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Ashtabula weekly telegraph. [volume] (Ashtabula, Ohio) 1853-1873, November 21, 1868, Image 2

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Saturday Monijng, Nov. '21th, 186.
t-Gold, 135. U ! - .
BrigUom Yonng has started a tank.
. . t& Knee breeches jry the Uitsf. "sty1''
:- tW LongBtreet'calted on Qrkki, list week.
One ountjr ia-Narada giro iui bit
votes. : .-r,. ,; 'T
t Dexter madp'ajhalf mile last week in
1:06 the shortest time on record. . .. . r
Cg- Yallandigham has retired from the Day
ton Ledger. Judge Dwyer succeeds Uira. .
tJP" General McClellan has-been elected
President of the tJniversisy of California. .1
' The laying of a submarine telegraph,
from North G3roany to America, js talked of.
I3f Philadelphia is importing one thousand
English sparrows for her parks. j
CSMayor Hoffman on the 15th sent a letter
of resignation to the Common Council, to take
effect Nov. 80th. ,"' 1 '.' " , .(- ,. ' '
Eg-The new Diocese of the ' Episcopal
' ' Church in northern New York came Into exis
' Unce on Sunday last, the l$th of November.
- dTThe Czar has issued a ukase by Virtue
or which nine-tenths of the drinking saloons
sow exiSlingln the Russian Empire are to be
suppressed. '"
tSFull election returns from Jliebigan
foot up thirty-five thousand five hundred ma
jority for Grant, the largest majority ever givr
en m that State.
Orders have been issued from the Navy
Department detaching Admiral Farragut from
the command of the European Squadron, and
' is placed pn waiting orders. .
tgg-Mrs. Victor, the Cleveland murderess,
will not be hung, Gov. Hayes having com
muted her sentence to solitary imprisonment
' forlilev " ' ' .
3-Thc amount of coin in the Treasury r.t
this date is about eighty-seven million dollars,
" of which twenty-two millions are represented
by gold certificates.
36,500 men have been enrolled in N.
Y. city as a fillibustering expedition to
Cuba, as is stated with the intention of annex
' cation. ' ' .
'"Several more Shocks of earthquake in
Puru and Chiti have taken place. In some
places the shpeks were agajn .very strong, but
fortunately they did not cause mucn injury.
rjg-During the fiscal year, which has just
' closed, the public debt of the State was rcquc
'' ed $499,260.13, leaving the amount outstand-
1 ing $10,332,675.43, .
f-g"Gen. Garfield, the Hon. Sam, Galloway,
and" other distinguished persons, and about
.15,000 citizens of Adams and adjoining coun-
.' ties, attended ex-Gov. Tod s funeral In 1 oungs
' town, Ohio,' on Sunday afternoon.
r"Grant'8 majority in Wisconsin will
reach 25,000. , The total vote of the State is
' nhont 200.000. aeainst 143.510 last year- The
ote of Illinois has iEcreased about 100,000 in
, two year .
tSf-Artemus 'Ward is not yet utterly forgot
. ten,. A grand concert, vocal 'and. instrumen
taj,.eame off at Portland, Monday ; evening, to
v gain funds to erect a monument to his mebi
.. wry. 1
CSA new church 6f the Latter Day Saints
: was dedicated on. Sunday at Plaao, Illinois.'
; This is , the Mormon sect that is under the
.'. ; leadership of Joe Smith. . They repudiate the
; peJygamy barbarism of Erigham Young.
5-Four hundred and ninety-five emigrants
pissed through Columbus during the-week
iding SdayNov: 14th. They will settle
: a follows: In . Ohio, 8T-.; Missouri, 104; Illi-
nois, 116; Indiana, 68; Kentncfty, 43; Wiscon-
sin, 88 ;: Michigan, 87; Tennessee,' 183. '
2fThe weekly report of fractional curron-
'eypriteted traringthe week, $ 526,500 ; amount
8. lipped $456,117; including $50,000 to Chi
cago National bank currency issued $114,-
' 400 ; amoauA in circulation $299,948,925. Na
ti3nal currency redeeB $43.0J:Q1L '
" tW Mr. J. Russell Young, managing Vlilor
"; of the New York Tribune, gave a breakfast this
week, at Delimonco's to Gen. Grant, Horace
Greeley and Gen. Badeau. This is tlie first
time Gen. Grant and Mr. Greeley have ever
met . .
' Advices from Charleston, S. C, say that
PUlsburyv RepeWicBn, was elected mayor of
that city by 22 votes wttb 10,000 Totes polled.
8evral hundred negroes voted fo tho Rebel
canoidate.' This i the first RepubBcah vrr
elected in. tlw city. . . .. ,., ;.'
fcfAt a meeting lifM by thfl' xastou polit
ical clubs in Madrid, Spaita, it was unapirao us-
lv agreed to accept a monarchical form of
government, no.t based on divine right but a
sovereignty of the people, expressed, by, ni-
verersal suffrage. , . The- provisional govern
r$et has declared all Spanish porta free. -
E2T Th 6teamer Providence, from New
Yorkvfor Bristol, on the night of the 17th, col
lided'HBth a schooner and had her side rail,
fore and; aft, and wheel badly store. ;- The
steamer ptrtr about in an unsuccessful search for
the schooner, wfc&h. it is feared sunk with al'
onboard. .' "' : : ;
&T A fire broke out in the- Central Lunatic
Asylum', at Columbus on the night of the 18th,
' which was entirely destroyed' with the excep.
tionof the wallsi Six of the .women' "patients
were suffocated by. smoke. Temporary pro
.vision" has been made for ethers in other pub
lic, institutions, in that city. .(,t (il: . . ...
EST The latest developments in Erie affairs
is accordion ta. report, that Jay Gould was apH
; pointed'sweee eCthe company on Thursday,
11th, bjr Judge : Buraad. Report also snys
that about eevon million&of geld was taken out
of the gold exchange bank red-taken to Jersey
; ; ty The evening after the-elfectioa ima lady
studentt of i ML Holyoke (Mass). Bemihery
. demonstrated their delight hi its result V illu
' ainatfng the whole "building from Jupola to
: BAeeaenL "' The young ladies assembled on the
opposite of the street arid sang the "Star Span
gled Banned' and other national airs,' at the
' conclusion of wuiich three hearty cheers' were
given for Grant ajwiColfa'x The!lluminatlon
" continued for a half an hour. On the day pre
" vioos, A canvass revealed two' ' hundred and
: ' : iixty rotaa; fori- Grant ani Colfax and ohly
.eight for Seyrifour andlBlair. . ' ;
' ' The following table gifresJthe.naines of the
'! Tailed States Senators whosa tertn ' of : office
' expire on March 4, with .the' iam'es. of tlieis
' 8ucce3sors,.eA far aa chosen.'! '' (Democrats ' in
j '''italic,);..,,. ."." , ";. .;" ; ;
Z-Slatet Rearing, Stmtort ' Xew Satoor.
' 'OtHtoni ?ohD Vibdom Etigme Quttai)
C'onoct'c"tJani Ifixon W". A. Buckingham
lelwre Jomet A. Bayard: A Democrat
Indian TAomat A: BtruirkJet A Uepnblicaa
Mains - Lot M. Morrill A Kiublican
iiiuwach'ta Charles fcainner A Bcjublican
Maryland 'ThM. A. Hamilton That. A. Hamilton
Michigan chariah Chandler : ARp&Mica ,
KinneMtkAIeianderKamaey - ARepnblioau,, .
MiBaoori JohnB. Henderaon.. A Rupok icam
.Nebraska Thomas Vf : Tipton A Repnblican '
..5feTada. - - Williaml.. Stewart. A-Iiepublioau,-'
HairfcrMTP.T. Frelineh iryaen.it Democrat ....
' Kew Trk Edwin D. Morgan A EeP"
Ohio . Benjamin F. Wade Allen 0. TAuraan
r'enna'lr'nefVjJM. B. Buckakw A Republican ;
' Jto. IrlandA'iUiani Sprapna - William Spragna
Tenr.easee David X taUtrton. ,W. Vf. Brownlow
ermont Ceorge F. fedmunda Gaoiye F. Ednuind
V. VirRiniaPelei O. Van WinklA ltepnblican
lyiaconeln Jttma S. UooUttU. A Kijiublican
'W Annouticernent a day or two since,
that Charles AWashburne, U.S. Minister to
Paraguay, had permitted Loppz .to - seize tw
Americans holding official' positions, and sub-
jectJUem tb tcfWie, perhaps death, had rather
a startling effect, but theposssibiaty or misrep
resentation seemed to have a molifying influ
ence, until a letter from. Mr. Washburne cor
roborated and confirmed the fact. The feeling
now toward Mr. Washburne is thatcf
contempt, that a man representing the na
tion, should so meekly and pusilanimously
.show -the, shite feUier..-. -
Kv-Kvvx ColiKioa. A detachment of U.
S. troops, sent by Gen.. Catterson to preserve,
the pace ' at Centre Point, Ark., under ' Major
Demby, were mef, just before-arriving thcref by
about 100 Ku Kill? villains, drawn, up in battle
array, ....The'detachment . was fired upon, kill
ing one, tnan and wounding several others.
Major Demby then charged their line, killed
nine of them, wounding many more, captured
twenty prisoners and twenty stand of arms,
and completely routed the remainder of the
party. ; . . . , .'- .-
Dath of Gov. Tod. In the death of ex
Governor Tod, Which occurred at his resi
dence, very'suddenly, on Friday morning, 12th,
Ohio loses a worthy and valued, citizen. Ilis
identity with the interests of the State and na
tion, have been such as to cause his memory
to. be cherished and revered. Although a
Democrat before the war, he threw hinnelf un
reservedly into the breach with his wealth, in:
flaence .nd personal effort, His was no half
hearted motive or policy, tainted by sympathy
with Coppcrheadism, counseling tenderness
toward the rebels, or secretly plotting a con
tinuance of strife and blood-shed by,impeding
the wheels of Government: . The . memory of
Gov. Tod will stand ontin bold relief as an
lioirest man and true patriot.: Such Democrats
are worthy of respect His public usefulness
was only interrupted by death. Ilis age was
about 60 years. He was one of the presiden
tial electors, at large, and the. vacancy thus
occasioned, will be tilled as the law directs, by
a vote of the other electors. - ;
' The State of Mississippi, alone among tlie
States which have roted on their respective
Constitutions ' framed under the Reconstruc
tion acts of Congress, gave a majority of votes
against ratifying the instrument But it is re
ported tlist a recount of the votes has just been
made by the proper authority, and that it now
appears that a niajority of the legal votes cast
were tn ftiwr of ratify ingr so the State will
soon be freed from Military rule and restored
to self-government and to representation in
Congress. In fact we presume that the defeat
of Seymour and Blair has rendered it no long
er desirable, in the eyes of her former aristocra
cy, that she should remain out of the Union:
so. we judge that she is coming in by. general
acquiescence if not by the affirmative and
hearty action of those who so stoutly dissented
whea the vote was taken. Virginia and Texas
are all that remain sullen, and their new Con
stitutions are completed and ready to be votti
on. f: "
, , Thb Meteoric Shower. The Superinten
dent of the Naval Observatory reports that
during the evening of the 13th inst there were
no greater number cf meteors to be 6cen than
are usually - observed on ' clear nighty until
about 11 p. ji., when there appeared to bean
increase in numbers and . brilliancy, though
not sufficient to indicate the- beginning of a
shower: - At midnight the humber had consid
erably increased,' and Hie" prevalence of trains
was generally noted. 'J At 85 ; minutes past
midnight 'the observing" party begatt to
count the meteors; and to plot the tracks of
the principal ones. .r At one hour and tuirty
five minutes in the- morning, three hundred
meteors had been counted, the most of them
quite brilliant, and nearly all of them leaving
green, blue, or red trains. Thus far the dis
play had not been confined to any . portion of
the sky, but most of them were in tlie northern
or Southern heavens. Many of the trains were
visible several minutes. One lasted ten min
utes, and traces of one were 6een thirty min
utes after tfi appearance of the meteor. Dur
ing one hour and forty-three minutes four hun
dred had been counted. The observations
.were continued until aftei & a. m., at which
time there had been counted fie: thousand and
severity-eight - During the w.hele display
there wcrcmansy meteors seen in the west, but
from four o'clock to five the numbers were
about equal in the cast and west The time of
maximum frequency "was about five hours
when they fell at about the rate of 2,500 per
hour.' The' trains were unu9uaHy, brilliant
presenting the various colors of green, orange.
blue., and red, and remained visible for.an un
usual time.. Frequently sis many as five could
be seen at -once, . presenting an appearance
when nearly dissipated, of light cirrus clouds.
:The shower commenced several hours before
it was expected, as it was predicted last year
it would be seen in 18C8 in the Pacific Ocean
only.. l . . : :
'. Diking on tub. Baxl.t The' improvements
in railway travel in the last tw on three years
have been'so constant and remarkable. that the
public, has almost ceased, to be excited, by any
novelty, and lias come to take any additional
achievement for promoting its comfort as a
mere inatter of course- . The "palace sleeping
ear" has become a'. common luxury, and the,
L"palace tabiaicar,? running o tha Michigan,
.Qmli-al; eastward, supplying meals, to those
having seats in the car, .14 also becemuig an.
every daj-'blessing-.:!. But the'redent enterprise
of the liberal Chicago & St Louis Railroad la,,
connection with Pullman of world-wide' fame,:
running regular cars fo'wbioh all Jthe passenr.
gers on the train -ciiri"be! well and oomfortably
fed, wlth'otit losing a moraent-of bme, is Hot so
Well known. ' This ' feat,' however,, is aasom"
plished on every passenger train, by-ntearw of
the splendid .Hying, hotels, 'TremonV' "Del-
monico,.and."Southera. :'. " ' .' "
" The foiiowing Vo'.npa'rison "of ele'cGori I
returns Irora the counties in which Chicago,
Cincinnati, St Louis, Buffalo and Pittsburgh
are respectively located is interesting as show
ing the growth of these cities since 1860 :.
- 1860.
...... 83,310 -i
: 1963.
",2SW . 4S-906
Hamilton, Ohio..
StLouUt Ko....
AJlegheDj, Pa
Erie, N.T.,
Thb Westebs Reserve Cotjkties. Th
followme is comparative table of Republf-
can majorities in Uie twelve Western Reserve'
counties at the October, and. oTember elec
tions: ' '; " ' i' :r :
- Oct. IS. ov. gain.
Cuvahoga .......2,769 ,owj
Ashtabula.. 4,JJ5'J .. ,.
Geauga. ..... iv.2,126.: r..a,2oa.. ; o
Lake7.,.. ....1,881 ! , .--Wii. '-' '
Lorain ...,,5,313 ... 2,5aa .. if
Mahoning ,.. 433 ... .,.;
Medina.... 1.005. ' lW
Portage: .1,083. ' t J247 n - 165
Summit 1,805 8,155 ,;; S50
Trumbull 2.681- 8,047 866
.Erie 800 . 298 496
Huron... ..1,567 . 1,800 233
27,403 4,775
I'TpE StarvationIof Union Prisoners.
Hon, Leonard Myers, in a speech in Philadel
phia, made the following statement :
jThe vilest thing yet is the attempt to fasten
on.General Grant the responsibility for the
starvation of our prisoners, and to do it they
call on the rebel General Ould, who even inti
mates that their prisoners were treated no bet
ter. Now I want your attention to a state
that has never before been made public. When
Jeff Thompson,, the rebel,, was exchanged, ha
passed through Andersonville he had the heart
ojuaa.hhad been - treated)?- with )
great kindnees, and he waited on Jefferson Da-
vis to' beg bettor conduct toward our prisoners. '
Davis replied :.. "We can kill them that way
much quicker than in battte He is the stern
statesman 'who was fed on'fried.. oysters; has
been cheered in England by our "free trade"
friends and stands, about as much chance of
Imaging as John H. Surratt Let modern De
mocracy call up Jeff Thompson as their next
witness. - - - ":
The Skinner Murder, at Independent
Cuyahoga county, some months since, is no
doubt fresh in the minds of many ' of our read
ers. The perpetrators have since been arrest
ed and are on trial at Cleveland. One of them,
McKinna, has turned Suite's evidence and
makes y full revelation of the daring and hor
rible affair. His testimony is annexed : , t,
I remember the killing of David Skinner and
know the parties ; they were myself, Lew Da
vis, Hutch Butterfield, Tom Mulhall and Wil
liam Folliot ' The first knowledge I had of
the contemplated robbery of Mr. Skinner, was
on Saturday, tho 13th of September, in tlie af
ternoon ; I came over to the canal locks, went
into Cratty's saloon; Folliot was there playing
'seven-p" with another man ; when it was
finished he got up and called me out; while he
was shaking, I JooKea up uie jow-pam ana
saw Tarn Mulhall coming; .when Tom came
up' he asked me if I would go with him to the
West Side arid I said "no;" I asked him what
he was going for. and he said, "to get a black
smith shop;" he and Folliott started off togeth
er and told me to wait at Cratty's saloon until
they came back I waited aliout three quarters
of tin hour; Mulhall and Folliott did not come
back and I started to go home ; I met Mulhall
coming out of Clement's saloon ; he asked me
if I. could get a pistol and I said yes, and he
told me to hurry up and meet him at the Ca
ual bridge ; I went and got the pistol and re
turned to Cratty's saloon ; saw Mulhall near
by ; I went op to him and he asked me if I had
got the pistol; I said yes, and sliowcd it to
liim ; he took it and put it 11 his coat pocket;
he and I started up Canal street, andaf'Dutch
Jake's saloon he gave me the pistol again ; we
then crossed tke street and be told me to sit
down on the railing- while he went to see
where the rest of the fellows were; . he passed
on to the Corner of Michigan, and Seneca
streets;! saw Davis Butterfield, Pblliott and
Mulhall together on that corner ; this was be
tween three and four o'clock in the afternoon;
I crossed the Seneca street bridge and went
across the DsH; I saw Butter&ekl and Folliott
sitting together at the foundry; I was ahead
of them and they hurried and overtook me ;
they walked past me and -1 followed on be
hind, soon after we reached the one mile post
Butterfield complained that the iron bar gall
ed his leg; I did.not then know what the iron
bar was for;, Butterfield said "I'll bet no man
knows" what this bar is lor except the man
who uses it-' we went down to theriver But
terfield pulled out a couple of newspapers; he
said tUy were d--d abolition sheets and fit
for nothing else; lie took the jimmy out from
the fc'g-of s paatatoaas (l wrapped it up;
Folliot put it on his shoulder and . we started
again along the canal; Butterfield then com
menced snowing th wedges ; he had two or
three-; he said "I guess the wedges Lew Da
vis is making will be larger than these, we
want some two or three si" larger than
these ;" Bnttw&'M afeo- showed a large dirk
knife and said "there is something better
than a pistol or a revolver, either;" Butter
field and. F.uiliott got to talking about safes
and Hutch, said "I have busted a good many
safes ; we-went on till we came within about
half a mile of eight mile lock where we stop1
ped to hit boat - pass ; we then, went on &
short distance when Davis and Wullbal came
up and joined us about eight o'clock ; I ask
ed Mull'hall what delayed them and ' he
said ."I had to wait unlill Davis could
finish the wedges, and for him tu get a
revolver and, : some : : cartridges; we : sat
down fer the boat to. pass the lock, and
Folliott said to Davis, "Lew, let's g rsp and
get the sledge ;" they said they would wait for
us at the bridge; Folliott and I went to the
shop ; we tried to get in by the window and
men U open uie doors wim me jimmy ; r 01
liott got mad andjammed the "jimmy" through
the window ; he got in, lit a mutch, found fike
sledge and threw it out to me ; I put it under
my coat and we started back ; we went on
rlown to the bridge and found Davis, Butter
field and MulhaU; Butterfield and Mulhall
lifted the sledge and said it was too light; we
got within three or four hundred yards of the
housP, when Folliott said, "This is the house,
get ready to go iu, boys ;" he commenced ty
in" a hankderchief around his ice and But
terfield did tlie same, resting Ui'v5,my against
his leg ; Davis and Mulhall did the same ; .Mul
hall said to me, "Bob, have yon got a handker
chief ? if you have, tie it around your face as
we ace. doing ;" I found one in my pocket and
put it around my face; Folliott said, "Now,
boys, if you can t get that money without hurt
ing anybody,. come away without it ;" we went
into the yard and stopped in front of the house;
light was shining thnoiigh the front windows
and we looked and saw uie people sitting in
the back part of the house pL saw two men
sitting iaithfeewe-lnoked through, the win
dow near the door; Folliott said, "ifow we've
got a good chance as they're all together, let's
hurry up;" Folliott, Mulhall and I started
around the left hand side of the house ; Dauis
came a few steps and went back to Bslterfiekl;
Mulhall asked. Butterfield if he was net going
with them, and he saidv."No,.ril stay hene and
see that no one comes out;" Mulhall. Folliott
and 1 went on, and Mulhall said, "Where the
n 11 is uaviH 1 and lie went back and brought
him around; Mulhall set the sledge down by
the back door; Mulhall, Folliott, Davis and I
were all together at the back door, and Folli
ott said, "Are you all ready ?" Mulhall said
"yes"-". Folliott went in first, Mulhall second,
Davis third and I fourth ; -Folliott "took out
his revolver and presenting ii at the: men in
the room he said, "All keep your , seats ;" Fol
lio'.t went across, the ropm after a woman who
commenced screaniinsr and I stormed into his
place; Davis then' stood at my right hand and
Mulhall at my left; Davis was nearest tlie bed
qn which Mr. Skinner was lying; ; one of the
women rushed, up in , tront ot us and Davis
pointed his revolver at her; the, woman was
holdiiig her hands above her head and Mr.
Skinner raised up on the bed to see' what was
going, on i!Davis then turned his revolver
upon .Mr. Skinner, pointed.it direct! v at him
. j c lr 01.; i- ii i , ' . , . .
anu nreu; iur. oitiuner iwi duck upon, tne oed ;
aftenhe had shot Mr. Skinner two riien w' ho were
in. the-room seized Mulhall and I saw them
drag him toward the front hall ; Folliott
icame over, to ine and said "come, -let's go ; that
d-d soa of a b h has shot tlitit man without
any cause;"" there was but one shot fired in
t . . .1 . . . ..
in me room ; 1 neanu- khuuiit jusi as we were
going out ; we then went outside and I heard
the second shot, and just aa we got to the
comer of the house I . heasd a crash - ot
glass ; . while we were scrambling to get over
a rail fence, who should come out of the
front - door but Butterfield and Mullhall;
Butterfield had hold of MullhalT by
the arm ; we started down . the; hill
Folliett - first, I second, Davis tliirdr aai
Buttterfield fourth ; when I was going down,
the hill I heard iMullhall's voice, . "are you
going off, boys, and leave me in this fix?"
ltnr-1 had nearly got to the bottom of the
bin, Iheard Butterfield speak to Davis to
stop; Davis spoke to me and I to Folliett;
stopped and asked what was the matter; the
W v A aaaeA to.Butterfield and he
uPie$ J,,y Jlave Eot Tom again, let's go
back;' Folliott said no and on the
nin and Davis and I followed; when we got
ta the canalj bridge there was a boat there
and one of the menon board asked Folliott
There he was going In suok a hurry ; he said
"I want to catch that boab ahead " arid the
maa replied that he would hava a d d, hard
chase-; Folliott and I came into, the city to
gether by the tow path ; when we reached Fol
liott's ho:ise, which was' under the hill near?
Calkin's lime-kiln, he turned into the house
and I went directly home to the West
S.de ; tliiuk it was bout 11' or 11 1-3 o'clock
when we reached Folliot's house; we ran
nearly all tho'way Into tlie city ; Folliot's re
volver had six charges in it when we went
out and the same when : we cot back:
I had a conversation with Lewis Davis in the
jail this morning; he sent Jimmy- Ward
around to asK me to come anu see 111 iu at 111s
cell ; I went, and Davis said, "Can't you as
well put that shooting on Folliott as on me ?
he is away; he said, "Bob, if you swear
against me I araeoing to kill- you ?" I said,
"You have told that to all the boys in the
prison r"-and he said, "Yes, and I mean it too ;
you can put it onto Folliott, and it won't con
vict either ox ua. ;. ; , -
JThe following curious story is told by the
Erie Dispatch, of last Wednesday : "On Sat
urday, the 7th inst, Mr. Geo. Warren, of Mead
ville, to all appearances breathed his last ' His
body was placed in a coffin and in every way
prepared for burial, and the remains were to
have been sent to this city for interment ' On
Monday a hearse and carriage went to the de
Jfct,' but the object of their search was not
there, and they reeived word that the funeral
party had missed the train. The hearse went
to the depot' again yesterday, instead of the
corpse there came a dispatch, stating that Mr.
Warren showed signs of life. A dispatch re
ceived at a later hour stated that he had been
removed from his coffin and was sitting up in
bed. What must be the feelings of his friends
at having restored to them one who was
mourned as dead beyond a possibility of a
doubt? He lay in the death-like trance for
about forty-eight hours before exhibiting signs
of animation, and it was almost a providential
circumstance that the interment was set for a
place some distance from where the supposed
death occurrrd. The. disease that prostrated
him, was typhoid fever, and the contemplated
interment at Erie was probably the means of
averting that horror of horrors snoonsciously
burying a living human being." : '
Cleveland Market.
TUESDAY, Nov. 17.
FLOUR Market dull and unchanged. We qnote as
follows: City mnde XXX white $U,2511,60: XX am
ber t!),50.76; XX red winter $,25S,80; XX eprin
i &l,1b:X euriuff 7,6(lia7,75; country made XX red
1 nd amber $,UU4J,V; XX apring t7,(M)8,00-, XX $1U,U0
GRAIN The market iadaJI an fnaetfre. There are
no tranxactionB on which to base correct fignrss under
the present unsettled state of the market ; we therefore
omit quotations.
MILL FEED Fair demand and held at $3638.00 per
ton for K'bi Middlings; J.s.OU30.U)furNu: 2do.;21,U0
2,eo for Coarse do; JsiO.OUI&WIO for Shorts.
DUESSED HOGS Market d:Jl and Eominal. Very
few offering in this market.
LARD blcady and unchanged ; city rendered held at
Wc in tierces, lXc in kegs.
BUTTER The demand for choice qnaRtfe of Wes
tern Reserve is well maintained and prices are firm at
Sfj&3ac for roll and tub; S54&37C for firkin; common to
good Central quiet at trt&Uc
CHEESE Market steady and demand good; he,d '
1517.Jfc for shipping lots of dairy and factory; small se
lected lots for the trade 16&18C for do.
EGGS Market steady and firm at S43Se for fresh
POTATOES Unchanged and in fair demand ; held at
OX&fiSc lor teach Blows an track; 70073c for do from
1 ONIONS Moderate request and steady at $4,5005,00
per barrel.
IH1FD APFLFS-Thrrris a fair demand and the
market i s steady at !'g9)4C fo r good to choice fruit.
GKEEN APPLES The market is quiet and unchang
ed. Vrfcca range at $2,5)&&,50 per barrel for common
to rfmfce hand ptcked wanler fruit. - -
BEANS Firm and in good request at $3,5004,00 for
medium to prime white.
SEEDS Nothing of importance doing and market
it (
OTICE. Straved orstolen from the prem
ises of the subscriber in Saybrookv a amall lisht bay
marapouy. Any one gwtag tmoraiation mat will leaa
to the recovery of the animal win be auitablr rewarded.
XECUTOITS NOTICE. Notice is hereby
piven thai the nnderttifrned has been dulv aDDointed and
qualified is kbecntor on the estate of Wells Blakeslee,
aeceasea, late of SfsyDrooK. Asntaouia t;o., unio.
Ashtabula, Nov. '.-WC-St W. E. BLAKESLEE.
Clothing for the Masses.
THE LARGESTaad Bert selected stock of cloths
and clothing in the countr, is to he found at the noth
ing House of , BRUCE, AM1DON & WAITE. .
VE 1TATE received within the past few days
$1.110 worth of new goods, which gives the buyer am
ple opportune for satisfactory selection.
WE HAVE $2,000 worth of goods now on the
road, including a flue assrrtment of Gents' Furs and
Ladies' Traveling Batrs (fat hoHidax present.). Also.
the famous "Alpine Mat. which is having the- greatest
ru af ase M srylwof hat for many vears.
TO THOSE wie appreefate the TmC CassancreB-,
we would say that we have the finest line of IlarribCas
simeres to be fonnd in-Northern Ohio, We have also
choice styles of the I.ipiritt Hkmiiactnring C. and
Globe Hills. , BRUCE, AMLDON & W AITK
WE HAVE lost received an assortment of mediam
priced caseimeres, which for firmness of texture mr-
. .1 Tin,- -. . l.Il.n.. . ... . . n. . '
not ne Bnsnrpavu. aubxa,axuiufl & n Al ia.
LOW PRICED Casslmeres andFuTled Cloth can
be purchased cheaper than at ttia.'M.lla at the Clothing
Ilouse of BRUCE, AMID0N & WAITE.
"EVERYTHING in the' Clothing and Genu' Fnr
aisbias Goods, sold by
Hciv Goods at Smith ib Giikey'S'
R&T decline In the pric of dry gnods at
YARDS ChmehriW Cloaking in all colors at tL
former )(Kt $5. . . . ., ,. j SMITH GILKJtT.
COTCH Plaids in good style
; prlees from S5 to 125".
ClTAIIGEiBLESrge from 85 to 90 cents.
MPRES3 Cloths and Merinoes In all shades
iOOK ar the Linens and Honsekeephie
'' -. 8MITlf 4Bc
Is at '
doeen NapUns'At $9 per dozen former price $3.
, . ,,. , SMITH GILKEY. :
10 dozen Hock Towels at IS cents former price 35.
150 Y"d Ei LoomJCilaper at $1 former price 1,50
1 0 0 Yard" Dcrabla SatinTaniak f! JS, feroerpric
$175 : . . SMITH uu''-
aun4 S3 inch Ladie- Mjs,,
ANCY Pl Id Wool SliawK dWS:BthlBJtT'JJv
.T-' . i
J OB BUTCIIERING. The nndereined
would inform the' public that he is prepared for the bu
siness of butchering to order at the slaughter hnnse of
James Phillips, cattle, sheep and hogs, at short notioe,
upen resonable terms : also beef by tho dnarter.
Ashtabula, Nov. 21st.-9S0::tt RU'HARu STEVENS. -
CCOUNTS due R. Stron?.- whieh have
been left in the hands of Stephen Mlntyre for collec
tion, are as follows : Michael Cocks. Mr. Harrington,
James H. Savage, Cris Mason, A. W. Newberry Miss
Loomis, Capt. Bigelow. Levi Russell, Willis Calloway,
Frank Wilson, Frank Wbilnay, Linus Savage and Miss
R. Gifford. The parties here named arb requested to
call upon the subscriber without delay and balance their
respective accounts. S. M'ISTYRE.
Ashtabula, Nov. 18, 1868. 988.
The Lecture Couese.
The Lectures of the coming season
ARE to be under the auspices of the
Y. M. C A.,- who have already seenred first ciass lectur
ers to fill up the course. The first iectnre of the course
will be delivered by lionry Vincent, Esq., the ereat E
glish orator, on Saturday evening, Sot. illsl. Subject
"Oliver Cromwell." Mr. Vincent will be followed bv
S. U. Hewlett, Rev. Dr. Fairfield, Theodore Tilton, John
G. Saxe, Gen. O, O. Howard and John B. Gough. It la
also expected that Gen. Garfield will lecture sometime
dnring the course. The committee are now ready to
sell season tickets, and it is hoped tiat our citizens will
take ho'd of this matter with a double object in view.
First, to help sustain a first class course of lectures in
Ashtabula, and secoud, to aid the Y. M. C. A. with fnnds
to carry on their good work among the young men of
our commnnity. Tickets for the course will be, for
single, ti.SU ; double, $4.00; family, $0010; door tick
ets, 60 cents. Hg.
T1TINTER term begins December 1st.
" ' Send for a circular.
J. TUCEERMAU, A. M., Principal,
Came into the enclosure of the sub
scriber, abont the first of June last, a yearling Steer,
spotted red and white. The owner is requested to prove
property, pay charges, and take It awav.
Ashtabula, Not, 13 '
V The subscriber offers Ills house
and lot situate in the business centre of the village, ad
joining the Bank, ef Ashtabula, for sale. The house
is adajiti-i for store purposes on the main floor, and for
a dwelling above. It will be sold on reasonable terms,
and possessuw given at any time.
AshtahaU, Snr. S, 1H8JL iftff-rf
X HE Subscriber having made arrangements
to go into another and "ntirely different hnsinem
for sale his stock and all the necessary fixtures for keep
ing a first class Eating House and Confectionary estab
lishment. The building now ojul bj Una i well
calcuFsted for keeping day boarders and can be had for a
tcrmof vears if desirable. Forfurtherparticulars address
the subscriber. S. C. TALCOTT.
N. B. Also a large lot of Household Furniture will
be offered at prices that will pay to look at.
Ashtabula. Sept. 17, ISM. iT7tf'
JUattldinyt for Picture Frames, &c.
TlIE subscriber has a pood supplv of Rc
tnrcs of the Presidential Candidates for Campaign and
other uses, ana tne largest variety 01 Mouiumgs lor nc
lure Frames in the town or county.
. Ashtabula. Ang. 20th, 1868. 973tf
.Webster's Unabridged Dictionary.
3j000 EngravlnsH ; 1 S10 pages Q.oarrto.
1-rlce $lt.
1 0,000 Word and Meanings not it other Dictkmarie.
Viewed at) a wtale, we are confident that no other
living language has a language which so fully and ffrrfh.
luiry sets nn-m us preser.i conauinn as Tins last eauinn
of Webster does that of our written and spoken English
tongue. Harper 8 Magazine.
' The work is a marvelous specimen of learning, taste.
and thorough labor. We praise it heartily, because we
oeMeve it deserves tne ncmiesr praise. iV. l.Aioton.
Tho rhrM4 hfioks an the turn tftfal of arfjlt lihrariM
The Bible. iijrer and Weititw't Moyal quart.
VMCByo mrming jonnuu.
The New Webteb is gloricus it is perfect it dis
tances and defies competitionit leaves nothing to be
desired. J. H. Raymond, L. L. D. Pren't Vafar College.
The most useful and remarkable coiajtentliftmqf human
IcnmritngtM our language. ii. a. vunit, fei Mont.
AfrtcuUural College.
TIONARY. 1040 page Octavo. 600 En-rravings.
Price $6.
The work is really a gem of a THciiovanj. just the
thing for the militia. American EdtMitional Monthly.
Published by G. A C. MEUKIAM, Springfield, Mass.
Sold hyati Bookselhina. ' Sflfc
THE advertiser, having been restored
to-h-altMn,a fcw weekr.hyav,?rry simple remedy,
after having suffered sevcrof years with a severe Inng
affection, and that dread disease. Consumption, is anx
ious to make known to his fellow sufferers themtansof
To all wnas8'ro"ft Be-wilTsesd a copy et Mie pre-script-on
used (free of charge,) with the directions for
preparing and using tlie same, which they will find a
The onLj, obieel the advertiser in sending the' Pre
scription is to Dcnenr tne-etinccea,. ana spreaa iiiionaa
liou which he conceives to he-iuiwluae4-- and he hopes
everv sufferer will try his remedy, as it will cost them
nothing, and may prove a blessing.
Parties wishing the prescription will please address,
South Sesgnd"3f- WlgtamttcceKjng. Ccw S. Y.
A' GENTLEMAN who suffered for
years from Nerreus Debility, Premature Decay,
and all the efiects.of youtlrfiU indiscretion, willr for the
sake of suffering bvaoity, send free to all wh0meen it,
the recipe and direction for making the simple remedy
by which be was cured. Sufferers wishing to profit by
the advertiser's experience, can do so by addressing in
perfect confidence, H OGDE.
9S5-ly ' Ifo. 4i.. Cedar St , Mew York-
Asbtabala, Ohie.
Green Tea,
- Black Tea,.
Japan Tea,
Crushed Sugary. -.
Brown SUfe-ai?.
' Sago -.
. Getatin,
Yeast Cake,
Table Salt, '
Pure Cream Tartar,
" Ginger, . . .
. 1 Miifctani, . .7 ,
' Cassiav' - ' ! f
Rio Coffee,
Java Coffee, '
, Extract Coffee,
Ground Coffeej
.. : Coffee Sugary 1
Corn Starch, .
, KtaTOfing, Extracts,,
; "' Soda,
. : . Pepper,- ' , . . '.
1 ' X'lovea, . '. -. . ..'
r Kaiinsi
Currants. ' '
Lpwuges, . . ; s l
, Cockers.
, , Chemical Soaps,
. Carbon Oil,
Castile Soap; ''
' 1 Stove Polish, : -
. Lamp Chimneys
' ' ' Brush Brooms,
.,' BoxBlaeiiur, ;
I Washing Ciystal,
Couo'l'd Lye,
' - Sal Soda,
,, , ' Fancy 6oap, ,
Caudles, - .,
IS-awp Seap'
Benzine, . ,
: - bath Brick, -Blacking,
' ' " Lihuid Blueisg,.
1 GWfs Starclv -
Clothes Pins,
' Snow Powder,.;
- Soda Ash,
Bay Hue),
. . Camphor Ice- 1
" Thermometers,.
Hand Mirrors-,
Coarse Combs,
: , RubbsrComba,
Circle Combs,
. Handk-ch'f Extracts, '
Hair Oil,
HairDyee, : '
. .- Glycuiae,
. : Sponges,
Fine Combe,
Long Combs.
' Pocket Combe,
' Horn Ctmbs.
Rubber Hair Ping,
- Tooth Brushes,
Cloth Brushea,
' Putting Brushes,
; Kail Brushes-,. .
' Hair Brushea, V"
- HatBrushea ,. , .
- Shaving Brushes,
- Snoe Brushea. .
' Tooth Paste,
Dental Soaj,
Bloom of outh, -Tint
of Beauty, ..
Hair Restoratives, 1
. - Extract Licorice,
Mucilage Bottles,
. Patent Medicines,
. Ointments,
Seotbing Syrup.
Horse Powders,
v Blood Pnrlflcrs,
.'Cod Liver Oil,
Asthma Remedy,'
Catarrh Remedies,
Medical Discovery,
Liver Remedies,
Eye Remedies,
Itch Ointment,
Tuoth Powder,
Hair Oils,
; Suidlitx Powders,
Conh Remedies,
Breast Pnmps,
, Liniments,
Pain Killer,
Hives Syrop,
Liquid Dyes,
. kL Bnchu,
Dyspepsia Care,
Rheumatic Compound,
Blood Searcher,
Worm Medicines,
Tonics, , .
Rat Exterminator. 985
guNABRWce Edition MptSh
the business of HORTON A FASSETT having been
purchased by F. 8. HENDRY, the Grocery business wil
be carried .on under the name of HORTON a HEN
DRY, who take pleasure in announcing to the
citizens of Ashtabula and the surrounding country that
they will seep constantly on hand
Among- their stock may always be Ibund
Together with a fcH snpply of
And every variety of seasonable
Fraft and confectionary in air their varietiee nay also
be touaa at this establishment.
06 Ashtabula, Ohio,
Boots and. Shoes!
Tie suBscrftier wishing-fictoe- sp hla CosiheM lit
HAehahuIo th
Will offer great iidiKemoTltk tb peron In want of
Goods in the above line..
1 . ....
All persons having unsettrwfammnlS- w.tti tir suJ
criber will please call and settle without delay.
'. T. 8. ZAY,.
October 85 im
Having returned from new
XAAVUSU iiuiv.. i
YORK is prepared-to ahow a new- and complete assort-
ment of
FaUl and Winter mlllmera Go da,
Comprising all tteTSrletie of
Alao; beautiful assortment of
Very cheap, for Drees Trimming.
Brick store north of Fisk House.
Ashttbuls, Ohio, October 81, 1863.-
Save Yottr Money, larmers I
Great Revolution in Grain Grinding t
No more going to Mill xo More waiting for tlx Grist I
Mo more Tolls to pay I 4
.' ' . i. VCl
Kinney's feed $ grist Mill!
' . v i
paid to Millers tor gaindina coarse grain lorleed, wiU be
(bund mora than equal to the cost of a milL beside time
iu tatting gram 10 ana returning' Don milL Jlany 01
yon who read thia, have, no doubt, driven a number of
ml es to-mill with grain to ee ground, and were obliged
to leave it sad raters for if In three to tea day, (aa each
gnat must take lie tarn.! Thia mill ! Kn ,.t.i
after much labor and expense, is very simple in its con
struction and not liable to get oat of eraar, aad with
erdinary usa will last Cor Tears.
No Farmer, Teamster or LiverV Eotib'
lishment can afford to do
without thia Mill., .a n
rBay .V3 111 U1' save one-third of yoor rraffl.
For small farmers ar establishments the one band mill
win w lout! semcient ; lor larnr establishments the
two hand miU oe required, which eaa be worked rasily .
by two ?nen. Where still larvw nantities of grain are
to be ground, the power mill be found ample.
These Mills are classified aa follows :
No. 1 The one hand. S inch mill : eaoaeitT baahela
per hour. Price 45.
No. The two band. ( Inch Bill, with extia vhicl
capacity three bushels per hoar. Price fio. 1
No. 8 The two hand, 1)f Inch mill, for two men; ca
pacity 5 bushels per hour. Price $tiuV
No. 4 The power miU, for oge horse or pony; capac
ity 7 to 8 buahels per hour. Price (To,
Aoareae leitere aaa oraera 10 , .vc
.. Buffalo, N. Y.
General Agent forg) coaatlea la Eastern Ohio.
OF 1868!.. . . ,
!Ready-NXade Clotliing,
Clotlts, Hats, Caps and Gents' Furnish
ing Goods, together with' .-: .
$3,000 Worth of LADIES &
GENTS Furs, Buffalo "'
Robes, etc.,
All to be sold between this' t nd tlie 1st of
February 1869, for CASH, at and. belrrw dt
prices. .
PIERCE & HALL Selling their stock to- Z9
We have teased a Store in Minneapolis, Vina., where'
we intend removing next Spring to start anew in our
present business. And we now offer for sale all of our
stock at and below cost. We hare also purchased for
the benefit of the ladies, a large and choice stock vf
Furs, of every grade, to be sold at wholesale prices.
We offer ISO ail Wool Bwile hwet Vt M dollars.
60 Overcoats from ! to 26 dollars. -
Gil Woolen blurts from $1,30 to 2,50. . . - -
300 Prs Socks, cotton and Woolen from 15 to 59 cents,
2.UUU Hats and Caps from 40 cts to S dollars.
2,0(10 yards Cloth from 40 cts to $9
60 Satinet Suite from 9 to 11 dollars,
75 Dress Coat from 10 to $15.
SO Bovs Suits from 6 U $10. ,
IU) Prs Pants from 2.50 to $.
125 Wrappers from. W ate to t doffaTt,
Y Prs brewers fntrn "A cts to (1
aJO Prs Gloves from 3W tie ta $
6U0 Fancy Ties from 10 to 60 eta,
100 Prs Suspenders from au to 80 eta.
2.000 Boxes Collars from 10 to 80 cts.
Fine all Wool Cloth for one dollar per yard. Also
large variety of Railroad Bags, Umbrellas, Silk Hats,
Overalls, Knit Jackets, Ac
We will also manufacture 8ulta at areatly reduced
rates, selling you Cloth and Trimming at Cot, and giv'
ing yon the benefit of our psas on labor. This is no
sham offer made tasea goods but a bonaflde sale of our
whole stock, aa our prices wUl readily prove to you.
Goods have already commenced- telling fast, ado to get
a good choice you must tome early.
We will sell a 8 years lease ef the store we now
occupy, 1 Lil!iea Safe, a brrge Show Cases, 1 Mirror to--gether
with the good will of our trade. All account
and notes due us unpaid by the 1st of Februrry will bar
put in the hat da et some attorney for collection. "
Ahtbala,Oet.U, 1878. Sst-tf
of' '
OpEN TCMJAY, r&b smA new stylet In
It) Packages more of tfioee Black AlpeoeaBV--said
to be tb cheapest in tbwni-
8 Packaia-Merfiaorall the leadfikg eokwei.
10 Packages Kv press Cloth Oi ookra,- and
SiKd Chen Dagmar;
. . . . : ' .
Poplin. .
Tycoon Beppe;. -'
1, .i i
, 9 Lainetv
Damasks,' ' c Jtc: .
: . f
.1 r:;.
: i; -i
T7ia Cheapest Line of White V&d arid Urn
' ' nets offered yet. f . ;
NapUae, Towels, Table Linen, Baadkettfecfa,
xnese eooasare an ooagnt on tne awwww nwvp
for CASH, and will be sold at lowest living rate.
Wi have a line of Chean Caitsimerea for. men and DOTS
worth loeking.au. t - . v.
.. -.-!. .is i vy ."-' .'
Shaker Flaanel, . . Shirting Flannehv .t
-White and Grey Blankets, Balmoral 9klrts-rery cheap,.
Boulevard sad Jltelle Skirt. -
Doa,t fail', to give us a Call
' i s. v - :
We are selling Goods Clieap
Fcr Casht'.' '' , .':
ASHTABULA, October 20, 1S63.

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