WABREC, WKDSESDiI.Jn.1 S. 1870.
TrLLUK IITEZEL, Editor aid Projrri.tor
TERMS:-$2.00 r Year In Advino.
OI0S REPUBLICAN TICKET.
JAMES A GARFIELD.
For Member State Board of Equalization,
O. L, WOLCOTT.
Union Republican County Convention.
The Union Repobllran voter of Trumbull
County, are requested to meet by delegates,
at Warren, SAU'RDAI, Jaly SO. 1W0, at 11
o'clock a. mM for the purpose of appointing
nine delegates to represent Trumbull Coun
ty in the State Convention, to be holden at
IximuDiu, on ine linn day 01 August. 15. u.
Tbe several townships will be entitled to
me jouowing representation, to-wit:
Baretta S Li berty 4
Bloomfieldl 2 Lordstown I
Rraeevllle 3 Mecca it
Bristol Mesopotamia 3
! Sonthingtoa .
J Warren Tn.
4 Warren City
The delegates will be called upon at this
Convention to select a County Central Com
mittee for tbe ensuing year.
It is recommended that the primary meet
ings for the selection of delegates, be held on
Saturday e renin, JoJw 23d, between 7 and
I o Ciocic iy order oi inuu Lwn- '
O. MORGAN, Chairman.
T. J. McLain, Jr. Sec'y.
Gold closed on Monday evening, in
New York, at 120.
Grasshoppers in great numbers infest
Salt Lake Valley.
" Papal infallibility was adopted by a
vote of 450 to 8.
Tbe Indian bin continues tbe Peace
Commissioners another year.
One thousand and thirty-fonr people
died in Xew York last week.
Art encampment of the L O. O. F., has
been established at Ravenna.
Female clerks at Washington receive
the same rate of pay as men.
Four men were killed by lightning at
Madison, Indiana, on Thursday.
- Admiral Smith will probably be the
8uooessor of Admiral Dahlgren.
The oat -crop of Ireland, is reported
the largest this year ever known.
Captain General DeRodas has abolish
ed drum-head court-martial in Cuba.
Last week sixty persons died in one
day, in Xew York, from the great beat
Red Cloud and his young braves, are
reported to be again upon the war path.
There are now three hundred and
forty-one boys at the Ohio Reform Farm.
The next term of Mahoning Common
Pleas commences on the 12th of Septem
ber. Over seven hundred Indians of a sin
gle tribe have died in short time of small
A Pottawattamie chief died at Topeka,
Kansas la-st week, who weighed 496
The commencement exercises of
Mount Union College take place to mor
row (Thursday) 28 inst
Portage county elects this year a Sher
iff Recorder, Commissioner, Infirmary
Director, and a Coroner.
The 2nd Quarterly meeting of the Un
ion Medical Association meets in Raven
na on the 2d of August next.
.' The Republicans of Portage county
hold their convention for nominating
county officers on Saturday next
Mayor Powell, the Colorado Canon
Explorer, is to undertake a new expor
tation of the canon this summer.
Gen. George B. McClellan, has been
elected Chief Engineer of the Depart
ment of the Docks of New York City.
Senator Morton of Indiana opened
the campaign in that state at Terre Haute,
on the 18th inst, in a two hours speech.
The state printing (English) was
awarded to Nevins fc Myers of the States
man, German to Winkler and Heinmil
lcr. A correspondent writing from Stark
County to" the Ravenna Democrat says,
the potatoe crop in that county never
Bismarck writes to Byron Gerolt at
Washington that private property on
the high seas will be respected by his
Majesty's ships, .
It is estimated, that the decline in the
number of German emigrants to Amer
ica this year, will reach fully 200,000, on
account of the war.
A young man named John George
was killed at Roots town, Portage Co., a
few day j since by falling under a train
of cars while in motion.
The citizens of Randolph Township,
Portage Co., have subscribed over ten
thousand dollars to a railroad project
besides giving the right of way.
The residence of B. G. Wilcox, Audi
tor of Mahoning county, was entered on
last Sunday morning and a watch and
thirty dollars in money were stolen.
Gen. W. T. Wilson, of Ravenna, will
go before the August Republican State
Convention for nomination as candidate
for the office of comptroller of the Treas
ury. It has been determined to immediate
ly build a short line railway from Day
ton to Cincinnati. It is expected that
the road will be completed within a
Mr. Eingsley, of Farmington, Pa.,
died on Saturday, June 25, at the ripe
old age of 84. He was ill only about
ten minutes. He was the father of the
late Bishop Kingsley.
A girl at Olympia, Washington Terri
tory, threw some blasting powder in the
fire-place, supposing it to be coal. They
had to send eighteen miles for lumber
for the coffin, it was so scarce there.
Iady Franklin, widow of Sir "John
Franklin, the Arctic explorer, arrived at
Cincinnati, last Saturday, from Califor
nia. She visited that city in order to
confer with Capt J. C. Hall, In regard
to his arctic discoveries.
Papal Infallibility was proclaimed with
great pomp and ceremony in Rome on
Monday, July 18. Pope Pius the Ninth
was present and officiated. The final
Council was a very tedious affair and the
news of its final result a long time in
coming to hand.
Prevost Paradox, the new French Min
ister to this country, astounded the
world by committing suicide, early last
Wednesday morning, at Washington.
It is presumed he was laboring at the
time under temporary insanity. He was
aged about forty-two.
On Sunday, 17th, during a severe storm,
Mrs. A. H. Miller, of Saybrook, Ashta
bula county, was struck by lightning on
the leg, the fluid passing down to the
foot tearing off stocking and shoe, and
leaving a stunning effect from which
the lady is slowly recovering.
A bill has passed both houses of Con
gress establishing the following holidays,
viz: New Years Day, Washington's
&My, Good-,ut"" fourth of July,
that hcfMrJB position, with fac o.-e
ground, until be smothered.
The amiable petrifaction who writes
the antediluvian editorials for the Consti
tution, once in a while varies his articles
by dropping the name of Jackson and
inserting that of the editor of the Chrox
icu His editorials, after the manner
of his cross-eyed pistol shooting, scatter
like thunder, and are good for nothing
bnt to besmear white paper.
The Congressional District Committee,
appointed at Garrettsville, on the Cth inst,
agreed to meet in Cleveland, at tbe call
of the Chairman, to make arrangements
for calling the next Convention. The
want of any organization of the late Com
mittee, occasioned considerable delay
and misunderstanding, which will here
after be avoided.
Hon. R. B. Dennis, of Cleveland,
has been appointed by the President
to the position of a Consular Agent or
Special Agent of the Treasury Depart
ment, the duties of which will require
him to visit our various Consulates in
foreign lands, to investigate their con
dition and report the same to the De
partment We are glad to learn of Mr.
Dennis' appointment as we regard him
eminently fitted by ability, integrity and
genial disposition for the place. The
compensation is ,000 per year and
A granite monument nine and one'
half feet high and about four feet square,
erected in Jefferson, Ashtabula county,
to the memory of the late lion. Joshua
R. Giddings, was dedicated with suitable
ceremonies, on Monday last The ad
dress was delivered by Hon. James A.
The Mahoning Republicans have nom
inated the following county ticket:
Sheriff, John Campbell, of Austintown ;
Treasurer, Wm. H. Fitch, of Youngs-
town: Commissioner, Lewis Temple,
of Green ; Infirmary Director, D. V. Til
den. YouneBtown; Surveyor, Robert
The reduction of the public debt dur
ing June was 20.203.772,04. Since March
1, 1870, the debt has decreased 51,909,877,
43. In four months 52,000,000. A year's
work at the same rate will show a reduc
tion of 156,000,000. This is doing the
work the people elected Gen. Grant to
do. The figures for the month just past
are much in excess of those of any pre
ceding month. They show two things,
at least First that the administration is
working with a will to redeem its pledge.
Second, that the reduction already made
is helping, by cutting off the interest, to
increase the monthly decrease. Not a
month has passed without a reduction
being made of the debt There is some
thing in honesty in high places.
The week closing July 23, was one of
great excitement in commercial circles
in Chicago, and to many proved disas
trous. Wheat, which on Tuesday last
reached 1,25 cash and 1,42 sellers op
tion in August on Saturday touched
fl,05 cash and 1,10 sellers option in
August The victims generally of this
revolution in price are farmers, who
rushed into speculations with more
avidity than judgement
From the hotels and cottages of New
port, the beach at Long Branch, the ball
rooms of Cape May; the piazzas of Sara
toga and Niagara, and the Sylvan seclu
sion of Virginia Springs and Crab Or
chard, comes the mournful wail of "no
men!" says the Louisville Courier
Journal. There is an awful preponder
ance of women and children at all of
these resorts, and the drawing-rooms
look like those of a Mormon elder,
Governor Hayes has received the
resignation of General B. F. Potts, State
Senator from the Twenty-first Senatori
al district, composed of the counties of
Carroll and Stark, he having received
the appointment of Governor of Mon
tana; and of James R. Hubble, Senator
from the Sixteenth Senatorial district
composed of the counties of Delaware
and Licking, he having received the
Democratic nomination for Congress in
the eighth District Writs will be issued
for a special election to fill the vacancies,
on the second Tuesday of October. It is
said that Popplcton, of Delaware, will
be the Democratic candidate for Hub
bell's successor in the Senate. Potts
was a Republican Senator, and Hubbell
Democratic Pott's majority in 18C9 was
437. Hubbell's was 647. The election in
October will probably not make any
change in the political character of the
Senate by those who may be chosen to
fill the vacancies.
Latest War News from Europe.
The cable news as late as Monday night
says all was then quiet on the Rhine,
and that no fighting had yet occurred,
excepting one little skirmish, and none
was expected for several days yet
A war between England and China is
reported as inevitable, growing out of a
recent wholesale slaughter in China of
From the Chillicothe Gazette.
Judge Brinkerhoff having declined a
nomination, the friends of Milton L.
Clark, of this city, have prevailed upon
him to allow his name to be presented
to the Republican convention for the
nomination for Supreme Judge, and
from Mr. Clark's great legal experience
esd learning, his studious habits and
well known ability and integrity, the
movement seems one eminently proper
to be made. He was admitted to the
bar in 1844, and at once took a promi
nent position in his profession. He was
elected Prosecuting Attorney in 1S45 and
re-elected in 1847, during which term of
service it is said he never lost an indict
ment and seldom failed to convict when
convictions were proper, notwithstand
ing he was yet young and often brought
in opposition to the best and ablest legal
talent in the State. In 1849 he was
elected to the Legislature, where he took
rank as an able lawyer and as an indus
trious and influential member of that
body. Returning from the Legislature,
he applied himself with untiring indus
try to the arduous duties of his profes
sion, building up s lucrative practice in
this and adjoining counties, and by bis
strict attention to business, integrity and
ability, commanding the confidence and
respect of all who knew him.
Originally a Whig, upon the disrup
tion of that party, Mr. Clark identi
fied himself with the Republican party,
to which he has ever since faithfully
adhered. He was on the stump in the
Fremont campaign, and in most of the
Congressional, Gubernatorial and Presi
dential campaigns since then. In 1S00
he was a delegate from this then the
Tenth District to the Chicago conven
tion, in whieh, with marked ability
and effect he espoused and urged the
claims of the lamented Lincoln. He
took an active part in the ensuing con
test and his speeches were characterized
as among the ablest of the campaign.
Mr. Clark has frequently been solicited
to be-a candidate for nomination for dif
ferent positions, but uniformly refused
until he was nominated three years ago
for the Senate, which, in view of the
importance of the campaign, ho con
sented to accept and thereafter can
vassed tbe entire district Mr. Clark
having been a distinguished member of
the bar in Southern Ohio for more than
twenty-five years, and being one of the
best lawyers in the State, having in an
extensive practice before the Supreme
Court been concerned in settling the
laws of the State upon some of its most
important subjects to the people, and
being possessed of those other qualities
of ability, learning, industry and endur
ance, and withal tbe iaculty of due
analysis and discrimination, so essen
tial to the complete jurist we believe
that his nomination and election would
reflect honor to the judiciary and the
Henry Martin, the French historian,
publishes a long article taking the ground
that France ought to break with Rome,
seeing that the extravagant pretensions
of the Pope are fatal to the liberties of
the Gallican church.
Mr. G..& Barnard, of Medina, Ohio,
48 been appointed superintendent of
Ravenna Union Schools.
European War News of the Week.
The war has caused a money panic in
England. In London, on the 19th inst,
business was reported utterly prostrated.
Nothing was ever known like the com
mercial depression. Money men worth
one hundred thousand pounds a day or
two ago, are bankrupt Business at
Manchester is also completely paralyzed.
Spanish papers unanimously condemn
Napoleon for declaring war.
Berlin, July 20. Tho Reic-hrath, or
North German Parliament met yes
terday afternoon. The Grand Duke
of Mecklenberg-Schwerin was chosen
President without cheering, when Count
Von Bismarck announced the declara
tion of war by France. The King then
opened the session with a speech, which
was received with the wildest enthusi
asm. He said Prussia had no interest
in the selection of the Prince of Hohen
zollern for tbe Spanish throne, except
that it might bring peace to a friendly
people. It bad, nevertheless, furnished
the Emperor of the French with the
pretext of war, unknown to diplomacy,
and scorning peace, he had indulged in
language to Gormany which could only
have been prompted by a miscalculation
of their strength. Germany was power
ful enough to resent such language and
repel such insolence. lie said so in all
reverence, knowing that the result was
in God's hands. He had fully weighed
tho responsibility which rests on the
man who drives into war and havoc two
great and tranquil nations. He yearned
for peace and the enjoyment of the
common blessings of Christian civiliza
tion and prosperity, and for contests
more salutary than those of blood,
Thoso who rule France had shrewdly
studied tbe methods of hitting the sensi
tive pride of a great neighbor nation,
and to promote selfish interests have
misguided it "Then," concluded the
King, "as our fathers before us have
done, let us fight for liberty and our
rights against the wrongs inflicted by a
foreign conqueror, and as He was with
our fathers, so God will bo with us in
a struggle without which Europe can
never enjoy lasting peace."
In the North German Parliament, after
the King's speech had been delivered, a
loan of twelve million thalers was car
ried unanimously, among tho wildest
expressions of enthusiasm by all par
ties. Prussia proposes that the Baltic bo
made neutral, but Franco has refused,
Russia is in favor of supporting the
The Prussian forces are concentrating
South Germany will abandon Prussia
and join France at the first opportunity.
It is extremely difficulty to obtain in.
telligcnce from the seat of war, as corre
spondents are strictly forbidden from
approaching the army lines.
The authorities of Strasbourg will no-
longer permit strangers to ascend the
steeple of the Cathedral because the
movement of the troops on both sides
can be seen from that point
Quarters are preparing for tbe Emper
or and staff at Strasbourg.
The number of volunteers enlisted for
the war is 97,000.
Many ladies offer their services as
nurses for the wounded while in me
service. They will wear a costume
similar to that of (be Sisters of Charity.
Popular demonstrations have been
made in Bavaria against war.
The Rothchilds have lost twenty mil
lions by the war, and other bankers have
The Bank of France has thirteen hun
dred millions in specie.
Advices from the scat of war indicate
that tbe Prussians will adopt a cU Tensive
line along tbe Rhine. Bismarck and
General Moltke are equally confident
and are unreserved in their predictions
The French Journals object to the
neutralization of the Baltic.
It is said that Count Palikao will com
mand the expedition to enter Prussia
The Garde Mobile of France is called
ont for active duty. None of the men
will be allowed substitutes.
The belligerents begin with about a
quarter of a million men each. The
French have already been made soldiers
by their recent service in Africa, while
the Prussians are mere militia. France
puts an army in the field, Prussia only
an armed people. Austria is not arming.
London, July 23. The Times sharply
criticises the language used by the
French Emperor in the recent circular
to his diplomatic agents. His plea that
war, waged with the unanimous appro
val of the people must be right, is not
true. The real author of war is not he
who declares it but he who makes it
The French government still discour
ses newspaper correspondents, and un
dertakes to supply war news to the jour
nals of the country through official dis
patches of the war department
In consequence of the attitude of Aus
tria towards Bavaria and tho renewed
rumors of the war-like attitude of Rus
sia, England has resolved to make prep
arations for putting her army on a war
footing. The channel squadron has been
ordered to get ready to proceed to unite
with the Mediterranean squadron at Gib
raltar, to form a flying squadron under
command of Admiral Hornby, who has
been telegraphed at Valparaiso to return
to England immediately.
A special from Berlin to-day announ
ces that passenger traffic on the railways
will cease to-morrow. The reserves and
landwehrs are being pushed forward.
The army is in excellent spirits and full
of confidence. . -
Baron Von Beust, the Austrian prime
minister, has issued a circular to the
Austrian ministers abroad. He says : "If
unsuccessful in sparing Europe blood
shed and Austria, the most serious con
sequences indispensible to a war between
two powerful nations, we desire at least
to mitigate the war, therefore Austria
will preserve an attitude of entire neu
trality, resisting every overture to par
ticipate. We should be imprudent if we
are desirous to remain masters of our
own destinies to omit any measure tend
ing to guarantee tranquility to the Eu
London, July 24. Up to this hour (4
, k.) no news has been received of any
engagement at the seat of war. Prussi
an vessels are cruising in the Channel
and North Sea to interrupt the shipping
of coal for the French fleet
The Bank of Frankfort has loaned five
million thalers on a deposite of Ameri
can stock as security.
A dispatch from Paris dated as com
ing from Moselle, July 23, says : "The
Prussians have been repulsed at Carling,
and a reconnoisance on Prussian soil has
been made by the French troops."
Paris, July 23. A number of Amer
ican ladies in the city, yesterday took the
first steps towards forming an interna
tional committee to aid tho wounded
The army of South Germany has been
ordered north' and the Prussian army
Denmark has decided on war. Sho
will wait until the French fleet enters
the Baltic. Hungary is also for France.
Tbe Emperor's 'proclamation to tbe
people has made a profound impression.
A ministerial decree published this
afternoon forbids, from this day, the pub
lication in any way of any account of
movements of the French army or navy.
The P atria this afternoon says a dis
patch has just been received from St
Petersburg containing tho following in- j
telligenoe : The Czar addressed a note
to the French government to-day. He
regrets the precipitate measures taken on
both sides, and that an opportunity was
not allowed Russia and the other powers
of Europe to act in favor of peaco. The
Czar, while regretting the calamity of
war, will remain neutral so long as the
interests of Russia do not suffer. Ho
adds that he is willing to do all to limit
hostilities and mitigate tho horrors of
The heat here for tho past few days has
boen excessive, the mercury marking
ninety-five degrees and upwards. There
were many deaths from sunstroke yes
terday. Berlin, July 23. Prince Frederick
William commands tho left of the Prus
sian army, Prince Frederick Charles, the
centre, and Hermarth Von Bittenfeld
the right The defences of the coast will
be entrusted to Genera Von Falkensteen.
The staff officers will be tho same as in
the war against Austria, in 1801. Gener
al Dreyse will lead tho advance over the
Rhine. Soar Brukon will be tbe centre
of operations. More than one hundred
thousand volunteers are enrolled in Gor
many. In the North German Parliament last
evening Count Von Bismarck deniod the
assertion of tho Duke of Grammont that
Germany had confessed the impossibili
ty of Prince Hohenzollorn's candidacy.
He asserted that from the timo the gov
ernment first knew of the project noth
ing personal or official was said to Beno-
detti about it
Coblentz, July 24. A Prussian force
from Saar Louis crossed tho French bor
der Saturday to make a reconnoisance in
the direction of St. Avolt and Metz. Af
ter proceeding some distance they en
countered the outpost of the enemy and
had a brisk skirmish with -a force of
French chasseur. The Prussians retired
leaving two men on the field. It is be
lieved the French lost ten or twelve
Dispatches from St. Petersburg declare
that Russia will maintain her neutrality,
It is confidently stated that the Prus
sians are strengthening Coblentz only
with the intention of making it a base of
operations, and they intend to throw a
force down the line of the Saar and carry
an offensive war into France.
Dublin, July 24. Great demonstra
tions were made hero last night in favor
of the French. The meeting of five
thousand persons was addressed by
The European Press on the War.
The comparative quiet that had settled
down upon tho press of the Old World
after the decision of the plcbiscilnm was
simultaneously and most noisily broken
by the sudden rovealmont of the Ger
man candidature for the Spanish throne;
and it is a matter of much curiosity to
observe the tone of tbe various national
journals, of every different shade of po
litical opinion, as presented to us by our
latest foreign mails. The English papers.
almost without exception, deprecated
sometimes in very pungent terms what
thevcalled the rashness and self-will of
the French government, and praised the
ouiet dignity of tho Prussian King. The
Timor, however, when Prince Leopold
of Ilohenzollern popped np from the
diplomatic juggling board like a jack-f-tho-box,
expressed the hope that "the
good sense of the Prince and of the Prus
sian reigning family would withdraw
him from a position that could only lead
to present confusion and ultimate de
feat" The Pall Mall Gazette sees any
thing but a promising prospect in the
present attitude of France. "If Napoleon
III. determines to fight Prussia this
Autumn," it says, "it will not be because
he himself wishes it, but because he dare
not stand the risk of declining to do so,
TJie prestige of the empire has already
had more shocks than it can well sustain
and it must not give such a handle to its
enemies as would be afforded by the
spectacle of a Prussian prince on the
throne of Spain." The Globe speaks
slightingly of the skill of Prim in mak
ing this nomination, and says that the
Spanish nation must begin to see how
dangerous it is to have its destinies
placed in the hands of a man who may be
brave and ardent but who is not dis
tinguished for caution or common sense.
The Telegraphxery distinctly recognizes
the menace to France involved in the
German candidature, and says: "Imme
diate humiliation, future peril that is
what Prince Leopold's success will really
signify to France."
The French prets on the first intima
tion of Leopold's name burst into full
cry, all seeming to regard it as an omen
of disaster to French pre-eminence.
What, then, can and ought France to
do?" says the Sicclc, "Simply to demand
from Spain a pledgo of neutrality in the
eventual struggles of the Continent"
The Journal de Paris states that Baron
Werther reminded tho French Minister
of State that when Prince Charles of
Ilohenzollern accepted the crown of
Roumania he did so without the consent
and almost without the knowledge of
King William, and that France had more
to do with the affair than Prussia. The
Constitutionnel prognosticates that the
European Powers will intervene to pre
vent Prussia from disturbing the equilib
rium of the Continent "the security of
France and the peace of the world."
England, it adds,had for a long time con
stituted itself the guardian of the latter.
Austria will not like to see her rival
strengthened by disguised aggrandize
ments, and Russia is too much engaged
in developing her social institutions and
her almost new-born commerce not to
fear anything that will sliake public cred
it in Europe and impede the course of
business. Italy, it thinks, must have
the same feelings in a still greater de
gree. The Journal Des Debats, referring to
to the Ilohenzollern negotiation, says,
"the moral of this history is that in times
like ours the most secret diplomacy is of
no avail if it has not tbe instinct to re
spond to the wants and to receive tho as
sent of public opinion." The Manorial
Diplomatique clearly and , boldly inti
mates what French policy continues to
be: "Franco has always been in the
habit of not allowing herself to be shut
in by the neighboring States. Such is
the policy which has been pursued since
the days of Francis L, by Henry IV.,
Richelieu, Louis XIV. and Napoleon I.
Tbe Independanee Beige details a conver
sation that took place between the French
Minister of Foreign Affairs and the Prus
sian representative. The former used
the word "catastrophe" when hinting (.he
results that would follow a persistence
on the part of Leopold in accepting the
Spanish Crown. Baron Werther then at
once asked him if tho true meaning of
that expression was a menace of war.
The French Minister of Justice, who
was standing near, broke in at once up
on the colloquy, emphatically remark
ing that it was, and that ho replied in
the name of tho Emperor and his gov
ernment The German press at home manifests
extreme surprise at the snddeness of the
crisis. Judging by the language of the
Koelnise Zeitung, the A llcgemeine Zeitung
the Xeue Prewssisehe Zeitung, tho Airu
Freie Presse, they at first supposed the
war threats of Franco to be directed
against Spain, and were one and all fa
vorable to the withdrawal of Leopold as
means of allaying excitement The
German editorials are temperate and
conciliatory in tho highest degree, and
vet are firm and confident in the wisdom 1
of King William and the strength of
Fatherland. Tho Dutch, Belgian and
Swiss papers are pacific and neutral, but
the Spanish and Italian alike are very
decided ly defiant of France. The Italian
comic journals caricature Napoleon un
mercifully, and hint without hesitation
at the impending downfall of his empire.
In fine, if the tone of the Continental pa
pers in general be any fair criterian, the
French claims to a control over the Span
ish situation have few defenders. AWr
Letter from Iowa.
O'BRIEN, IOWA, July 10, 1870.
Editor Chronicle : The rapidity
with whieh a county, just in advance of
a line of railroad that is being built,
settles up, is truly astonishing. This
county, for instance, had, two years ago,
but ten or twelve voters ; now, the cen-sus-takor
estimates the population at
eighteen hundred and this without be
ing on the direct line of the road. Coun
ties through which the railroads pass
have grown oven faster. In these almost
treeless couutics of northwestern Iowa,
anything except a half civilized life, at
any distance from the railroad, was
impossible ; but with one tlw- scarcity of
fuel and fencing becomes merely an
obstacle, not an insurmountable liarrier
The certainty that the Dubuque A
Sioux City railroad would be completed
this season, started the tide of emigra
tion hitherward a year ago last spring
and still they come. Nearly every State
in the Union, and every European nation
is represented. Of the foreigners, per
haps the most numorous are the Nor
wegians, a half-fishing and half-farming
people, used to hardship and low rations
just the class of men to settle a prai
rie country, after they have served an
apprenticeship, as most of them have,
ith their longer settled countrymen in
tho older States. Hollanders, too, and
Swedes, nationalities but thinly repre
sented in Ohio, are numerous here. Of
the emigrants from this country, those
from the more western States, being
more accustomed to "roughing it" are
the most likely to be successful as
The emigrants come in every style of
land vehicle in use since the days of
Noah, and drawn by every variety of
team horses, mules, oxen, horses and
oxen together, oxen yoked and oxen
harnessed like horses. The single men
usually come from the nearest railroad
station on foot The Yankee or Yorker,
with a large family, perhaps, buys a
team in the eastern part of the State and
drives out in a newly painted, white
covered wagon, with considerable style
at first, which diminishes as ho goes
westward, till, by tho time he has
reached government land, it is not visi-
blo to the naked eye the style isn't.
The more experienced westerner comes
with a few heavy yoke of oxen, well
knowing that the slowness of their gait
will be more than compensated by their
superiority to horses in slough3 and
moist places and by the cheapness of
their keeping, for they only need liberty
to graze a little on the always abundant
praire grass, while the horses must have
grain, difficult to get and expensive
when off the line of railroad.
Through this part of the State every
alternate section (a section is a square
mile of land) has been granted to rail
road companies. Some of the other sec
tions haye been granted to schools and
for other purposes, so that less than
half is open to settlement Of the land
within railroad limits, as most of it is,
eighty acres can be homesteaded. The
promise of eighty acres of as good land
as the west contains, with the certainty
of railroads and all the conveniences of
civilization in a few years, on the simple
condition of living on it for five years.
would seem enough to tempt any one
not owning a home of bis own, to come.
But the matter is scarcely as easy of exe
cution as it appears. In tho first place,
the land is usually preempted or home
steaded a dozen or two miles beyond tbe
settlements, and but few wish to go that
distance from neighbors, on the track
less prairie. The homestead and pre
emption claims are invalid unless the
party is living upon them ; but if the
actual settler goes on one, though he
may defeat tho title, the process will be
vexatious and expensive before he ac
quires the title himself. Speculators
take advantage of this and take out
numbers of preemptions in fictitious
names, which they readily sell to set
tiers, who would rather purchase what
they know to be their right than to
spend their timo and money litigating
for it And this traffic the speculators
"land sharks" they are called here
carry on under the very noses of the
officials of tho United States Land Office,
at Sioux City. The homestead and pre
emption acts, though good and righteous
in their way and dav, need cither a
revision or a different way of adminis
tering, if they protect the settler from
the self-stvled "land agents," who are
the curse of a new country.
Tho distance to supplies of every
kind, is the second great drawback to
homesteading. Nor is this remedied by
the approach of railroads, for however
fast the line may be built the settlement
will keep so far in advance of it Last
season most of the land in this vicinity
was preempted or homosteaded. The
nearest base of supplies was then fifty
miles distant, and supplies to a prairie
settler means more than to one in a tim
bered country, such as Trumbull county
was. The settler m the woods may sub
sist on a little corn and what game he
can kill, build a house of logs, and
clothe himself with skins and home
spun, so as to want for nothing, if he
docs not see another face, except those
of his family, for half a year. But with
the prairie settler the case is different
The lumber for his bouse must come
forty or fifty miles, and a trip to the sta
tion for lumber, last season, when the
wet weather had majo tho prairie roads
well nigh bottomless, meant a week's
hard work. The larger game, elk and
deer, were too shy and hard to approach,
on the open prairie, for any one not an
experienced hunter, to depend on for
meat and tho prairie chickens, though
plenty, and fine eating, require too
much time to kill enough of. The team
busy breaking the sod or next year's
crop must have feed, and so the supplies
were quite an item, both in time and
purse, when hauled half a hundred
miles over a road in places quite moist
around the edges. Sometimes the sup
ply of provendor would be extremely
low. "I and my team worked four
days with nothing to eat but bran," said
a homesteader. At another time the
satno man had for himself and family
but boiled wheat for three days, being
kept from town by a snow storm. The
men who, for the sake of having a home
for themselves and families, endure the
privations of the prairie settler, are not
the drones of society ; nor are they usu
ally the great or rich of this world, and
though at times you may notice the
sparkle of a diamond or the rustle of
silk, which indicate tlat the broken
merchant banker or speculator have
endeavored to leave and forget their for
mer haunts, while as homesteaders they
in an humble, but honest way, retrieve
their broken fortunes. While suoh oases
are met, the bulk of the homesteaders
are hard-handed men men who waste
no time complaining of better days, but
work while it is called the day, with a j
determination which no ordinary defeat
can bailie. There is enough to discour
age in every walk of lifo, but especially
has the prairie settler much to contend
with. The change of food, of water,
from living in a comfortable house to a
covored wagon ; exposure to cold and
rains often prove injurious to the health,
especially of children. Passing over
tho claim of a settler, tho other day, I
noticed two graves, which must havo
been newly made, as no rain had fallen
on tht-m. This settler, as ho told me,
was from northern Pennsylvania, and
had had, he seemed to think, more than
his sliaro of trouble. " First," he said,
" lost a fine marc, and by means of
her death failed to get in ten acres of
wheat; then my wife and oldest boy
died, and threo of tho children had been
very low, but were gaining." How I
deeply sympathized with the poor man
in his many afflictions. I conld not but
wonder at his speaking of the loss of his
mare before that of his wife. As a rule,
however, tho country is a healthy one,
the fresh prairie breezes being especially
invigorating to weak lungs.
But I must bring this rambling letter
to a close. I see I havo not writton
many things that I had intended to, and
have written some things that might
as woll been left unwritten. For these
faults, both of omission and commis
sion, as woll as giving, perhaps, too
gloomy a picture of homesteading, I
trust tho editor and the readers of his
paper will pardon. r. H.
, , a
Financial Affairs...The Effect of a
European War on American Business.
From the monthly circular issutsj by
tho banking house of Henry Clews &.
Co., No. 32 Wall street New York,
dated July 18, we take the following:
The outbreak of war between Franco
and Prussia has subjected financial af
fairs in this country to a severe strain.
Tho great resources and tho national
pride of tho contestants, together with
the possibility, not to say probability,
that other powers may be ultimately
drawn into the struggle, too plainly
indicate that the war may prove to be
much more costly and protracted than
that of ISoo' ; and the event lias, there
fore, produced a profound sensation in
Wall street circles. Tho experience of
tho effects of the war between Prussia
and Austria, when affairs in this coun
try were substantially in the same con
dition as now, educated Wall street to a
proper treatment of tho effects of these
European outbreaks; and to this fact,
perhaps, may bo attributed the fortu
nate circumstance that the derangements
growing out of this war have not been
so marked as those which attended tho
war of ISO!, although the foreign situa
tion is more threatening now than then
The first effect of a foreign war is felt
upon our exchanges. In the present
case, circumstances are. in some respects.
pecuniarily unfavorable for resisting the
effect From natural causes, the Euro
pean money markets have recently had
a naruemng tendency ; wmcu, nuuei
treme ease in the home money markets.
has rather favored the return ot securi
ties to this side than otherwise. As
usual at this season, the foreign ex
changes are against us. Our exports of
cotton and produce are every week be
coming lighter, from the working down
of stocks : and in addition t this ine-
oualitv on the trading account, we have
to remit to Europe, during the first half
of this month, several millions or semi
annual interest upon securities. A con
dition of things in Europe, therefore,
which is calculated to induce the calling
home of balances held here, a contrac
tion of and an extensive realizing upon
our securities held there was calculated
under these circumstances, to have
very marked effect upon the home bond
market and upon the price of gold. The
disturbance, however, has been less than
might have been expected. The price of
gold has advanced lrom ill; to iit, ana
bonds have declined three and three and
one-half per cent., while the decline of
sixty- t wos on tno London market lias
been eiu-lit and one-half per cent At
no period since the outbreak, has the
bond market hero been high enough to
admit of the return of any considerable
amount of bonds from Europe, tho rise
in the gold premium having almost con
stantly kept tne goiu vaiueoi tuosc secu
rities a fraction below that of London and
Frankfort If this relation between the
price of gold and the price of bonds be
maintained, no return of bonds is to bo
expected, in tne war crisis oi iti,
about $10,000,000 of Five-Twenties were
returned from Europe ; bnt scarcely had
the bonds begun to arrive here before a
reflux movement set in, which resulted
in our sending out within two or three
weeks, about $1.",000,OOU of bonds to.
Europe. With this knowledge of the
preference for United States securities
in Europe in periods of war, there is.
both abroad and at home, little disposi
tion to run into panic npon tnem ; ana
although it is possible that in the event
of the complications involving powers
at present neutral, prices might still fur-
there wouia DO an uiumaie recovery.
This conviction produ-es a compara
tively stead v feeling on the market hero,
and is an effectual stay against panic.
Although it would be a manifest error
to suppose that a country could be per
manently Dencnueu mrougu war ue-
tween other nations with which it was
in commercial intercourse, yet there are
some important advantages which this
country may bo expected to derive from
theniLslortuuosoi t,urope. iurex(xiru
of food products will realize higher
prices; our securities, being exempt
from tho iniluenees which atioct injuri
ously the credit of some of the loading
European governments will naturally
stand higher in the forei-m markets
fter the first Danickv effects of war;
and when the war has terminated, the
population of Europe being oppressea
with taxation and wearied of their lia
bility to be used as the tools of war, will
be more disposed to seek a home amid
iiio ne.icefal Dursuits of tlio United
States, swelling emigration and promot
ing the commercial development of this
country. But it must be admitted that
bevond those hopeful views, to which
our buoyant people naturally incline,
there are dangers upon which it is nec
essary to keep a close eye. It is not
impossible that the struggle may enlist
ultimately all the leading powers of
i-'nrnno including even llugland ; and
although we caimout regard that dan
ger as somewhat remote, yet it involves,
if realized, such an extent of devasta
tion, panic and common derangement,
that a certain degree of timidity and
caution must prerail until the danger is
past It is not to be overlooked that at
present we are running a trading account
with Europe which requires us to re
mit nearly ?100,000,0i)0 of securities per
annum in settlement oi an huvcqiu imi
anco. This condition of things requires
us not only to feel ure mat our ixmus
will not be sent home again, but also
to be satisfied that Kurope will continue
to increase its investments in our secu
rities. This is the weakest spot in our
armor; and with this view, it would not
be unfortunate were me war 10 emuar-
rass our importing operations.
With so much uncertainty respecting
the future course of affairs in Europe,
it ia imnossibla to form a satisfactory
opinion aa to uie tenuency oi prices oi
any class of securities. Itailroau stocks
are at present comparatively firm, upon
an idea that an advanco in Western pro
duce, the ample crops ami the active
demand for food products from Europe,
will induce a large trainc over uie roans ;
but, although there is some force in this
view, the dangers connected with the
war hang constantly ever uie niantoi
and resist any speculative advance.
Moreover, the period approaches when
the demand for money lor moving the
crops usually proves unfavorable to the
carrying of stocks on speculation. As
to the market for 'government bonds, it
can hardly be otherwise than unsettled,
whiln a condition of war prevails in
countries where nearly ?l,0u0,000,0o0 cf
the bonds are helU. Al ine same nine,
unless the struggle should assume Eu
ropean aimensions. there is reason to
hope that our securities will be better
sustained abroad than those of most
other countries ; for the United States
government being far removed from
Ue probabilities oi eiiiaiijsieiueu.
hnotilities. its credit Will stand high, as
compared with that of the governments
lavolveu in tne sirw?rgio ur uu;
In suite of this, however, it is to be
legarded as possible that the situation
na hennmA so serious as to produce a
universal distrust and indisposition to
invest in any kind of securities. It Is
too evident that all efforts at funding
Five-Twenties, under the Funding bill
just adopted, must be postponed in con-
sequenco oi the changed condition ol
affairs. At present, our Five-Twenty
bonds range about ten per cent below
par ir gold, which distinctly enough
means that a bond paying four, four and
one-half and five per cent, interest could
not be negotiated at anything near par
in gold. It is important to keep in mind
that the market will be steadily pro
tected against the effect of any return of
bonds from abroad, by the purchases of
the Treasury, notwithstanding tiie re
duction of taxation, it is quite likely
that the Treasury will have nearly
$1ip0,0u0,0U0 annual surplus for llie re
duction of the debt, so that there is little
danger of the home market being long
oversupplied through tho return of se
curities from abroad.
Ohio will bo allowed two additional
members of Congress nnder tho new
apportionment, to be elected at large
unless the State shall otherwise provide.
The Superintendent of the Census is re
quired to make a preliminary report of
tho enumeration so that the basis of rep
resentation mav be established as early
as tho '-'Jth of September in order that
the additional members may be elected
Jfarnage Notices inserted GraiiM.
On the 21st inst., It the Key. II. L. Rnriger.
Mr. UKO. W. STKOCK, to Miss LAUKA J.
By Iter. D. H. Evans, at the residence of
Airs. Jane Haven, in Yoonjcslown. W'ei
nesdnr, July iilli, II. F. H OK KM AN, Ed
and Mrs. ALICE W. HAZLEP.
Julv 4th. by Rev. X. Belt, at his residence
Mr. HOKATIO L. HATCH, to Miss AME
LIA R. BETTS, youngest daughter of tue
niocialing minister, all of Vienna, Q
LIST OF LETTERS
Unclaimed, remaining in the Warren
Meltzer Geo p
Brewster Cyrus Jr
Cahon .Mrs Surah
Krnest C W
KiU-h M C
Gordon II J (2)
Gordon F W
Cinswold D V
Hull C II
Hull Miss Mary E
Oswold H n lion
Pier Mrs HO
Pierce Mrs Eliza
Tillinghunt L B
Thomas Mlas Leomo
na Wilcox Mrs Marthi.
Haveyoar letters directed In care of
Those marked with a star are foreign.
Persons wishing to obtain the above, will
please to call for advertised letters.
If not called for in 30 days will be sent to
dead letter oiUce.
Office hours, 7-10 A. M., toT-W P. M.
H. H. TOWXSEXD. P. M.
C n. DARLING.
L. P. GILDER.
DARLING & GILDER,
DEALERS IX .
Anthracite, Cannel k Bituminous Coal
and SLACK. Office on west side Main St.,
3d door Dorth or Mahoning DepoL Also
Agents for the celebrated
TALMADGE SEWER PIPE CO.
S- TERMS-CASH O.Y DKLIYKRT.fM.
Warren, O, July 27, 1S70.
4 SSIGXEE'S PRIVATE SALE,
f .At the latectoreof Mark Ames, in New-
tuu Kails, O.. a full and complete stock of
Ktapie anu ancy ury Goods. Foreign and
Domestic, consisting in partol Prints bleaclw
ed Cottons, Urext Gaxit, Hats A Caps.CarpetA,
Boots and Shoes, Crockery Notions in an
endless variety. The goods will be sold re-
guruieas oi cost, a better opportunity xor
ixtrMuni has seldom been offered to the pub
lic, aa the stock is second to none in the
country. Come early and often and secure
bargains; for if the goods are not sold here,
tlicy will be removed to a more favorable
locality. T. I. GILLMER.
T ATE PUBLICATIONS,
I A PORTER S BOOK STORE.
Cha's Read's Put Yourself in Ills Place,
The sent of Empire.
The Andes and The Amazon.
Ithair, by IMsraeli.
Beyond the Mississippi.
inja Miles on Horseback.
Personal Recollections, by John dough.
Sketches of Creation.
Spurgeon's Serinens, Sth eris.
Man and Wife, by Wilkie Collins.
Iiook of all Religions.
1) OAD NOTICE.
Notice ia hereby siven. that a Detitlon
will be presented to the Commissioners oi
lruraDuu county, umo, at ineir r-epiemoer
session, that that portion of dingonal road
In the north-west part ol the Township of
srnuo, icnown as ine Diagonal Koaa lead
ing from Johnston to Kinsman.be re-survey-
ed and reviewed, and the center line estab-
nstieu irom mat point in saiu roaa wnere
the same makes an angle at the farm known
as the Hill rami, or Hill and Skinner a Mill,
in the township of Johnston, and ending at
or near Jediuh Burnham'a, in the township
oi Kinsman, ana lor tne reason mat me
center line has become lost, and that the
same oe reuueeu to nity leet in wiutu.
Vernon, O, July .ISTiMt.
F WE WERE TO PURCHASE.
A 8EWLNG MACHINE,
we shonld get a
Not solely because it took the highest prizes
at the New England Fair at Providence, at
New York State Fair. Maryland State Fair.
or because tne judges al ine American in
stitute say, "This ia better than any of its
rlnss known to tile iudires" not these, not
altogether but because we like it best, as a
woman would say. It works like a cnarni;
we can sew anything we please with it;
the children enn't get it out of order, and
it la put at most reasonable terms. Ctiureb
J. E. BROOKWAY, Agent,
1. U. Orungovllle, Ohio.
July 27, 1870.
"VTOTICE TO CONTRACTORS.
Sealed proposals will be received by E.
W. Hovt. citv Clerk, at the Mavor'a office.
until AWust'lUlh. 1&70. at 12 o'clock, noon, of
said Uuy. lor tiieconsi ruction oi a uag-sione
walk in tie puonc I'ara.irom corueroi Jinr-
Ket anu .Main sta. 10 center ot rarx. doci-
licationa for same on tile at Mayor's office, to
which contractors are referred, proposals
must be sealed and state the full name of
each Derson interested in the blll.and endors-
aeu Dy a written guarantee anu surety iui
II the Did is accepted a contract win oe en
tered into. Work to be completed by the luth
day of September, If'it.
r. r . i 1 n v r. i ,
July zi, vsiv-a
Western Reserve Seminary
"West Farmington, O.
FALL TEEM COMMENCES AUG. 1C.
A CARD FROM TIIE PRINCIPAL.
7b the youth and friends of edueation, in Trujn-
buu ana aajuining counties, urenmy :
THE PRINCIPAL of the Western
Reserve Seminary, begs leave very res-i-if'ii!lv
tn invite vour attention to some
considerations in favor of the above named
institution, as a very deslraDie place to gain
thorough, practical and scientirto educa
tion, fully equal to that obtained by the
majority of those who graduate in the first
grade of institutions in the land, viz: Those
who take only the scientific Course. From
the following extracts taken from tbe Cata
logue of lS7u.it will be seen that the courses of
stud v have been somewhat modified for the
ensuing year, and the reasons are therein
Remarks on tbe Courses of Study.
Onr natrons will observe that the Conrsea
study have been changed for tbe coming
year. The Classical Course has been discon
tinued, and the Scientific aad Ladies' Cour
ses made more extensive andcomplete.fully
equal to similar courses in the best colleges
mine 1IJU. uuimwuaiui ujukic.
1. We are not financially able to give the
Classical Course thoroughly.
2. Wearenotwillingtodoany work
any department of our institution.
(To give a thorough classical education to
class of students is the work of an em lowed
institution having at least fifty thousand
Our motto. Thorough Worn," will be
carried into these courses, and no student
will be graduated therein who does not
earnestly and thoroughly pursue the cho
sen course to its completion. Rut the earn
est and faithful student who eomplrtes his
mil nut shall receive an aDDronriate degree-
It la believed tnat you wtu nnu in una
step a strong argument in favor of the more
succesetiui w oi n i 1 1 w i ue kuwi.
For otber considerations your attention la
invited to the following brevities clipped
from the Educator and Expositor, the organ
Western Reserve Seminary Brevities.
W. R, 8. Is located In a pleasant rural vil
lage, noted, for Its quiet, health and mo
rality. t ,, ,
W. R, 8. has large and commodious build
ings, a good library and chemical and philo
W. R. S. has beautiful grounds, with over
one hundred and fifty forest and ornamen
tal shade trees, pleasant walks, c
W. R. S. employs a full corps of experi
enced and successful Instructors.
W. R. 8. gives a complete Scientific course.
enial to the liest Colleges in the states.
W. K. r gives special iiwuuuu 1 "
struction in the primary branches, and to
training of teachers for work In com
mon schools. - ...
W. R. S. employs an experienced nnttre
German teacher, thus affording superior fa
cilities for giving instruction in this lan
guage. 1 nereis nova saiiKju ui j ' " - -township
of Farmlngton, and no Ixjuor Is
known to be sold within six miles or .K.8.
A military company will be formed each
term, if desired, for needed exercise, auu
will be drilled by the Principal, In accord
ance with latest approved tactics.
I' Rot. JAJ1L3 x . Jiii.i-,
July ZT, 1ST0. Principal,
T EOAL NOTICE.
lJMary Howella. and Edward Howella,
wuo reside in Meadville, Crawford Coonty.
In the Hiate of Pennnvlvania, and Ruth
Mains, intermarried with Morgan Main,
who re!d i the County of Beaver, in the
State of Pennsylvania, hein-at-law of Mar
garet Howells, deceased, will take notice
that Sjumuei Burnett. Administrator of the
estate of Marvaret llewellii. dee'd, on the
12th day of July, A. D., ISTO.flled hia petition
In the Pmlaie Court, within and for the
County of Trumbull, and state or Ohio, al
leging that the personal extate of the aald
Margaret Howella la Insatticient to pay her
. . "'' the chargea or admlntatering her
estate, that she died seized In fee simple of
tne following real estate situate in said
nnty ofTrambull. In the township of Hub
bard,and ia bounded aa follows, to-wit: On
t"8"- by lands owned by Nancy Pugh;
east by the lands owned by Benjamin Veach;
south by the lands owned by Joseph Myers,
and the lands owned by Ann Lewis, contain
ing one hair acre. The prayer or said peti
tion la for the sale or said premises, for the
Payment or said debts. Said petition will be
for hearing on the 2Sth day of August, or aa
soon thereafter aa leave can be obtained.
SAMUEL BURNETT, Adm'r
of the estate of Margaret Howells, dee d.
July 27, 1S7IML
IOUND In this city, a Memor
. andnm Book, containing valuables,
wnleh the owner can have by proving prop
erty and paying charged. Enquire of w. J.
Hunter, opposite Island Mills, Warren. Ohio.
July 2D, IsrtKlt
A. L Andrews & Son's.
15 MARKET STREET!
W.here they arc offering goods at lower p ri
ces than beore the war.
No Trouble to Show Goods
And an examination will convince the most
incredulous. Look at those line
Custom Tailoring Department
Examine our prices, and remember that we
First Class Work
Cai .fat be Excelled ii the State
TIT. Y HIM.
CUTTIXO DONE O-Y
A. E. ANDRE ft S k S05,
15, Market St., opposite Court House
July 27. 1870.
HOW TO SAVEMOMY!
Gentlemen's Furnishing Goods,
D. M. LAZARUS.
Every man and boy in Trumbull Coonty Is
Invited to come and buy their
CLOTHING & OTHER GOODS
MEN AND BOYS WEAR
Creatlj Rcdnced Prices.
stock must be reduced to make room for
REMEMBER THE PLACE!
D. M. LAZARUS,
One door south of McLaJn t Son's Bank,
Main Street, Warrea,' Ohio.
July ia, isro-tf
Iddings & Morgan
. - .3
Are oow receiving their stock of .
DRY (iOODS, -
SUGARS, TEA. COFFEE &c.
all of which have been purchased at the
EXTREMEL Y LOW JiA TES
ot the market and will be sold on ax favora
ble terms, and at as
as can be found at any house In tliU city.
A careful examination of the
PRICES, STILES, and QUALITIES
of their goods Is solicited.
Warren, April 13, 1X70.
T EOAL NOTICE.
JLJotiee Is hereby given, that sundry ner-
scjiis, andespecially Lyman Moore, and
-orman w. Russell, -will, on or aftV ti.
loth dav of August. lrCu mk- .nniiMtn
to the Governor or Ohio, for the pardon of
-eloluit Moore, now con lined in the peniten
tiary of this State nnder sentence by the
court of Common Pleaa of this County,
made and rendered at the February term of
said Court, commencing, February U, 170.
opon his plea of guilty of the crime of borw
stealing -which said sentence was for the
V, . , -?.' tnree vean from and after February
14. 1.U. LYMAN MOORE, et. al.
By Geo. P. Hunter, Attorney l'etilloue"
July k), lKD-at
i. 1 The creditors of Sylvester O. Hall de
ceased, will take notice that the nndersign
. Ji"" 'Sn PPOinted commissioners
u receive and examine clnims against said
decedent, and that they will sit for that pur
pose at the office or Buel Barnes, In tiusta
vus on Uie 21th and ffith days of August. A.
D.1S7U. EDMUND A. REKD
RIV ERICS B. BARNES,
Vernon, July 20. lS7(Wt Comm""'"
"V"OTICE. On the 10th day of July.
Al 1S7U, the Probate Coort of Trumbull Col
declared the estate of Svlvester ii. Hall
deceased, to be probably insolvent, and aiv
pointed Edmund A. Reed and Riveriua B.
Harnea, Commissioners, to receive and ex
amine claims against said estate. Creditors
are therefore required to present theirclatms
against the estate to the undersigned for
allowance within six months from the time
above mentioned, or they will not be entitled
to payment. EDMUND A. REED.
T , R.B. BARNES,
July 20. 1S70.-41 Commissioners.
ATLANTIC & GREAT WEST
Ohio Cbmmon Pleas. TrumbuU Onmhi.
8am ckl Ucrset, and others, against TrtK
Atlastic A Great Westers Hailwav
Compasv, and others. In pursuance of an
order of the Coort or Common Pleas, or
Trumbull County, Ohio, made in the above
entitled action, at its Jane termKA.D.,lK70,tlie
undersigned hereby gives notice to all per
sons having claims against him aa Receiver
of the Atlantic A Great Western Railway,
appointed in. this cause and in the causes
between the same parties in the supreme
Court of the State of New York, and in llie
Supreme Court of the State of Pennsylva
nia. (or of that Company), or asaiust the
fund remaining In his hands as Receiver, or
any part thereof, or in respect or the same,
to present the same, with a particular state
ment of the nature, grounds and amount
thereof, to and hie the same with the Clerk
or said Court or Common Pleas, at Warren,
Ohio, by or before tbe 1.5th day or September,
1870, or be forever barred or, from and against
any and all claims npon the undersigned
in respect thereof.
This notice is not Intended to revoke or
Impair the notice dated May 10, 1S70. hereto
fore given and now being published, pursu
ant to the order of said New York Supreme
Court, by the undersigned as Receiver of
said Railway, or the eneet of such notice.
ROBERT B. POTTER,
, , Receiver, A. G. W. Railway.
July 20, IsTtMlw.
140 BILKS ssser 8tM MILLS wltksat
ae Xsaageateat. Ckaac f Ceaekta
BROAD SAICE DOUBLE TRACK BOCTB
WEST AND SOUTH-WEST.
THIS RAILWAY EXTENDS FROM
ClXmSATT ts JEW YORK, . . SsOlllss.
ILKVKLASOU SEWTOkK, - - SiJ Miles.
i i m n I. .ir.. 1UKA, - (Mlltlts,
BIFFAI.M te ILW TOUK. - - 41 Mlln. '
BOtUKSIEBU SEWIOlik. - - SsiSilM.
A5D IS PROS!
t&- 22 to 27 Miles the Shorter Route.
Sew sad iMareved CearfcM sr. ru frost llncia-
aati, Dsrtea, trfcaaa, Marioa, Valuta. Mass
tr4, lihlaad. Akraa.tl.rrlaxi.lt arm, Mtsai
Tille, Dsakirk. BaffaU aad Uockester U
XEW TORI, WITHOUT CHAXGE.
Oalr O.X E cksars U BOSTO.V.
SOo and after Monday, June 13, 1.-C0, trains
will leave WARREN, at the following: hours.
FRA5KLI3 BRANCH. GOIJG SOUTH.
Leave Meadvllle.&45A.MlL-aA. M
P. M 4:45 A. M.
Arrive Franklin. 7:13 A. M 1:15 A.M.. .-lt
P. M., 8:10 A. M.
Arrive Oil City, &30 A. If., t5 A. M., 7:00
P. M fcW A. M.
FBAXSL1X BRANCH. G0I3G 50RTH.
Leave Oil Cltv. 10:31 A. M 9:10 A. M. MS
P. M., 10 P.M.
Leave Franklin. 11:01 P. M 9: A. if.. 4:00
Arrive Meadville. 2:15 P. M 11:25 A. M 15
P. M..L1 :25P.M.
3:10 1. X. DAT EXPRESS. Dally. Mondays
excepted, for Cleveland, Cincinnati and the
nest and soutn. connects at Cleveland!
with Lake Shore Railway, for tbe West, and
North-West, and at Cincinnati with the Ohio
A Mississippi and Louisville Short Line Rail
way, lor eh. X40U1S anu uie wuui anu boulu-
8 eenlnsr Coaehs are attached to this train
at Hornellsville, running through to Woai
Halera without change.
llriS l.IH EXPK.v SAiiaany, Humiaya
excepted, for Cleveland. Cincinnat and.
west ana eoain. umnww . cievecaaa
with lata Shore Rail wav. for the Went
and North-West, and at Cincinnati with the
Ohio and Mississippi and Louisville Short,
lan.l: Cincinnati and the West and Sooth.
Connect at Cleveland with Lake Shore
Railway, for the West and North-West; and
at Cincinnati with the Ohio, Mississippi A
Louis vile Short Line Railways for St. Louis
and the South and South-west; also stopa
principal stations and connecting points '
along main line.
A sleeping Coach Is attached to this train,
running through to Cincinnati.
eepted. for Leavlttsburg, and way stations.
connecting for Youngstown.
:i0 P. At. FKK1UUXA.1U Alius auUATMIX.
. FREIGHT ASD ACCOMMODATION...
Zil r.JS. nil I suuai,ououafB uriihu,
ri.-, a. M. LIGHTNING EXPRESS, daily, con '
necting at New York, for Boston aniT
i7nianH iti u .nil lit iinn I ii i at ail
principal Intermediate stations and con
a Kieunine Coach is attached to this train.
Cincinnati running through to New York.
Mi P. S. CINCINNATI EXPRESS, Sundays
excepted, stopping at all Important points,
main line, and connecting at New York,
for Boston and New England eltlea.
A Sleeping Coach accompanies this train
from Meadville to New York.
li:4 A. M. DA I EXPRESS, Saturdays excep
ted, connecting at Owego lor lthiea ; at liiiitc
hamton for Coopers town and Albany and
for Scranton, and at New York with Mid
night Express train of New Jersey Rail
road, for Philadelphia.
A Sleeping Coach accompanies this train
from Cleveland to Hornersville, connecting?
that point with train having new and
Improved Drawing Room Coaches attached,
running through to New York.
WS P. M. ACCOMODATION Sundays ex-
"ttsT1"!. M. ACCOMMODATION, Snndaya
"SUAJ: M WAY KEI6HT. Sundays ex
BOSTOSA-tnNSW KSOLAWB PASSKSGkRS
ith their Baggage, are transferred fret of
eharot In New York.
The best Ventilated and most Luxurious
Sleep I nit Coaches -IN THR WORLD - ac-
;,anv all niuht trains on this railway.
.The Erie Railway Company has open
ed a new Ferry from their Jersey City Depot
the foot of ifcl St. New York, thus ena
bling passengers to reach the upper portion
the city without the expense and annoy
ance of a street ear or omnibus transfer.
Tbe scenery along the eutlra route of "
Erie Railway la of the moKt ptctureaqu
and beautiful character. Admirers of Na
ture's beauties, in a daylight Journey over
this Line, will find in itseverchanglng land
scape subecu of continual adiniraliuu and
ti- BAGGAGE CHECKED THROUGH. "Ca
.at! Fan always as Lew as By any other Xavf
Ask'for Tickets via Erie Bail way.
Which can be obtained at all Principal Tick
et Office In the West and South-NV eat.
L.D.RUCKER, Vf,-SBARR'.. .
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