Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'Ashtabula telegraph. (Ashtabula, Ohio) 1874-1880, January 17, 1874, Image 3',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: Ohio Historical Society, Columbus, OH
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
JAMES REED & SON, Proprietors.
ASHTABULA, TOl'N'liSTOWX A PITT&BrKGH B, B.
Leave Ashtabnla.$:45p. m. ,7:13a. m.
Arrive at Ashtabula, 1:33 p.m.. 8:2.- p. m.
LAKS SHORE A jllCHICAN BOL'THERS RAILWAY.
West leave Ashtabnla, 2:63 A. 6:30 A. K.,
il-.St A. x., 6:04 F. ., 6.35 A. .
EAsT-rleaye Ashtabula. 9:02 A. v., 1:31 P. K,
4:14 r. m., 11:40 P. . 7:50 P. .
rRAXKLra DIVJSIOK . 5. A K. 8. ET.
Leave Ashtabula, 9:i0 a. ., 7:30 p. .
Arrive at Ashtabula, ll:a0 A. m., 6:25 a. m.
VOBSSSTOWN DIVISION L. B. A Jf . e.
Leave Ashtabula, 6:10 p. . Arrive 11:15 A.M.
The Ohio Dairyman's Association meets
at Cleveland, 184 Superior street, ou t!ie
28lh and 89th inst.
C. C. Case closes his Musical Institute
at Amboy, with a concert on Friday of
this week. Admission, 25 Cents.
t , .
V The old Board of Directors of tue Gene
V National bank has been re-eleeted, and
Mr. S. Seymour still holds the offieeof
The Valley Rolling Mill at Youngs
town, which has been in a slate of sus
pension lor sometime, started into busi
ness activity again on Tuesday last..
Landlord Field, of the Park House,
Oberlin, favored us with a Call the other
day, happy as a snow-bird over h!s local
ity and his eteady and ftsiuuentive busi-
Jack Casement's gas well having soft
ly oreaiuea useii put, tue enterpnsiue ex
Senator incontinently sinks another.
which we learn is furaishiu? a bauutilul
t oCND. A ladies Gold ear-nnf was
lound in the Post office, which the owner
can have by calling at tuis office, prov
ing property and paying for this adver
E. 8. Linn, late Lieut 81st U. S. C. I.,
will learn somethiug to his advantage by
addressing, "Third Auditor's Office,
Washington, D. C." The Lieut is sup
posed to reside in this county.
AUSTINBURG. Jan 14.1874
Ed. Tel. Rev. J. N. M'Giffert's lec
tureUp the Rhine Just suited our peo
ple. It is no hackneyed affair. It is fresh,
spicy and vigorous, and it does good.
Jcdge Demmino, we regret to learn
has been laboring under rather severe in
disposition, and has been confined to his
house for some days past. He is, howev
er, gaining, and hopes to be able in a few
days to be about again.
Cutter for Sale. A. square box.
home made cutter, for single horse, well
made and painted, with steel shoes but
little worn, for sale at a low Sgure. Ap
ply at the Telegraph office. Hay or grain
will be taken in payment
The big cheese, alluded to last week, as
made in Austinburg in 1849, was said to
have been from one dairy s milk of
600 cows. It should have been one day's
milk of 600 cows. There were no dairies,
probably, at that time, of that size.
Thk Louisville Minstrels, billed for
this place, Jan. 15th, went up after
leaving Cleveland failing to make good
their appointment at Painesville. We
sympathise with our cotemporaries of that
narrow gauge town, a couple of dollars
The quality of gas furnished us now
by our company, is of a decidedly better
quality than, perhaps, any heretofore used.
We are informed that it is owing to a dif
ferent commodity of crude oil recently
obtained. Two barrels in 24 hours are re
quired for a supply of the village.
Swapping Jacknites. In the apathy
of business, especially in real estate, the
dealers and agent3 have opened a business
among themselves. Dr. Eames has sold
within a day or two, his moiety of the
store and dwelling, built in company
With, to Edgar Hall. Consideration not
We learn, says the Times, that Ex-Slier-
in Stiles has taken an agency with the
Springfield, Ohio, Publishing Company,
and will travel extensively through the
State. The Captain will prove an effi
cient and successful worker, and we pre
dict the Company will have no better
man "on the road."
Change of Firm and Ownership.
the interest of W. W. &mith iu the Tan
nery, at Jefferson, has been sold tJ Mr. E.
H. French. Mr. F. takes the real estate
at $3,700, ami Mr. Smith works up the
stock on hand. This Tannery is said to
be the best located of any similar establish
ment in the county.
A meeting was held at the ,fflce of O.
H. Filch, on Wednesday evening last,
having iu view the organization of a stock
company for the manufacture of plow aud
other handles, and as Mr. Filch went to
Columbus the next day, it is presumed he
has gone fur the purpose of filing an ap
plication for such organization.
As will be seen by his business card in
the proper place, Dr. Bautlett has in
stalled himself in the office and residence
vacated by Dr. Moor.E. His reputation
amorg friends and neighbors at Geneva
has preceded him, and prepared the way
for accepting, on his pan, the position to
which personal and professional merit en
Boih our southern railroads found their
tracks submergeJ by the recent rains. The
Franklin Division continued its regular
trips, but had to make them for some dis
tance through iglii inches of flood. The
A., Y. & P. was unable lo gel tltrotlgh for
a day or more ; ihe botly of water that
rose above its superstructure was of some
5 or 6 feet in depth, east of Warren.
The fractured beil was lowered on Tues
day last, Iroin the tower of the Congrega
tional churcii, byCtpt. W. JN. Scoville,
and assistants, ami sent to Cincinnati f.r
recasting whenuH it c.inv. Our fervent
hope is. Hint it may return witii as pleas,
ant a tone as it was nrkinally endowed
ith, and keyed iu harmony with the oili
er belis of Ihe village, with wi.ich it hits
usually rung ou liie sui-il S.ibtiath morns
of (he p;ist.
Annual Election. At a meeting of
the stockholders of Cue Ashtabula Nation
al lJ.ink. on Monday aft-rnomi last, the
follortim gentlemen were eho.eti direc
tors for the ensuing year: Win. Hum
phrey, B. N His, O. E. Warner. J. B. Cros
by. 11. Fassett, C. E. lime; II. J. N 'me
lon, P. F. Good, M. G. Dick. At a subse
quent meeting of Directors, the lollowing
officers were elected ; H. Fassett, Presi
dent; Wir. Humphrey, Vice-President,
and J. Sum. Biylh, Cashier.
New Lyme. In directing to New
Lyme, it should be recollected that there
are two offices in that town one on the
road leading from the New Lyme station,
on the A.. Y. & P. road called tli" South
JTew Lymt office, and the other on the roatl
leading trom the Rome station called Uu
2tete Lyme office. Judge Hemming is lite
P. M. of the first, and M. V. Mii.llu,
of the New Lyme nffW. Tliey ire boih
on the g tine mirili ami K'Miiii m.l. about
lJmiU'o JiiiUut from i-ueii oiliui.
Rkuisteukd Letteus. The reduction
in the rate of rejisterinj letters, tliit took
effect on the 1st inst., is having the effect
to considerably increase the labors of reg
istering. Our friend Mckt, of the postal
service, informs us that the incre ise of la
bor is already ver' perceptible. The re
duction is from 13 to 8 cents, the regular
postage added in both cases IS having
been the former rate, and 11 the present,
For the transmission of sums of 10, or
over, it will be teen, that the registering
has ti;e advantage, in cost, over the mon.
Still they come! The steady flow of
new subscribers continues, and affords the
consolation, that if we cannot now boast
of the largest circulation in the county,
we arc at least making very fair progress
towards lhat distinction. One gentleman
as he gaye his name for entry upon our
list, the other day, accompanied it with
the remark, that his leaninis had been
towards the Sentinel, but if, as claimed, it
the largest list, he would irive his
patronage to the Telegraph, for the pur
pose of equsilizins Mi tliintr
lecture. Capt. Has. Whiting, of
Cleveland, will deliver a lecture in Has
kell's Hall, next Wednesday evening 21.
Subject His Observations and ipe-
ncuccs wiin me .arctic jcxpeuuion in
senrcu oi ur. j.ane. ine narrative is
thrilling. The Captain is a good speaker,
has an esperieuce at thirty years in travel
ing, and all the ITew York papers 6peak
in very high terms of his lectures. We
will have a good tiling let him have a
full house. Admission 25 cents name
prices. All can come.
JNew Freight Tariff. The follow
ing is a comparison between the new an
old schedule of freight tariffs to Cleve
land on the three great liiles of road be
tween the East and West, the Pennsylva
ma, Aevv lork Central and Erie. The
advance has been contemplated for some
time past, but from various rauses has
been delayed until how:
Another of our elderly citizens has
passed away. Mrs. Miranda Stewart,
wife of Augustus Slewirt, aud mother of
Senator Stewart, ot Navada, died on Mon
day last, aged 71 years. She was quite
active up to a few hours before her death.
She was a very consistent and worlhv
member of the Methodist church, and her
agreeable manner and blameless life, se
cured her the warm respect of all who
enjoyed her acquaintance. She has left
husband, of similar character, soon,
probably, in the course of nature, to fol
her, his age being near 90 years. The
benator aud his lady, we. understand,
were both present at the funeral.
statement of Business at Ashabula
Postoffice for the quarter ending Dec. 31,
ot Money Orders issued 564 j
Am't re'd for same 7,104 68
" paid for Money Orders 4,684.68
deposited at Cleveland 2 420.00
rec d for stamps & envelopes 838.89
" " " postage on news
papers, &c 116.83
" " " box rent 206.50
of reg'd letters sent 02
' " " " ree'd 68
' " " " in transit 75'
- " " letters held for postage
and sent to dead Let
ter Office u
unbailable letters 3
1 "unclaimed " 186
J. F. SEXTON. P.M.
Fine Cattle. Our townsman, Austin
Smith, is entitled to the credit of earring
me eastern marseis, on Monday last, a
ot the finest cattle that have gone from
place for many a day. The lot em:
braced lo head, are more, it was feared,
could be accommodated in a single
Among the number was a pair of 3
eld steers, which were especially fine
weighing 3,700, and fattened by Mr.
Smith himself, and a pair of 2 vear olds
raised and fattened by W. H. Landon.
weighing 3,000 which, for their age, it
would be hard to beat. The rest of the
Included some superior specimens of
and cows. One of the latter weigh
1,500, aud was raised and fattened by
i.dwm Ainsden. These cattle were pick
up in th neighborhood among the far
of this region. Mr. Smith is one of
most intelligent, lidy and thrifty far
and is not supasse.d by any in bis
for, and judgment iu raising and
handliue fine stock, whether horses, cattle
sheep. Mr. Smith accompanied his
to Buffalo, with the intenliou of
continuing on to Albany, if the market
seemed lo suggest it
iv e are sorry to nave to remind our
triends that it would comport belter with
dignity of journalism, if they would
online their statements of business facili
to what is true! Sentiad
t r . , ...
iruei oui uoes not tue ijentincl give a
more weight to the circulation ques
than the matter demands especially
yiew of the fact that no word or sen-
has ever appeared iu the editorial-
responsible portion of this paper claim
the largest circulation? What may
been done without advice, iu a por
ot the paper over which we do not
ways exercise a direct supervision, does
as we see, very seriously affect either
diirnily or veracity of journalism, or.
hinted by another, the church-mein-
tiers'.npot the responsible, editor of tins
journal. Taat the Tchsrnnh should be
ciosmg up and lessening the difference
betweeu itself and some of the older pa
pers of the county, is not, we trust, a
01 uiscomiort or jealousy, as the
01 treating the subject unfortunately
10 nicieu'.e. 15 tier, we think,
ue me adoption anion" ihe fra
ternity, of the spirit of what uncle Toby
to the fly, than the u.-e oi imputations
implying a want of the common morali
ties and virlues of life.
the time of the announcement of the
of Mrs. Alvoku, notice was given
a more lull obituary notice would
probably appear iu a short time. It lias
to hand though tlu Uuiisiian Secre
published at Hartford, Ct., where
of the tlepcemleiiis of the deceased
It is as follows :
Diet!, in Ashtabula, Ohio, 011 De c. 20th,
Mrs. Exphiui.muc Ai.vokd, relict of
Jolin Alvoru ol Winchester 111 thin
at Ihe advanced age of 95 years, 11
and 13 days. Iu early lite she
with the i'on.tregaiiuiml church
Winchester, ami lor lofty eight yens
has maintained Ik r hdelity as uu car
nest ami consistent t'iit i-iian.
For many years pa.-.t she h is been in
lauiily of one of her sous in Aastabu
l.i, where she has perhaps contributed
than any other one person, by a
cheerltil spirit, and a mind well stored
history anil anecdote, together with
happy manner of relation, (o impart
cheer with a moral, and exemplify
religiun without the gloom which some
upon attaching to it. She has been
considered in A. by those who knew her
intimately, 11 person of strong intel
lect and tilmo-t infallible memory, which
extended not only back to the incidents
her own childhood, as most good mem
ories do, but all the long way down
m r lite lo tin? last .She was the
o! In r p i-rs, not one now rcni.unin.r
was in the church at tin-" time she
Her latiier UiK in tl-e l;c oliilituiurv
her hesl.an I mid l.ruiht T vet.- i,i
in-of 1;!2 ; one o'' her sons :tiid S'-y
til hit "TiMiitisu.'ia Were in tllil law War
oi me itfuciiion, iu me events oi wim li
she kept more thoroughly posted than
most persons w ith a less weight of years
upon their heads, and of which she was
not afruiJ to express herself with much
She leaves quite a numerous pro.'env
many ot the 4th seneration, scattered
through manv of the States trom Con
necticut to California, aud some in Eu
rope. We sometimes unconsciously ask our
selves with el! oar boasted improvements
and cunning inventions, it can be possi
ble that our mothers of the present day
are made of the same material as those
whom we can only remember.
Though her early life was somewhat
tempestuous, trulv berend is peace. Her
last words were "Take me. Father!"
the railroad station. The neat, well paint
had ed residences, situated nt eomfnrtnlile n1
A Beautiful Hamlet. There are no
prettier neighborhoods in this county, if
indeed there is in the State, than that
mote or less commouly known by the so
briquet of Dodgeville, lying on the east
and west road running from Dtmming's
Corners, South New Lyme post office, to
conveuient distances, on either stele ot the
road, indicate refinement and intelligence,
and the thought, on passing through, is
suggestive of happiness happiness that
arises from a freedom from the dislmct
tions & discriminations that usually creep
iuto larjer and denser settlements; and
and freedom from the indulgences and
vices that gather about more growing and
active Village localities happiness in sim
plicity and purity. Though we passed it.
perhaps, under the most unfavorable cir
cumstances, during the reign of winter,
and its concomitants of pinching cold in
snow and mud and posh the scene was
suggestive of pleasant thoughts of a
wholesoms rational enjoyment of life.
Among the more prominent and mark
ed residences of the neighborhood, is that
of Calvin Dodge, recently rebuilt, and
showing much taste in its surroundings.
and architectural harmony of proportion
ana ornament. JMr. Uouge is one of the
forehanded yeomanry of the laud. He
has a wide reputation for raising blood
stock. His short horned Dnrhams are de
cidedly the finest and most popular stock
among American cattle breeders. He has
been for some 25 or 30 years, as we are
told, giving his attention to the raising and
improving this praticular kind of cattle.and
is to his herds that all ouramateus and
fanciers resort for breeders. We have had
occasions to allude to speciuicnS brought
into this town from this locality. It is but
the other day, that allusion was niacin to
several specimens purchased by Mr. S. C.
Smith, of the Bunker Hill Farm. A pair
four year old twin heifers, of superior
beauty, were among the number, of which
Mr. Smith is not a little proud. This, too,
the sensibly chosen place of residence
Lawter Lee, who occupies a promi
nent place at the bar of this county. Our
acquaintance, however, does not enable us
go into detail as to the residents of this
pleasaut neighborhood. Of one thing,
however, we cannot avoid speaking. This
the evergreen decorations of the yards,
and the faultless lines of maples that
stretch along aud skirt the sides of the
road. Evergreens are attractive at all
seasons of the year, but much more so,
think, in winter, when all nature is
robed in white, their living green comes
in such beautiful harmony, to remind
of vernal seasons, and to lend its sooth
ing assurance of the fact that life and
beauty the garniture of earth is only in
suspension, and that the spring time, in
revolution of the seasons, will again
return, with all its balm and melody, and
living, fructifying beauty and power. The
profusion and good taste with which this
feature of the scenery showed itself, led to
little curiosity to know how it came
aud what influence had regulated
and suggested its so uniform adoption.
Our traveling companion did not betray
secret, but as we came in sight, point
ed out that gem of a place, belonging to
Wm. Stults, with its little rustic, gothic
cottage, set back from the road, in the
midst of a spacious lawn, lined on the
front with a long, beautiful line of young
maples, of uniform size and vigor of
health ; and the lawn dotted over with
Norway Spruces in . every conceivable
shape which the trimming shears and the
ingenious hand of the landscape gardener
suggest The walks and drive ways
were in keeping with the general tas'e of
grounds. Hedges and sheltering lines
the same material, added other features
the varied beauty of the spot We
invited by the proprietor to look
through the house, scarcely yet finished
striking features of the outside, aud
surrouudiugs, were well borne out ill
interior finish, in its neatness, careful
choice aud rarity of materials cf finish
the thoroughness with which every
and corner was carried out Ii was
these grounds that we discovered the
source of the tree ornamentation of the
whole hamlet. They had been raised by
3., as a business, and in most cases,
skillful hand had put them out We
thus minute about the matter, because
shows how a man, unconscious of fame,
build his own monument In this,
Stult3 has left his impress conspicu
upon this whole neighborhood, and
it an attraction hardly rivaled in
section of the State, and more agreea
ble, and, perhaps, as enduring, us marble.
Editor Telegrttph: Our schools are pro
gressing finely, are well attended and the
teachers give good satisfaction With the
general and geuerous support of our citi
zens, they will no doubt contribute to a
higher civilization, however discouraging
previous attempts may have been.
Mr. A. L. Howard meets with good suc
witii his singing class. The enthusi
asm manifested, promises well forpn serv
and perpetuating the musical reDuta-
The Surline House buying been unoc
for some time past, has answered
end of developing the character of
ol our young men. in no ve.rv desi
way. The breaking of windows,
other destructive indulgences, have
'xpo.ed them to the rmnishnient of of
an 1 violated law, and there is. con-
sequently, considerable viailanco exercis
ed to put things to rights again. This
of the dilemma is preiered to the
ol playing checkers with noses
ough the grates of a lockup.
he ladies ot tliu Presbyterian church of
place, instead of the social that was
come off next week, have secured the
services of 11 v. Mr. M'Gillert. of vour
age, to give his lecture "Up the
inie, on the evening of Friday, .Ian. 23.
admission is put at a merely nominal
that all may participate in the treat
will be offered. The lecture will be
& Ii. hiivo in store A'ew Cucumber
the mailer of annexation of territo
lo the Borough of Ashtabula. :he an-
plication may be so far modified as to
out lhat part of thc East Village
is west of Albert Harmon's, mid ul
80 lhat portion south of the Cemetry road.
The New Room in Smith's new block,
street, is occupied by B. & B.
Iliirsom 11 Ktlienlion ! If your borne
afflicted with the Bot-worin a I111111U-
Whale Oil, hut when an external is de-
tl for 111 111 or b.-asi iro lo Swift' nml
is" a b dile of Cenlaiir Liniment
e. M-n-k of Cyc ricr. mid
Ju fturt-iy new uu.i'ctjiuiiN.-Jt.'.
OUR NEW YORK LETTER.
The Waether—Sheriff Brenanon's Trouble
—The District Attorney—Business—The
Working Men. NEW YORK . Jan 10, 1874.
THE WEATHER STREET CLEANING.
Drizzle, drizzle, pour, pour. These four
words express accurately the weather
that the city has been favored with for
a week. A steady, soaking rain a rain
that kept the gutters full, and the streets
swimming, made New York the most un
comfortable pl:ice in the world. The
promenades were deserted, the trade pal
aces were empty and the pretty clerks
who part their hair in the middle, had
nothing to do but flatten their sweet no
ses against the damp panes, looking and
longing for the buyer who came not. But
the fierce raiu was a good thing for New
York, for it cleaned the streets. The
streets are only cleaned by rain. The
city pays an enormous sum every month
for street cleaning, but none of it is ever
dune. The contractors annenr nromotlv
the-first of each month, draw ther money.
and go their way joyfully, and the city
swims in filth, till a great raia washes it
out into the rivers. Theu the stones
the pavements show ther heads, the gut
ters smell a little less like pest-houses, and
tor a few days, the man who has a nosi
finds life endurable. New York is alway
thankful for a good ram.
SHERIFF BRENNAN'S LITTLE TROUBLE.
The Tammanyiies are in a more serious
frame of mind than they have been since
the beginning of their troubles. Mr.
Brennan is the present toad under' the
legal harrow. The escape of narry Ge
net was considered by Tammany oue of
the most exquisite jokes of the season.
mere mention of it was sufficient to pro
duce loud guffans, and when a ring striker
met any one connected with the sherifF;
office, it was made the occasion of many
jocose winks and ninc'li hilarious rib-
punching. Breunan was tha hero of the
rum-mills, and was the especial admira
tion of every broken-nosed lufSan in the
city. But Judge Daniels put a sudden
stop to all this pleasantry ; for be
hold you, he pulled Sheriff Brennan he
adjudged him cuilty oi contempt of court
in permitting hi3 prisoner to escape
and he fined him $250, and in addition
sent him to jail for thirty days, this being
all the penalty he could put Upon him.
And more, Mr. Sheriff Brenuan was no
lified that the moment he had served his
time out, he would be subjected to
criminal prosecution for conniving at Ge
net's escape, which opeus the cheerful
prospect of Sing Sing to him.
Then the jocularity attendant upoa
this escape ceased. The thieves did not
wag their heads and wink their eyes at
Mr. Brennan. In jail for allowing a
prisoner to escape ! Preposterous ! Why
the thing had been done a thousand
times. But Judge Daniels was inflexible,
and so the doors of Ludlow street jail
closed upon the Sheriff, and the ring is
quaking in its boots.
The man who has done the most of the
work iu breaking down this malign in
fluence is a man almost unknown outside
the city Mr. H. C. Allen, the District
Attorney. Allen is a magnificent law
yer, who when he knows a thing, knows
that he knows it. He is a man not only
of much legal learning and a plucky pug
nacious spirit that delights in encoun
ters in which hard blows are given and
taken. Consequently, Mr. John Graham,
who has brow beaten every lawyer at the
New York bar, and who had contrived
to make them all afraid of him, was as
tonished to find in District Attorney Allen
a man who could neither be beaten at the
game of law, or frightened out of any
position he might assume. Then they
tried money on him, but they found to
their greater astonishment, an honest of
ficial, who, in such a 111 1' ter, had no re
gard whatever for money.
Mr. Allen, in short, gave the thieves to
understand that he was after them, and
that he should stay after them until he
had every one of them in the penitenti
ary. He drew the indictment against
Tweed so carefully that a mosqueto
could not get through its meshes, he chal
lenged jurors day after day till he had
secured an honest one, then he locked
horns with Joliu Graham, and never Itt
up till he had John Graham's clieut safe
ou Blackwell's Island in a striped suit.
It was he who pursued Ingersoll to the
same end, and Genet likewise, and he
huuting the others with equal perti
nacity. Mr. Allen is a man of perhaps fortyt
with an honest pleasaut face, that reminds
one of a good natured bull-dog. He is a
universal favorite in all social circles.
He is possessed of a keen wit, wonderful
powers of analysis, and what he does not
know of law is not worth knowing. He
almost blind. His eyes are so defect
ive that to read the coarsest print he is
compelled to hold the page within an
iuch of his eyes. Imagine Ihe dogged
perseyerauce that has m-ide a great law
yer of a man with such eyes.
improving rapidly. All the banking
houses tiiat were not rotten have resum
ed ; money is accumulating aud the wheels
are revolving with something like the old
rapidily. It transpires that the greal
finauciers who went down iu the late
financial storm, are not down as much as
was thought. It has been published far
and wide that Yanderbilt had lost 2t),
millions, and was crippled. It is tru.: he
wouldhave lost a large sum, probably
not as much as that, but enough to have
hurt him, had he not absolutely owned
the stocks he held. Owning them,
made no difference to him. But the old
fox did a yery brilliant thing. He not
only held on to all that he had, but when
prices struck oottom (and he knew when
the bottom was struck), he commenced
buying all that offered. The rise 011 the
slocks he bought when they were at the
lowest, will make good all his losses, and
eventually leave him a large balance.
Drew is damaged somewhat, but he man
aged, as the old le'low always does, to
shove the loss off upon others.
Whenever hu is loaded down with a
slock lhat is certain lo go down, no im
mediately goes lo his nearest friends, and
confidentially advises them to buy that
p.iriieular sioek, iiMiiri.i ; la mi tint a rise
it is certain Then Di.ie-i strii-Hii-
way -sells all lint he h as of it mid goes
way rejoicing, ile is alwnl as unscru
pulous as Ihe shrewd KeutiieUian who
had a very b i l horsf.
Jim," said he lo his brother. "I hive
sold that boss."
Wh .1 d'ye il for him ?"
Hundred doll ;rs."
Hundred dollars lor that blind, sp iv-
ined. glandeied scare-crow I Who did ve
take in with it ?"
"Te'd never guess iu a week. 'Tic us
It is not of record lhat Daniel ever un
loaded bad stock on bis mother, but be
done quite as queer things. It is an
expensive thing to he Drew's friend.
lay Gould is, however, a gone case.
is casual for such men to have some
thing laid away, and Gould had il ; but
making his fight this lime, he threw all
reserve in, an 1 il was eaten up.
G011I 1 is lo-day a p..,,r , , . will
come 1111. 1 lii-re are loo 111 ue otiooi-liiei-
for such men in N Yoik.
I lit: woi.nir i.i i-.s
inaking deinoii-lr uioan i'h--y nave.
held several ii.ais ine- ll:t -:. !h. It- .1, 1.1.. ml
being lhat the city shall give iheni Isbor
or bread. Much incendiary talk is beard,
aud fiery appeals to the worst passions
are freely indulged iu. But the move
ment has excited but very little attention.
"The hard-handed laborers," who belch
forth torrents of red hot indignation over
the wrongs of the laboring man, are old
acquaintances. They are the red-nosed
patriots who never did a stroke of work
in their liy.-s, who make a precarious
living by gab, and who are ready to es
pouse any "cause" that will furnish them.
whisky aud tread particular whisky.
They can get on very well without bread.
These fellows are urging their "fellow-laborers'
to take by the strong hand what
they want They stigmatize the holding
of property as a crime, anil hold up as an
enemy to mankind any man who wears a
These are the fellows who do ihe sink
ing for Tammany. They would stnk
against Tammany just as readily if il
would pay better. I never see oue of
them without thauking Heaven that
capital punishment has uot been abolish
ed iu this State.
While labor is scarce in New York, a
this time, the real laboring men hay
worn euougn 10 live upon. jo man
who can work an 1 will work, is without
something to do. Your excrescences, and
your merely ornamental men, are at
discouni, ami are Having a Hard lime o;
it. It is well. It they all starve the
world would be better for it
At present writing tue su:i is out, and
the air is as balmy as a June morning.
is a delicious queer day for this latitude
Denio's saw mill, near the Rome sta
tion, saws out about 4,000 handles a day
As two circular saws, set at right angles
are used, a strip 13 cutont at every
through motion. The timber used ij small
sized, second growth Ash. Mr. A. A. Peck
who- attends the saw, informed, us the
other dajT, that he acheived the exploit of
cutting up some three or four logs we
have lost the exact number iu 18 mia
utes. The work is done with great facility
as well as accuracy and uniformity of size.
A sad accident occurred a few davs ago,
to one of the sawyers Randall Spaul
ding whose right hand was brought in
such connection with the saw as to cut
about half way through the baud in the
direction of the upper joints ot the fingers.
Mr. J. R. Reeve, Esq.'. returned on Fri
day last from a two or three week's trip to
the west into Iowa. He found, among
other things, an atmosphere not faverable
for the flexibility of ears, as upon a slight
exposure, he found one of these append
ages stiffened and brittled up to the tem
per of an icicle. His trip was not taken
with the objects that actuatts so many of
our farmers the looking up of a new
home. His pleasantly located and well
improved farm, ou the gentle rise east of
the station, affords too many pleasant as
sociations and home comforts, lo think of
abandoning it. That, to us, seems seusi
ble. The recollection of that $5 start in
the world, of himself and his busy, but
agreeable and hospitable companion,
could not be enjoyed upon a new place
and among strangers. The proximity of
so meny of the brothers, with their frater
nal regard for one another, and the esteem
and respect enjoyed from their neighbors,
and the community, are considerations
for quiet and contentment.
Ti-e post office that was kept in the
store of Mr. Geo. Carter, has been remov
ed to the dwelling of Mr. A. A. Peck
who is actiner P. M.
The milk business, we learn, is carried
on from this station with Pittsburgh, and
the farmers among them Mr. Stauley,
adjoining the cheese factory, find a cash
market for their dairy product by deliver
ing it at the station.
Editor Telegraph : The Presbyterian
church of Rome is now enjoying aa ex
tensive aud precious work of grace. Ma
ny, we believe, have beeu truly converted
God, and many others are yet inquiring.
Seldom, indeed, has any church had occa
sion to record so signal a manifestation of
Divine favor as we have witnessed here.
is impossible, within the limits of this
article, to describe the rise aud progress of
this wonderful work, or to give any ade
quate idea of its magnitude, or its pre-
i or nve or six months previous, there
had been manifested in the church, a
growing feeling of discontent at the low
state of religion among us. The declen
sion of religion in the church, the indiffer
ence and skepticism of the world around,
the desecration of the Sabbath and the
prevalence of other forms of evil in the
commuuity, had awakened a deep con
cern in many hearts. And some were
bowed, and distressed with great anxiety;
some of tlie sisters were observing secret
concerts in prayer fortnis time of refresh
ing, long before it came. But no cloud of
mercy, no sigus of good appeared until
about the first of December. All felt
that something must be done, but what
could be done was even then a matter of
uncertainty. It waj finally agreed that
should invite Rev. II. n. Wells, the
evangelistic missionary of the Cleveland
Presbytery, to visit us, and hold a series
meetings with us. Some, however.
doubts about the propriety of this. I
felt, myself, many misgivings. Having
labored as a pastor more than thirty years
and having in this relulio 1 experienced
many and powerful revivals. I yet had
never sought any oilier aid thau the as
sistance of neighboring pastors. Yet no
of us, whatsoever doubts we felt rue-
uteil a single cbjec'ion to calling Mr.
We were all, however, apprehensive
that Bro. Wells would not be willing to
commence a series of meetings w ilh any
people in such a coiiiliiion as we were.
Hence, our proposition a-snmed this foim.
That we invite Mr. Wells to vUit us as
missionary of our Pre.-byiery, and, in
hisoicujaJgiiicnt, he should deem U ex
pedient to hold meetings with us, that he
lould do so."
Mr. Weils came on the first Sabbath of
Dec, and proceeded immediately with his
meetings holding two services e.-u-h day.
in ihe mornings lor oravi r coi.f, r-
nee and coniesi ms ; unolher in ihe eve
nings lor preacning. I hese eveuiu.' nwet.
, were Veil ntlended from Hie begin-
mug, and notwithstanding the storms and
darkness and mud. Ihe nimiin r ,.r ntn-.ttv
increased until our church was filled lo its
utmost capacity; aud as Bro. Wells, in his
Tessive manlier, unfolded liie great,
ardiual doctrines of the Gospel, the il .lv
pirit seemed to carry il home lo liie
earls and consciences of the people.
Here and there, all over the ereai congiv-
ilion, one could see by the bow ing heads,
lulling tears and the fixed utteiilioii.
that theso powerful home Uu usls of truth
hud reached the beai t The presence of
God seemed lo be felt by ull. Thesolelu-
ily of these meetings w as awful, and the
stillness, .someliines.even painful.
If any of us had any doubts in regard
evangelistic labor, they were all soon,
most thoroughly dissipated in regard
.Mr. Wells. lit? lell into lineM. r. adilv
ith thu pastor's labor; encouraging an. I
lieiiglheiiing every measure an I s.i-' -es-
11 of ihe pastor, helping forward every
.mill lesl-:l lual .eld I. 'en lolllal. I III'
nit. v . io'IikI In n. ais .. ,1 i;nel an ! v.-ri
IliiUg.l III ine..:,..,. ill I i-.. a 1 01 Y;s
senlalfoii.i ol ll ulh, a. id i.i i.i 1
tions of what we sometimes call the lrir.1
doctrines. We found he cherished tin
highest veneration for ihe Word of God
and bad great regard for the crder cf the
house of God, ami w as careful touvoid all
appearances of undue excitement in th
meetings. Whatsoever may be said of
other evangelists, all our distrusts gave
place to perfect confidence in regard lo
Br j. Wells. And besides, we came to feel
that he was heartily one of us, being a
thorough Presbyterian. Though far from
being a Sectarian, be was ever ready, fear
lessly and openly, te avow bis attachment
to our church.
To those who are accustomed to the at
mosphere ol great revivals, Ihe ways of
God at such times, must seem marvelous.
It was truly wonderful to see how lie roll
ed up the stumbling-blocks iu these meet
ings, directly to our shame and dreadful
confusion. Ever and auon, they kepi
coming up, sometimes -apparently by ac
cident without intention ou the part oi
any one. Suddenly, too, iu moments of
deepest Solemnity, and just when we least
expected it, these ugly inconsistencies
would rise up, like horrid spectres, and
stare us in the face, till we were obliged
to confess and renounce our sins, aud thus
remove the stumbling-blocks.
It was wonderful, too, to see how God
answered prayer iu these meetings.
Prayer was asked aud offered for a group
of twelve young men, and immediately
one and another of them, began to be con
victed, and then Concerted, until now all
but two or three profess conversion, and
these, we believe, are now under convic
tion. In the morning, prayer was offered
for two impenitent youth, who were at
school in Austinburg, ten miles distant,
and in the evening of that same day, one
of them thought she gave her heart to
God, in the prayer meeting at the Insti
tute, and the other a few days after; aud
ou Saturday ot the same week, both tbes"
yonlh came to Rome to apply for admis
sion to the church, and are now members.
A mother asked prayer for a son who was
skeptical and unwilling to attend these
meetings, and almost immediately this
same young man was seen iu ihe meeting,
stauding up and saying with his own lips,
"Pray for me." ne is now numbered
among the hopeful converts. Thus wives
asked prayers for their husbands, and sis
ters for their brothers, and parents for
their children, aad children for their par
ents, and in many cases, the answers came
immediately after the prayers.
The result of this wonderful work of
God among us, it is impossible now to es
timate eternity alone can reveal the good
accomplished. It is believed that about
oue hundred souls have been truly con
verted. Seventy were received to the
communion of our church lasl Sabbnth
the first Sabbath of this new year; all ex
cepting two were received on profession
of faith. This more than doubb s the
membership of our church. Thirty-six
of this number are heads of families, aud
nearly all are adults; thirty-five of them
are male members, aud most cf them
strong men, in the actiye business of life.
Thirty-three of them received the ordi
nance of baptism, and all together sat
down for the first time at the Lord s table,
in commemoration of his death. These
things are marvelous in our eyes, but all
the glory shall be to God aud his Christ
aud his Spirit, forever.
F. MAGINNIS. Pastor.
B. & B. have a fresh lot of Sugar Cured
Go and see B. & B., Smith's "hew block,
Center street, aud examine their stock.
At the resilience of the bride's father, in Ando-
ver, bv Rev. R. V. M. iovell. Jan. nd, Mr Maktik
Mcivat, of, cf iloiiroe' aud Miss Eua Cos way, of
In Gtneva. Jan. 7th. by Rev. E. J. L. Baker, Mr.
Gilma" F. Cone, and Mis Anna E. El? sell, both
In Savbrook. on the 21th Bee. bv Rev. J. N.
M'Giffert. Mr. Bradley Gimps, of Penu. to Miss
Harriet Fkary, of Sayhmok.
Tn Orwell. Jan. 7. bv Rev. F. M'Ginnis. of Rome
Mr. Clayton U. Johssox, of Auburn, to Miss Sa
rah C. Wake, of Orwell.
Announcements tree: O-jinincudatory Notices,
In Geneva, Jan. 4th. Mr. John D. Mxiuam, a;
SYPMTOMS OF CATAKRII.
Obstructions of the nasal passages, discharges
falling into throat, sometimes profuse, watery,
acrid, or thick and tenacions, mucous, purulent,
bloody, putrid, offensive, etc. In others a dryness,
weak and inflamed eyes, ringing in cars, deafness
ulcerations, scabs from ulcers, voice altered, nasal
twang.offcnsive breath, impaired smell, and taste,
etc. Few only ol the above symptoms likely to
be present in any case at one time.
To cure take Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Dis
covery earnestly, to-correct the blood and system,
which are always at fault, alo to act specifically.
it docs, upon the diseased glands and lining
membrane of the nose and its communicating
clumbers. The more I see of this odious disease
the more positive is my belief that if wc wonldr
make treatment pcfectly snccessfnl in curing it,
we must use coustitctional treatment to act
through the blood, as well as a soothing aud heal
ing local application. Dr. S:iges Catarrh remedy,
when used warm and with Dr. Pierce's N'asal
Douche effects cures upon a ''common sense.' ra
tional and scieiit-uc principle, by its mild, snotii-
ng and healing properties, to which the disease
r.idttally yields, when the system has been rut
perfect order by the use of the Golden Med'cal
Discovery. This is the only perfectly safe, scien
tific aud successful mode of acting upon and heal
So successful has Ibc above course of treatment
proven, that the proprietor offers A");I0 reward Ii
case he cannot cure. All the means sold by
Druggist. 1!. V. Pierce, M. D., Proprietor, BafT
alo. N. , .
Oman r Liniment.
There is no pain which the
Centaur Liniment will not re
lieve, no tfu-elliiix it will not
biibihie.uud no lameness whi. h
it will nut cure. This is Kro:i
aiunn-e. but it U true. It lias
produced mure curt-sol rinu-luck-jaw
palsy, Hpmins, swell-
In.'s, caked-breasts, scalds, burns,
an,! of st r:un:.
ache, &c, upon the human fount-
spavin, will, &v., upon animal iu one year tluii
all otherpreU'iuK-.l remedies since ihe world
ir is a cou:iterirn:ani.;iji all heal in-.' p;;n
rdiever. Crippkf throw away their crutclu. tin?
.urn' walk, poisonous biu-s are rendered lurmlt
nml the wounded are hi-a'ud without a. "ear. It
hutnbii". The recipe is puMi:-h'd around e-i Ii
boltU-. It is svlliiti; a no arl'u le evei -before sold.
audit cells because it does just what ii pretends
d;. Tho.-e who now suder from rheumatism
liu or Mvellihtf deserve lu Miller if they will uot
Cinf:i,:r Ijiiimenr. ."ore man i,uhj eenni-
eMiarkaMe e.iiv-, iueludi iv J': o.en I::;i!'s
luonic rheuinaiism, j;oiit, runiinu m mors. Ve.,
e I eeil reeeived. U e end a cirriil.tr eoiil.iin
; cnuK-il. s, the recipe, Ac., gratis, lo any one
Ue:ni'i!. t'ne bolt'n of the yellow wrapper
ui,u:r l.iiiiiueni is worlii one huinln d do'.:. irs
- spa imal or sweeuied holies or mules, or .r
vv W'Tt i iu sheen. S'oek owners- t!ii !ni-
i- i ,h vouc ai ientiou. No f unily should
will. -in tVulaur I.iuiment. Sdd by all ln:
; --. ;.0 eeii l per hot I le ; l.ire hoi lies? l.oo. ,J(
b'o-K .V. Co., .VI Broadway, Xeu York, yl-,' '.
CnHorlft none- tlitn a hi
u-Oi.-ior On. a is 1 1 1 e o 1 1 i v .(' I ariielei
t wim li is certain to ns-imil.'ite tliein.n
tite Itou eh, rare v, ceiiv'. i'.-ni pn-,ii
1 sleep, licoiiMius ticiiaer mineral-, n.
nralcohol, and i leaxp.uit to take. Childn
cry, and mothers may rrst.
ASHTABULA. Jan. 17.1871.
Dealers pay the following Prices.
--No. 1, White
- No, I. Ued
no In Hi
u l TH, old...
Ii TTr.it . . . .
for t . .
II to 13
t i.i 10
Groceries & Provisions
at" the Grocery House of
A. H. &E.W. SAVAGE,
Goods told as low as
ANY OTHER HOUSE
POR SALE. Two Wood Stoves,
A- a Iare and a e,nah size, for sale at this office.
O. L. & X. J. PALME!!,
orth KingsTitic, U.. in connection with their
SPOOX BUSINESS are
Grinding Meal & Feed,
have a good Corn sheller, and Corn Cracker, and
C023 jYI S3 -9k. Xa
GIVE US A TRIAL. .
Kememler the place. North Kinpsville, O.
Jan. 15th. 1-71.
THE BEST NEWSPAPER
Contain! more Telegraph, Local and (leneral
News than any other paper in the State. As
A FIRST-CLASS NEWSPAPER,
the Evening Telegraph will continue to lead the
coming vear. Its well known exalted character
in the past will be maintained in the futnre. It
will continue to advocate the cane of the peo
ple, without reference to individual interests. and
will teprohate all semblance of demaao.'uery, in
whfitever quarter it mar appear.
The TKLKviH.VPlI will maintain its political
Independence of all partisan "riniv1 and at the
same time advocate the principles of the Republi
can party and support its nominees when they
are deserving of sunoort.
The TELUiiRAPH will conttnue in the ruture
as in the past to eiccl in quantity and quality of
LOCAL AND GENERAL NEWS,
care being "aken to exclude. everything of an ob-
ine TELEGRAPH will ne unequaneu iu uns ciiy
the present season in the matter of
FULL AND RELIABLE SPECIAL CORRES
as we hare now regular correspondents stationed
at Washington "City, narrisburg. Philadelphia.
New York and Cincinnati, ana special corres
pondents elsewhere. This feature of the Tele
graph will be nueqnalled and will commend it to
all who want the news fresh and trustworthy.
The Teleoraph will continue to maintain its
excellent reputation in a
LITERARY, SCIENTIFIC AND ARTISTIC
way. and in the qnality and amonnt of selected
miscellany will not be snrpassed by any journal
anywhere. In the matter of
our arrangements are such that we cannot be
equalled bv anv cotemporary in this section, or
surpassed by oiir cotemporaries nearer the East
ern news centres.
In a word, the Telegraph the present year,
1ST4, will aim to be among
THE FOREMOST JOURNALS OF THE COUN
TRY, to which end neither pains nor expense will be
spateif by the publisher.
The full and reliable Market Reports of the
Evenino Telegraph make it especially interest
ing to merchants doing onsmess vvnn ru
burgh, as its reports are fully twelve hours in ad
vance of the morning pupurs printed here, and
unequalled by them.
Subscription price Eight Eollurs per annum.
Single Copies :i cents, served by agents at 15
cents per week.
Snbserintions fn all cases payable in advance.
niiii no paper continued after the expiration of
the time paid lor.
Specimen copies will be forwarded at any time
to applicants. Auuress,
llli Smithfield Street,
1254 Pittsburgh, Pa.
J. MANSFIELD & COMPANY
TKICES ltEDlXED GENER
Buys a irood man's suit, dark well mule. Two
" Dol'arsbuys a cood Working Pantaloon.
Ten ioIiji's bavs a Black Beaver
Overcoit. buys a
thai the Cloihinu' a: .V-' Puhiie square U W arrnnted
a? represented ami we are not l"i;tl'io:u.
orii liEiuvTioN' in thicks
Is ruinous, provided it is to continue anv length
hi t pne
mu-t advance in all kinds of
are beii'ir se.hl ninth less
liKiti tae co-t
f production. However we shall
til after the lloildays.
We are bilow the
on many of our oods.
Kor .VI .iiul nts, anil onrONi: I1HI.I.AK can't
l-'or a Wet Hay.
; - IVn't for .;! to e.i'l :il 0 i IV. Idle si"ar.
. tuiure inm-ll.lMlig. '--I
. joo.) jo U auoii
.)V putt Mpao.tt jtio ouiii
1V 'M iva ot sv ;.iw sw
oi kii .npi.M! '.Mil
lo A.M1XHUI Mm "(mpu
ns.ium.iu u ii j!i i v
jil.i.i.ud il U..UIU! ox j. s ii
.wiiils jnii n.iup mop-ii
ll'il YirJs Spool Milk ..
'.'in Var.i- S;,,i.il iVfMn
Mil w.i I ,i -ion's . .-,u,
i' -r I'ni.er
at IVr. Or. DTCT'
Have yon seen the
In SMITH'S 2EW BLOCK on Centre Street?
old and yonn, is to do so at once, and inspect all
of these new things.
Ohserve that they keep something yoa want and
can't do without.
BOETKEE A BARXES,
Ashtabula, Jan 7. 1S74 l-3tf
FURNITURE ! FURNITURE I
''Small Profits and Quick Sales."
JOHN DUCRO WOULD CALL
attention to hit large and
SPLENDID STOCK OF CABI
The result of his enlarged and increased facili
ties for business.
He is Prepared to, & is Selling
Cheaper than any other establishment of the kind
intheconntry or city. 1 mean what laay.and-
wonld invite the pnhlie in ffeneral to see for them
selves before buying elsewhere. I am making it
an object for any one to ive mm a call, nd it
will pay them well for coming to ee a large Mock
to select from, which is as lareas any in anycity.
Having sixteen years experience in business and
buying all my etock direct from the manufacturers
East, aud conducting my own business enables
me to sell lower than any competitor in the re
gion. 31 y work is as it alway s has been the
I also have on hand a large stock of Eastern
work, which I sell very low ; among which will be
found -tingle loung?s, bed lounges, carpet aad rep
Spring Mattresses, at greatly reduced prices
my own make.
Don't forget thepiacea few doors south of Fie k
Silliman & Co's Flour and Feed Store.
Also particular attention paid to carpet layinc.
Curtain and Cronice hanging, all of which will
be done witi. readiness and dispatch.
I also keep constantly on hand a largre assort
ment ot ready made Collins, Rose Wood imitation.
Black Walnut and imitation of Black Walnut, all
of which I can trim iu two hours notice, in any
style request ea, equal to any city, also have a
splendid Hearse in readiness when called for.
Grave Clothes. A new feature has recently
been added to this tnrnitnre establUement or
rather to the Undertaker's department of it one
that cannot fail to commend itself to thecommani
tv. and will show the disposition of the proprie
tor to make his establishment as perfect as may
be. It will go far to relieve the work and bustle,
incidental to, and so repugnant in seasons of be
reavemeut, of preparing the remains of the depart
ed for burial. This consists in keeping on hand
and ready for Immediate nse, a stock of grave
clethes. A variety oi shrouds, for both male and
female, made up with mnch taste aud appropri
ateness, various in Drice, and both blacfe and
white matciials. A smleorder for a cothn may.
therefore, embrace the hahuliments of thejiead.
and thus save the friends of the d iceased, in the
midst of prief, fix n nuch that seems particularly
disagreeable anc inco: gruooi in the way of prepa
rat'on for the (rrave.
Aahtabula, Ohio, Jap. 1st, 1873. 1052 f
JHE subscriber is provided with
the proper machinery forGnmmin Saws, and will
attend any orders in that line, minded to him
about town, at his residence, on Park street,oppo
site or tne resirfence or ri. c. loraDes.
House to Itentf and Morse
E next east of my dwelling
Four rooms finished; pump and siDk convenient,
woodhouse and spriui: house : good cellar. $5 per
month until spring, and longer if desired, on tair
terms to oe arreeu upon.
YOUN'i; HuKSE, fa-t, gentle and sound- Price
$150, on credit if desired and aereed to.
Ahrabula, Nov. 11th, 1S73. 1245tf
DRY GOODS !
E. 3HE. G-ILKEY
BLACK ALPACAS, AXD MOHAHJS,
TEHERAN CLOTHS A LCSTEES
iD all new ehadet,
GEAT SEIGES, CA3LEL
in Navj blue, and olive green,
BLACK SILKS,, MERINOS
aud EMPRESS CLOTHS
ALL WOOL DELAINES,
NAVY BLUE WATERPRl OF.
STRIPED REVERSIBLE SHAWLS,
FELT SKIRTS, f i.00, Ji W, JiTS, 4.00,
RE AL LACES in Valenciennes and thread,
BLACK Cl'IPURS LACES,
BLACK LACE VEAILS, plain and datted,
BLACK CLOAKING VELVETS,
BLACK TRIMMING VELVETS,
LADIES', MISSES' & CHILDREN'S HOSIER T
GENTLEMENS' FURNISHING GOODS
IN SHWLS AND DRAWERS,
TA11I.S LINENS. NAPKINS, WHITE COCN
TERPAN'KS Jfc IiJAXKETS.
FINE GOODS IN NOTIONS. COMBS KBUSH
ES, SOAPS Jt 1'EliFUMKliV, JKT JEW
ELRY. JET ORNAMENTS, AND
FANCY l.OODS IN
ZEPHYR WORTEDS, CANVASS, PAT
TERNS, NEEDLES, GERMANTOWX TARNS,
FILLING SILKS in all shade.
OTICK is hervbv sriven. that all
are forbidden to harbor or trust Charlea
ery. minor ward, as no such dbts w U b
oiid or rt'-vonMMllT v ttcknowledtd after the data
hereof, by tite uudt-r-igtHtl,
K. MANX, Guardian.
Atif aNi a. -t-'n
70I! SALK. One of MarviiTi
-nil nijie.l Mre-umef Sitfe.. an a liliek H al.
Vr-iiii lek. J. slif. HLV H.