PER BY and vicinity that they have
opened a new
where every thing
in that line will be kept constantly
on hand andon'ered for sale at prices that defy
Do not fail to CALL and TRY the GOODS
and ASK the PRICES before purchasing else
where. STarS
and SHEET MUSIC,at Wholesale Prices. I can
sell new 7-octave "
Pianos as low as - - - - $-265
New 4-octave Organs as low as - - - W
New 4-octave Melodeous at - - - Co
Richardson's lull edition, for piauo,
t4JM, at - - - - -Sheet
-Music 40 per cent. off.
- s.ao
I wjll refuud the money to any purchaser who
does not nod the article just as it is recommended.
laiS Painesville.Ohio.
American Button-Hole
I. T. WADRj Agent for Lake csuuly.
As this is one of the nest if not the best ma
chine in the market, I would simply say to all
intending to purchase machines, to exainlue iu
merits before closing a bargain anywhere else.
If yon do uot like it you need not buy, and by ex
amining it you may find it to your advantage
topurchase of us. &&:h3
In the World.
103, 105 6c 107 Water St.,
Cleveland, O.
New Wheeler & Wilson
Sewing Machine.
Can be had at the above O nice.
CHASE RHUS., Agents.
The most ebjgant slock of
EveronVred In Cleveland.
A Stock of Shawls
NJv and miequaled iu Elegance and Variety.
Laces and Fancy Goods
Of every description.
At Less than Joblars Prices.
We will show to all who w ill give us a rail,
the largest stock ofUoods in tho
238 Sc 240
Superior at., Cleveland, O.

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