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Ashtabula telegraph. (Ashtabula, Ohio) 1874-1880, October 17, 1874, Image 3

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JAKES REED SON, Proprietor!.
Terms, tS per Tear 1 Aaranee.
Taxes are payable on and after tht
15th Inst. .
New time tables will soon be issued by
the diSerent railroads centering here.
Hotel, on tbe European
plan, will soon be doinR a ' thriving bus!
ness. -
Ashtabula Store has started a branch
at Rock Creek, and Mr. Gilmore runs the
A Fire Company is to be organized in
Geneva, to haudle the steamer recently
purcbasedTbr that place. ., - .
First Frost. Wednesday night last
brought a frost that was quite apparent on
Tnursday morning in this vicinity.
The ladies of ihe M. E. Church will
give a social next Friday evening, for the
benefit of the Organists-Miss V. Beuuauv
Nature is touching up the landscape
agaiulwith brilliant hues.. Every scene
is beautiful and every change is charm
ing. The annual Fair of the ladies of St Jo
seph's Catholic church, is to be held at
the Opera ' House the three last days of
next week. "
THE FiBJt.of Morrison and Snedekor
has been dissolved by mutual consent ;
the business will be conducted at the old
stand of H. 1 Morrison.
The work of plastering in Willard's
new building is now going on, and we
may soon expect to see two of the nicest
salesrooms in the county.
Ashtabula, with its two hand engines,
hook and ladder truck, and steamer, has
now only one organized fire company,
and that is tbe hook and ladder company.
The repairs of the large cistern on
Main street were completed last week,
and the steamer was employed in filling
it on Saturday with water from the creek.
East Village Cheese Factory has clear
ed out all its stock on hand and to be
made during the balance of the year, at
prices ranging between 14 and 15 cents.
On the arrival of the excursionists at
. the Falls, one of 'em says there was a
general stampede for the Suspension
bridge, as whisky was only three cents
a glass on the other side. .
A bit of a smash-up occurred on tbe A.
3. & F. road on Tuesday, by Conductor
Adams' train running into a hand-car,
carelessly left npon the track, in Ply'
month. The loss of property was all,
At a special meeting of the stockholders
of the Ashtabula Rolling Mill Co., held at
Haskell's Hall, last Wednesday afternoon
it was voted that the remaining 25 per
cent of the capital stock of the company
be called in. -
Biedeb's New Bakery is about ready
or oocupancy", and is just what Ashta
bula has long been in need of : it has
been fitted np in a neat and convenient
manner and he will soon be ready to sup
ply the wants ot the inner man.
Disbanded. Protection Fire Co., at a
meeting last Wednesday evening, voted
ganized 24 years, and done much good
service as a fire company. It is hoped
that it may be reorganized soon.
The parties arrested far the Selleck bur
glary, were examined on Monday last
before Esq. Finney, the case abandoned,
and new" arrests made of Locke Jeffords
and Miss Ida Pierce. Bail fixed at $700
for the first, and $300 for Miss Pierce.
-The Cemetery at East Village has been
christened with the rather euphoneous
name of Edgeieood, and on Saturday last
tbe association elected Messrs. B. S.
Ketc&lf, Dennis Dean and H, H. Hall,
trustees, and Mr. F. E. Harmon, Secreta-
Mr. J. C. Culver, the present proprietor
and landlord of the Culver House, at the
Lake Shore depot, has rented the house
to Mr .Wm. Seanor, from Frarklin, .Pa.,
possession to be given the 1st of Novem
ber. Mr. Seanor has had considerable
experience in the business, and as tbe
house is to be repaired and refurnished
it will rank among the first
A little child was run over by Mr. S. C.
Osborn, on Wednesday last, while driy
yicg a two horse buggy around the cor
ner of the Ashtabula Bank the wheels
passing over its legs. The little thing
was taken into the office of Dr. Case, and
though very much alarmed, was tound
to have suffered no serious injury.
Mr. Windsor, an old man some seventy-five
years of age, a reM-nt of con
neaut, wa. 'y kdled Dy tne cars on
the afternoon of the 9tU. He was driving
his cows home and was on the crossing,
when a train came upon him at full rate
of speed, and instantly killing him. Near
ly every bone in his body was broken.
Dr. Esbiqh, of Eagleville, made a salo
last week of his homestead of some 35
acres of land, to Mr. John Watkins, of
the firm of St John & Co. real estate
dealers, of Cleveland, for the considera
tion of 3 ,300, cash. The Doctor being
thus afloat, thinks of looking about Ash
tabula for a location, bnouia he and one
to his mind he will make a wholesame
addition to onr population.
The last of the three cisterns contract
ed for by Wilkinson, was finished on
Wednesday last, and the general im
pression is, that the work has been well
done, and that there is good reason" to
believe that these reservoirs will prove
valuable additions to our water supply.
Mr. W. informs us that he wilt be $150
ont by the job. This the council will no
doubt make good, and save an in
dustrious, faithful, and' not forehanded
employ the corporation, from loss by
a mere miscalculation.
Tom Kavb, a yonng man employed on
the A., Y. & P. Road, made it rather live
ly last Monday night, for Officer Rennick.
Thomas had been imbibing a large
amount of "tangle foot" during the day,
: and in the evening visited the "Dew Drop"
saloon, from which, after a short visit, be
was ejected. The first man he met was of
ficer Rennick, who kindly volunteered to
t o escort him to the "jug" but he declln
, ed to accept by striking Uie officer a
heavy blow in the face. He was finally
lodged in tha lockup, and Tuesday morn
Ing was brought before Mayor Talcolt,
and fined $14.50.
The East Buffalo Depot. Since
the Lake Shore trains have run out to
East Buffalo tp make connection with tbe
Erie Railway, It' has received such strong
condemnation from -the traveling pablic,
that the trains are again run into the old
Exchange St depot, as formerly.' The
following is from the Buffalo Exprttt :
On Friday, the Lak Shore Railway
will resume the interchange of passen-
fers, baggago, mails and express with the
We at the, Exchange street depot as for
merly. Tbis obviates the delr.ys and an
noyance to passengers that has existed
since the Lake Shore commenced running
via the JNew xork Central train to tbe
new depot or tha New York Central at
East Buffalo. . - -
Port of Ashtabula.
with 45U tons or ore for Rhodes a Co. Hr. Schr.
Two Brothers, Cant. McDerraond. from Cobonre,
with 415 tons of or for Rhodes A Co. Scbr. Ye
room, Capt. Mills, lrom Marquette with 1040 tons
ot ore tor xuiuqes a jo.
SepLft Prop. H. B. Tattle. Cspt Moor, from
Marquette, with 778 tons of ore for Rhodes A Co.
Schr. Exchange. Capt. Lswlor, from Ma;qnette
with 60S tons of ore for Rhodes 4 Co.
Sept. 14 Schr. Johnson, Capt Jones, from Mar-
queue witn BIO tons or ore lor innou"
Scow Perry White, Capt. Baker, from Colboom,
Sept. 15 Scow Adda, Capt. Hallej, from Fair-
port, wit, stone and iron for pier.
1! 'r re,-' fi t,,n of COSl. Schr. C.
H.wWr, Capt. Crowley JtaM. for Erie. Br.
tcn, aensta, capt. iiusuc - -
Schr. AlpenaTcapt, Cox. for Detroit, with 146 tons
of coal.
Oct. -Br. Schr. Marysbnrg, Capt. JIcNangh"
ton for Toronto witn tons oi cuau
im ifiSchr. Loff. Capt Glenn, for Cbicaro
liirht." Schr. Snow Drop. Capt Pettis, for BaHalo
with SO M ftaves.
Oct. 11 Br. Schr. Two Friends, Capl. HcSer-
mond, for Krowowau witn ou tons or coal.
Oct. Schr. Verona, Capt. Mills for L'Anse with
860 tons oi con.
Sept. 14 Prop. H. B. Tuttle. Capt. Moor, for
CKveianr, light, tscow Perry White, Capt Baker,
ior iwdootu wita ions oi coal.
Oct. 15 Scow Adda, Cent Halley, for Cleveland,
A sailor named Win. Williams of Mad
ison, committed suicide at Buffalo, on the
6th intt
The scow Porter went ashore near
Fairport, in the storm of last week Wed
nesday night
The schr. Mary E. Ferew, arrived at
.Milwaukee Monday minus one of her
jibs, blown away outside.
The United States revenue steamer
Fessenden is at Detroit with her rudder
disabled and will probable go into dry
docks for repair.
Capt. Thompson, whose departure, to
Port Huron to take charge of the Dun
bar Tug, having completed his season's
work, has returned to tbe harbor.
About Ron Her Coubsk. The pro
peller B. F. Wade will, the coming win
ter, be trausformed into a barge, her ma
chinery going into .the new boat now
building for Capt Pridegeon.
The Detroit Tribune says a green paint
ed scow, laden with oak and walnut
timber and lumber, passed down Friday
afternoon laden down to her plank shear.
It was a clear case of recklessness and
rough weather would no doubt prove
Owing to the stagnation of freights up
wards of thirty captains have been retired
from some of the larger steamers recent
ly laid up at the different lake ports
something before never recorded. These
gentlemen are salaried for tbe season,
and of course their pay is kept up unti 1
the close ,
Accident to the Steameb D. W.
Wilson. While this steamer was off
Fairport, passing down the lake last
Saturday morning about 2 o'clock, she
ran into the wreck of the bark Board of
Trade, whose masts were standing high
above the water. There were no lights
on the wreck, and the Wilson ran be
tween the masts of the bark carrying
away the foremast and probably doing
other damage. The steamer returned to
Cleveland where she will discharge her
cargo of iron ore.
The tug Champion, which went to the
relief of the steam barge- Mary Jareki,
ashore wftli her barge at Rock Falls.
Lake Huron, arrived at Detroit on Fri
day night with that steamer in tow.
She had considerable water in her, her
rudder disabled, besides other damage
to repair, which will entail an expense
of some $2,ooo. The M. R. Warner, the
consort, fs yet ashore, thepower thus I
far brought to bear upon her having
been of no avail. She is one of the lar
gest, as well as finest vessels on the lakes,
and comparatively new. The wrecking
steamer Magnet, will probably be started
out to her aid.
The steamer Davidson, whose mam
moth dimensions we had occasion to no
tice a few weeks since, took a cargo
from Chicago last week of 97,700 bushels
of oats. The intention was to make
it 110,000 busbe'is, but for the delay in
getting the balance. The lightship sta
tioned at Bar Point during the severe
weather of Saturday night was driven
ashore and soon after sunk. The work
of raising her will be attended to at once,
and it is very important that she should
be at her post from tbis time until the
close of navigation.
Sumner L Kimball, chief of Revenue
Marine Bureau of the Treasury Depart
ment, is still at work selecting points on
the Western lakes, to establish the life-
saving stations, auib orized by a law of
the last Congress. .He is now inspecting
the coast of Lakfj Erie, and is expected
in Washington when locations of the
stations are d etermined upon. After the
sites have be en selected and the stations
have been-' erected, a natrol of men. to
march frr,m one stated point along the
coast to, another, will be formed for the
pirpo-se of watching for vessels in dis
tress. On the discovery of a wreck.
"thess men immediately signal to the look
out at the station, thue securing promp
of the of
Frink & Wire, has gone to Little Rock,
Arkansas, where he expects to remain
during the winter.
Dr. Burns, of Rock Creek, having
been suffering for nearly a year with scia
tica, placed himself on Monday last under
the treatment of Dr. King, and is sub
mitting twice a day, rather hopefully, to
the use of the equalizer.
E. A. Hitchcock, returns to his last
winter's labors near the city of Charles
ton, in the course of two or three weeks.
He will take with him a hair a dozen
hands from this quarter, increasing bis
white force. Last winter there were but
three white men on the work, and the
colored force was alittle jealous of them.
The negro feels his oats in that vicinity,
and is not insensible or the fact that the
tables are turned. Their numerical force
and political influence, make their old
masters, a little gritty sometimes, and
savage towards their northern spoilers.
They prove themselves dull scholars in
learning that "sauce for the goose, is
sauce for the gander."
The Pantomime Troupe.
Codona and Moak's pantomime troupe
played at the Opera House last Wednes
day and Thursday evenings. The nanto-
mine of the "Four Lovers" was well play-
cu auu cry amusing, winch with the
uapc6c, uuuAuuiai uar ana oilier acts
made very attractive . entertainments.
Had the troupe been properly advertis
ed, they would undoubtedly have drawn
large bouses. They play at Painesville
Friday and-Saturday evenings.
Tbe Synod of Cleveland will commence
its annual session in the' Euclid Avenue
Church In Cleveland on Fridnv afternoon
of tbi week, continuing till Monday eve
ning or later. This Synod embraces the
eastern portion of lue State, extending to
x.rie county on the West, and to Wash
'"S1"" wumy on tUe South A BWIn
Missionary Convention, especially devot-
cm iu iuo interest oi woman's work will
commence Monday afternoon and contin
ue during Tuesday. The Presbyterian
cuurcn in mis piace, in common with
others in Cleveland and vicinity will 1m
supplied by appointment of Synod next
.Sabbath. - -
Ed. Tel: But little excitement yester
day at election. The Democrats and bolt
ers united in vain to defeat Garfield, and
The Republican State and County tick
et was, unbroken and ran straight
through atl33. The Democratic State and
County ticket was 85; Wood for Con
21; R E 89; J-
J. J.
Saybrook, Oct. 14, 1864.
A correspondent at Rome
writes, that there is visible improvement
about that location. A good dwelling
has just been erected by Mr. Wm. Mun
gcr.and the lumber is already upon the
ground for putting up two others. The
hotel of Frank Swartzell is so far com
pleted, that it will be opened with a grand
bouse warming on Thursday the 22nd
inst Tbe hall will be ops n from 5 p. k. to
which all gentlemen with ladies, are invi
ted. Tbe music for the occasion will be
produced by Johnson's full band.
Ed. Tel: On Sunday atlernoon last,
during the storm ot hail and rain that
extended pretty generally oyer the coun
ty, Mr. J. M. Barker, just north of this
place, had a cow killed by lightning.
On Friday evening Dr. Burrows, of
Geneva, undertook the task of aarraign
ing Gen. Garfield, using some rather in
temperate language, and appealing to the
New York-Sua, as authority. It was
well calculated to make voters for Gar
field. On Saturday evening, Mr. Thorpe
of Geneva, offered some yery convincing
arguments, in favor of supporting our
present representative, and described tbe
forlorn condition of the country should
we again fall into the bands of the par
ty that hud already once sought its de
There is ope thing a little unaccounta
bleand tnat is, that the prohibitionists
should affiliate with democrats in their
opposition to Garfield. Can ny one
tell why this is thus f
O. A. Bolfh, of Orwell, has moved
into town with his photographic car, and
is doing a very lively business, all of
which bas induced Mr. Phelps, our old
photographer to meet the competion with
a ruinous reduction of prices.'
October 13th, 1783.
New Lyme was first settled by a com
pany of about one hundred, who came
iron: Connecticut, not far from the same
date 1811. They exchanged their farms
in the old nutmeg State, with Elisha
Tracy, of Norwich, who was the owner
of New Lyme, township. - These pio
neers, had a rather tough time in making
their way through the wilderness to
their new homes. The trip occupied
about one month, and the beach of tbe
lake was followed for some portion of the
distance from Buffalo. This though af
fording a good roadway for a portion of
tbe distance, was a difficult one in round
ing some oi the headlands with the autumn
surf beating about their bases. The cros
sing oi Cataraugus creek was a difficult
task requiring the Ingenuity and energies
of the travelers. In roanding one- ot
these headlands during the preyalence
of a storm, in tbis vicinity, the company
came near losing their teams and braved
many dangers to life themselves The
father of Jeremiah Dodge of New Lyme,
besides tbe title of his farm of 1280 acres,
embracing the farm now occupied by
Calvin Dodge, of Dodgeville, had with
him $1,000, in paper, which in one ot
these trying experiences, was soaked in
to a mass, and only separated and dried
with much care and patience. The way
from Ashtabula to AuBlinburg, through
a .trackless forest, took' about a week's
time. Notwithstanding all this hard
ship.and that which followed, of clear
ing the land and getting it into condition
for providing for themselves and fami
lies, the pioneers were not a little dis
posed to chuckle at Ihe old proprietor of
their present farms, when in after years
he visited them. They had not lost tbe
recollection of their broken, sterile and
billy Connecticut farms, and the compari
son with those thp.t they were fast bring
ing into subjection, made them happy in
the contrast
Ed. Tel. The bountiful crop of apples
gives our cider makers another season's
work, which is not confined to day la
bor, but runs into night also. ' The mill
of Mr! H. P. Newton, on the west, and J.
E. Gieesen on the east of town, are there
fore active. The fruit does not run to
juice as much as some other seasons, but
the -cider is better. The price is quite
low. The atmosphere attests that the
process of boiling is going on some
what extensively, and tbe chances .for a
supply of old fashioned "apple sauce,7' is
decidedly good.
Some are digging and shipping" their
eariy Peachblows and other potatoes.
The gathering of winter apples, too, is
going on.
Dealers are purchasing tbe crops as
they hang and are attending themsel.Tes
to the picking. The price ot common
fall apples, is but nominal, ranging very
nearly with cider fruit, while the be st
varieties of picked winter fruit ranges at
from 40 to 50 cents. This, too, is . about
the range of potatoes.
Wheat fields show a good growth,
promising ample protection to the roots
during winter. '
Our housewives have secured full stocks
ot canned fruits, limited only by the cost
of cans.
Peaches and grapes, the latter especi
ally, have been abundant Grapes for
want of a market, have been hauled by
tbe wagon load to Meadville, Pa. Many
of our vineyards furnish the most tempt-
ting fruit since the. days of Adam and
Eve, which bas sold readily for three cents
per pound the Concord taking the Diff
erence. Our cheese factory, as usual, is doing a
good business, and Mr. Lyman Luce in
his experiment of buying the milk, and
turning the cream into butter, and en
couraging the growth of swine with the
skimmed milk, is, we learn, very much
encouraged, as he might well be witb
the price as now ranging.
Mr. Benjamin, with tha extra care of
Mr. F. J. Lillie, and George W. Morse, is
reported on the gain, but yet requiring
very close attention.
Rev. Mr. Hough of the Baptist church
has returned. Our three faithful pastors
are therefore in their respective fields,
and aa the repairs npon the Presbyterian
church are to be finished this.wcek, their
regular duties will be renewed.
The name of Obed Dlbell. was printed
Abel, last week, which, was a rather
easy error for a strange compositor to
Kingevllle presents this fall a very
formidable front to jack frost In its ex
tensive wood piles. The Quantity and
low price of coal helps still further to save
us from bis Insidious attacks. The man
sard cook stove and the mansard parlor
stove, sold by Mr. Kinnear, will help still
more to shut out the old ch,ap and modi-
Kingsville, Oct. 18th, 1874.
OUR NEW YORK LETTER. The Business Outlook-Steers on the
OUR NEW YORK LETTER. The Business Outlook-Steers on the Rampage-Criminal-Beecher-Making
. ThprB have been numbers of failures
this week, which have excited some ap
prehension In business circles. But I see
in them no new cause for alarm, for they
do not impress me as indications of new
troubles. To me these failures mean
that the old trouble is not yet over. The
present failures are the rfsult of last
years' panic and subsequent depression of
business. A shrinkage of values, and the
difficulty of disposing of the goods on
hand, have been steadily iorcing a certain
class of dealers into bankruptcy. The re
covery of public confidence has been
slow, and business is bad. People have
grown cautious, and are buying so little,
that those who were bit last fall, but did
not die, and who expectej to do business
enough this season to recover, have been
disappoin ted, and hare been compelled
to haul down their flags. There will be
more of these failures : but lhere will
be no general panic. The weak firms
will go under, for there isn't business
enough to keep them afloat ; but they
will go under one at a time and not
in such masses as to create a general
one most exci
ting scares that New York has been
treated to took place. 8ixty wild Texas
steers were being driven through the
crowded streets to their final goal, the
slaughterhouse, wheu, as might have
been expected, they took fright. A gen
uine stampede ensued. Bewildered and
frightened, the long-horned beasts be
came transformed into so many demons.
They charged in a wild, furious flight up
the densely crowded street attacking
what ever came in their way. Now a
man would be tossed from their fearful
horns now a cart would be overtured.
Men and women climbed awning posts,
and crowded into doorways for safety.
Finally the herd became separated, and
one by one the furious beasts were cap
tured. But they made' it lively while
they were about it To have sixty wild
steers, mad and blind with rage, charge
through a street crowded with vehicles,
and men, women, and children, is any
thing but a joke. It is a wonder that no
lives were lost and that so few were in
inventory ot the criminal
situation bas been taken, and the figures
giyen are startling. For instance, the
cost of caring for the dangerous classes,
courts, police and prisoners, roots up $5,
000,000 annually. The arrests per year
amount to 112,000, and the criminals, that
is to say, the people who live by viola
ting 1 aws, number 50,000. There are in
the city 12,000 actual prostitutes, known
and open in their pursuits, and prob
ably as many more who live by prostitu
tion, but who carry on their nefarious
business quietly and not in a public way.
There are three thousand known pick
pockets plying their, trades all the time,
then there are six thousand thieves who
Lave no speciality, but who steal any
thing that comes in their way. There
are 1,000 female shop-liters who make
their living by plundering stores, and
there are 600 fences, or to use English,
receivers of stolen goods. When I put
the number of criminals at 50,000, 1 do
not, of course, include the Democratic
politicians. Add that class to the esti
mate and the number would be swelled
at once to 75 thousand. But the show is
sufficiently frigh tful without adding this
most dangerous of all these classes.
Beecher has commenced suit against Til
ton and Moullon for libel, and the nas
tine ss will go to the courts for final ad
judication . This is where it should have
gone at tbe beginning. In the courts
theacto in the case will be brought out
for there can be no suppression of evi
dence and no dodging. If Tilton and
Moullon have conspired to ruin an inno
cent man, the fact will be made apparent,
and if on the other hand the mar id not
innocent, it will be so shown. Bui right
in the midst of the satisfaction that this
terrible trouble will be settled by the
Courts, comes one terrible draw back,
which goes to show that human telicity
cannot be perfect The bitter drop in
the cup is, Mrs. Tilton is going to make
a statement I She has got to have her
innings. Tilton has ma de two, Beecher
one, Moulton one, Miss Catharine Beech
er one, almost everybody else one or two
and now Elizabeth is going to rush into
print to tell what she knows about it
Will she tell it all T Ah, that's the rub.
She knowns as much about the matter as
any one, but will she tell all she knows ?
And if she does, will it be believed ?
Like the rest of them, it is to her a "pain
ful duty," but she feels it a duty, and
she is going to do it For your sakes
Messrs. Editors, I pray she may be more
economical of words than the rest of
them have been. May she keep within
thirty ordinary newspaper columns. But
there is no telling. ' The people concern
ed in this quarrel have a passion for six
syllabled Words, and a most exasperating
number of them they have heaved upon
the world. I fear the gentle Elizabeth
will not prove an exception to the rule.
The individual who supposes that to
get very rich it is only necessary to come
to New York and "go into business," la
bors under a fearful delusion. Not one in
a hundred who goes into business in this
city retires with a competency or any
thing like it. You see when you pay $15.-
000 a year rent, when you pay clerk hire,
commissions for the business you do)
and when the simple item of gas amounts
to $1,000 a year, you have got to sell a
great many goods and do a great deal of
business to get anything ahead. The
curse of New York is expenses. Nothing
Is done for love or friendship money
enters into everything, and the money
question is so prominent, so ever present
that he who makes any of it in business
has got to have an extraordinary capaci
ty for business combination, and enor
mous capital on which to make money.
The most money that has been made here
for years has been in real estate. Tbe
enormous appreciation of real estate up
town bas made everybody rich who was
lucky enough to secure any considerable
amount Lots on Broadway, near 20th
street which a few years ago were sold for
$1,800, have advanced in value to as high
as $75,000. The immense increase in
population and business in the city bas
made property up town very valuable,
and has made great fortunes for tbe
shrewd or the lucky. But the business
man labors and sweats for his lucky fel
lows. A store on a lot which is valued
at $75,000, has to pay. interest on that
sum, and when tbe nnfortunate occupant
bas paid that rent, he has very little left
ior himseir. Oh, ye dwellers in the
country, keep out ol Gotham. If you
have a good square living aod a fair busi
ness, stick toil, for it is a thousand
times better than anything you will Kct
here. There is a great deal of glitter and
Bhow, but it is all plated. Stick to your
PIETRO. New York, Oct. 12, 1874.
Floor Oil Cloths, cheaper than the
cheapest, at Carlisle & Txlkb s. a
Cider and Apple Jeult. Strong is
under way with his cider m iking and re
fining, and a very pleasant article it is.
Withall he endows it with keeping qual
ities, i. e. if you don't drink it up, so that
a barrel will be as good next spring as
now. He is also making a superior ar
ticle of jelly, which is to find its way by
the ton and less quantities, to Eastern
At the teachers examinations held at
Ashtabula, Orwell, and Andover, there
were 145 applicants for certificates. Of
these 145, 78 were gentlemen and 67 were
ladies. Of the gentlemen, 2 received cer
tificates for 24 months; 18 for 18 months;
22 for 12 months; 16 for 6 months; and 20
received blanks. Of the ladies, 1 received
a certificate for 24 months; 10 for 18
months; 19 for 12 months; 14 for 6 months;
and 2.3 received blanks.
S. J. Netterfield .or Rock Creek
speaks through our columns, in this num
ber to his numerous and increasing pat"
rons. His .advertisement tells tne story
and all that need be added is that the pro
prietor's head is level, and a single call
will carry couviction that the fullness and
balance of bis stock, filling every nook
and corner of bis rather limited accommo
dations is evidence of his mastery of the
situation. That he is a live man, may be
inferred from his not drawing-his huhk
ies under him and waiting with a ghasy
smile, for customers. He advertises and
f e tch es 'nm.
O. B. Latmer, of Rock Creek, of the
old firm of Brettell Ss Latimer, has by re
cent dissolution become the sole proprie
tor of the corner drug store. His an
nouncement will be found in this paper.
His address to his customers shows a
laudable ambition to make, what has been
so well begun, a still more popular resort
for the public. His quiet, earnest and ac
commodating manner finds an endorse
ment, and exerts an apparent influence
upon his trade. His large and varied
stock, with its range of demand, handy
location, and current of customers, are
not a little exacting, we notice, upon body
and mental activities.
Squirrel Hunt. . The sportsmen of
Saybrook, indulged in a hunt on Tuesday
last, the results of which, and tbe make
up of parties, were as follows:
Richird Wilkinson, Capt, ...101
Geo. W. Ailcock, 65
Philo Mills 54
M. C. Wright, 28
Arthur Latimer,. 48
Henry Wright 26
Edward Scoville 6
Total, 828
Burdick.;apt 6
E. Patter 74
Frank Walton, 54
Geo. Wilkinson 51
Chester Hopkinson, 57
.Edward Walton, iw
Frank Munson, 34
Total, 380
The supper that usually follow these oc
casions, is yet to be enjoyed, on some day
yet to be named. Another, and larger af
fair is fh contemplation, to come off soon,
in which the old Nimrods are to take part-
The County Board of Examiners met
in this place on Monday last to arrange
systematically their work for the future .
These examinations have been held since
the organization of the new Board, in
Ashtabula, Orwell, and Andover. The
number of applicants was 145, of them,
102 received certiflcates lor a period va
rying from six months to two years.
Examinations will be held during the
remainder of the present year at Geneva,
Con neaut, Rock Creek, and Jefferson, at
the times advertised in tbis No. of the
We wish to urge upon .applicants, the
Importance of beingjpresent, promptly at
the opening hour, 9. o'clock a. m. Tbe
examinations will close at 4 P. Jt. with an
hour at noon. A special time will be al
lotted to each branch, and all the pa
pers must be handed in at the close of
that time. Arithmetic and Geography
will occupy the morning. Grammar will
will be taken up immediately after, re
cess.' . ' ' -'
Dr. J. A. Brush, whose card will be
lound in this number of the Telegraph,
will, we are inclined to think, prove an
important accession to the medical skill
and ability ot the county. His course of
training has been more thorough than is
common to the fraternity. He has the
benefit of four full courses of lectures, viz:
One at the medical college of Michigan,
two at tbe medical college of'Buffalo, and
one at Jefferson medical college, Philadel
phia, and graduated from both of the two
last institutions. He Will give special at
tention to all diseases, both acute and
chronic, and also to surgery. The open
ing at Rock Creek-is thought to be a good
one. Our friends of that enterprising
town have reason to congratulate them
selves upon their good fortune in the
choice that fixed the Doctor's settlement
among them, and : will not fail to ac
knowledge it by giying him a hearty set
off. . .
The way men put off important matters
to the last- moment is one of the curious
things in nature. The fifth concert in
aid of the Public Library of Kentucky
was advertised to take place Aug. 10th.
The day after, the 11th Gov. Bramlctte,
the manager at Louisville, received over
$50,000 for tickets. . Had the drawing
taken place at that time, the Governor
would have to send this money back, but
as the Concert was postponed to Novem
ber 31st, it was all right with them.
We presume that on the first day ofDe
cember next, the day after the Concert,
one day too late, for , there will be no
further postponement This money
might just as well have been sent a week
before, as when it was.
L. C. Newell sells shaved pine shin
gles at $4.5U 3193
Hat Wanted. Two or three tons
good, bright, clean Timothy hay wanted.
Apply at the Telegraph office, immedi
ately. .
BosraasB Man's Unioh. Mr. Frank Pease called
npon us to day in the Interest of the Business
Men's Union, organized for the purpose of collect
ing old and abandoned ont-lawed debts and ac
count, and for tbe protection of business men
through tbe serrices of Monthly Reports. An ex
planation of the workings of this Association con
vinces as, that It Is just what business men have
long needed. Attorneys are appointed for each
County Union. Mr. Pease will call on the business
men of Ashtabula In a few days and explAn.the
features otU. .
Rubber boots at Morrison & Snedekor's
Scarlet Lidies Cloth, at -
2 Carlisle & Tyler's.
100 pounds more of that Woolen Yarn,
just received at $1. per pound, at
.2 Carlisle & Ttlek's.
We call your attention to those nil wool
cassimeres on Bale at Morrison & Snede
kor's; 12 pieces of Carpets to be closed out, at
erbftnC0BCABLisLE& Tyler's.
Men's klulioTesTboth black and color
ed of the best make, at Morrison & Snedekor's-
: .
They have the best cotton batting in
the city for 18 cts. per lb. at Morrison &
SucdekorVk '
Shaker Flannels, in all qualities, at
2 Carlisle & Tyler's
Novelties in"Llncn Collars, Collarettes,
Ruchingt, Jet Trimmings, Belts, and Jet
Beltings, Carlisle & Tiler's. a
Kid Gloves. Gentlemen or ladies who
would have a first class Kid Glove can
find at the Cleveland Hoisery Store, No.
13 Euclid avenue, the celebrated Hte.
Jouyiu goods, the flu est dress Kid Glue
in the world, noted for its excellent,
finish, cut and perfection of colors. The
Jouyin has for a long time been the
leading glove in Philadelphia, Baltimore,
Washington and the South, and is des
tined soon to take the lead in this city.
Messrs. Kendall & Ahlers are Ihe
agents for Cleveland, and are prepared to
show a complete assortment, from one to
eight button lengths. Gentlemen's sizes
61 to 9J and one and two buttons. Not
withstanding the high cost of this ele
gant French Glove, they will be sold at
prices usually asked for inferior quali-tlcs-
Notice. To my many friends and pat
ronsas I have decided to close my of
fice the first of November to attend an
other course of lectures at the Philadel
phia Dental College, wish those desiring
work done immediately or examinations
made, to call at my office before that date.
While absent the rooms occupied by Dr.
Nelson are to be refitted ready for use
upon my return, March 1st, where I may
be found permauently located.
D. E. Kellet, successor to G. W. Nel
son. 4t
Talmage's Paper. The Christian
at Work (New York) ranks with the
best of the religious weeklies. Dr. Tal
madge is its. active editor, and bis ser
mons is published exclusively in its col
umns. The" terms, $3,25 per annum, cov
er everything, including postage and de
livery of the new premium, a "Portfolio
of Twelve Gems," or a copy of Landseer's
"Twins." Without the premium it is
$2 per annum, postage prepaid, as above.
Agents will find this a success.
Trimmed aud (Jntrimined Hats by the
hundred from 30 cts. up ; Prints from 6
cts. up ; Hose 10 and 11 cts., Linen Nap
kins cts.; Linen Handkerchiefs 8 cts.;
Wool Blankets per pair, from $2.97 up ;
Felt Skirts at 97 cts.; Dress Goods from
12J up at the Ashtabula Store. See
advertisement for further prices.
Do not fail to read the advertisement
of the Erie Store this week. They have
just received an immense stock of fall
goods bought during the great auction
sale of last week. Their prices on Black
Alpacas and Dress Goods are extraordina
rily low. A new lot of Remnant Prints
j ust received. tf
Prof. L. B. Tuckerman, of Grand River
Institute bas just purchased the yery
fine microscope imported from Europe
by Dr. Wm. Eaines. The young Prof,
knows how to use it and he will make it
add largely to.the interest of those study
ing Botany and Physiology at G. K. I.
Ashtabula Market.
ASHTABULA Oct. 16, 1874.
Dealers pay the following Prices.
Whiat No. 1, White tl.15tol.S0
no No, 1, Eed $1.10 to l.M
Corn Shelled 80
o In the ear 85
Oats new 45
Buttbb 27 to 30
Cbbss Nt 18 to 10
Dried Apples 5
Haks 11 to 18
Lard 15
Egos - 18 to 90
Potatoes 45to50
Corn MiAi-old " .. . $36 00
Chopped Feed Corn and oats, $36 00
Bbah Peb Toh $22 00
Wool 40 to 45
Salt per bbl. at Harbor $1 66
do in store. $1 6b
Poultry 8
In St. Peter's church, Ashtabula, on the 15th day
of October, 1874, by the Rector, Eer. James Moore,
D. D., Hr. Amos Fisk Hubbard, of Ashtabula, to
Miss Emily Holland, of Ashtabula.
Announcements free: Commendatory Notices,
half rale.
In Yates City, Knox Co., 111. October 7th, of
Typhoid fever, Pollt, wife of Aaron Brockle
faurst, aged 63 years. Formerly of Sayorook.
DH. J. A. BRUSH, of Sheckleyrille, Pa., a
practitioner of some years in that place, has
opend an office in Rock Creek, this county, for
the purpose of following his profession in medi
cine and surgery. Office in Brick Block that
formerly occupied by Dr. Mills. 1293
DR. O. S JIARriS. Homaepathic Physician
and Snrgeon. respectfully asks a share of the
patronage of Ashtabula and vicinity. Office
over Newberry's Dru Store. Residence comer
Park and Vine Sts. 1256
Farm for Sale or Exchange.
A CHOICE FARM, for Dairy or
Grain, in a good location, and Good Build
ings, containing 200 acres and a timber lot of 100
acres. Will be sold cheap, or exchanged for a
small place of 10 to 50 acres. Good terms given
for payment. For particulsrs enquire of
4tl23 J. h. REEVES,
at his Marble Works on Centre St. Ashtabula. O.
Grand River Institute.
At ATJST1NBUBG, Ashtabula Co., O.
OF the gentlemen graduated at
this Institution within the last five years
Fir are Principals of Union Schools, Four are
Principals of Academies, one is Teacher of An
cient Langauages, twoare ministers, one is Coun
ty School Examiner.
Nine are Teachers in Union Schools, (four of
these are engaged in the Cleveland Public Schools)
and Three are Teachers in Academies.
WINTER TERM begins Dec. 1st.
WE would inform all Barbers in
Northern Ohio, that we are the exclniive
agents of the above celebrated chair. These we
sell on time with security, or at a liberal discount
for cash. Circulars milled free and orders prompt
ly attended to. Loo'-ing glasses and other chairs
always in in stock ai lowest rates.
Vincent, Sturm & Co.,
Manufacturers of
Rich & Plain Furnitiire,
16 & 118 WATER ST.. CLEVELAND. 8mlSS5cS
having located binwelf in Aehtabu'a. wpt
fully tenders his ,n,S"i"nDei, the
tabula and vicinity. Vr P. J m"neP
C5Snn-'"dliSSc.U lnsSthewb3.Cen
Office and residence u m " stitl91
tre :
Qaallty of Gunpowder Tea, a
quality of T. Hyson Tea. or the
Quality of Japan Tea, call at
The boy who was told
to "Go to the ant, thou
tivggard and consider her
ways and be wise" said he
had.ralher go to his unci.
Bird Cages, Brass and Japaned
Just received, at
5 ill
Are now receiving their stock of
500 lbs. Zephyr Worsted & Germantown Wool.
2,000 YARDS
Bought Low and
2,000 Yards FLANNEL, at a BARGAIN.
1,000 Yards Cassimeres, Latest Styles, Cheap.
at "Wholesale Prices.
Woolen Blankets from
All the Latest Styles in
Bleached and Unbleached Cotton Flannels,
A a Low
At a Low
Curtains and Curtain
Harris' Seamless Kid Gloves.
A Complete Line of
A Very Large
Guipure and Yak Laces
Call and examine our Stock and you will be satisfied tha
is the place to buy
Main Ot., .ajrtxS73"iXLiv O.
will be sold Low.
$4.00 to $10.50 per pair.
all Colors and Prices.
for Men and Boys,
Fixtures of every variety.
Different Varieties.
Assortment of
and Bead Trimmings.

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