Newspaper Page Text
HOBTMH- OHIO JOURNAL.
J.L1ES E. CHAMBERS, Editor. SATURDAY, - - - JUNE 8, 1872. EDITORIAL PARAGRAPHS. Too much jubilation is sometimes un profitable. The flag which, upon the re ception of the result at Philadelphia, was stretched acroe the street bearing In broad letters the names Of the nom inees, proved unable to bear the burden, and, with one parting flutter fell into the gutter, where it remained over night. The damage to windows and signs will be borne we suppose by J. F. Schofteld and W. W.Dlngley, chairmen of the re- ' . spectlve Republican Committees. Of course there is a fine chance for para- graph vipon the accident aa an ouiea of the future, but-we leave that opportu nity for political papers to avail them selves of. nation and dismay than at Mr. Keeler'a Thursday; October ,-hr; at the close or an tinusuauy iaseinanng seance, Mrs. Andrews' mouth was found to le blackened by the printer's ink which bad nreviouslv been applied to the tin trumpet through which it was asserted " tlie spirits " had been freely addressing us." , ; While it must be admitted that a per son would be" justified under the cir cumstances in demanding "reform," yet a regard for "the proprieties," which forbid exposures within "the ring," might have led him to. ask Mc- Hazard to explain the matter. The op portunity would have been a splendid one for that gentleman, backed by the Banner, to have given another chapter on "Kpintuar Transmissions or toior, and to have found another theory that the- more you presence of trickery the more do yon establish the absence of trickery jonrn, supplemented bv a motion by Mr. wood that when' the House adjourn it adjourn to meet on Friday nest. The alternative or these two motions, wnicn are always in order, may occupy the time of the House indefinitely.- After several votes by yeas and nays, the Dem ocrats showing no sign of yielding, and many Republicans not caring to keepnp a useless contest, a motion to adjourn was carried yeas 102, .-nays fa. un Thursday the bill for better security of 4ver the leaders one cent daily. Its office was Mr. Beu-, nett s borne. He found Ids amusement, his labor, his everything, in working therer. lie wrote eilitorials ana dished up the local gossip. He directed wrap- j pers, wrote advertisement amis Helped ehauce customers over the counter. He "did" the financial, "inade up" the maakets, "puffed" the amusements, kept the books, revised the proofs, ier- petrated pungent paragraphs, and toiled bank reserves passed uuder-wrapension of the rules. It provides that the Secre tary of the Treasury be authorized to receive United States notes on deposit, without iuterett,- from--National Bunk, of not less than $10,000, and issue certi ficates therefor on not less than five thou -and doIWs," said certificate being payable on demand in Cmred Mates notes where deposits are made. Notes thus deposited are notto Tie counted as proof of the part of the legal Treasury reserve, but certificatesjuiay be counted by. .national expose uie bankg M n of their egal rrve, and be accepted in clearing house balances NEWS ' OF THE WEEK. JlTT ZEIOZMZIE. .. In another column will be found a abort but interesting sketch of the life of James Gordon Bennett, the founder I flfrg WSt, Norttl & SOTltll. SHU prvpmnw wi wcarw ..ui .uci u, i who died at his house on Saturday af ternoon last. For many years after his arrival, in this country, Mr. Bennett struggled on in poverty and obscurity, but after the establishment of the Herald his indefatigable energy in procuring tlie latest news from every portion of the world soon rose both for himself and his paper a foremost position.- Mr. Ben nett always gave his -whole soul and force to the advancement of the Herald, and as a result has died in the ripeness ' of old age, leaving one of the most pros- ! fT-TilTsT Hlh'.ATi ZfcTIEjWS perous and profitable newspaper proper tie in the United States. ABROAD. Late Foreign Advices ; ' ' o - Tie : FMlaielplia Conyentitia Grant L "Wilson Nominated &C, ScC, ScO. Of-coupse the great political event of the week lias ' been the Philadelphia Convention, although the especial Inter ; est of 'uncertainty as to its results was wanting, except so far as the nomina tion for Vice-President was concerned. But even this has now been settled, and the second leading ticket of the cam- paign comes to us with UV S. Grant for President, and Henry Wilson for Vice President. To many the defeat of Col- , fas may have been unexpected, but per haps was no more than might have been looked for after his positive, refusal to allow his name to go before the Conven tion. What may be the result ot this change la a more interesting problem than the causes that led to it. The gen eral impression, however, seems to be that the party gains additional strength by the substitution. Tlie Bemucratic National Convention now alone remains as. the point around which, all specula tion and interest must center until alter the 9th of July, as upon its action 'must depend In a great measure the fu ' ture political status of the country. We are told that the nominations of Grant .aud Wilson were received with the most enthusiastic cheering and singing and waving of every available article to ex press the general joy and approbation or the Convention. From the key-note thus Bounded we may naturally expect to hear the same refrain echoed from one Administration . paper to another until the suspicion may arise with some that it Is a parallel case to that of the - boy who whistled to keep his courage up, lor American politics have , often -demonstrated the' great uncertainty of popular favor, and that Greeley would have great strength if indorsed by the Democrats, as now seems probable, is a -I'act too plain to be denied. ' Xatvrai.ly there Is and has been a great deal of interest felt by the people , of Lake and Geauga counties in regard to the Painesville and Youngstown Rail . road, and more especially in tegord to . the Influence that led to the abandon ment whether temporary or perma nent of the work of construction. And this has not been mere , idle curiosity. Men hesitate, w ith good reason, from investing their money in an enterprise whose control is 1 11 other hands, and concerning the fair management of which there are whether "justifiable or not grave doubts. ; But information upon this subject has ' been ' difficult to obtain. Those 'who knew' anything , about the inside working of the road . were' those who had good reasons for not wishing the facts, made public. Some weeks since we promised an article upon this subject, but up to- the present time Have been unable to redeem our promise ' In" consequence ot the difficulty of get ting hold . of necessary facts. At last, however, We have in our possession data - amply Sufficient to interest, if not to in struct, those who desire to know what '. may have been the mysterious " nego tiations" of which all have heard so . much, and whose successful termination seemed so essential to the building of the road. A history of the " Grand Im provement Scheme,", invented by Mr. Taylor, and in which Mr. Paul Wick has . so deep an Interest, can be only less in ' teres ting than will a full explanation of the reasons; that Induced Messrs. Ford '. and Meyers, as members of the "ring of ten," to negotiate .. with men from Youngstown, where not a dollar of stock can be raised, rather than with those in Painesville and Chardon, where $250,000 lias been subscribed. . As we said before, we have at last obtained possession of the facts and evidence to explain to the entire satisfaction of the public the plans and schemes which have so long been kept back, and we hope to be able to get them into shape to present to our readers by our next issue. , ,,' Mirabile- dictu. ... A spiritualist has come to doubt the genuineness of the manifestations at Morayla, and not only to doubt, but publicly to clamor for in vestigation by unprejudiced, and disin terested parties. His feelings have been crueily lacerated, and he demands re dress, both for his own outraged sensi bilities, and for those of the hitherto too . confiding and simple-minded believers . who have trusted in and battled for the truth of spiritualistic phenomena as il lustrated at Mr. Kecler's elevated resi dence. In the last number of the Ban ner of LUjht he gives vent to his feelings in a column appeal, the prayer of which is that that paper will " send a picked corps of brave men and true, ' with no nonsense in them,' to sift the matter .through and through;" and, although the sufferer appears somewhat unduly excited, yet this may well be pardoned when one comes to understand the ex tent to which his faith has been shocked, and to read tlie following wail over the harrowing fraud which was practised by the so-called medium. The deluded one says: "Tlie intensity of feeling excited by these seances none can have any concep- ' tion until they have beeii among a com pany of believers in them. . I once be held a joyous party of sailing pleasure seekers suddenly confronted with death, as the boat was struck by a nearly fatal Haw of wind. I was a listener to the ulirrtkr of many mothers, when a bal loon made its escape with two little boys n board, and each one feared her pre vious child was lost. 1 was a looker-on when, in the midst of a hilarious crowd, a conspicuous, gay young man was stricken dead to the earth with lwart disease, and vet, strange as it may se to, 1 never realized more palpable constei- OHIO. The jury in the Garner murder trial have found a verdict of murder in the first degree again t John Barclay for killing Charles F. Garner, on Xoveinber 28th by striking him in the head four times with a hammer, near Colnmdus. Motion has been made for a new trial. At Portsmouth, Ohio, Councilman Scott of that place, with his son and four or five others, were out boating on the Ohio in a small steamer, provided with a tubular boiler. The boiler exploded and tore the boat to pieces, and' wounded nearly all the inmates, M r. Scott's in juries are probably fatal. Ilia son suff ered a broken leg. A large portion of tlie village of South Solon, Madison county, was destroyed by fire late on Friday night. Xineof the finest residences, a dry goods store, gro cery and other buildings were burned. Loss $20,000 ; partially Insured. The forthcoming of the annual report Of the State Insurance Department, pre pared by Colonel William wing, is now in the hands of the printer, and shows the following interesting statistics of what has grown to be an immense bus iness interest in this State. . ... . : The business of Life Insuance Compan ies in Ohio, during the year ending De cember 31, 2871, shows the total number and amount of policies issued upon the lives of citizens of Ohio during the year 1871 to be: Number, 17,705; amount (38 925,481 ; whole number and amount of policies issued upon the lives of citizens of Ohio, in force December 31, 180,Rum ber, 37,642 ;amonnt, $86, 403,167,30; to tal premiums taken in Ohio during the year (3,085,235.76: total amount paid for losses in Ohio during the year, $1,007, 113.35. ,' .- :, r.-;. -i !.. . ..1:. - The above summary does not show, as was designed, the aggregate business of the companies in tne state 01 otno, : as many of the companies have for various reasons failed to answer the inquiries made of them in order to show1 sueh a result, consequently this statement is only an exhibit of the Ohio business so far as the companies have reported to this department. .-.:. district or Columbia'. ' ' The Sesate He mine for the week end ing June 4th. At both the morning and evening session, on Wednesday the 29th, the entire attention of the Senate was occupied In consideration of the tariff and tax bill. On Thursday the same bill occupied all day, but no final action was reached. On Friday, at the expiration of the morning hour, tlie unfinished business, the sundry civil expenses ap propriation bill came up. Mr. Sumner moved that that approprition bill be in definitely postponed, and announced that on this motion he intended to make a speech in vindication of himself. Mr. Sumner then went on to deliver a speech whose length prevents us from repub lishing, but which was a lengthy criti cism upon the administration. He set aside the military services -of General Grant as outside of the present issue, and reviewed his acts as a civil officer, charging that he has disregarded the Constitution and laws, and treated the Presidential office itself as a plaything and a perquisite. He said that personal objects and aims have been more promi nent with President Grant than public interests, and detailed the charges of nepotism, corruption, and personal in dulgence, which have been so often re peated as to become familiar to tlie pub lic ear. . Such an attack from the oldest Senator,, who was one of the founders of the Republican party, and has been for years its most prominent leader, nat urally created a profound sensation. What effectit is designed to produce, un der existing circumstances, it is difficult to tell. In the evening Mr. Schurz ad dressed tlie Senate. He said he intended to discuss somewhat elaborately the ma jority report of the Arms Committee, and to show by it the truth of a great many of the propositions put' forth by Mr. Sumner, Jmd he thought nobody could doubt the propriety oi his speak in of this report, in view of the extra ordinary personal animadversions con tained in it. He tnen reviewed in detail the report and evidence on the subject, and argued that violation of the United States Statutes and international law were fully established, and that the re port of the majority of the Committee was con trary to the evidence in the case, to manifest truth, to common sense, to our own laws, and to the laws of na tions. . He repelled with- indignation the imputations cast on himself and Mr. Sumner by the report, asserted that they had acted throughout - from a sense of duty as American Senators, and predion ted as one result of their action that in this generation no administration would dare to commit such violations of law as were committed in these sales of arms. In reply to the argument that the course taken by the War Department was profitable to the Government, he said he had carefully computed the gain, and had found it to be about ten cents a head for the people in this country, ' and for ten ceiits - a head the American people were invited to approve a violation of our own laws. the imperiling our relations with for eign governments, and the forfeiture of the esteem and friendship of foreign na tions. . Laughter. , There were many evidences of an attempt to set up one strong will as the government of this country, and in, confirmation of this he cited the action ot tlie .Senate in remov- What Mr. Bennett was in his junior days of journalism he was all through his life. He wanted no one about him Who did not lielieve first of all the ex istence ot news. eecnd in the getting of news, and last, but not least, in the publication of news in the JIfrnld. before any other paper had it. . Ini the Methodist Conference, the Conimitte on the state of the church pre sented a'leiisrthy report, "which was adopted without debate. It was resolved that editors should be lteld responsible for all matters in their papers, including advertisements. Tlie venerable Senior where deposits were loadedThe depos-1 Bishop, T. A. Morris, was placed on the it shall be held as anecial fund in the non-efleetive- list. - - me agents 01 me Book Concern were authorized at their discretion to establish depositories lor the sale of books at New Orleans, Coun cil Bluffs, Milwaukee and Kansas City, provided the concern can be guaranteed against loss. The report made from the jMlncation Committee denounces tne efforts of Romanists to abolish the com mon school system, pledges the confer ence to use every effort to make such schools permanent and efficient, opposes division ef public money among denom inational suhools. ami says the confer ence will resist all efforts to remove tlie Bible from public scliools. The report was uuaoiionslv adopted. A resolution was adopted to send three delegates to confer with the Methodist Church South with a view of harmonizing all differen ces. Resolutions of thanks to various parties who have aidod the Conference in its duties were passed. A resolution passed that local preachers must hold a license four consecutive years before or dination. Adjourned sine die. " A mass meeting to ratify the Cincin nati nominations was held at Cooper Institute. It was an immense anair. The hall was filled and outside meetings organized, and addressed from stands erected in the square. General John Cochrane was chairman of the iuside meeting. " A. long series of resolutions was adoptedj and eloquent speeches made by Senator Tipton, Colonel Mc- Clnre of Pennsylvania, Robert W. Roos evelt and others, and letters read from Senator Fenton, Senator Trumbull, Cas- siusM. Clay, Montgomery Blair, James Brooks and others. -A Washington dispatch gives, sub stantially, the text of Granville's vote to Secretary Fish on Saturday. Gran' ville states his objection to 'the Senate supplemental article and says that under the circumstances tne urrasn oovern ment must decline to sign a treaty which is not in conformity with their views, and which does not express the princi ples which the American Government believes to be entertained by both par ties to the negotiation, aud which imme diately upon being signed would become thesubieetof negociations with a view to its alteration, Treasury, to be used only in redemption of .said certificates. -..Nothing ill this act U to be construed as authorizing any ex pansion or contraction Of. the currency. On Friday the House took ud the miscel laneous business on tlie Speaker's table, and the greater part of tlie day was oc cupied iu its examination.'.- In the after noon the tariff and tax bill was taken up and after a short discussion the House adjourned. -. . Saturday,-.- Monday : and Tuesday were dawuieat tnrongn wun awaiting the report not the Conference report in tariff aud other matters, which when . finally received, was agreed to without division, and the House adjour ned to meet on Friday. ' ! Fish has received a long dispatch from Schenek and the English. Minister has also received a long dispatch from his government concerning the Treaty. Al though their contents are not known, it is understood that England declines to accept the modifications made by: the Seoate.- :-.,-, t--: The following is the Public Debt Statement: . , - - Six , per cent, bonds, $1,380,816,600; five per cent, bonds, $414,567,300; total coin bonds, $1,795,383,900; lawful money debts, $16,768,000; matured debt, $12, 407,787 ; legal tender notes, $347,500,356 ; fractional currency. $42,310,707; coin certificates, $25,834,600.: total without interest, $2,260,29051 ; total debt, $il, 295,833,525; total Interest, $35,543,172. Cash in Treasury Coin, $91,108,331; currency, $11,207,813 7 -total in treasury, $102,316,145. i -.: ' ' ; Debt less cash in the Treasury, $2,193. 517,378 1 decrease during the month, $4,- 226,061. ,. . . Bonds issued to Pacific Railway Com panies, interest payable in lawful money, principal outstanding, $64,623,572; in terest accrued and not yet paid, $1,615, 587 ; iuterest paid by the United States, $14,631 ,880; interest repaid by transport tation of mails, &c, $3,642,987; balance of interest paid, by the United States, $10,988,872. , -. u. ..'- ' , The total reduction ef revenue by the new tariff and tax bill is $53,057,259. The duty on salt in bulk. is eighteen cents, in bags, sacks, barrels, and other packages 12- cents pe? 100 lbs: The ex isting duties are reduced ten per ecnt. on all manufactures of cotton or of which cotton is component part of the chief value,, all manufactures, wholly or in part of wool or hair, of alpaca and other liko articles; all iron, steel and other metals, and . their manufactures, which includes pig iron ; but a duty of fifteen dollars per ton is imposed on Moisic iron made from sand and ore by one process. The specific reductions on copper and lead were stricken out, and those metals are now included In the ten per cent, re el uctioiu The tariff does not touch wines or liquorSi u fn, , r,-i::n w: . ;.-.,:;:. -ILMNOIS. . - 't ..- A tremendous rain storm passed over a portion of Central Illinois on Satur day and Sunday Tilght, doing great dam. age to crops, fences; ets., in the country. At- Springfield cellars and basements were- flooded, and in several -Instances water poured into the first ' floors of houses, driving tlie inmates to more com fortable quarters,' -Drains and sewers were overflown and badly damaged. : In the brickyard nearthe city many thou. sand unburns bricks : were totally der stroyed. A portion of the. track of the Springfield, and Illinois and Southeast ern Railroad was washed away. Great damage is believed to hare been caused throughout the entjre section visited by the storm, . .. " V '. .; " ' ' CALIFORNIA. . ' , An Arizona dispatch says that on the 22d of May the Apaches murdered Theo dore Pritz, herder for Stevens & Bash ford, almost within sight of Prescott, and ran oil' two hundred sheep. , Troops from Fort ; Whipple, and two parties of citizens are in pursuit of the Indians, who . had fourteen hours , start. Pritz formerly reported for the press at St. Louis. "The body was found horribly mutilated, ; . , ; Yosemite travel is very large. Horse back riding is reduced to three miles. The occupation of Mahattora by fede ral troops is confirmed, and all western Mexico is pacified. . . .. '.-,,! , i Rev. J. T. Raldivin, recently arrived from the. East to visit his daughter at Yerka, has . disappeared at Red Bluff, and it is feared he has been murdered or drowned, -. ;t . -.; . " . j MASSACHUSETTS, it. - i i tr. Tlie following letter has appeared In print: L . . r ' ' Roxbt-'Ry, June 1, 1872. ' Dear Mr. Sumner I owe It to you to say, with all the frankness which sober friendship justifies, that I have carefully read your speech in sharp arraignment of the President, and my conviction is that it is ill-judged, ill-timed, and so ex travagant iu its charges, and bitter in its personalties, as to neutralize wliat evcr just criticism can be found in it. It will assuredly serve the purposes of the worst foes the cause of impartial freer dom has most to fear. Very many of them are now rallying under the decep tive banner of Liberal Republicans, but the loyal, liberty-upholding party, witli which yon have hitherto been proved to be identified, will peruse it with deep re gret, if not with , unfeigned astonish. ment, Certainly jou do not represent the masses in this sweeping . impeach ment. , Her. Republican . people are al most to a unit for re-election of the man whom you attempt, to stain with crime and. cover with infamy,. You can not separate General , Grant' from tbe party which put him in the presidential chair, and which means to. keep him in it, it it is possible, another term, being satisfied as to his ability, integrity and . patriot ism, and therefore .in stigmatizing him as a venal self-seeker, and an unscrupu lous usurper, you virtually pronounce it to be equally corrupt and uptrustwor thy. This, you have a right to do, on your own responsibility, if you must, but in so doing you will find yourself, for the first time, in marked opposition to the sentiment of Massachusetts as its Senator in Congress, and surrounded by allies who have heretofore been your deadliest enemies Occupying, as I do, an outside position, 1 write this, not un der party bias, and only because I feel constrained in this, manner to free my mind. As proof of my friendship, re ceive it in the spirit which has dictated it. Faithfully and respectfully yours, . ii . '-: William -Lioyp Garrison, : ' To Hon, Charles Sumner. 1 - ; . ,t , XKW YORK. 1 .. , The Illness of James Gorden Bennett terminated ; fatally on , Saturday after- . PENJJSliXVAKIA. ' The principal event of the week, has been the meeting of the National Keput. lican Convention. As early as Monday, the delegates, began to arrive, and by Tuesday evening the ffill representa tion were in the city. On Monday, long before twelve o'clock immense crowds gathered in and around the Aca demy of Music, the place where the Convention met. Delegates were in bodies, each State arriving at tlie hall In rapid succession. Cheers greeted them on their arrival in the hall, which was literally thronged for hours before the time appointed for the assemblage of the Convention, the delegations car ried banners bearing their respective names. and amidst the cheering or spec tators and bands discoursing music the Academy presented a gorgeous specta cle. The interior decorations could not be surnassed for magnificence, and splen dorr Everything was carried on in the finest order as to preliminary arrange ments. It was fully a quarter past twelve before the delegates were fairly seated although the hour for assemblage was fixed at twelve, " Want of space prevents us from giving the details ot organization outer tiiau results. The various comiuitteeswere du ly appointed and in the afternoon die committee o; permanent, organization reported, Thomas Little,of JN . C, as per manent President, Alter reading the various reports then followed the usual speech-making, and at the close of this the committee aujonrneu until 1 iiursuay morning at 10 o'clock. On Thursday at a quarter past 10 o' clock the Convention onened with nrav er from the Rev, Dr. lliirper of Xenia, Ohio. At half past twelve, on motion of Governor JNoyes ot unio, tne rules were suspended and oenerai tirant was nom inated by Hon. Shelby McCullom, chair man or tne Illinois ueiegation. xne nomination was .seconded with a neat speech, by General Stewart L Woodford of New York. J ust before this the band played and a huge curtain at the rear of he stage fell, revealing a large equestrian statue of the hero of Vicksburg and Ap pomattox. Cheer after cheer shook . the hall and it was some minutes oetore si lence could be secured. The ballot then proceeded by States, the several chair men making strenuous efforts to outdo each other in the originality and force to their responses. For Ohio, Mr. Craig head said. Ohio is the birth place of L . S.Grant, and Ohio presents a united front for his re-election today.' She promises fifty thousand majority for Grant. All the States and territories having been called, the chairman an nou need that thg entire vote, 762 in all. having been forUlvsses S, Grant, the latter was the nominee of this Conven tion as its candidate for the presidency. The nomination of -.General Grant was followed by music trom tne orcnestra, and the singing of a new campaign song by a gjee ciqb tn me nrst gauery, jeacri stanza being responded to by tne audi. ence with cheers and aplaqse. After twenty minutes of cheering and singing, in which "Marching Through Georgia" was tbe leading refrain, Mr. Craighead, of Ohio, moved to again suspend the the rules, and proceed to nominate a candidate tor Vice-Presidency. Carried with a cheer. Hon. Morton McMitcbacl of Phila delphia, nominated Senator Henry Wil son, in a long prosy speech. The nom ination was recieved with tremendous applause, and was seconded by Mr. Lor- Ing of Massachusetts, in a tcrse,eloqucnt speech. Hon. Richard Thompson nominated Mr, Colfax, the cheers being manifestly weaker and tewer than those lor Wilson. The nomination was seconded by Wil liam A. Howard ot juetroit, WJ)0 gave a brief sketch of Mr. Colfax's life, Op the first ballot Colfax received 321J votes and Wilson 364'i'. Virginia, at this juncture, changed twenty of her votes from Lewis to Wilson and the remaining two to Colfax. This gave Wilson 384 and his nomination was assured. - Scofi'eld ot Pennsylvania, Chairman of the committee on .Resolutions, said the Committee Ijqd but a short tirnelp which to consider a large number 6l questions ; so if the gentlemen did not find in tbe platform everything that they desired he hoped they would rest assured that it was not excluded from any indisposition to take up and act upon all. (jrencrnl Hawley then read ing jir. feumner trom the bead ot the noon. June 1st, at 5:20, at his resideuce, Committee on Foreign Relations, at the 1 jn jfew York City. ... - i,;- -. . ( ;; . ;; wiuuianu vi wi X10.1UCH1,, auu uie ui Mr. .Bennett was born in Scotland in .uacjuu vi wwooiiaic w uie iraiuciH s 1 ij-h, or caption parentage, -who ;were uiigmui iiuiauuu ui liic liiw lit lilt, oau Domingo matter. In conclusion, Mr. Schurz said he rejoiced to see a spirit creeping over the land which aimed to depose this autocratic power, and he ear nestly hojjed for a union of all the forces that ought to work together to give that redeeming spirit the victory which it must win if free institutions are to last. Saturday was taken up in miscellaneous discussion, principally upon the question of rescinding the motion to adjourn June 3d. This was finally done and the House resolution extending the time un til Monday, June 10th concurred in. Monday was entirely taken up with speeches iu leply to that of Senator Sum ner, and Tuesday was occupied with general miscellaneous business of no special importance The HorsE. Resume for the week end ing June 4th On Wednesday the 29th, after some general business Mr. Butler of Massachusetts, from the Ku-Klux Com mittee, reported the bill to amend the enforcement act in regard to elections. The reporting of this bill was ttie slgna for the opposition to resort to parliament tary tactics to prevent a vote, Mr. Hol man opened the ball by a piotion to ftd wealthy and influential people, and . ed ucated their sonfor the priesthood. At the age of 23 ..young Bennett left his borne, renounced all desire for the gown of the priesthood, and set out to seek his own fortune. How be has succeeded iu his work, the fact that he recently made his will bequeathing to . bis heirs millions'of property in tbe great metrop olis of New York sufficiently attests. . The history of the career of this won derful , man for he was one of' the most wonderful men of this bind is as full of variety and incident as any work of fiction that opnjd ba written. He landed at Halifax, remained there for a while teachingVchool, went thence to Portland, and after tarrying there a short time departed for Boston, where it is said to have happened that on- the very - verge of starvation he found a fortunate shilllngonousof the pathways of tlie famous Common, whicli furnished him much-needed food and the strength to seek further for work, whicli ho ob-, tained as a proof reader in a publishing house. His Herald which is ant ganeris the newspaper of the Western World, was start ed on the 6th of May, 1835, as a ; : . THE PLATFORM. ; The Republican partv of the United States, assembled in National Conven tion, in the city of Philadelphia, 011 the oth and 6th days of June,' 1872, again declares its faith, appeals to its history, and announces its position upon the questions belore the country. First During eleven years of suprem acy it lias accepted, witli grand courage. the solemn duties of the time. It sup pressed a gigantic rebellion, emancipa ted four millions of slaves, decreed the equal citizenship of all, and established universal sun rage, exhibiting utiparal lelcd magnanimity. It criminally pun tshed no man for political offenses, and warmly welcomed all who proved their loyalty by obeying the laws and dealing justly with their neighbors, It has steadily decreased, with a tlrin hand, the resultant disorders or tne great war, and initiated a wise policy toward the Jndi. ans. The Pacific Railroad, and similar vast enterprises, have beeii generally aided and successfully conducted : the public lands have peeu freely given 1 actual settlers; imqiigration protected and encouraged; and a full acknowl edgement of naturalized citizens rights secured irom European powers. A un) form national currency lias been provl del, repudiation frowned down, the na tional credit sustained under most ex traordinary burdens, and new bonds ne gotiated at lower rates. Tlie revenues have been carefully collected and hon estly applied. Despite large annual re ductions in the rates of taxation, the public debt has been reduced during General Grant's Presidency at the rate of one hundred million dollars a year. A great financial crisis lias been avoided and peace and plenty prevail through out the land. Menacing foreign difficul ties have been peacefully and honorably compromised, and the honor and power of the nation kept in high respect thro'- out the world. 1 his glorious record 01 the past is tlie party's best pledge for the tntnre. W e believe the people will not intrust the Government to anv party or combination of men. composed chiefly of those who have resisted ever- step of this beneficial progress. becoud Complete liberty and exact equality in the eniovment of all civil political, and public rights should be established and effectually maintained throughout the Unioiv by efficient and appropriate !-tate and tederal legisla tion .Neither law nor its administra tion should admit of any discrimination of respect to a citizen by reason of race, creed, color, or previous condition of servitude. Third The recent amendments to the National Constitution should be cordially sustained because they are right not merely tolerated because- they are law and should be carried out according to their spirit by appropriate legislation, the enforcement of which en 11 be safely rrusted only to the party that secured those amendments. Fourth The National Government hould seek to maintain an honorable peace with all nations, protecting its citizens everywhere, ami sympathizing witn an people who strive lor greater liberty. j- inn Any system or civil service under which the subordinate positions ot the Uovernment are considered re wards for mere party zeal, is fatally de moralizing, and we therefore favor a re form of the system, by laws which shall abolish the evils of patronage, and make iionesry. emciencv, aud ndeiity, the essential qualifications for public po sition, without practically creating a life-term of office. Sixth We are opposed to further grants of public lands to corporations and monopolies, and demand that the National domain be set apart for free homes for the people. ' fcieventli The annual revenues, after paying the current debts, should furnish a moderate balance for the reduction of the principal, and the revenue, except so much as mav be derived from a tax on tobacco and liquors, be raised by du ties on importations, the duties on which should be so adjusted as to aid in secur ing remunerative wages to labor, and promote the indnstries, growth, and prosperity of the whole country. Eighth vve hold in undying honor the soldiers and sailors whose valor saved the Union. Their pensions are a sacred debt of the nation, and the wid ows and orphans of those who died for their country are entitled to the care ot a generous and grateful people. We fa vor such additional legislation as will extend the bounty of the Government to all our soldiers and sailors who were honorably discharged, and who, in tbe line of duty, beeame disabled, without regard to the length tr service or cause of such discharge. Ninth The doctrine of Great Britain and other European powers concerning allegiance, "unce a subiect, always a subject," having at last, through the ef forts of the Republican party, been abandoned, and the American idea Of an individual's right to a transfer of alle giance, having been accepted by Euro pean nations, it is the duty of our gov. eminent to guard with zealous care the lirtir.a rtt m Anrn citi7AH3ifrqiii6A r hnqc- o 1 n " J sumption of unauthorized claiiqs by their former government!, and we urge the continued and oareful encourage ment and protection of voluntary imini gration. Tenth The franking privilege ought to be abolished, and the way prepared for a speedy -reduction iu the rates of postage. , . - . Eleventh Among the quest Ions which press for attention, i that which concerns the relatios of capital and labor, and the Republican party recognize the duty of so shaping legislation as to secure the lull protection and amplest field for cap ital, and tor labor, the creator ot capital, tne largest opportunity and a just share of the mutual profits of these two great servants ot civilization. Twelfth We hold that Congress and the President have only fulfilled their imperative duty in their measures for the suppression of violent and treasona ble organizations in certain lately rebel lious regions, and for the protection of tlie ballot box, and therefore they are entitled to the thanks of the nation. Tlurteenth vVe denounce the repudi ation ot tne puoiic dent 111 any ionn or disguise as a national crime. e wit ness witli pride the reduction of the prin. cipal of the debt and of the rates of in terest upon the balance, and confidently expect that our excellent national cur reucy will be perfected by a speedy re sumption ot specie payment. Fourteenth The Itepublican partv. mindful of its obligations to the loyal women of America, for their noble devo tion to the cause of freedom, and their admission to wider fields of usefulness is received with satisfaction, and the honest demands of any class of citizens tor additional rights should be treated with respectful consideration. Fifteenth v e heartily approve of the action of Congress extending amnesty to those lately in rebellion, and reioice In tbe growth of peace and fraternal feel ing throughout the land. Sixteenth The Kepubliean party pro pose to respect the rights reserved by the people to themselves, as carefully as the powers delegated by them to the otate and to the General Government, It disapproves of resort to unconstitu tional laws for the purpose of removing evils by interference with rights not surrendered by the people to either State or national iiovernment. Seventeenth It is the duty of the General Government to adopt such mea sures a3 win tend to encourage American commerce and ship-building. - Eighteenth we believe that the mod est patriotism, the earnest puriiose, the sound judgment, the practical wisdom. the incorruptible integrity, and Uie illus trious services of Ulysses S. Grant have commended him to the heart of tlie American people, and with him at our head we start to-dav on a new march to victory. Rarely in the political history of this country has a convention closed with a happier teeling than prevaded all classes 01 Kepubiioans there, ' 'in unani mity, good order, and genuine, heart felt enthusiasm, the convention, from first to last, has been an ideal event, with the sole exception of the Indiana dele gates. Among them a close adherence to Mr. Colfax was a matter of course. It is universally felt that the strongest ticket possible has been placed in the field, and the nomination of Mr. Wilson adds immensely to the strength of the ticket in the east, in Pennsylvania and iu me west. - Sanziba.- The correspondent of the London Tim?,, writing from Zanzibar- iu rela tion to t he hurricane that occurred there on the 15th of April, savs the reefs sur rounding tbe harbor are studded with wrecks. The Sultan has lost all his ves sels, with the exception of one small steamer. Reports from the interior lead us to believe that not only have most of tne cocoa-nut trees been uprooted, but that all the cassia, sweet potatoes, Indi-. an corn, rice, aud other more unimport ant crops, to.rm.lng the property of per baps 800,000 persons, and on which they depend for mere subsistence, have been utterly destroyed. If the effects of the hurricane over the island , were similar to what occurred at in my own house, 1 have no hesitation in saying utter ruin prevails, and that famine, with ail Its au tendant horrors gni itaiia'ers, Is immi nent. If the cyclone has liberated 800. 000 sla.yes something ought to be done for their maintenance, for, unless their mastery expend their all in providing lor them, death from disease and starva tion must ensue. In Zanzibar there are at present no means for meeting such a calamity. No such disaster as this has ever befallen tlie Island, or was ever an ticipated. The loss of life 111 the town and harbor has been immense. The storm was so terrific and unexpected that means for safety were not used. Native dhows, with their crews, sank in tne ntU'bor, and many inhabitants per ished In the wreck of their houses. The damage done on the 15th will probably amount to 5,000,000. That more than half the commerce of Zanzibar has licen destroyed for vears is iiiinuestinnnlile. but what the impending effects on tllO natives of the population may be one can hardly estimate, Letters received from Havana, dated May 31, say preparations were secretly made by volunteers to attack and burn the Spanish Bank and Exchange offices on Thursday evening, while the proces sion ot Corpus Chnsti was passing thro' the streets. General Caballos, having received warning, bad . a battalion of marines, over 500 regular officers and their servants, and a company of volun teer cavalry, composed of Cubans, ready to tall on tne conspirators should they attempt to carry out their plot. On the morning 111 question the 1'resident ot the Spanish Bank issued a proclamation defending the institution from tlie charge of speculating in foreign exchanges, and of r:iiiug the rate of interest, declaring that the present high price was owing to causes beyond the control of the bank which really sftered lw it.- Tlie-day passed of without any disturbance. these letters also report that the steamer Edgar Stuart succeeded in land ing a cargo or war materials tor the in terior in safety. Cespedes was near Magari.; Several Cuban chief? bad been detected iu intrigues with Spaniards to sell out and ileliver their . companions into the hands of the troops. Those of the conspirators who were found guilty were condemned to death and hanged on trees head downward. . , , . , :.: Syria. A private letter elves interesting par ticulars of the earthquake which occur red in Antioch on the 3d of April. Two- thirds of the houses in town have been utterly ruined, including the most an cient and durable public buildings, aud the remaining bouses were so greativ damaged that there is no posibility of occupying them. The inhabitants, who are in great misery, are living 111 tents outside of town, and are in deep grief on account of the loss of relatives and prop erty. The sacrifice ot lite has been very great, fifteen hundred Mahomedan and two hundred Christians and Jews being reported missing. Close to Antioch the lsieof Suadia, in which all the houses numbering about one thousand, are ruined. In Elonshia and Eljadid scarcely a building is left standing. El- jab and Gallack are also entirely ruined Three hundred persons perished in the latter place. AVhen the earthquake took piace, juount rsitias was split in to two pieces and a torrent of black wa ter burst forth, tainting the ratmosphere with a strong and offensive odor. Shep- uerus near uie coast state mat tne sea rose about one hundredTfeet higher than igiiqI l.' I rrl. t- Anra -I ftr... .Un ....... 1 ...... 1 -'.f-," vtt- .1 (.tie col tll(U2UlC occurea a trreeK t'riest went iu search for -nlnte nnil wliilo oinn.. it. a ..ina which had accumulated to tbe extent of about seven or eight feet, he beard a teebie voice imploring assistance. Pro ceeding to the spot, be found a young lauy eighteen years 01 age deeply im bedded in the debris. She told him that she and a young brother had been buried anve. ine priest procured assistance auu 1 ne sunerers were extricated, tout the young lady has since died, and her brother continues in a dangerous srato. STONE- MHJLS Flour and Feed Store JEEP constantly on hand MEAL, BOLTED MEAL, PROVEN DER, CORN, OATS, EAR CORN, MIDDLING, BRAN, GRAHAM, RYE, WHITE WHEAT & ' ; AMBER FLOUR, AND ' ;' ' OAT MEAL, At our Store, So. 163 State Siroet. Dantier Bros. Notice This! Warner "& jMasticlv. Job The Narrow Gauge Store AND THE eve :r,-z" s t yle . HARDWAltE! s,ide Track Auctitm store Nos. 166 & 141 STATE STREET, PAINESVILLE, O., fTTlheunileisiifnwl offer lo Dealer? and ( tom- 1 1 3 uiuitm rairi, .... ., BUILDERS HARD WAR F-, ' ' MACHANICS TOOLS, -fi TTNNEIiS. Si'OCli:, ; : :: - -ALSO,, .: . - Carriage and -..Harness Jl fakers Goods. GeoW. Worthington Sc Co., A'os. 90 92- v ' WATER STREET, The World) 's Grocery ! TROX which (roods are daily shipped to all m. 1 civuixea uims 01 ine eastern uortion Cake county, ZrPIEIRDRSr, OHIO. W. "W. Sinclair & .Brother. Kemarkable ground and lofty tumbling down of , prices in an iiinus 01 , Groceries & Provisions. , Gunpowder ten for 1.S6 per pound. . Sugar at less than other dealers - can buy for. Flour at but little ' ! over the cost of the barrels, and . everything else in proportion. . I t t i re now supplied with BAR QAI 2sT S All Kinds "6t Merchandise. V , ' . i , -. ! - . : Dry Xioodft, , . ; , . . i .; .1.. . ..... v Notipns; .' .' . . .,1 . '. ; ; Crvchcry; ' Tcas! Withal a genera! stock of Goods, all Bought at 'Low : Figures . And tobesold acordinslyl ' ' ' We use no common, cheap- flattery such as of. lvring to our customens a spool 01 1 nrcful, or something of that kind, a little chnaiierthanoHi-neililxtrs, . ;' .. ' ,;. , butweseUauyibinj , . , 1 , iu our stock . f ,. . ; " -;" ' Cheap. "',""-'' Plain and Fancy Work EXECUTED Neatly and Promptly, -AT REASONABLE RATES, AT THE- We are nrenared to say and rrave!thftt evcrv- . thing in the Line of Groceries and Provisions we are now selling at prices 25 to 50 per cent, lower wan can De Dougnt anywnere else in tne county, .tune - . . .1 JAMES MORLEY, TEAXER IX aud manufacturer of every ra- nei-y ui BOOTS & SHOES For Ladies' Gentlemen's and Children's wear . No. 99 MAIN STREET, PAINESVILLE, O. Special Bargains lin ' ! - s WHITE GOODS,; EMBROIDERY, LINEN GOODS, SHEETINGS,, , PRINTS, : .1 -.h COTTONADES, LINEN CHECKS, LINEN DRILLS, CROCKERY, SOAP, ROPE, TEA," & TAR. Journal Printing House, No. 114 Main St. PAINESVILLE, O. COMMERCIAL. PAIMES VILLE IWARStET. JOPRNALOrPICK, June 76 P. M. The general markets daring the week were very quiet but there was more steadiness than has been ronnife&tod for some time past and no change of any importance can be noted in any of tne leaaing articles. Flour or eeneral rrain inquire uve suuwn no variations, in price though there is an apparent weakness in most qualities of grain..:. The fnvorrble weather and promising condition of the crops save their legitimate influence and buyers are not ODerat ing beyond what is necossary to keep up their uaiiy traue, . ; A lanre stock kertt constantly on band, which will be sold at prices as low as those of any other estaoiisnmenu special attention paia 10 . otj-sto:m: atoik: i And satisfaction guaranteed in all cases. ' Remember the place, 99 Main St. 45ar3 -Where are We Now?' In connection with the "X AKROVT UACGE " we occupy . .. ..- Store No. 141, i Next to James H. Taylor's Grocery, where, aside - irom our regular stock, we have the Finest Lot of Chromos ! ( Evoroffei-ed in town. , " . , ALL NEW SUBJECTS : AND WELL FRAMED. To those desirous of oi-nnnientine- their iar- I tors and making home attractive, we will say uiat tuese inromos are pi , . , j . , ; - ; - - THE PROPRIETORS of this establishment limine latclv made extensive additions lo their stock of Type and material, are prepared to io sucn worK as may oe euirusteu 10 weir hauds iu a satisfactory manner. Buying. 98.00 ?ton 1 OI ..i.U0!ton 1 IU a i.i M 00 u Ml 5 l 60 1 90 1 M0 XXSnrlnir Wheat Flour, XX Uod Winter do -. Amber do XXX White do . Rye do . Hraham Flour per cwt Corn Meal Chop Feed, salt, per inn o. t Mackerel, per y. Iiul . Xo, 1 White Fish, per ; bhl. No. 1 Trout, per ii bid .. Potatoes,.-. .,, White Wheat.,. . .-.. Roil Wheat...;... -. Rve t orn, shelled Corn, ear, New Oats, llutter L:ird Cheese Tallow Chi-,ktu, lb llanis -..., Shoulders Dressed Hogs.-. .......5 00 ueci,... a OOdtS 00 MW Reans 1 2ri(ir2 00 Uriod Apples 10" Hav. ...20 00 Selling. uo 9 00 10 00 H 00 ou 4 a 40 . 1 80 A W . 73 . M . 55 . l : . is.1; ' 4 . 14 .10 10 15 16 10 is 2 35 Where are we nowf I'd really like to know, As through the world wa belter skelter go, . On life's troubled waters, a curious throng. - utrrc wioc an; samug rigut auu mhuv u n in Dusiness or in sport we go it ouna, Nothing seems to miritate our mind: -: Throusrb unknown waters.recklesdowenlousrh. ni we're wrect-a ana tnen wncreare we now? Where are we now ? the nolitician asks. Foreverythingwithhimis lovely while il lasts; ne's one oi inose wno unnerstanas tne ropes, He's almost reached amlntion s brightest hooes: unrww ana perjury pei-naps ne-s King,, reranus a uiuwr memner oi uie itine: I The crash must come, he to the storm must bow. DL-wuwrew uten ne cries, n Here are we now Where are we now ? our ministers inquire. . While preachinir endless death and lakes of Are: IlUC 1 tv WVIvtt in, III. ,' I IU 17 it. II 1 wonder If they practice what thev preach S In theology profound they loudly roar, . ' . lsut leave ns oarKer mmaea tnan neiore. We would do right, but who is to tell us how, Why don't yon know at Colby'b Store, ' Buying Wall Paper. Window Shades ami ' Stationery, Pens, Pencils, and almost everything Complete. J ust wal k into Colby's Store and i-we. .no, to main street. olbv trims Mil Wall Paper sold by him pu op cmakue. ' AND WILL BE SOLD CHEAP. New Type and Machinery. AstheTvneand Machinery are all new and of the latest and most approved styles, their fa cilities are not surpassed by any omce in the city for doing all kinds of Our aim is to hcln customers in Hoods at tOW FIGl'BUS. . Our buyer, 1. W ARMOR, Jr., has naa prui-.ticni experience in looking , up bar gains and kuows how to secure lueiu. . " GOODS WELL BOUGHT ! ' .;. 'are half sold." WARNER &, MASTICK, Mercantile, Commercial, -AND- i -166 STATE STREET. '45.11-13 To tlie People of Lake Co. '!! TH E WEEI FINANCIAL MONETABY, HOWER & IIIGBEE ; FAMILY ; FAVORITE Pai.nksvilli!, June T 3 P. M The chief characteristic of the money market for the past week has been dullness, money I ruling very easy at from 5 to 6 per cent. Stock here also moved very slow with limited trans actions. ,.- A new spirit has been infused into New York Central, under the spirit that the stock is to be I increaced 10,000,000.00, at 40 dollars per share, I mailing the Capital Stock 100,000,600 dollars. Erie has been very dull with lower prices awing to a further decline of the stock in London. It is claimed for one reason for the present dullness that many of the principal operators have been I attending various Railroad meetings. Uold continues buoyant closing at 114.V strong Tho most remarkable feature in the market is the steady but ever upward movement of Gov ernment Securities. 1807's having reached llT'i with good prospects of a further advance. The following .are the closing prices of gold bonds and the principal stocks: ' STOCKS. - - N. Y. Cent'l. ...... 96'i scrip 5jJ nanem ..tsii Preferred..... .... 130 N. West'n..... .... TO', Preferred..... .:.. 94.'. Ft Wayne .... 98 Illinois Central.... 136 c. c. c. 1 St-Paul , 06 Preferred. .. ..... 78 a i a Kin i-acinc ;sy Adams Esc 96,' ' Buying Selling J1JS 114 'i HAVE JUST OPEKED, HANDSOME STRIPED SHAWLS, ' J SCWiti (J Maci iii V, A. M. IT. Ex.."... Erie Preferred Mich. Central Clev. Pitts.:... Rock Island Wabash Preferred Luke Shore U. S. Ex. Pacific. Mail.... . . X. J. Ceu'l Wells, Fargo, Ex Geld Silver laid . T7 . ma . 119 .110i ' I6 . 85 . 95?J . 85 .' 90 i-ire silver suiull...; Sixes of 1M81 cuop ; ive-Twenties UHtiU) cou Five-Twcntjes (1801) con. .... ..... - -. . ntuuci j o-.fj .-,u. ifiiij . . . . Five-Twenties (1HK5) Jan. & July. Five-Twenties (1867). Five-Twenties (lWksj Ten -Forties Six's Currency 11C1 vcui 11; 118 m.v 115 , 117 117?f 117.'.' 112 114 11S 191 114 11', 116 118 ii 113 115 ll31f WOOL MARKET. . . Pai.vestille, June 7, 1872. jMavket unchanged. Manufactures are buy ing only to meet actual want, and holders are not pressing sales. The bulk of Foreign wools has been received. The domestic stock of wool is very light. The new clip of California is moving slowly. Holders are hoping for an advance when the active scasou iiegins. .. , At $2.50, ; usual price has-been $3.50. ' 8-4 HERN ANI Jtt $2JX), have been '.'soul at $3.50. ., 3 HERX ANI at $0.50. , ; these goods have been $0.90. LINEN LAWN SUITINGS, very much cheaper han ever soM before. .' 500 Dozen LADIES WHITE HOSE, at $0.25.' The same goods are usually sold ! , at 40 to 50 cents. A'E TT STALES SUITS OPENED BAIL Y. ;j HOWER ot'HIGBEE, 23S & 240 STJP.ERIO Ti, S T.; 1 CIJBVXXAND, O. - -' :' ' 1 i StcMt-S ... - ... ... . ,,... Netv Clothing House, BILL HEADS, BIIXS OF LADING, CHECKS, CARDS, CIRCULARS, LETTER & NOTE HEADINGS, PROGRAMMES, STORE BILLS, AUCTION BILLS, LABELS, ENVELOPES, BALL TICK- . ETS, INVITATIONS, Ac: j With its new and valuable improvements, is be- : ; i . . i you a aouut me - -j . SIMPLEST, LIGHTEST RUNNING, EASIEST. TO 'OPERATE AND MOST DESIRABLE MACHINE IX , THE MARKET. The personal supervision of Competent Workmen Is cxexcised on all work, and satisfaction will be guaranteed in every respect to any reasonauie mind. The following are recognized as theessen tial qualities ol'a good Printing Establishment: Lost! $5.00 Reward. 0f Thursday I lost a memonandum book containing mv nension n.iiipiv. ttsherv ac counts, and other papers valuable to me and to I no one cise. ine under niav leave them at the .loniNAi. ofliee, and I will pay a reward of live nonars iir men- recovery. 48 a k GEO. L. McIntosb. Plain and Fancy Stitching : DONE AT THE Sewing Machine Rooms. S. SCHWAB, ; ; ; MERCHANT; TAILOR No Part is Operated by a Spring. Every ', Motion ' is Positive. . i. The Attachments are the '..'- -ti. ; s.-i----:.- :. r; i. -i -.. Simplest & Most Complete - Made. ' Ladies, von should certainlv try tbe WK.KI before purchasiug. aud jou will not )e sorry you did o. B- Mldressing . ;', C. KIRK. ; 114 MAIN ST., PAINESVILLE, O.. Ton can have a Machine Brought to Your House ! Anywhere in Lake connty inside of three days, kuuu you cuu give uu luoroufrn irim auu see what the machine is yourself. !;- Remember it will coKt von - , . , , - nolliing, provided" . . .. . ine niaciiiue ' don't suit ' -i yon. GOOD WORK: Correct and as ordered. skcosd : PROMPTNESS ;dcli very when promised third: REASONABLE RATES. Particular attention is oaid to Mercantile Work . None but the best stork will be used and none but the best of workmen will be employed. ,1 t IU MAIS 8TKET. Odkl Probate Court. Thk State of Ohio In the Probate Court Llir uounty ss. of said County. is nereoy given mat tne loiiowing named persons have liilcd accounts iu said 1 ourt for settlement, and the same are set for hearing on the 2Utu dav of June. A. II. 18TO, at 10 u iv- a. m i I. Walter J. Spalding, Administrator of the r.statc ol Isaac l ariieuter. deceased: flu.il ar count. 2. Alexamler Williams Admlnistratrof the F.s tale of lliiniel Slewaii. deceased: final nccount. X Silas T, l.add Administrator of the Ksiate of r rank i ni imams, iicccascd : nrst partial ac- CUIIIlt. 4. b.. P. Branch Guardian of Fannie M. Branch Hlllll m-i-oilllt. 5. K.P. Ilrancli (iuarilianof William S.Branrh iirsi. parriai account, ii. William'A. Lillie and Calvin 1. Itichardson r.xecutors oi tlie lust will of .loliu Vruiuan, de ceased: flnal account. 1. ti. Ii. House and II. II. Woodman Executors oi uie last win oi u. c. Tart, deceased; liual ac count. H. Dinah Bates Kxerutcrix of the last will of A itstin Bates deceased ; nmil account. . Albert Fitch tiuardiauof llattie V.Williams final account. 10. l.iicy A. Want and Joseph A. Ward F.xe riitors of the last will ol JC A. Ward, deceased; Urst partial ai-count, 11. ttll-istoilher S. Bni-tlett ftlulmllmi nrFmiu, Carpenter, first partial account. 1. M. B. Cook Kxecutorof the tat will of Asa Tukot i, deceased; llrst partud accouuu C L O T II I E E ! SUPERIOR -ST., ; , UNDER AMERICAN JIOUSE,' '..,--. . -.1 - v .: ... .. ; -.' i . !, Cleveland, Ohio. ; V y HAVE just opened with new, . large and FRENCH, ENGLISH, GERMAN AND AMERICAN, CLOTHS, CASSI- ! MERES & VESTINGS, ' ; -. - . . . - . - i And having in my employ it ' Competent Cutter, I am now prepared to make np for enstmuers . i ., garmenis wnicn are WARRANTED IN EVERT 1 RESPECT, AND AT THE VERY LOWEST . RATES. READY-MADE . I have on hand a large and select stock of all grades which, when examined, eauuot fail to please. Uood. in all caes warranted as repre ule.t, . , dkl-il :o: SEE WHAT THE XAdies of Painesville Say ' ' ' ABOUT THE WEED: .. i.i! i:i-..- 7 "T"F. Ihe undersigned, having usdl live "FAM V II. V FAVOlilTK" in our families from three to live years, constantly, would say that our machiues have never been out of oritur- al ways reudy to Ui any Kisn oi' wokk ; never coi anything for repairs, and we think it the bet aud most desirable machine in lite market, i-vciy ludy should cry it bvlure purchasing. Mk$. D, R. Cl-AYTON', " W. C. TisrtKi., " L.W. AcKtrr, -:o: Mus, CShei'jikrh, Jno.Martix, H.C.N Flu. Uou't forget the plnru. Jol ftSii. timr, : 114 MAIN STREET, PAINESVILLE, O. PLAIN AD FANCY MACHINE STITCHING ' , .i . .-. I - . , : . : DONE TO ORDER. 4&arl8 Every Kind of BOOK OR BLANK REQUIRED BY Men-hants, Banks Hotels, Prfesskual Meu, ouBt-Oncers, or by toe public gruer, allv, executed on short notice, in , " the best style, aud at Ihe ' ' lowest prices. ORDERS .' ; ' . ..... . ,. ( Should lie l ft at Ihe Counting Room of the Northern Ohio Journal, No. Ill Main St., St.M-kwell Block,. PAINESVILLE, OHIO. ORDERS BY MAIL Will receive prompt atteulion. Kslinmt. tm work cheerfully turn It-bed en ap. licatioa by letter ox oihei wise.