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ASHTABULA. OHIO. Friday Morning, Aug. 11th, 1876. For President, RUTHERFORD B. HAYES, of Ohio, For Vice President, WILLIAM A. WHEELER, of New York. Republican Congressional Convention. lie. There will be a Delegate Convention of the Nineteenth Congressional District of Ohio, composed of the counties of Ashtabula, Geau ea. Lake. Portage and Trumbull, at the , City kail in Warren, on Tuesday, the 23d day of Augurt, 1876, at 11 o'clock a. nu, for the pur pose of nominating one candidate lor Kern berof Congress, and one Presidential Elector for said District. The basis of representation In said oonven tlon will be one delegate for each one hun dred and twenty-five votes cast for Governor Hayes in 1875, and one additional delegate for each township or ward having a final fraction of sixty-three or more. Each township or ward shall be entitled to at least one delegate. Each county is entitled to the following num ber of delegates ; Ashtabula - ' o'l Geauga 21 Lake Portage... Trumbull. 27 ' 46 Trttnl ...164 Henry Fassett, Warren P.-Spencer, Ashtabula. oKriJO Converse. Geauga. J FSSfleidV E. T. C. Aldric Lake. j Beatty. John Meharg, Portage. W. B Perkins. A. A. House, Trumbull. i. 0. HEXRY FASSETT, Chairman. G. H. Ford, Secretary . In pursuance with the foregoing call, the Republican voters of each township In Ashta bula county are requested to meet at their several places of holding elections, for the purpose of electing delegates of said Conven tion, on .Saturday, the 19th day of August, 1878. The election to be by ballot between the hours of six and nine o'clock, p. m., of said day, and the polls to remain open until nine The following Is the number of delegates to which each township Is entitled: Ashtabula 4 Rome 1 Austinburg .2 Conneaut. 4 Andover Denmark Geneva Harpersfleld.... Jefferson KlngKVlUe.... .. Lenox ... ...2 ...1 ...4 ...2 .... ...2 ...1 Bhefaeld... Trnmbal) Williamsfield... Wayne Windsor Ssybrook. ...... Orweil New Lyme ..1 Colebrook Morgan 2 Cherry Valley 1 Monroe 3 Kicnmona 1 Dorset... 1 Hartegrove .1 Plerpont 2 Plymouth 1 Republican County Convention. The Republican voters of AsL-tabula Cojja are requested to meet at the ur2A"pTaces of holding elections in thji.T&pectlve town' hiin ' Saturday, Augutt 18, 1876, between the hours of six and nine o'clock in the evening, to elect one hundred and five del egates to the annual Nominating Convention to be held at the Court House, In Jefferson, on Ohio, Mon4laltAulrut21,lg!6r at U o'clock A. K., to nominate candidates for election to the offices of Sheriff, Coroner, Com mission er, and Infirmary Director. The delegates to this Convention will be chosen on a basis of one delegate to every 57 ' votes or a fraction of 29 or more, given for Governor Hayes In lE5,and will be appointed among the townships as follows : Ashtabula,- - -Austinburgb, -Andover, - - Denmark, -Geneva,- - - Harpersfleld, -Jefferson, - - -Klngsviile, - -Lenox, - - - -New Lyme, - -Morgan,- - - -Monroe, - - -Dorset,- Plerpont, -- -. - 9Rome, - - - -slConneaut,- - - 4 Sheffield,- - -2Trumbull - - - lOiWUHamsfleld, . 4'Wayne, - - - -' 6 Windsor,- - S'Savbrook, - 3jOrwell, 1 SjColehrook,- - 5 Cherry Volley, 4 Rttthmond,- - liHartegrove, -. 3. Ply mouth, - By order of the Republican Central Com mute of Ashtabula County. J. A. HOWELLS, Chairman. The Republican Judicial District Convention. IIUUVU, The Republican Nominating Convention for the Judicial District composed of Ashta bula, Geauga And Lake counties, will be held at the Court House In Palnesvllle, on Thurs day, the Slst of August, 1876, at one o'clock p. m to nominate one Common Pleas lagES for said District. . The number of delegates to each county Is apportioned as follows : Ashtabula, , 4 VuSa f.' Lake, - - 21 The Primary Meetings to be held on Satur day, August 26th, at snch hours as the District Committee ;man of each county may deslg. nate the usual place of holding elections In each township. The delegates to be chosen by baliot. J. F. Scon eld, W. P. Spemckk, Di8t. Com. J. O. COY&HSilC,) The admission of Colorado as a State of tk union was on Monday proclaimed offi cially by President Grant. According to the official exhibit for Au gust 1, the reduction in the national debt during the month of July was $1,138,033. lhe .Cincinnati inquirer, demo., says Tilden's surroundings are bad. If eleoted he would take to the . White House the worst set of political jobbers and thieves ever seen in Washington, and that's saying a good de&i" The. House ha& passed, with a slight mod ification, the' resolution providing for the submission for ratification by the States the amendment to the Constitution pro posed by Mr. Blaine, and relating to the . school question. There were but five nega tive votes. The Belknap impeachment trial closed on Monday of last week, and the Senate, by a vote of 35 to 25, decided that the House had failed to sustain, the impeach ment chareas it presented. Fourteen Re publicans voted for conviction. A portion of the negative votes were barred on the ground of non-jurisdiction. The formal indictment of the Mississippi banditti, which is the result of the labors of the State Investigating Committee, was presented on Monday. It is an exhaustive and able review of the bloody campaign of last fall, which swept so many Republican votes out of existence. The Prohibitionists pf Massachusetts are in a pad way. iney have nominated a full State ticket, and all but two of their well It the remainder would follow suit, and for once forego the foUy of spoiling votes that might be used to better advan tage. ; Th,at reliable Demecratle journal, the State, of Richmond, Va., in real anguish of mind is forced into the following: "Why, oh, why, does not Mr. Tilden write his let ter T The delay is suggestive of many ugly possibilities. It makes the canvas lag, tops the campaign and hurts, every inter est we desire to serve. Sad accounts-of grasshopper ravage in Iowa are received, but some of our exchang es assert that they are much exage rated. Vast swarms have moved through the air, topping at intervals to lunch off the growing crops, but nothing like wholesale devasUUon.itUavered, has taken place. The wheat crop U, fully an avera , the prospect of corn was never beVrfr? ' The Democrat eondemr greenbacks when they were issued W. suppress the re- atal f!4 th8m stittion- 1 ed a,nd perpetual issue of them in tin et P- A to the present position. e the Democratic partv on ,tL,v' unable to find xt from t. Ms laeed pUtform or from t dates, it any Pempcrat can inform ns we shall meVj revive the information. ?W Wf. improbable stories are circu lated to the. effect that General Garfield had, encouraged weouutenanced an agree ment that Northway and friends would abandon the field two years ago, Garfield ad his friends would stand aside at this tine. As Mr. Northway says that he does, not hold Mr. G. responsible for any such agreement, it will do for his friends to treat the story as it deserves. Beside, Mr. North way and friends did all they could at that time toseoure hi nomination, and there fore, there ia no obligation left for Mr G. to fulfil. " ." Tilden's Letter of Acceptance. The long-delayed letter of Tilden accept ing his nomination in June last, is long, word j and ambiguous. At times it pro fesses candor and assumes to be explicit, but dexterously avoids all definiteness, bevond general declaration of favoring a resumption of specie payments. Nine hundred and ninety-nine men out of a thousand, if asked, after readingthe letter, "What does he say?" will answer He favors -specie payment. But whenhow, or by what plan or means, not one of them can understand, because he fails to explain. Examined closely and critically, the letter gives no clearer or stronger interpretation of Mr. Tilden's view and purposes than does the St. Louis platform, and this is purposely vague, obscure and meaningless. The epistle is an outcropping of the jug glery foreshadowed in the delay, evasion, conferences, scampering hither and thither for advice, and petty excuses that have been resorted to. The thing is a very fair illustration of Talyrand's idea of language serving the office of concealing ideas. '. Congress on the 31st nit, entered upon the thirty-fifth week of the psesent session, which is one of the longest ever known, and it is also one of the least productive of needed and beneficial legislation. The ex penditures of conducting its multifarious in vestigations aggregate 125,C00. This sum does not iuclude the cost of printing the testimony, subpoenaing the witnesses, and the heavy expense incident to the lengthened session of Congress growing out of the investigations. This is Democratic economy. At the races at Buffalo Goldsmith Maid redeemed herself, having carried the day in the free for all race, at which were the fol lowing horses, and the order of their per formances : Goldsmith Maid Fullerton Bodine Lucille Golddust Smuggler ....1 ....2 ....3 .... ... 5 1 1 2 2 a 4 4 4 dist Summary: Purse, f 4.000; $ 2.000 to first; f 1,000 to second; (GOO to third; 400 to fourth. Time: 2:22f, 2:22, 223, 250, 225. Smuggler, it will be seen, accomplished, nothing, behaving so badly as t Wproiight to a stadstilWnThe second heat. He braVe'Tjadly on the first, also, but being brought back, showed remarkable speed. Warren Tribune is the name of a new paper that appeared on the 3d inst., in quarto form. Its mechanical execution is good and the tone of its salutatory aud editorial matter such as to commend it to favor among the citizens of Tiumbull county. . In politics it is independent Republican. Its pithness may be inferred 'roTi the following paragraph : In the ease of Gov. Hayes, 'the office seeks the man: in the case of Gov. luden the man seeks the office. Gov. Haves did not ask for the nomination, did not work for or fight for it, or spend a dollar to get it. It came to him as the free offering of a great party, who felt that he' was the right man lor the peoples President, uov, Tilden has long been intriguing for the Presidency. He worked for it. Jle sent an army of Drize-fiehters and bum mere to St. Louis to fight for it, and a bar rel of money to buy it. No comments are required. The announcement is made by the New York Times, with full knowledge and au thority, that the Hon. DeWitt C. Little john, of New Tork, a delegate to the Na tional Democratic Convention, has deter mined to openly support Hayes and Wheel er. Before and during the Convention Mr. Littlejohn emphatically protested against the nomination of Tilden, whom he de nounced as unworthy to be President, and tne nonesry and sincerity or his convic tions tire demonstrated by his public adhe sion to the Republican ticket The Times announces another important conversion to the support of Hayes and Wheeler that of Mr. Daniel Millard, a prominent Demo crat of South Norwalk, Conn., who was re cently chosen First Vice President of a Til den and Hendricks Club in that city. On the 27th of June the Chicago Times Democratic thus corroborated the rec ord evidence of Samuel J. Tilden: All representations and Distentions that Mr. Tilden is a reformer, or ever reformed anything, are utterly false and fraudulent representations, constituting part of grand scheme of political deception Samuel J. Tilden's record is further given in the Chicago Times, in the follow ing well authenticated facts, which it says it is simply impossible to traverse without impeaching the record the convention made by its proceedings: 1. mat air. lilden was a conspicuous member of the Platform Committee in the Convention of 1864, representing the great Commonwealth ol New York. 2. That as a member of that Committee Mr. Tilden assisted in framing the odions "peace platform " which declared the war iaiiure antt demanded an immediate ces sation of hostilities. 3. That as a member of the Committee Mr. Tilden assented to the odious platform wmuu it produced, and gave no word 01 expression of dissent to anything which uwi pmuorm contained. OUR WASHINGTON LETTER. The Cool Weather and Health of Washington—Material Aid—The Adjournment of Congress—Mr. Knott and the Caldwell Dispatch—Hon. Stephen A. Hurlbert—The Washington Monument at Last on its way to Completion—Repaying Avenue. Xh cool weather of late is doing much far the health in every large citv. Here, in Washington, the mortality in the past week has dropped off considerably; and it is thought, should the weather continue about as it is, the number of deaths will average well with other years. As a city, with its superior sanitory condition, Wash ington will compare favorably as to health and beauty with any city of its size on the continent. : Democratic methods of raising funds for political purposes have been unearthed, and are having a run through the press. ' The propriety of some of these schemes is more than questionable, and cannot fail to im press the moral sense ef such Democrats as have conscience left. Among these modes, one is to collect taeoey by school districts, in every state in th Union, and to transfer the sums so colteeted to the doubtful States. That Democrats intend the herculean task of thus debauching Indiana, in particular, evidc&ce is, not wanting to. convince the mot unwilling. But, ona of the sources ef the. great corruption fund which, with lpjence and fraud, constitutes the Demo cratic reiutnee for success in the coming election, ja just now coming to light, and it is ou ot the most probable, as it is one of the most dangerous of the Democratic petttioal levers. All know August Bel mmt of New York. He is a great Demo cratic light; for years a member and Treas urer of the National Committee of that par- 1 , anu, what is significant, Agent of the RothchUds, the great European bankers. To put these bankers in the control of the U.S.Treasury7 Belmont would not hesi tat, and ho could afford to give any sura from, 1500,000 to 5,000,000. Tilden and Belmont are twins in social, financial and political affairs. In liberty to mime the Secretary of the Treasury, Belmont, by do nating the highest sum named, even, would give but a tithe of the profits to the ltoth ehilds by having a friend at the head of the financial department of the government. Thus, may the Treasury of the Nation be placed, in the event of the election of Til den, at the mercy of foreign and hostile in terests, a calamity the people, if wise, will , avoid. Confederate supremacy at home and our, finances directed- by European money of f ics, of is kings, would be more than the country could endure and live. It is believed the patriotism of the coun try will assert itself in this centennial year, and once more save the Union and perpet uate it as intended by the Fathers. The Committee on .Ways and Means in the House reported a resolution that Con gress shall adjourn sine die, on Monday next. The resolution was adopted by the House, but there is no probability of an ad journment at so early a day. As much as such a result may be desired by the coun try, it is not probable that the " assembled wisdom" will betake themselves to their homes before the latter part of the coming week. Yesterday's proceedings in the House of Representatives were marked by unusual ex citement In reference to the charge made against Hon. J. Proctor Knott, Chairman of the Judiciary Committee, of his having; for a sinister and dishonorable purpose, re tained what is known as the Caldwell tele gram, exonerating Mr. Blaine from having had anything to do with the Little Rock and Fort Smith Bonds, the committee have unanimously acquitted Mr. Knott. It was reasonably supposed that this would have satisfied Mr. Knott, but after the read ing of the report the House was taken " all al ack " by Mr. Knott's delivering one of the most vindictive and malicious harangues against the absent Mr.Blaine, that was ever heard upon the floor. For this there was no justification. Even the Democrats were disgusted. The result was, that Knott re ceived withering denunciations from Messrs Frye and Hall, the latter telling Mr. Knott that " if Mr. Blaine were now a member and in his seat, he would have no more dar ed to make that speech than the mousing owl dares to venture forth when the eagle is abroad soaring in his pride. The report was recommitted, and there will probably be a minority report. In view of the exhibition made by Mr. Knott, the House cannot acquit him of malice in fail ing to exhibit the dispatch to the members of the committee. Illinois may well be proud of the Repiv sentative from her Fourth District. Prac tical, prompt, efficient ; he is a valuable leg islator, with an intelligence and ability to meet any question, and with an integrity to meet it justly; he grasps them with a firm hand and makes a true issue. He has made a good record for himself in Congress. Sound in judgment, prudent in council, he has earned the confidence of his Congres sional associates, and a full meed is there awarded him. His constituents may find many such men in the District, bnt if so, it is made up of rare material. It is hoped he may be retained in Congress for such serr vices are needed both for Illinois and the whole country, . - . .- .-i-;.- The Washington Monument, which has loomed up in its unfinished condition for so many years, and which has been the cause of chagrin to every well-wisher of the Cap ital of the Nation, is about to start again un der the auspices of the General Government towards completion. ' The President having signed the Act ap propriating 1200,000 for this work, and the Washington Monument Association having complied with the terms and requirments of the law, there will oe no further obstruc tions to the building of the monument, " Better late than never." We are in the happy expectation that, in a very few days we will be delighted with lively exhibition upon Pennsylvania avenue afforded by men at work in repaving it with a substantial pavement. In this centenni al year, the many visitors from abroad have expressed their astonishment that the finest thoroughfare in the world should be per mitted to remain in an almost impassable condition. The improvement will be in charge of officers of skill and integrity. We predict that entire satisfaction will be given by their management and success in accomplishing, the much desired end. LIFE. Washington, D. C., August 4, 1876. OUR CENTENNIAL LETTER. The days of the Exposition half numbered —Old Probs Opposed to Balooning —Italy, Norway and Sweden—A few general reflections—A picture of childish amuses the turnstile keepers. Time rolls rapidly by. I think I remark ed something about the way tempus fugits in one of my first letters from here and it fugits just as speedily now, if not more so. One half of the alloted days for keep ing open the Exposition hate already gone by and still there are several people scater- ed around loose in different portions of the the country that have not seen the show, Indeed of the forty milions of people less than three millions have paid their respects, so that a revision of the estimates at this time would involve a reduction, probably placing the total at nearer eight than three millions. . Thursday was to have been galla day on the grounds, Prof. King's first baloon ascention having been announced to take place that day. But the monstrous air ship didn't go up. Old Probs interpos ed some trifling objection, which discourag ed theJProfessorand the unusually large con course of people over 37,000 who had gathered to see this unwieldy vessol start on its venturesome voyage were disap pointed. It seems shat this fellow Probs has queer ways with himself any how. For long weeks the earth and every thing there in were parched and dried np with wsather so hot that beefsteak would fry in the sun and now there is a fair prospect of four weeks of drizzle, while fall overcoats come out to take the evening air. It's a pity the weather clerk couldn't keep his"5quilibrium, The baloon at this writing still waits his pleasure. Returning to the exhibits of foreign countries, the place occupied by Italy comes in the same neighborhood with those already referred to. This exhibit is large and embraces the most artistic as well as the most practical departments of industry. Two large tables in papier mache, one rep resenting the Cathedral at Milan, and the other that of Venice, both fine specimens workmanship. An episcopal chair and desk are carved in the most artistic man ner with representations 01 scriptural scenes. Articles of furniture, including bedsteads, mirror frames, tables and cabi nets, are exquisitly carved, one of the last named having heads of Dante, Michael An gello, and Alfieri cut in relief. The dis play of jewelry, gold and silver filagree, mosaics and cameos commands, perhaps the greatest attention of anything in the entire building. One necklace of rubles and diamonds set in silver is valued at M, 000; other tiaras and ornaments for the hair range from $10,000 to $1,500. An exquisite set, consisting of breastpin and earings, each being the representation of a bird with spreading wings formed of dia monds, rubies and sapphires, is one of the most unique in the collection. The mosa cameos and coral jewelry are of the rarest workmanship. A large assortment conch shell jewelry is also shown. There an extensive exhibition of bronzes. A large bell manufactured in Venice, most delicately chased and of peculiarly sweet tone, which has already taken several med als, has been purchased by the Italian church in this city. Thore is a dental ex hibit which for completeness equals if not uqiwws any similar rtisvlsv. Teeth in every form and cs-- ' , .. the v irions stages of growth t .,' ,, WUm, while explanitory ' - "-K.il and complete informal! iv :, amj shoes, Leghorn straw !,.,1i:U ! and every kind of milinery 1v;, t. ,u(j krtj. i cles of domestic utility, are included. The on the at the . manufacture of musical instruments and musical literature have also good represen tations. . Passing from sunny Italy 1 he visitor next reaches the frigid clime of Norway. This collection is enclosed in a high framework of light colored wood arched in front, at the apex of which the flags of Norway are tastfully. arranged. In the centre of the space is a complete representation of appa ratus used in the manufacture of cod-liver oil, which- is one of the chief exports of that country, while long tubes and numer ous bottles filled with that liquid are grouped around it. Some good specimens of carved wood ar.d household furniture are shown and there is a fine collation of glassware. There are curious Norwegian carriages, specimens of metal manufacture, an extensive collection of fur rugs, robes of every description, hats and gloves, fabrics of cotton," woolen and hemp, soaps and per fumes, numerous native arms and antique relies. Geographical harmony is preserved by placing the exhibit of Sweden adjoining hat of Norway. Great care and attention have been taken to make this place attrac tive, the arches over the entrance being hung with blue velvet bordered with gold fringe, and the arrangement of the different exhibits shows excellent taste. In front is a fine display of porcelain tableware of the most delicate tints and with beautiful -floral ornamentation. A massive porcelain chimney-piece of an opal blue color flank ed by two tall candelabra excites wonder and admiration. In the rear of the space are tall columns of Bessemer steel from the Motula, Sandock, and Fagesta works. All kinds of tools and implements of hardware, such af files, saws, rasps, chissels &c, also scissors, knives, skates and swords are shown, and specimens of iron and steel manufacture from the smallest wire to the largest boiler-plate are displayed. . A col umn formed of brass rods stands in about the centre of the space. '. There are also cloth and woolen goods, a large array cf block tin, cookie ' utensils and safety matches. Perhaps the greatest attention is paid to the groups representing various scenes in domestic life, the figures bein, so natural and life-like that the visitor al most expects to hear them speak. There are several of these groups that need to be seen to be appreciated. One series por trays in three scenes the story of two lines from the stern parent's reluctant ascent to their betrothal to the death-bed of their first-born is eloquent and comprehensive. Among the remaining foreign exhibits of sufficient prominence to deserve special mention are Russia and Brazil. . Then there are some seperate exhibits of the dif ferent states and territories, which cannot justly be omitted. From the territorial displays, particularly, most people may obtain points of great interest. These will be taken up shortly. So far I have entire ly neglected Art Hall, both because I hesi tate to undertake a review which must necessarily be somewhat in the nature of criticism and because I wanted more time to study its diffierent phases. But its turn will come. This department is not confin ed wholly to the beautiful, -there are some things that are very amusing and some that are open volumes in themselves, Among the statuary I noticed a little girl holding a bird and pinching up the flesh on her chest to make a breast from wh ich she attemps to suckle her pet, she had often seen a mother nurse her babe It is a pleaant representation of childish simplicity. Many incidents might be noted to show that the turnstile keepers have a capital op portunity to study character. These gen tlemen would not, however, have half as much fun as they now enjoy were it not for the dumb but effective assistance rend ered them by the odd arrangements at the entrance. These have been minutely de scribed, but there are people who might see these turnstiles,- telegraphic-register ing machine and all, taken apart and put together again a dozen times, withont be coming a whit less innocent of their con struction and purpose than they were be fore. A delicate matron of some three hundred pounds weight, presented herself for admission recently, and after a bit of ingenious engineering on the part of the stile-man, he managed to asisther through by having her move side-wise. Her only thanks were "that cussed machine wouidn' let an eel slip through it." Shortly after there arrived a maiden of forty-eight sum mers, wearing green spectacles and carry ing an umbrella. She eyed the turnstile with a half -scared look and outstretched neck. Evidently it bothered her. She sounded it and tested its moving facilities by probbing it with her umbrella. Final ly, having paid her fee, she nerved herself to the awful effort of rushing spitefully through the concern, apparently anxious to do it all possible damage. Philadelphia, Aug. 8th, 1876. List of Patents. Issued to Inventors of Ohio, for the week endin? Au?. Sth tCR anH AuttA o.K 1876. Furnished this paper by Cox A Cox, tkH iiciLura 01 t-aienu. w asnington, it. C W. Hayden. ball hoon iron. Colnmhns C. Hertzig, lawn rake, Cleveland; J. Simp son & A. Pope,-table blocks, Cleveland; A. 1 ruesueu & a. xownsend, corpse cooler, Warren ; A. Denney, shaping grain cradle uiigcrs, -LH.-eriv ; u. nan. time lOCK. um- cinnati; R. Lewis, fire kindler, Dayton; j. uvermyer at j. tiuston, loot, new Jjex- ineton: P. Pemberton. lard Dresses. X'cw. ark; W. Curren, depurater bath, Toledo; u. nay. carnape iod. tavna- i. Huffman stone sawing machine, "Toledo; H. Merrill, paving blocks, Akron; J. Thomas, fire bricks, Youngstown. . Hotice, '"PIIE CommisioDers of Ashtabula County will receive proposals tor build culvert in the towiiHlilu of AMhtubula the old Turnpike near the brick yard on Field farm on the 14th dav of Auruit 1H7A lOoclock A. M. Midi received at the site of culvert. The Commissioner reserva th right to reject all bids not deemed for the In tarest of the Count y. n-'3H7 W. T. SIMOND8. Co. Com, SR P l!Oil Per day at homr, Samples nLr:,rf?V wrtb 1, free, ttixaox Co.. :is 8 8 3 'cj 1 1 o "a i E' I & ! 1. o 0 a w I W s J 0 ! J s M oil s d s -u-i. uaiua. ly 13UJ We have just opened NEW and HANDSOME SUITS ! That we will sell at Suits from Parties wanting Suits can BELOW .THE COST LOCKE & HJ n TT TU II (S3 Kb? SUITS ! ! an elegant Line of astonishingly low prices. $1.25, Up! now buy of ns at prices OF THE MATERIAL 1 COMPANY, TP TTT TT rm s T KU XI XL VZJ New Goods, & Cheap ! I hsve just received a T.r,TKO Stools. of Goods, bought st Bottom Prices! snd proncse Ih give my emtomen the hirl!i ot such purchate. Tlie toi-k conlsti- of nearly everything nrnally k-pt in a country a'orr. .: Th imMle are rmpeetntlly invited to Call & Examine Goods and Prices ' before pnrchaaing elwhere. A. B. I.CCK. Kinmrille. May 10th. 1ST5. Vlv Western Depot for Marvin's Standard Fire, Bur glar & Damp Proof Safes, Vault Works, Locks, &c. SAFES, MERCHANTS, . JEWELERS, DWELLING HOUSES, &c, nnd the Buffalo U. Standard Scales, of all sizes and for nil purposes, we call spk t'lAL attention to our new COMBINATION BKAM, Jts represented in above cut, which Is the best improvement ever made for Railway, Hay, Coal an Stock Scales. Alt loose weights uigjjensett wltn, anu greater accuracy secured. No large scale complete without it. -Correspondence invited. Illustrated Catalogues, 4c, forwarded on application. J. M. ROBINSON, 1368 117 Seneca St., Cleveland, O, NEW GOODS! The nnderaiened ha lately tec el Ted from New lurk a Larse Mock of Drugs & Medicines, and CHOICE GROCEEIES and has now on sale 111 bhis A. B. COFFEE SUGARS, 10 bills extra While C COFFEE SUGARS, S hhds PORTO RICO A N. O. SUGARS. al) CRUSHED SUGARS. GRANULATED SUGARS. POWDERED SUGAR3. Porto Eico Molasses & Choice Syrups. COFFEES OF ALL GRADES Raw, Burnt and Ground. TEAS, All Grades, con.pristDg GUN POWDER, YOUNG HYSON, JAPAN, OOLONG. or BLACK. SPICES, Whole or Ground, and warranted Pare. PEPPER, SPICE, CINNAMON. CLOYED. NUTMEGS, MACE. GINGER, SAGE, SUMMER SAVORY, Eta, Etc., Etc. RICE, SALERATUS, YEAST CAKES & POWDERS SOAPS of Every Description. STARCH. Oswego Pnre. in Balk. Oswego S1I Ter uioss. in l poana papers, uswego von Starch In 1 ft papers. Duryea's Satin Gloss in 1 pound papers Canned Fruits & Vegetables SARDINES, CALIFORNIA SALMON. RAISINS & PRUNES, JELLIES. TAPIOCA, COCOA, IIECKER'S FARINA. Codfish, Mackerel, Pork and nams. WHEAT FLOUR, GRAHAM FLOUR. BUCK WHEAT FLOUR INDIAN MEAL, WHITE BEANS, DRIED APPLES POTATOES, BUTTER, LARD, and almost everything elsa In the Grocery line lor ssie low. GEO. WILLARD. Ashtabula, Dee. IS, 1STJ. l IN" E "YV CARRIAGE WORKS. Ths iQDSOrlbers have taksn the shop In The old "Phoenix Block," Where they at prepare, with the beat af work men, 10 (U ANY KIND OF WQllK, tot the supply ot the Home Market, such as CARRIAGES, BUGGIES, AK3 SPRING WAGONS, Which will b built upon honor, or " "I.1, MATERIAL, In both Mtal and Wood, of the bw workmanahipand in tne latest style. H..n rt tholr lot amnnr this peop'. hope for a recognition and ahare of patronage. PAINTING XlsI.'''!,,, from Country Shops solicited. TUUJtrn, m ' r ' Aihtabula, Decern her 11 'h. 17- Hydro Carbon Blacking Is the Best Article for Leather ever made. It Is Warranted TO SOFTEN, PRESERVE, BLACK, IXI.IH MAKE I LIABLE ANU WATBnpnoor. all kinds of Leather needing any or all of tnese himuimbh For sale by all reliable dealers. SMITH A STRONG, Proprietors and Manufacturers. Ashtabula. O- March, lth. 1K71 l.HTTtf mi ft a day at home. Agents wuntea uui $12rtand terms free. fuL'E CQ Au- of .us to. J. MANSFIELD & CO. 52 St 54 I BLICkQrtHE, OIjBVE TjXA. 2V ID. O. Have the LARGEST STOCK OF CLOTHING! lmbccltr. New Style Ulster Overcoats, for Hen, Boys and Ck'Mrva. - BUSINESS OVEi:COATS $ (.oil CHINCHILLA " . ' 1000 BEAVER - ..... ,5.ou BOYS' - M BOYS' 450 Men Youth sod Boys' Overooats 2SO 50 00 MEN'S FINE BUSINESS SI IT9. MEN'S DIAGONAL COATSA VKSTS. YOUTHS' SCHOOL SUITS. YOUTO'S FTNJ BOYs DIAGONAL SUITS. rBoYS' school suits. CHILDREN'S KNIT SUITS. Hat$ & Caps ! We have greatly enlarged iacilitlee n.ali branches of our buniness, and still mak TUB LIBERAL REDUCTION to oar friends In As tabula County 14 MANSFIELD CO. '8. Tnsure Your Dwellings in the WATEETO WN FIRS INSURANCE COMPAJfYv of Watertown, N. Y. Ouh Capital $200,000 00 Oath Surplus 4W.075 Ki Total AueU OHJXb S3 NOT EXPOSED Br HAZARDOUS PROPERTY The Pioneer Duelling House Insurance Company. With large Assets, considering the safety of its rinks,. No company can be founded on a safer basis; its Risks are absolutely safer than companies doing a general business. It Insures nothing more has&rdous than nB8IDHNOH8. It has a large surplus tor policy holders as sets t,07a & Losses Promptly Settled and Paid. It pays losses from Lightning, whether Are ensues or not. No company can be on a sounder basis, and few if any more prosper ous. Its large He-Insurance Reserve, with Itscapitalset aside for the protection of It pol icy holders, mokes them doubly secure JNO. N. GREEN," Agent Ashtabula, O. Offloe )fain street. In rear of Dr. H. H. Bartett's office. (Jtjiee .days on Saturday of e&ob vrccsC ss.See tne Agent pf the Water(own hefcf ? you insure. Reference J. B. Tornbea, A Co- Grocers, Edward W. Flsk, Merchant, Geo. Green, far mar, Lorenzo Tyler, President Loan Asaociar tlon. 13Tt CHAN EICHAEDS02I may be (band at his CASH STORE! opposite the Fanners' National Bsnk, MAIN STREET. - ASHTABfJLA, OHIO, where job can get all kinds of c boles GR0CEBIE3. SUQAES, TEAS COFFEES 8PICES;of every description. - A Choice line of Confectionery, and a fall line of Cigars -Best Make. The Boss Smoker Only 5 cts rCaH and see me and remember the tigm "CiH4N'8 PLACE." 135S MISS f, IJellTSGWEuT has opened A Fine Stock of Millinery in the Store now owned and Ibrmerly occupied by Nathan Parish. TC 1 n f vlllei Olxlo. aCall soon and purchase one of those tl.M Trimmed Hats, or an elegant Paris Hat for IS, tii, r and 4X. lST-itf r o -3 o o o CO 1-3 o CO S3 O S r-3 p CO 2- s o" o 53 a. s t to f o o s tr pp. ST 2 5 r-f WALL PAPER! WINDOW SHADES, PICTURES! Picture Goods, &c. t v.,- V, -n.t Umm stank- of tha shova Goods, including MouUlnKS anil Frames, Can furnish and put nptlijMiretl, any k;&4 Pit-tore Frames, Boom Mouklings, Vi ia dnw Cornices, Shades, Window Jacreana or Window Fixtures, at price that defy com petition. Agent for Patent Adjustable Wire Window Screen. Fits any window. Come and see. lie member the piae. o. as. rTO"3r2i33. 83-1891 CfXTBJJ ST?