KOBTHffl 'OHIO JODBNAl.
JAMES E. CHAMBERS, - - - Editor.
SATURDAY, - - APRIL 20, 1S72.
" EDITORIAL. PARAGRAPHS.
. If oppositlou to incompetent or dis
honest candidates is tole held as treason
to political principle, bow are personal
fraud and corruption to be ever removed
from the places of power to which they
may have attained ?
- Tbk adjournment of our Legislature
ha been definitely fixed for the 29th
Inst., bo that but little over a week now
remains la which to carry through the
uccesifully Accomplish tlii requires un
remitting labor", -and it Is to be hoped
that we have seen the eud of those ex
hibitions that have so frequently dis
graced the assembly during the past
winter. Fully enough of the people's
time and" the people's money have been
squandered to gratify personal ambition
or personal spite, and common justiee
would now require that some , attempt,
at least, should be made to accomplish
work, which the publie weal . requires.
And it is but fair to nay that since the
resolution, for adjournment was adopted,
there has been a marked improvement
hi the disposition of the members to
take up' and consider those measures of
tublic iuiDoi tance which have hitherto
been suffered to lie neglected. Ten
days of hard labor can accomplish much
and. jvelmst that the 29th will see most
of the matters finished, without that in
considerate unh which too often Char
acterize!! the closing days of a 'Legisla
te"'. - ', , , ' . -
' ''1; ',tiii; iht ci fi '
The great political meeting which was
held at. Cooper Institute, iaN'ev York,
on Friday evening last, was one of the
largest gatherings ever witnessed in that
city'. 'At an early hour ever seat and all
available ..standing room was packed
withi a.;densc mass, of people, while
vrowds .were forced to go away, unable
to gain admission.
' So far. as we are able to judge, the an-
dienee r as composed, of that thoughtful
intelligent class, whose sympathies aud
Htrpport are always given to any move.
mcnt which promises to reform existing
abuses and enforce the' honest, efficient
and able administration of the .Govern
mcut. Many may have attended from
curiosity, but the enthusiastic applause
which: was so -frequently, during the
evening' accorded ' to' '" the speakers.
proved that a majority," at least, of those
nresent received, with favor thestate-
, merits anil argument advanced by . Sen
ators Trumbull and Schurtz, !
The speeches -were both of them able
and clear statements of the charges made
by the ' so-called liberal . HfepublieaH3
against the present administration.' They
were forcible and to tlie point and, what
ever may be the result of the new move
ment, these expressions have at all events
placed the possibility of misconception
as to its views and position, entirely out
of the question. -
There were speeches also made by
Horace Greeley and others, while letters
were read from a number pfdistinguished
statesmen, whose duties elsewhere rcn
dercd their attendance impossible. These
were all unanimouf in their condemna
tion' of the present administration, and
enthusiastic in their support and adhe
rence to the newmovement of which this
meeting waa the first organized expres-
eio'rt." ' -
, FBJlKCE MX THE FCXUKJE.
What should be the political course of
France Is apparent to every thought
ful observer. What will be the policy
adopted by that brilliant, unstable na
tion is not by any means equally plain
With a debt of twenty thousand million
of. francs and a neighbor who can, in
tw6nty days, put in motion a military
forcq of from six to seven hundred thou-
and men, it would seem as if they ougl
to recognize the necessity of self-control
of adherence to the present form of gov
erumen't and' of the repression of that
peculiar characteristic of ; instability
which has. so often before ' wrought dis
aster to that country. But the lesson
one that appears impossible for them. ever
to learn, ' Thosc extremi3ts'who will ac
knowledge no. necessity, however imper
ative or manifest it may: be, are alway
able to jflnd' enough followers, among
that fickle, thoughtless people, to render
any scheme of rational government ex
Clearly the first and most imperativ
duty, to which every energylof body and
mind should be bent, is' to pay off the
national liabilities and obtain the evacu
ation of those provinces now held by the
Prussians. j'To accomplish this requires
firm -patient : support of the present
form pf government. The Republic is
an actual fact; it: exists as the power
which obtained terms ot peace from , the
Germans; it is the organization , whose
faith has been taken as a guarantee for
the payment of the war-indemnity; it
the authority upon whose existence de
pends lhe observance of the terms of the
treaty on the part of Prussia. " Once dis-
turbed or destroyed aud the Cabinet of
Berlfh-really' uneasy 'or : accepting 'flic
opportunity . to preteud to be so would
demand .additional guarantees for the
payment of the indemnity, the natnre of
which no one can foresee. ' "!," "
But all these facts are overlooked or
ignored by those schemers w ho flatter
themselves that if they , can overthrow
that which now exists they will be able
ioflnd places for ' themselves under a
new regime. The consequence is that
plots and counterplots,- distrust and sus
picion mark the present state- of affairs
In France. Late advices tell us that ex
pressions of disapproval of the present
administration are becoming common,
and that strong Bonapartist manifesta
tions have been given by the people in
various parts of the country. Were
France other than she is,these might pass
for mere nothing, but as made by a peo
ple the most peculiar of any in Europe,
they possess a deeper significance. "
While it may be doubted whether Na
poleon- will ever again become the arbi
trator of the destinies of France, it is
still more a matter of doubt whether the
present Republic has that hold upon the
public which will ensure its permanence
AT THE CAFTAN'S OFFICE.
. During rue past wcefc mauy ot our
subscribers, who receive their papers
through the mail, have been favored with
a circular letter, dated at the Postoffice
In this place and signed by Geo. E.
Paine as Postmaster. Concerning this,
one word of explanation :
'- For some time in fact, ever since the
commencement of the publication of the
JouBMAii we have experienced, great dif
ficulty in securing its prompt aud regu
lar transmission through the mails. Ya-
riou-s and continued complaints have
come to lis and have been by us, in turn,
laid before the ' Postmaster here, but
w Ithout t effecting ,any lessening of the
annoyance. . . Finally, finding that noth
ing Tould be accomplished by mere local
means wc laid the matter before the De
partment at Washington, with a retpiest
lor investigation :iid relief. The first ) his hand- among the creditors of the e- hour, the Senate amendments to the les:
...1. . ,.. . I tate. and Mr. Kreekinridsre's House bill : islatlve, executive aud judicial appro-
. , . I lo aUlUOrize COUUIV COmiUHlUUera UJ ca- in niiuu mil rauiK u;i ill v oiuuiuivc i
Piwcial agent be second aad more r:,, corners of" townships-. On gat- j the Wkofc. and :lebate on theSeuau
mote result ivasthe issuing of the circa- j urday nothing was done except lol.nl- ; ameinlmentappropriating $50,0(K) toen
lar above referred to. - i iourii at an earlr hour. On Monday j itble the President to put in force inch
So far as the reonest .contained in it
is concerned, we trust that thoe of our
subscribers who iiavexperieiMs;il de
lay, or have failed to receive their pa
pers, will comply w ith its suggestions
and forward the desired statement to
our energetic Postmaster. ThVpeculiar
and slightly arrogant phraseology of the
form for their reply, which is furnishid
at the end of the circular, is simply a
characteristic mod of- expression, -ttd
e trust tliat no one will take offence at
the assumptions 'oiUaiiited ju-it. we
r..; 5 .i;.i i . f
are-wett-awarie'thatHBrtae wne-are ac
quainted with Mr. Paine would not do
aeyTwt may SegiHatttT BMtrgTOrgT
the plcmor his am-ualnaiuceand
from them we bespeak a consideration
that will lead them to overlook it. . ,' "'
The publication of our letter to the De-
partment is so much a matter of good
taste that we should not refer to It except
for the mauuer. in which it' was ot-
tined. Failing to procure a copy from
the. Department at Washington., . Mr.
aine asked us if we bad any objection
to furnish one to him, as he desired it for
tus own private use. n uiiug to oonge,
we at once placed our letter-book at bis
disposal, but with no idea that he in
tended to bring the communication be
fore the public. As we had not the slight
est objection to its publication, and as
we would have furnished a copy for
that purpose as quickly as for any other,
we oniy Vegret, for Mr. Paine's sake,
that he considered it necessary to de
scend to any subterfuge. "
But now that Mr. Paine has actually
taken the matter in hand, we feel confi
dent in assuring our readers that beyond
a doubt we shall be able to secure for!
them the benefits of a certain and regu
lar reception of their uaiiers. And we
feel the more positive that otir anticipa
tions in this respect w ill be realized, from
the merited reputation, which Mr. 'Paine
enjoys as successful business man.
With, his well-known energy, persever
ance,, and . indomitable 'tick-to-ative-
ness,"it is of course impossible for'him
to fail in remedying the an'noyauces to
which we have been subjected. Wheth
er as a projector of railroads, a promoter 1
of manutacturing interests, ujuiaiingcr of
patriotic military movement-J, a statisti
cian, a politician, or a Postmaster, Mr.
Paine has always carried every plan
through to so successful a completion,
that we feel the fullest confidence, in his
ability to do the same in the present in
stance. ".':.'u Utenrltn. ..
The, AldUe, for May has just arrived
giving further proot of the wonderlul
progressive power of its -conductors,both
in the art and literary departments! It
is, indeed,' a triumph for America that
its youthful civilization has given to the
art - world -u publication so unique .in
conception - and ho excellent in its de
velopment as the Aldine. At the dinner
receutly eivcu Dy trie publisher to the
artists and literati of the country, Prof.
Cattell, President of Lafayette College,
spoke as follows ; : "The success of t he.
UUine, lite the growing power and in
fluence of the great colleges, is oue of
the-uiost hopeful signs for the future of
our eouutry. Kvery American is proud
to know thst we have now great schools
both for liberal culture and applied
science equal to those abroad where the
past generation were compelled to send
their sons;.ana witn equal pride we
point to such publications as the Ahliue,
in which the scholarship, and the. ele
gant and varied culture of our age is
presented in a style of typography equal
to that of the oldest and best publishing
house in the world. Iteterenee has oeen
made to the great excellence of its en
gravings." This feature of the magazine
had impressed the speaker equally with
the elevating and instructive character
of its reading matter. : Our busy .practi
cal people need such an education to
wards the appreciation of the beautiful.
The Aldine has entered upon a mission
field, where the prospects w ere not very
encouraging, and it is certainly a great
triumph of its able and. enterprising
publishers that they have already wou
for it such a great success. From the
start thev made great claims for it, and
the subscription list shows that the pub
lic responses are quickly setup' in the
emphatic style known as 'double caps.'
And the increasing circulation of the
Aldine is something not onlv for the
publishers to be cheerful about: It
show?, that, after all, there is somewhere
among our people an appreciation of
what is first-class in art as well as in
literature. Let us cultivate this and it
will bear abundant and goodly fruit
With the accession to the management
of the Aldine of our learned and accom
plished friend, honored iu all the re
public of letters,-the increased circula
tion ot the magazine anu its large emci
encv in: promoting a love for the true
aud beautiful Is not so much a prophecv
as the statement of an accomplished
fact." - ..,
NEWS ; OP THE WEEK.
Grand Eeforpi;' Meeting.
Explosion on the Mississippi
-o - :':.' : :. '!
SiglitT' Ziives Xiost.
7,000 Shocks of Earthquake
East, West, ttorth & South.
: . c '; '-
Late Foreign Advices
&C, &C, ScO.
The Skxate Besitr,ie for tht - week end
ing April ltitti. On Wednesday the 10th
there were two or three petitions rela
tive to the liquor law, and three local
bills introduced. There were also six
bills for local relief ou local control
passeu. The only bill of any interest to
anybody, which came up was Mr.
Young's Senate bill to give Boards of
Health power to provide for the proper
interment of the dead, and keeping a
proper record of deaths and burials, and
guarding against the spread of infectious
diseases, and which was passed. On
Thursday there were seven new bills in
troduced and oue. passed. Mr. Stevens'
redistrieting bill came up but was finally
referred for amendment, without any ac
tion being taken. On Friday six peti
tions were presented, but through some
extraordinary mistake or oversight no
new bills were introduced. During the
day eight bills were passed among which
were Mr. Brinsmade's Senate bill to so
amend the act concerning divorce and
alimony as to authorize the court to also
grant an allowance for sustenaneo of mi
nor children pending a suit for LUvorce
and to allow an injunction, with or with
out bond, at the direction of the court,
against tlie husband to prevent him from
disposing of his property so as to defeat
the application of the wife for alimony.
Mr. Wale's Senate, bill to provide that the
County , Commissioners and the County
Auditors shall constitute tlie boards for
the appralcsment of railroad iroperty.
Mr. Morri's Senate bill, to provide that
any bona fide creditor of an estate may,
within nine monlhs after the date of let
ters of administration, . upon proper
cause shown, have a citation to require
the administrator or executor to make it
prorata distribution of tlie money in
Mr. Walt! m.-uie ft report Iran the I oai- ;
mittee on Public Works. Must of the af
ternoon snFsfcm was spent ill discussing
.Miv-iieavis-aviil to aiHhonzeiaireiaiui
to occupy jart of the Ohio Canal, and
the bill, after beinir aiuendtnl.was uassed.
Tli.. attinlititiit3 ,i -a sntistfint i:illv these
Forahc purpose of nvKlf "'"'" th v'1-
iditv of claims against the State, on ac-
count of the vacation or abandonment of !
anVnarflof the VanaU suit waa-jbei
"ttrouaht in the Cbui-t of Common I'leas
of Portage or Franklin counties; before
Clcvelarid-Bhatt-rate" "possesion of tlir
canal, or disturb the use thereof for ca
nal niiruoses. it shall at itsexwuse, and
under direction of the Bo4rVl iofiiblictj
oi ks, conuecL vue cauar wiiu v uj.nio-
sra river at the point namen : in . ine 0111
U IUti HI IIIC UrtilJ'I Hi it- i"i 1
that said connection has been made and
accepted bv-the Board of Public in orks,
shall, on belialf of- "the State, execute
aud deliver to -the eity-of Cleveland a
graut of all the. interest of the Mate, iu
that part of the canal, as- presented in
the bill. ' The readiag of three ietition8,
the introduction of two bills, aiul the
passage of two or three local bills was
fully enough to occupy the attention of
our "grave senators until just before ad
journment, when Mr. Kile's House joint
resolution for an adjournment of the
General Assembly, April 29, until Jau
uarv 2, .1873, was taken up, and Mr.
Wright moved to strike out all that part
of the resolution providing for reassem
bling next January, but tliis wai lost.
Mr. Jones moved to strike out January -2,
1873, aud inserting the first Monday
iu December, 1872. - Lose 15 to 17. A
motion to provide that the adjourned
session shall commence on the secoud
Tuesday of next December was lost
The resolution as it came fromthe House ;
was then adopted.
The Hovsb Eteum for the . vtek-
ending April 18. On Wednesday the 10th j
there were remonstrances presented
from six counties relating to the liquor '
law, and the consideration of these with
the introduction of ten new billa was all i
the House could find time toattendto
until Thursday, when three, more- pe-i
titions were introduced, as were one or i
two other new bills. The insurance
bill was under discussion during the
greater portion of the morning session.
At the afternoon -session Mr. .Haag .
moved-to suspend the rules to enable
hiia .tovmake a motiou to- Tequire the'
! Committee - on Jl' emperauce to report
back the bill introduced by .him to so
amend tlie liquor law as to require no-'
tice to dealers. . : The motion-was lost
yeas : 4U, nays 47 a two-thirds majority
being necessary - to suspend tlie rules.
As this is the first test vote had on this
question i in the. House, the following
list of yeas and nays will bo found of
interest: ; Those who voted in the af
firmative were Messrs. Austill. Babcock,
Ball, Bell, Berry, Clackburn,Blakeslee,
Brunswick, Case, Chase, Colby, Coeoran
Counts, Curtiss, .Ellis of Adams, Fliis of
Muskingum,' ; Elvj Ferguson, - Green
Haag, Lialdemait, Kabn, Kile, McFar-.
land, Kax, Milligau, loore, Mott,Kokes
Oesterien.- Pockiupaugli, - Pillar,i Boss,
SchoenfelthV Scltz, tiliank, Smith 1 of
Montgomery. Smith .-of - Tuscarawas,
Stronf, Taft, VanCleal,Waldron, AVay.
Wcible, AVhite of Cmwford, White ot"
Franklin j Wilson of Hamilton. Those
who voted in. the. negative were: Messrs.
Adair. iArmstroua of Belmont, Arm
strong of Guernsey,- Berkstresser, Bow
man, Bradbury : Bockinridge, Brown
Burnham,, Clyde Cockramf -vCourad,
Cooper, Oreighton, Cnnningiianj Fortl
of . Jefferson, Fulteuv Hill, Howland,
JobusOn. Kirtlaud, Leland, Little, Ma
lone.'Maun, Miller, Miiteubcrgerj Mun
son, Xeff, Korris, Oren, Powell, Kich-?
inoud,' Scott, .Smith of SauduskJ-, Sbui-tou,-
Steele, Sterling, Thomson of Col
umbia,' Titus, Waddler, AVickerham,
Williams,-. Wilson of 31adison, Wiiiir.
Siieaker. , Friday was taken up in regu
lar meeting business for the most part.
Thirteen bills, were- passed, the only
one i of any interest that we noticed be
ing oue : bv Mrw Steele to authorize the
Trustees of Willoughby to build a town
hall. . Committee reports occupied , the
the most of thexlay, and on Saturday
there was an equally long pull at routine
work. Monday - was. entirely occupied
in passing local bills. On Tuesday the
only bill of genernf interest that was
passfciT 4wW Yhe Senate bilVto so -amend
the act of defining- the jurisdiction of
probate courts as to require that a hear
ing lie had on any claim exceeding
twenty-five' dollars filed against any
estate by the executor thereof, and no
tice to heirs and creditors of the estate
to be served prior to the hearing. At
the afternoon session,' the Senate rail
road bill, being the special order, was
taken up and was finally passed yeas
50, nays 33 as previously amended by
the House; also, -the bill prescribing
penalties for obtaining 'signatures to
notes, b-afts. bills of exchange, &c.r by
Attorney-General' Pond has with
drawn his suits, commenced a few days
ago, asninst the First and Second Na
tional Banks1 of ' Hamilton, Ohio, and
their directors, for the recovery, as was
alleged, of money connected with he
Lindley Treasury defalcation, having
received the cernhcate lrom the state
Auditor- that the representations con
cerning the indebtedness of the county
to tne state were untrue. "
On' Saturday a fire broke out in Mo
Xeale's store, in the 'western part of
Griflin. The building, which was a
large two frame, was soon in flames.' A
heavy gale blowing from the southwest
srave rise to serious apprehensions lor
the safety of the entire cit v. The wind
carried the burning brands, to a groat
distance, and within thirtv minutes
houses at least half -a mfle awav from
where the lire originated were in fiames".
The "progress 'of the fire 'Vas so rapid
that it was difficult to remove furniture
or other effects from its path, and ;vith-
lu two hours the devastation -was com
plete.-'.'"' Over sixty buildings hvere to
tally destroyed; including houses, bams
stores,1 saioons, ami static ractorv, and a
portiMi of the railroad depot buildings.'
The -main ' portion of the city'was 'un
touched; thanks' to the energy of the
lire department in preventing f lie flames
crossing the railways" The loss is very
large, ' but as yet it is impossible to
certain the amount.-! Xo lives were lost.
The total insurance is about eighteen
thousand 11 dollars, ' divided among the
Etna; Home and Sun companies;'--11 "I
:-,' ! ; ;:!' ! i!. :,!--
-The SEJ-atf fttmmefor tfte'tee'
inct April 16. On Wednesday the loth;
after some outside skirmishing, the Sen
ate resumed consideration of the Indian
appropriation. bill; w hich; after some dis
cussion aud the adoptioif of some amend
ments, was finally passed." On- Thurs
day there were two or'three" bills iiiti'c
duoed, but at the expiration of themorn
ing hour tlie Xorth Carolina 'Senatorial
election case -came "up and was : argued
for a while,- but without' reaching action
upon this or upon the diplomatic appro
priation bill, which Vas also diseussed
for a while, the Senate, adjourned. ' On
Friday there was ; some little ' routine
work done before the expiration of the
morning hour, at which time the Xbrth
Carolina case again came up, but was
not finally acted upon Soon after this
the Senate went into .executive session
and at an early hour adjourned ' until
Monday. This day was passed as most
other "days : have been passed of late
without anything being done. ' Iirthe
early part of the session a few bills were
Introduced ' and' then'' the 'election case
was taken rip, and tlie defllcicncy appro
priation bill but without reachingfany
definite action upon any of them, the mo
tion to adjourn was carried at an early
hour. Tuesday was principally taken
up in executive session.
The House. He.sy.mc for theiceek end
ing April, J4tTO Wednesday tue
question came up as to the abolition of
the franking privilege, and several short
speeches were made both pro and con.
But finally the bill was recommitted,
without aetion,iyidthe House went into
Committee of the Whole on the Senate
amendments to the legislative, execu
tive and judicial appropriation bill, and
there was a long discussion on the ques
tion of appropriating $50,000 for ex
penses of the civil service reform sys
tem. ' The debate, which was generally
adverse to the proposed reform, was
carried on by Messrs. Garfield, Butler
of Massachusetts, Williard, Mavnard,
Coburu, Conger, Potter, Dawes," Beck,
McCrary and Sargent. The remarks of
Messrs. Garfield, Dawes, and Willurd
were in favor of the proposed reform
system.' Xb vote, was taken on the
proposition when the committee aroe
and the House adjourned. On Thurs
day there were first' some unimportant
bills introduced from committees, and
then at the expiration of the morning
rules regulating .'( nil Service as may
from time to time be adopted by the
Ppcsident,.' was TesHmed. Discussion
haviug crosed, an 'iunendinent offered by
Mr. Sarirem to reduce the appropriation
$10,000 was adopted. Various other
amendments were adopted and without
,""v'"' fioi ,r.i. Lue
. Uous.e au-
Fridav w as passed in' general I Republican convention at Topeka, Kan
ous lnisine, aud Saturday j sas, last night. Governor Brown boldly
was for general donate "iilv Ov Jluii
flav," under the call of 'state's.' a large
number of bills of no general interest
wvre 1 in rudttced arrrt -referred
William.-, of Indiana", Chairman of' the
Commijleepu Kspeudiiures in the War
Ipafttu jn4 tnid a report with ;tfce
testimouv taken"on tlie investigation
into the sale of arms and ordnance stores
IUIV LllC illi. hi niiii.inn uiviiiuiivv i
dered pnuteu. together with the view
of the minority,. The committee, reports
the following conclusions : First f hat
the act of Congress of the 20th of July,
186S, authorizing the sale of unsuitable
arms, gave, by a lair interpretation ot
its letter aud spirit, full. authority to the
Secretary of War to sell aud dispose of
tlie arms aud ordnance stores in ques
tion, aud that iu doiug .so he violated
neither the letter uor the spirit of the
law. . Second That the proceeds of the
sales were promptly paid into the treas
ury. Third That no sales were made
to any known agent of either of the bel
ligerent governments, and that no act
was done by .the Secretary ot War, or auy
of his subordinates, that was calculated
to impair or violate any international
obligation. Fourth That no official of
the United States Government was pecu
niarly - benefitted in connection with
sjuch sales. Fifth that the only party
benefitted was the L nited States, in hav
ing disposed of unsuitable arms at the
highest market price to the amount of
nearly., ten millions, of dollars. On
Tuesday, Mr. 1 awes. from the Commit-
" " """i 'H""1
to reduce duties ou imports and internal
taxes, lieferred to tlie Committee of tlie
Whole, and made th ftineial order, for
A icsuay uext, aiiuinm ua u, ua, uu-,
rn fiiiiior st i r i ia true tiui uriL. i
cecded to address. -tlie House. nesaid:
3lr. SPEAKKii. - Iji rejiorting the bill I
!sii-. tlrt i iii I n 1 ir(.ii,-.- nf tlin ltniise Tcr
.. r :'l'l... aiihliim-nM'kQtma j
and patience of the House have so long
awaited on business in- this committee
that, it-is proper that, at the .earliest mo
ment, 1 should briefly submit the- result
of their labors. Tlie bill now reported
is, as its title indicates, a bill for the re
duction of duties ou imports, and inter
nal taxes, and for such impiovements in
the .administration of the laws therewith
connected as have -been suggested by
the laborious examination the commit
tee , have -given to the subject.-. The
amount of reduction on the basis of last
year's receipt1; i as follows i r
ESTTMATF.D RIIDIXTION OS TH: Bis IS OF
.- QUANTITIES OF 1871.
Ten '...''-'- : .'."'.' .' l.Sls.KKI
Coffee. . ,.,....-.,....,.., . . 2SM9jSJ
VfMl ... :r :MiN5i
salt.. .. -. . i5.ria
l.eth.T -;.''.....:-..:..;.'.'' 5.-i.v
Iron and msonfaetwrors oCiroiK:...r.'.i t i,lo5.-323
Steel and manufacturers of steel,-. . . - to.ilt
Wool . ... . . .. :.-'. , :.M.-S
Wrtohn mannfieturep.: : . J. 4.75'.l.fiS(l
Woolen earpets.;, .-. e. . . ..-..-L . . .-195, ',1
Cotton luaBuracrure.... .- ... 7.7.1
1'oppcr nntl mannnictares "of copper t . ' tKUtll
t heniieaH, rtrnjr-. e. . -. ,-. '.'-:' - 5W.3B5
Cork uiHnufaetures . : ; ; : -J8,'.iir
Lumber . .101, SOI
All other articles . . . : - 219
Kree list. .- ..-' j.?;?. i i 1.58.W7
Tobacco : . . .
Gas .'. :
Jtunk eueckr. : !...'...
Matches .-. .
Agreement stamps estimated
Total. " :...r :.: 12.SD3.124
Grand Total 3i,845,561
The estimated reduction on the dutv
received in 1871 is on tea $3,626,710, cof-
lee$y,070,4S0.' Iu addition to-these re
ductions, the committee endeavored to
throw saleguards around the adminis
tration of tlie Custom House, and has
greatly simplified the laws pertaining
to internal revenue, it hits consolidated
into an equivclent tax of .65 cen;s
nearly all of the several taxes on whis
ky. It has removed many annoying and
restrictive provisions ot the existing
law obstructing the business of the dis
tiller, and harrassing commerce in that
article. It has provided, instead ot six
cents for smoking tobacco, and thirty
two cents for chewing tobacco,, a uni
form tax of twenty cents per pound on
all kiuds of tobacco, aud has, at the
same time, provided a safe method for
exporting tobacco, a well as spir
its, directly from the manufacturer,
without tin; cumbersome and unsatisfac
tory drawbacks of tlie existing law, and
it has been its endeavor, while reducing
taxation, to make more efficient, and if
possible at the same time less burden
some and annoying laws, that shall en
force the duties and taxes which re
main. At the conclusion of Mr. Dawe's
remarks, Mr. Maynard asked and ob
tained leave to introduce the bill on
which himself and Mr. Kelley, as a mi
nority of the committee, hadagreed. It
is entitled " A bill for further reduction
of taxes and promotion of commerce."
It puts internal taxes first. It makes
tea and coffee free, with other additions
to the free list. It- adopts the ten per
cent, reduction-provision of the Senate
bill as to many of the articles embraced
in it. It puts the rate of tobacco at six
teen cents per pound uniform, , aud it
permits the Secretary of. the- Treasury,
under such regulations as he may pre
scribe, to maintain tobacco ware-houses.
It also provides a consolidated tax of
s'rxty-five cents on spirits, but abolishes
the tax on sales of spirits, but abol
ishes about half the stamps included iu
schedule B. The measure makes a re
duction of $30,000,000 from two sources
of rcveuue, and provides for-diminution
of the force of the internal revenue
service to the extent of half the num
ber of employes and expenses.
''The House Committee on' Foreign Af
fairs lias agreed to report' the following ;
Thatiri the judgment '.of this' House,
John'Emilio Howard was and is a citi
zen tif the United States by. birth and
continued and uninterrupted choice,
and as such is entitled to all and cvery
proteetion from this government, and in
the opinion of this House the President
should promptly-',, demand his uncondi
tional release, and the restoration of his
property, which has been confiscated by
the Spanish government. -'-." . ;"'
r-The X'atioiial Baiiks have presented
strong protests Rgitinst 'the proposition
ot the Secretai'3' to compel the Xational
Banks, .to exchange their old six per
cent, bonds for new four and four and a
tiati per cents. J he matter is now nar
rowed dowu to a .light between the banks
and the Secretary: -''
.The Supreme "Court rendered a unani
mous decision, iu the. Mormon case; of
Clinton vs. Knglebrecht, reversing the
judgment of the Supreme Court of Utah,
on the ground that the jury which tried
the case was not selected in; conformitv
to law, and that the summons was in
valid, and it follows that the indictments
against the Mormons for lewd and las
civious cohabitation are illegal, and all
proceedings had against them must fall
to the 'ground. The decision sustains
the position taken by District Attorney
Bales. - ; ;
Y '-- ' ' 1 TEXAS. -,'''''' '
. A specisd dispatch from Matamoras
recently crossed tliq Jtio Grande during
the night and went to Edinburg,. broke
the jail, -.released three cattle- thieves,
and then returned to the Mexican side.
The sheriff and citizens were previously
notified of the intention to, release the
prisoners but made no resistance. Pa-
laeios has reported to Washington that
the Tekans1aYt!5rgrfiii;!in; ostensibly to
prevent iepreuaiiona..uiu realv to in
vade Mexico. The Tcxans have sent to
the local authorities at Brownsville a
report of depredations, requesting that
it may be forwarded to President Grant
; "' ' ' PEXN8TXVASIA. ..
The Municipal Reform Association ad
dressed a communication to the Law As
sociation on the question of the legality
Of the appointment of Briggs ti the
Judgeship of this district. They are of
the opinion that this apitointment by
the Governor is unconstitutional, anil
alluding to the judicial muddle in Xew
York, express fears that another such
trouble might arise.
The Gettysburg Battle Field Memorial
Association has decided lo pvoc-eiil 'im
mediately to indicate tho position- on the
field occupied by the Xew York aud
Minnesota troops during the battle to
the extent of the appropriations made
by the legislatures of these States. Pro
posals will be immediately invited to
erect granite obelisks, which are lo bear
indication inscriptions, the latter to lie
snrpervlsed lv commissions of Xe-
York aud Mhiuesota military oflieers j were burned. Fisher, the carpenter of
aud citizens. The appropriation is near- ; the ill-fatud steamer, was not seriously
ly large enough to complete the indi- ; hurt, lie states that second Engineer
cation of )ositious occupied and the iui- '. Alexander Kennedy, terribly scalded,
liortaiit jnirt performed by Xevv York j was helpless and blind. Fisher put him
soldiers and ollieers. . Indications of the ' on a stage plank with others. The stage
positions occupied by troops of other ! soon capsized, drowning several, includ
States will be commenced as soon as the ! ing Kennedy George Kenthley, first
requisite appropriations are made by the ; engineer, was lot. Henry M. Wor
ditlerent legislatures, i sham, first clerk, was not seen after the
Missorrii. j explosion. He expected to go through
The fispiiolican prints the speech of
Governor Browu made in the Liberal
avows -the .rebellious character ot the
Cincinnati movement, and frays that in
stead of evading, it challenges rebuke
f.4 - its irieguliiriiy. -iLdot not pretend
to lie a copy ot its rival at i hilaaelplua
or elsewhere, bpcakiug of the cause
that has produced this revolt in the dom
liieiit party, he sayst Ours is no longer
a government ol three cooruinate
bremeh,-each independent ami a check
upou tlie other, as our fathers found it,
but within the structure has been estab
lished another government intangible to
law, merging all departments into one,
known as The Party, aud withiu the
party has been erected a despotism rul
ing all its membership to its own order
ing, known a executive favor. The
siKMseh is defiant iu its assaults upou at
titude, policy aud character of the ad
ministration party, and gives some idea
of the nature of tlie phases of the cam
paign for its overthrow about to be inau
Letters from Lone Pine sav the whole
of Owen's Valley has been moved
southward fourteen feet. Over seven
thousand shocks have occurred to date,
and still continue, but not of sufficient
force to do damage.
Shocks in Tuyocounty continue, with
loud reports, as of cannon, proceeding
from tlie summit of Mount Beckenridge.
Since the first shock, which was felt
from Oregon t Central- America, the
disturbance has been purely local and
not felt west of Sierra Nevada, or out of
Dr. Wooster, surgeon of the United
States Marine Hospital, San Francisco.
has been sued for t hirty thousand dollars
bv ( a:i.f eed ma'prat-tice.
- . - -
A.committee of one hundred leading
citizens has been formed, under the
name of the Committee of Safctv, to
the interests of San Francisco
tgainst the railroad monoiwly. Said
committee will confer with the the At
lantic and Pucihc Bailroad representa
tives with a view of securing the con
struction ot a line ami maintaining it
independent of the f 'entral and Union
'Snow is rapidly melting in the min
ing districts. The late storm is be
lieved to be the last of the winter.
The miners of the Starr, Lincoln and
other districts in the southern part of
the Territory are forming a secret or
ganization to oppose the secret influ
ence of the Mormon endowment house
one among other objects being to briu
to justice the instigators and perpetra-
tors of the Mountain Meadow massa- i
ere. There are already over one huu-
The snow avalanches at Little Cot- ;
touwood, are described as the most fear- ,
ful ever known in that region. The
slide at Wellington mine came lrom a
height of two thousand Icet, carrying
away and burying the entire day force.
The Wellington workmen were finally
dug out alive, except II. II. Miirdeath.
Iu auot her slide seven men were cauarht,
but all were rescued. Two men at the
Davenport mine were buried in their
cabins, but got out but.liltle hurt.
The telegraphic announcement of the
Supreme Court decisiou in the Engle
brecht case, created a great sensation
amonar the Gentiles and Liberals, lor
some time thev scarcely credited the dis
patch, but tiually recognized that they
had sustained a serious repulse, or as
some express it, "a Bull Bun disaster."
Their hopes now rests ou the Voorhees
bill and the failure ot the admission
scheme. The Mormons, of course, arc
jubilant, expressing gratification that
they live under a high-minded govern
ment which administers impartial law
and even handed justice without fear
or favor. - -
. - ,(.! : XOCSIAXA. i, : : .
In the Xational Colored Convention,
the committee on permanent organiza
tion reported, naming Fred Douglas,
for President, James H. Iughram first
Vice President, and George T. Ruby
Secretary. Mr. Papier of Alabama, of
fered the following resolution : Hesolced
That we, in the name of the colored peo
ple of the United States, repudiate any
sympatic with the late Reform Coni
vention, held at Columbus, Ohio; also
the Convention of Liberal Republicans,
called for the first of May, at Cincinnati.
Referred to the Committee on resolu
tions. Mr. Harolson said that there
were but two political parties in this
county, the Republican and the Demo
cratic. The Cincinnati Convention was
a Democratic convention-. Lieutenant
Governor Pinchback opposed the pas
sage ot the resolution, as it carried on
its face the eoiidcmdation of Charles
Sumner. He (Pinchback) would re
main here iu convention a long time
before his voice should be raised to con
FredDo'Jglassarrived,and on taking lhe
chair made a speech, in which he said
when the war began we heard this was
a white man's government and a white
man's war. Xo negro should have a
hand in it. Even Abraham Lincoln at
first denied us, but at last he was with
us. His object was to save the Union,
and when the fight became severe he
learned wisdom. Not until the armies
were swept away, not until they saw
the Star Spangled Banner1 trampled in
dust aud blood by victorious rebels did
they call on us. Thus the preservation
of the Union was through us in part. I
do not say we saved the. Republic, , but
we had a hand in it, and so deserve our
freedom. ..He stated he had been denied
hotel accommodations since lie left
Washington, and advised the use of
moral and political powers to bring
about- a speedy change in this respect.
We are more indebted to the federal
government., than to the fcjtate for what
rights we have, and so we should sup
port it. He stated that the party led by
Trumbiill aud Schurz favored State
rights.. Iu that parly he had no confi
dence. But the Republican party must
come up higher. .Though General
Grant is an honorable man, and one for
whom I expect to vote cheers? yet tlie
'Republican party has now a imui at
Washington who represents the future,
uud is a minority in himself a man at
whose feet Grant learned wisdom. That
man is Charles Sumner. .Applause..' I
know them both., They are great men.
But Sumner is steady. He is no flicker
ing light. For twenty-five years he has
worked for the Republieau party, and 1
hope I may cease forever if I cease to
give all honor to Charles Stunner. On
motiou '. the House rose and gave three
cheers for Charles Sumner, and Mr.
Douglas concluded amid applause.
A letter of Governor Palmer has been
published,, giving hi3 reasons why he
declined to be a candidate for renoniina
tion before the Republican State Conven
tion. He could not submit his claims to
that Convention, because its nominees
must necessarily be committed to Grant.
Governor Palmer takes exception to the
measures of the administration, and op
poses the re-nomi tuition of General
Grant, who, he says, has not the incli
nation or ability to enforce ccouoniy and
reform in the government,
The steamer Oceanus, from Red Riycr
to St. Louis, when near Brooks Point,
twenty miles above Cairo, exploded her
boiler, blowing the upper works almost
entirely away," immediately after which
the wreck took fire, burning to lhe-wa-ter's
edge. Pilot Thompson of the
steamer John Lumsden, lying a few
miles below, on seeing the' light from
the burning wreck, manned the yawl
and proceeded up the river to ascertain
the cause, lie found a small party of
survivors on the head of the island, 'but
passed on to relieve those on the wreck.
Ten or twelve were cliugingfjtogthc
wheel, but the wheel dropped before he
reached them, and all but four were lost.
He found a deck passenger, name un
known, near the shore, badly scalded,
who died lie fore his arrival. The Cairo
steamer Bollo of ht, Louis, bound up,
took nearly all the survivors. Thomp
son rescued pilot Harris, who subso.
queutly went to ht. Louis or Marble
City. The hitler states that Wiggins,
their Red River pilot, was drowned.
Harry Trill', pilot ou watch, and also
Captain Reeder, were buried iu tho de
bris, and heard calling despairingly for
help, but the fire had gained such head
way that they eoy!d lioQ reached, and
trom Cairo ov ran, out was seen on tuc
boat after leaving Cairo. Charles or-
sham, second clerk, Jules Dempewolf,
steward, and Charier Muvay, cabin boy,
were toiind dead, floating in the river,
all with life preservers on, and brought
to Cairo bv the steamer Shreve, supposed
to be chilled to death. There were five
lady passengers, and all were lost. The
bodies ot lour laaies were seen noating
past Watson's Landing, but were not re
covered . Fisher thinks Pilot Harris and
himself were tlie only employes of the
boat saved, though the Belle of St. Louis
may have picked up some. Officers of
the" Shreve state that there were about
thirty cabin and thirty-five deck passen
gers, making with the crew nearly one
hundred souls, about eighty of whom
arc lost. Fisher describes the effects of
the explosion as terrific beyond concep
tion, the whole upper worts oeing inteu
bodily, and falling on the boat and in
the water completely shattered, ne
saved himself by securing a plank and
floating until rescued by the yawl of the
Lumsden. He was in bed at the time,
aud thoiiffh covered w ith debris was
only slightly bruised.
Cairo, April 11 Midnight, The
steamer Grand Tower has just arrived,
and reports the first engineer and mate
saved, and also thirty-two otner persons,
on the Belle of St. Louis. The second
engineer was saved but died of his in
A srreat meeting was held in Xew York
Friday evening last to advocate to Lib
eral Republican policy of the approach
ing Cincinnati Convention. It was one
of' the largest in numbers and most im
posing in composition ever held in the
city. An hour before the commencement
of the meeting, Cooper Institute was
thronged to its"iitmost capacity and thou
sands clamored in vain for admission,
and failing to find it remained for hours
outside the building. Every seat was
occupied and the aisles from the plat
form upward were densely crowded. The
audience was an eminently -respectable
and representative one. The platform
was literally packed with men promi
nent in the political and social circles of
Xew York, among whom were Horace
Greeley, Sinclair Tousey, Moses II. Grin
nell, Hiram Barney, Marshall O. Rob
erts, George Wilkes, Frank Lislie, John
A. Dix and a large number of other
prominent men. About halt past seven
the densely crowded audience began to
manifest some impatience to witness the
opening proceedings. To meet this de
mand the list of Republican oflieers who
had signed the call for the Cincinnati
I Convention was read. Tlie names of
- ; many of them were received With loud
cheers. The meeting was then called to
order by Ethan Allen, who said : "Fel
low Citizens: As one of the committee
who signed the call for this immense
mass meeting, assembled in the interest
of this political partv and reform, I have
the honor to nominate as your President
Colonel Frederick A. Conkling." The
nomination was at once enthusiastically
indorsed. Colonel Conkling on coming
forward was greeted bv heartv cheers. !
He said: "Fellow Republicans: We
are honored by the presence to-night of
two of the most distinguished statesmen
of the Republic. Great applause. One
of thsm was born in Xew England,
and the other on the Rhine. Cheers.!
Both of them sire representatives of the
imperial west, which in all coming time
is to control tlie destiny of our common
country, Lyman Trumbull of Illinois and
Carl Schurz of Missouri. Prolonged
cheering. It is hardly necessary for
me to say that throughout tue lengtlrand
breadth of the land, the names of both
are associated with defense of constiiu
tional liberty, and of rights of local self
government with restriction of delegated
power, and with firm and unfaltering
advocacy of the rights of the masses.
Applause. In view of the near ap
proach of the Presidential election, they
have consented to leave places In the Sen
ate of the United States, for the purpose
of addressing us, not upon the dead is
sues of the past, but upon the living is
sues of the hour. Applause. Thank
ing yon for the honor of being selected
to preside over this vast assembly, I await
the further pleasure of the meeting."
The list of Vice Presidents and Secreta
ries were read and elected unanimously.
Among the former, Horace Greeley, Sin
clair Tousey, Michael Doherty," Isaac
Sherman, Waldo Hutchins, Moses H.
Grinnell, Hiram Barney, Charles A.
Dana, E. L. Godkin, Parke Godwin, Mar
shall O. Roberts, George W. Palmer,
Richard M. Blatchford, John K. Porter,
George Wilkes, Samuel Sinclair, Rufus
F. Andrews, Minthrone Tompkins, John
A. Dix, E. G. Squire and Alfred Pell.
The following declaration of principles
was read and indorsed with tremendous
cheers: ' "We believe that the political
action of individuals and conventions
should be left free from the influence of
political patronage. That business men
should not, under fear of unjust official
interference with affairs, be compelled
to pay tribute for political purposes. We
believe that public offices are or should
be created for public convenience, and
not as rewards for partisan services, nor
for personal aggrandizement. That acts
of oflicials should lie confined within the
strict letter of the laws creating such
officials. AVe believe that the triumph of
Republican principles is ot paramount
importance to the country, and that the
success ot these principles iu the ap
proaching national election does not de
pend on any one individual. V e believe
thai the prosperity of the country de
mands a thorough radical and immediate
reform in' all the departments of the pub
lic service, civil, military and naval, and
that the one term principle for the Pres
idential office will conduce more to that
end than any other measure." About a
quarter before eight o'clock Schurz and
Trumbull arrived and were received in
the most enthusiastic manner, which,
however, was surpassed by th enthusi
astic applause from all sides when Hor-.
ace Greeley appeared on the platform
and took a seat ou the speakers' stand.
Mr. Trumbull spoke with great enerev
and lire, and not only electrified but also
instructed his audience by his eloquence.
His assaults on the centralizing tenden
cies of the present administration were
hailed with indignant cheers, and he as
tonished his hearers oy showing tlicm
the despotism which threatens tlie safctv
of the republic. He upheld in unquali-
neu language the true Uemocrat ic doc
trine of State rights, and while de
nouncing tlio rebels as traitors he yet said
they were never thieves. He warned his
audience against the dangers of a cen
tralized authority, which lias already es
t iblished iu different States of the Union
tribi i nals for the adj udicat ion of property
and lives of the people subject to its own
control, and said that this power was ii
great clanger of abuse. At the conclu
sion oi Arumouii s speech a letter wa.
read from Senator Fmiton. Carl Schurz
then came forward and was received
with prolonged applause. He said he
came here to raise his voice against par-!
ties, the victory of which subordinates
public weal, personal and party interest
and to protest against slavish submission
to party dictation, ag-iiust the con ii nu
ance and maintenance of a power which
over-rules tlie laws of the land for sel
fish ends, against the growth of personal
government which threatens to convert
the public purse into personal property,
against frauds and deceptions being
practiced upon a confiding people to
make what is wrong appear right, and
patriotic that which is moan and selfish.
He 6aid ho had started in political life
in the Republican party and never de
sired to connect himself with any other.
He was proud of the achievements of
that party, but recognized the necessity
of thorough reform, and without unity
in this purpose it would not be held to
gether. Passing to the subject of mora
reform, he said the easy apd Iqose mor
als engendered by the war could most I
easily be remedied : first, that those in
high places should set an example of
scrupulous purity; second, that the rul
ing power should even more freely criti
cise its own members than those of Hi
opponents; aud third, that tho civil ser
vice should he ao reformed as to make
honesty, capacity, and fidelity to public
interest. Qualifications for theofllec rath
er than patriotism. At the conclusion of
Sohui'z's address, Greeley was Intro-
uueeit una made a brief speech. He
said he would jjo forward with the non
office holding Republicans to tho Cincin
nati convention and tako Its consequen
ces. The meeting tlteu adjourned .
The first Charleston strawberries sold
In, Xew York.Sarurtlayai ii.BOfti'II.OO per
Boar dine and Sale Stable, i
At tl? Old Stond. iu re-nr of Wvciircll Htm .
, W. O. WATEEJtrlx i j
TXAVISG recently leaeii and newly lilted up S
X A thentiove btable, wouiu respeetiuny iu-;
1'oria the public that he is now prepared to re
cede and ; - ,
by the meal, dav or week. Having had niany
vears' experience, satisfaction will be guaran
teed iu both care and keepine. Terms reasona
ble. Guests at the Stockwell House -will liHd
every convenience at these s?tables. 411' ki
HOWER & IIIGI5EE
- -4 3
GRAY AXD BLACK STBIFED SILKS,
BLACK & WHITE STRIPED SILKS,
wniTE & GRAY STRIFE D SILKS,
AXD SHADED STRIPED SILKS I
Tlie celebrated Tillnnl make of
Cash mere De So ire
BLACK SILK AT $2.30.
Equal in stock, appearance aud durability,
the KOXSET at 3.00.
All of the above just oprncd ut
238 & 240
CLEVELAND, O. ;
STch6l-2 . ' - - . .-
New Boarding Stable. 1
THE UNDERSIGNED would respectfully' call
attention to the fact that lie ha9 opened a
new Stable at the place formerly occupied by H.
firings, where be will be ready at all, times to
RECEIVE AI BOARD HORSES
By the Day or Week, at thd mmt reasonable
terms. lL-ivinjt had nearly a lite times' expe
rience in the care and management of horses, it
is needless tosay that they will receive the lest
attention, l-'aniiers aud others will her' liud a
jrood place to brinjr their horses for u snle l'eed
Good accommodations anil casv of access.
pgg Remember the places Stable No. 9-St.
Clair street. -. .
chi Z. H. CVRTfSS.-..
OF REAL ESTATE. r will offer at Vieblic
A'endue, at the Court House diHr, in I'nines
ville, Lake county. Ohio, on
3IOXDA1', MAY Oth, lS2'i,
Commencing at Ten o'clock A. M precisely.
(mind the timei, tin: loilow tng uescvioea Keyl
Estate, belonging to the estate of Seymour If.
Rexford, deceased, late of Mentor towusbip,
like countv. and State of Otiio. said lamb, am
all situute !n Luke county, Ohio, aud are "des
cribed as follows, to-wit :
1st. one piece 01 aoont one mintirea ana ten
acres in the township of Mentor, and known as
his home farm, aud bounded ou the noth by
lands of Varney Prouty ; on the east by lands o"f
said Tronty and the highway, and on tbt; west
and south by lands of John AVarren. Appraised,
$8060 00. Free from dower or incumbrance.
2d. Also, another piece in said township, con
sisting of about sixty acres, and known as tint
"Mason Farm." and being the same land cou
veved to said decedent iroiu AYilliaut Mason
and wife, by deed dated October 12.-U50, and re-i
corded in liook 11., page 463, of 'Luke Countv
record of deeds. Appraised as follows: Xli'o
part lying ou west side of highwiy, $2750; aud
the part n'ing on lhe east skle of 'the highwav,
Sd. Also another piece, situate Sn the A'illaj;e
of Willoughby, in said oonnty, and consisting of
about four, rods of laud, aud being the same luutl
conveyed to said decedent from A. Jl. llui-d
and wife, by deed dated September 3d, 1866, and
recorded in Book X., page 663, of Lake County
record of deis, to which said records, reference
is here made iora more particular description of
said several pieces of land. Appraised, 3fS0j 00;
free from dower. ,
4th. Also, another piece of land situate in the
Village of AA'illoughby, consistingof 9-1(10 of an
acre, being a rihage Ixf, for the purchase of
which the said Seymour IL Rexford had aa ar
ticle al the time of his decease, and the legal title
to which land there Avas and still is held' bv Da
vid T. Boynton, which said piece of land Is" fully
described in said petition, to Avhich reference is
here made for a more particular description of
the same. Appraised at fiHOU.
4DavidT.ltoynton has aclairaof JllS75.ll on this
last named property, and this lust named tract
will be sold subject to said incumbrance. Re
mainder valued at $824.69.
The above mentioned tracts will he sold free
from widow's dower or other incumbrances.
Terms of Sale One-half of the amount of pur
chase money cash in hand ou dav of sale; bal
ance in twelve months, to he seeured bv mort
gage. JAMES M. WELLS,
April 13, lS"2-40tlkl01-3 Executor.
THE STATE OF OHIO,(
Lake Cohntv, j
BY virtue of an Order of Sale, in the case of
George E. Howe against Carlos v. Pease. I
will offer a Public Auction, al the door of the
Court House in Painesville, on tiie
18th Day of May, A, I). IS 72,
At one o'clock P. M. on said day, the following
described Lands and Tcncments,io-wit. Sit uate
in the Township of Painesville, Countv of Lake,
and State of Ohio, and known as part of the farm
formerly owned by Zebulon Marshall, situated
on and near the Rider Road to Newport, so
called, and bounded as follows: Beginning in
tlie center of said road at a point iu lino with the
northerly side of land lately owned Ly Thirzy
Frary; thence running westcrlv along said line
to the northwest corner of tho same, oightecn
chains aud six links; thence south one-luill'do-grec
west, eight chains aud tweutv-oight and
one-hall links; thence south, eightv-nine anil
one-half degrees west, tweuiv-twa 'chains and
eleven links to land owned by 'Samuel Biurridge,
Jr.; thence north, one-half degree west, eight
chains and twenty-eight and one-half links to a
stake; thence north, eight-v-nine ami uue-half
degrees cast, twenty-two chains and clevun links
to a stake; thence north cightv-eight and ene
half degrees east.on a line parallel with the llrt
mentioned line, and one cbain and live-nnd ne
half links therefrom to tho ccuU-r of said Kiitre
ftuaui uicnce niong tue center Ol saia roait O.IUl
erfy to the place ol beginning; containing twr u.
t.y acres of land: and being the same liml
veyed lo said Carlos C. Pease by- .1. isedr ri.r
township, contain int.- twclv-c acres :unl nine int'
hundmllbs of an aciv. more, vr Ac; nd bi'iii
the same laud secondly dtfMsribetl in (lie dceti
aliove mentioned of S:dgeb'cr aud wife to said
( arlos C. Pease together with the privileges
and appurtenances tlicrotinto licloiigin". .-
Appraised at $54l 00. , . , .. .
Given under my hand at my olUce, atic Court
House iu Painesville, this nth dav of April, .
D. 1S3, , - . . ;
40cks " S. WIRE, Sheriff. "
B virtue of an Onlcr ot'Sale. tome .lir.-ct,-(
by the Clerk of the ourt of o.iumon Ileus
ol Ljikc county, Ohio, iu the cause of Oliver
Fowler against Charh A. Ilamniond, Permelia
llammoud, AA llliain Clayton. Almon Sawverand
Sarah L. Aottmaus, 1 shall offer for Public Sale,
at the door of the Court House iu PainesvUie.
Lake county, Ohio, ou "
The 11th lay of 3Iay,iS72,l.
The following Lands and Tenements, to-wit:
Situate in said County of Lake and state ol'Ohiu,
and being part of Lots No. 1 and 5, in Tract No.
, Mentor township, in said countv. commencing
at a put standing in the middle oi thc roadleail-
iuB iiviu i-aiuesvuie to (.leveland, Oliio, in the
east line ot ,1 tract of land latelv owned bv Isaac
Sawyer, and running thence along the center of
said road north thirtv-llve degrees east, hi
toen chains and seventy-six links tu lhe south
west corner of land latelv owned lv 11. Hiscl,
Esq.; tho. ce northerly 611 the west line of said
Bissel's land about sixty rods to a stttke; thence
westerly on the south line of land of said Bissel
about llfty rods to the east lino of said Isaac Saw
yer's land; thence soul heriv about eight- iwK
on id SawxMi-'K east line to the place of I'mgiu
ning; containing niuo aud one-halfacresofliiud,
being the same premises conveved to (.'harks V.
Hammoud by Oscar -Andrews aud wife, bv deed
dated July ltsr.'.l, ami by -Monroe DiHcan'd wife
by. deed dated January 11, A. D. ISO); reference
bciug hadto said deeds for a more particular
nescriptionoi said premises. Terms Cash.
praiseu in four inousauti ooliars.
JOHN t'AVF.NDlSJI. -
... Master Commissioner.
JoilK VT. TTLEB, Pl'ffs Att "y. 111 k4
J. S. MORRELX & SOU,
Brick & Stone Zayhig,
ANN PLAIN .X1 OKNAMKNTAL
eTCI ) .( 'ENTKBS VJtl KNUM ILHL7
J t.oit!Mt r.S manufactured from V
at up to
wMKuh juti kept on uaixl lor i
order. Also, Hair aud ilort.-ir.
whitened or timed, impure of
O. IV. MoititELt, Xt-brasVa stw ,t r
J. S. Moiiitu.i., iw. Jau'tsou k Qraut
cw j. s. PUVSoll.
auu iiv, iieuu oaicii wcioocr iuiUy J "Itifd
aud recorded in Lake Countv Kocums, iloo'li 'o
pagcthe lirst piece therein dosr ribed. ' ''
. Also, Lots Nos.ua and 63, AVUIiauts' i-itrvevand
addition to the Villains of P;iiiKsv-iiu
ii (live Tutth's Hiifdirorc Store,
UT. ojieration pt'rfonned in tlie. most, skil
ful manner, and in ju-cord.-mi-e with the
latest st-ienti lie principles of the art. Artilh'ial
i teeth iusyrtcl cm the Uulber t hilaien s
wiH oxtncotoii w iitiutit WHptv-Wdy
but the very net qiuiluv ot' uiaternU in the niaii
ulacture cji'riates ;i:itl lVeth, and h;t in;; hut one
lH'ioe, 1 Teel coniukia
itukMU iu giYiiiiULii;tiiiti niv
prtinnis in ever;
JIANCF CTi:Rt:KS AKO T.EAl.T.ttH IU
NOS, t,l AS1 B3 3f AT?? STREtCT
Have cout-t an th
en hand n well -selected as
sortment of. , ,
Altl.Olt AND CHAMBLIl SETS. TETE-.V-Tf-.TES.
SOFAS, SOFA CtlAiRsj. EASY
CHAIRS, I.Ol XUFs. M ARIll.li. MA-llOliANX-
AJyi WAL.NL'T TOI
EXTENSION AND 1MN1NX ROOM TAHLES,
A.I SI1, U.M. UOU Sf.il UlAIia, u-
VKN WU!i: MATTIf ESSES.' luxurious
- ' -and dnrnMo. -BOOK-CASKS.- "MIIS--T
mm, SPKJMl ULUS., WHAT
NOTS. FOLDING CUAIIIS,
AC, A.C. .
AVe have added to our former' Ware Rooms the
rooms No 51 Alain street, which gives us in
civnsod facilities for dofn:? business. Givous it
calk o trouble to show poods. -to. r,
'.'V'"-' 1 f''--"'.i -i t ' " I ...
D. AV. rEAl.'t " '" ufeO. W. rAYNK.
! I ",!,.-'t-' :-i -113.
. v '
Alps Insurance ' Company-
" Arniron of S-r.vrr. s Ofwcra
i 2;, i?".a.
Dfcr.VRTJlBXT V IXSt'KA
.. f , - i'oluiubus, Mardi ;
IT IS UKR
K Com pa v. located at Erie, in lhe
suite of PeiutsA'tvania has'conjolit-d.i in all res
pects, with thi.'"lav'soJ this St:tte I'clutiugto Fire
Insurance Companies-, fortho tmrrenf car, and
has liled inhis oficeti sworn Nlatenieiit. Ivy tlie
propei'-ollieer Uwu-t'of. .fdmwing .its tyniiitiva
ami business, at.t.lic datc.of Mir.h statement, lc,
ccurt-er Sl-.-lVVl.) to be as follows: - " '
. : t ' i i .-..-,! . : .
Amount oI"uctmi! paid up Capital., '.$0.000 (10
Agjrri'pale iiiitountot'av.-iiifihte Assets, 81ii,W7 48
Aggre:'at'! nmount of l.i-jitilicft (cxv ; - - '
. ccpt capital. iucJudiug. i'oTi.ii.st:rauce, ,.hl.,-iO 0G
Amotiut'of income l'u- (be tireeeiling
.-year ittrn'h -. - : - '- . - . .. lM,(m J
Ahmnnt -of Expenditures for the pre-
.. ceding year in cask . VUiSSS $1
In Witness AVbep.eoi--, J have1 Tiereunto ub-sj-ilbed
my tiaunv'aud etiusud tlie Seal .of my
Ollice to' be aflixutl, the' dav and vcar above
written'. - - - -tAX WILLIAMS.
.-: 1 " ;;.-" I . -c .-Auditm-ol'btatc;
- .TOJrS I'AVHltTStT, -Aff'fj'm- J.eO.
3Sck3 -'' ' --' - ' -
CAR; B T S3 .
Stone & Cofliiiy X ,
Have received their'SPRIVG f?TO K of
AVhichls tlie Largest and Ecst ever offered in
; .LT:yi-:LND. ' '
3) pieces RODY RRUSSELS, 50()"iiice
" ; TAPIS BRUSSELS', THREE i
'.;."!, ;' plies, two ri.iEs, '.' , .; '
-. And any fjuantitv of Cheaper Curxts. -Our
facilities for obta tiling gocH Is from the
.manufacturers enable us io offer tlicm at
than any. oilier house iu Northern Ohio..
213 Si rERIOR ST. S7.-1-.1
HERBAL REMEDIES !
J''QR SALE. AT
. 4otfa. '. ,. .' . . . .'
& - . CCD'S.
'Alk t.-ZAXR! '.. - -
THE subscriber mloi nls tlie' ladies 1 ri'rtttiCs
' Ville tliiit heli.'isuiiHH.iiiiiiieincuiis whetv-b.-heu
ftiruish ; -y t -. i ji- - ... . ' .
HAIB: 'VyOBilC 1
oridl descriiopi at'fotybr 'ra'ts "th in ever of.
femi belbi-elHitbiS v-ii. ' . Ladies, r .11 aid see
lav. bcfn going. to-lhitiilaud fnr - wwr work,
isttislactiuu yiutiauteiil vr uo charge".
,' -" : -. Ai;."i;;; j-jitMi:.' '
. 40art "i :-i t s.f;f ft 67 MaiuWi'eet, w "tairs-.-
"jk E W '
i--t:i l-. .- '. n.-- .t in i I
iV PROM 'V :yQV.ltr , A.T,
ll f.. ,1. Jh: ,f,t H r t-! V ,..f , i '' .
3STew;;: Yorlc ,Clieap Store.'
f,". . . !,.J , ! . 1.
XT -AS jnV opeheil for-the. spvf,i.'' T,
JlXj. i w ehigant Mitek, of -
. .1 :-. : t ' .' ' -.1 .. '
; ' poxoee; rKri'KS,
;! SIT4C sti-irI:.s, " '. '
. . ULACK ailJvH, -'. '
Foreign and OTu.-i
cities of the scasoj
.'. and 11 nov-?
..! A sUJi k. el
t unc.iiitled in"'
. ttnil vitricty:
sllAWLS A SjCAKF,
, every .tc-ci-iplion. !m;
to Tn ont -the doliar
Quilt and white Goods"!
" Till V'tu Vin-( ivst.
lileachi'il and lltuwu Palo; -T::ble
't'owcting- and (. ra-rii.
Cassimeres '& Cloakinc's,
corroxADivs 'oy ai.i.'. ji;sci;ir-
! TIONS, Ti;rKS tc TL'AVi'.l.lNt;
j " 'r'liAuSVTlON!? t licisii ERYi'
At ven low
- "ilvif Vrmslifntty cm hand.
S 1 Main M.. l'ainc- die. O.
tlie uiKlev-ifinel, .u-o ixjii viiiood, either by
i uiug or examining the lnvcrtibloTroush,l!iteIy
j patented by' t". J, (iolilsmitli, that il is
f n deirahle 'stciiiiition to any fiu-ni where a
truuprh i wsert; and take 'pleasure in reeoni-
their beasts or saving of their time andmone
;k'oi;;k m.isn, ' -w. bateiiam,
V.. .. JOII.WSOX, 1!. F. IL'LI.KK,
t-HAs. r. ,ii:xxix(i.s, i.. xyk, .
V. E. IWllliE, It. MtrilRAY, 2(1.
The only itU'.littonnl cost of this over any oilier
trough, is a!m( anlioiiis extra labor in mnkhtg.
j Any larnier r-yw do iu and all ou-yht to.
Agents wanted. State, County, Town and
farm Rights for sale at $000. Address .
l'aini-vilh Lake Comity, O., 1". O. Box IVI3.
rtrrliittire for the million.
rruiE rxvKWsifiNKi wishes to call
I speei:il attention lo his assortment of
of all kind -. ronistui!ror
CI I A.MUEK ISKTS, HOOK CASKS, OAXF.
AM) WOOD SEATED CIIAIKS, TA
l'.l.ES, LOLJS'OEs-, AC, &C.
A laijrc tianlitVof Elegant- MATT It ASS Eft just
received. t'liTLUJ-: Fit AMES furnished of
JS?5 Custom work of all kinds will receive
Cor. Main Siaie Sits., Over French's Ciocerv.
JOHN SC1I W EN 1NOEU.
Enterprise in ' Perry.
Sinclair & Glines
Would respectfully announce to the people of
FERRY and vicinity that they have
opened a new
GROCERY" and 3IEAT MARKET,
where every thing
in that Hue will lie kept constantly
on hand and offered for sale at prices that defy
, ' competition.
Do not fail to CALL and TRY the GOODS
and ASK tho PRICES .lie fore purchasing else
where. . ... 37ar3
and MIEET MCSIC, at Wholesale Prices.
sell new i-octuve
Piar.os its low as -: - t -
New -1-ortave Organs as low as -
-i -w li-o-tave Mi'hKleons at - - - 65
lik'hardson's full edition, for piano, price
sl.i'U. t ------ - 3.6(1
Sliett Music 411 per crnt. off.
1 will refund lhe money to any iurchaser who
docs not rind iheariu-lejiistas it'is recommended.
; .1. J. I'HATl'.
Iai2 r , Painesville, Ohio.
' American ' Button-Hole
O VElt-SEA MIXG
1. T. -VT ATK, Asrrnt for Lake rounty.
As this is one of the best if not the best ma
chine in the market, 1 would simply say to ail
intending to purchase machines, to examine its
merits before closing a bargain auywhere else,
if you do not like it you need not buy, aud by ex
amining it you niay And it to your advantage
f Opitrchase of 11s. 33cl3
THE PLACE TO BUY
TI1K MOST COMPLETE
In the World.
SOLD FOR OM.Y
HART U MA LONE,
103, 105 & 107 Water St.,
30. i Hi
CALX AND SEE THE
S j eir ' f rh ee VHson
ojprc or, iics- Ditr oons stom:.
XEEDLKS. OIL, c
tin In' had at lhe aboto ortice.
Ifsi: HItOS., Ajtrnts.
MAIN Sl.Uf.ET, VA1XESVILLE, O.
NK of tlio eldest Shoe lionsos in Noilhcm
bio. The cheapest place Iu tiu--ustc u
puVCllllCMll i 'jlldsol
BOOTS AND SHOES
:Mv sto.-k is vvn rvfensive. cinMfng of
alttJ;c v"i"T-ie' i Men'. omens' and
l4lwr Fimlii'ss. all ol hu b
will be ,.!: ill-ccc.!i!'?ly small pillt.
t''vvi"i'! pv. i all uud ec. llcmeiiibev
tt.c p!;-i"c. N'. !. Main, --tieel, lw." itoors
wi-sl .-t A. Vja'i"" l:.ink. AMiilxour
,li's !'- .! ''.'V ibatu'c of investing
'..(:v niol:v-Y. M chaiifc untiling for
lK.in' ulr ?-.d.s. No. Ut) Main slivet.
Puy Tv- ly Ct nts vimtli ami receive a
f ;m .Vlpliabili f"' I''0 Cbildicp. north ISCetits.
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