Morning, Ang. 18th, 1876.
Election Tuesday, November 7th, 1ST.
RUTHERFORD B. HAYES, of Ohio.
For Vice President.
WILLIAM A. WHEELER, Of New York.
For Presidential Electors t Large,
AAEON F. PERP.Y, of Hamilton County.
EDWARD H. BOHM. of Cuyahoga County.
Ejection Tuesday, October 10th, 1878.
. Secretary of State,
MILTON BARNES, of Guernsey County.
Jndre of the Supreme Court,
WASHINGTON W. BOTNTON of Lorain Co.
Member of Board of Public Works,
JAMES C. EVANS, of Delaware County.
Republican Congressional Convention.
There win be a Delegate Convention of the
Nineteenth Congressional District of Ohio,
composed of the counties of Ashtabula, Gean-
n Lake. Fortace and Trumbull, at tne tjiij
Han In Warren, on Tuesday, the 22d day of
August, IS78, at U o'clock a. m., lor the pur
pose of nominating one candidate Jor e
ber of Congress, and one Presidential Elector
for said District.
The basis of representation in said eonven
tlon will be on. delegate Aw hn"
dred and twecty-llve votes east tor Governor
Hayes In 1875, and one additional delegate for
each township or ward having a Anal fraction
of sixty-three or "ore. Each township or
ward shall be entitled to at least one delegate.
Each county Is entitled to the following num
ber of delegate ;
a hthu)a ... 49
Total . 164
Henry Fassett, Warren P. Spencer, Ashtabula.
U. fcL iora, j . u. uonveree. ueauga.
J. F. Soon eld, E. T. C. Aldrich, Lake.
J. C. Beattv. John Keharg, Portaee.
H. B. Perkin. A. A. House, Trnmbull.
HENSY FASSETT, Chairman.
G. H. Foar, beeretary .
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,
1876. 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 i Borne 1
Austinbnrg S Conneaut. 4
Andover 2 Phefjeld 1
Denmark ...... .1 Trumbull 1
Geneva 4 Williamsfleld 1
Harpersfield.... ....... 2 Wayne 1
New Lyme 1
Cherry Valley 1
!Krset . TT . . 1
Pierpont 2 -Plymouth 1
Republican County Convention.
The Republican voters of Ashtabula County
' are requested to meet at the usual places of
holding elect .on In their respective town-
, ships on
Saturday, Aug 19, 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,
Monday, August 21, I&76,
at 11 o'clock a. it, to nominate candidates for
election to the offices of Sheriff, Coroner, Com
' mlssloner, 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 l&75,and will be appointed
among the townships as follows :
Ashtabula,- - -. - 9' Rome, - ..... 2
Austlnburgh, - - 4 Conneaut, . ... 2
Andover. .... 4 Sheffield.. . . . .
Denmark, ... 2 Trumbull - - - t
Geneva,- - - - lOIWillUmsfleld.- - - S
Harpe infield, - - 4! Wayne, .... - S
Jefferson, .... 6; Windsor,- - - - -
Kingsvllle, ... S;Say brook,- - - - 4
Lenox, ..... 8 OrweJl, ..... 3
New Lyme, - - slColebrook,- ... 8
Morgan,. '. - . - .SlCberry Valley, - 2
Monroe, .... si Richmond,- ... 2
Dorset, liHartsgrove, ... J
Pierpont, - - .- SiPlymouth, - - - 2
By order of the Republican Central Com
mltte of Ashtabula County.
J. A. HOWELLS, Chairman.
The Republican Judicial District Convention.
The Bepublican Nominating Convention
for the Judicial District composed of Af h ta
bula, Geauga and Lakeconnties, will be held
at the Court House in Painesville, on Thurs
day, the Slst of August, 1176, at o&a o'clock p,
it., to nominate one Common Pleas Judge for
said District, -
The number of delegates to each county is
apportioned as follows: :
t-t. r-r --iirraesie-1
ot holdlcj eleiimfiAir
each ujW hBbtPw. -lb. dslegates to be chosen
J. F. SCOFTKJ.D, "1
W. P. Spemckr, VDlst-'Com.
J. O. COKTKKSE, J
Inparsnanee with the foregoing call, the
Bepublican voters of each township in Ash
tabula county are requested to meet at their
several places or nokHng elections, for the
furpose or electing delegates to saia uonven
lon. on fiatarday. the 2bth day of Awrust, W76.
The election to be by ballot between the
boors of six and eight o'clock P. M. of said
(Ihv aiifl the nnlli Iji rAtnain tmn until .l.ht
l'be lbllowlng is the number, of delegates to
n ayne. .
Kinssvllle 2 WilliamKfleld 1
Lenox J Windsor 2
District Committee for Ashtabula Co.
Democratic County Convention.
The Democrats of Ashtabula County are re
quested to meet In convention at Smith's
Opera House, Ashtabula, Ohio, on Friday,
August 25th, Vm, at 1:30 p. m. to name candi
dates for election to the following offlees, to
wit: Sheriff, Coroner, Commissioner, and
Infirmary Director ; also to choose live (5) del-
ates tQJttend the nineteenth Congressign
1 District? Convention, at such time and
plaee as the District Committee may here
HENRY APTHORP, Chairman Dem. Central Committee
Ashtabula, O., Aug 15th, 1876.
The Hon. James Monroe, of Lorain Co.,
I8th District, has been nominated.
Disraeli was on the 12th formally invest
ed by Oueen Victoria with th j
- - kiuo aim
belongings of the orBce of Lord of the
rtlrj Seals. . . ' :
Garfield s - appointment for Akron was
not filled owing to the adjojjrtment going
oyer to Tnesda j. A roug meeting how.
erer was held, ' ' ' .
Jndge Stanley Matthews has been nomi-
. by the Bpnblicans of Hamilton
County, fo,. CocgreKS. There is strong
auoea oi tun election.
Hon.B P. Bntler, of Massachnsetts, In
letter accepting the proffered nomination
for Congress by the Republicans of the Sev
enth District, plas himself squariy npon
the fcaUonal Repnblicw pjatform.
Colorado rwe U m the 88th star of the
Union, "this Centennial year The Pres
ent has Issued the required proclamation
ennonncin the fact. She will it u eUvimed
led two Kpubb'can V. S. Senators, and
give her maiden electoral vote, for Hayes
and 'Wheeler. ' .
m.w ivvmiii ui uciegai3 q
Uit .Democratic Oongressional Cenvtntion
in the Colnapus, q., District irjtires the
noimuatiwn ef Gen. Ewirqj-,, aa ultra greens
reei o(.t 8amarjr gtiipe, wnt
n:r iiieu anuwnat Tildea at St. Louis.
' Jtv touyht for , soJt mon6y. plftBi.
.? Jrfliiir tratioa'the'prji.
. u-en reduced 426,0g3(ai3
ent has, livi within its, Jo!
good deal luore. : The. debt
- merry, under a EeubUcan
' Tim so largely Wnced.
-is-eaJ?n5 vT4 times, wa contract
,i ir. cbnseqnsn cf the Democri ic rebel
lidr.. - - - - . .' ,
It is right and proper for the voters
this country to inquire into the record of
all who ask their suffrage and aopire to
Xo one haa right to complain of the
strictest scrutiny in this regard, and if
candidates are found remiss or lacking,
they must not expect to gain public confi
dence. Hayes nd Wheeler have a long
public record, and roust stand or fall by
th it So also must Tilden and Hendricks.
The difference now between tha two sets
ot candidates seems to be that, while the
for joer are singularly free from all suspic
ion, the latter are weak on all sides.
The short record of Tilden. service in
the New York Legislature is one of ex
traordinary remissness in duty. Although
it was at time when the principles cf
reform were just introduced into the New
York Stato and municipal governments,
and the call for reform was loud and
earnest from all classes of people except
the most corrupt, Mr. Tilden allowed the
whole term to slip by without apparently
any effort in the aid of reformation. In
fact, he was absent from his post of duty
more than three-fourths of the time, With
out any plea of sickness, he failed to an
swer to his name at the roll call 1,461 times
out of 1,508. Such inexcusable remissness
in duty is rarely equalled. Although his
membership of the Judiciary Committee
might account for a small proportion of
his absence, yet there were more than
eleven hundred inexcusable failures to
respond to his name, and many of them
when measures of vital interest to the State
and the interests of reform were pending.
What would be said of the President
who had taken a solemn oath to ' faitfully
discharge " all his duty and then showed
such indifference or cowardly dodging?
The nomination of Ex-Gov. Cox, for Con
gress by the Republicans of the Lucas dis
trict, is announced. It is deemed a popu
lar and strong nomination.
Sir. Sam Tilden remaikxl, through a re
porter, to an eager country, soon after his
nomination, that he proposed to make this
an aggressive campaign. Thus far, it has
been peculiarly aggressive, but not on Til
The Democracy will scarcely have the
hardihood to deny, or attempt to palliate or
slough over the Hamburg massacre. The
only course for them is to adopt the course
of their southern friends and allies, to ad'
mit and defend the wholesale murder.
The tone of the correspondence and com
mentary of the Southern press on the testi
mony in the case of the Hamburg murder
ers is that it would be monstrous to try a
high-toned Southern gentleman, like M. C.
Butler, on "nigger testimony," or any way,
for killing "niggers."
A Celestial scvant in San Francisco,
having been asked to give his opinion of
the capacity of women to serve as domestics,
responded: " Women no make good cook;
no lanry work; talkee to much, all time
dam noise." John, as in the case of Poor
Lo, catches the vices of civilization among
his first attainments. His opinion may be
better than his choice of words.
Stanley, the African explorer, has discov
ered in the heart of Africa, "a people of
European complexion." He says they are
a handsome race, and some of the women
singularly beautiful. Hair brown and kin
ky, features regular, lips thin, noses well
shaped. They live at the base of one of the
largest mountains on the continent, where
they claim their tribe has resided for centu
ries. The man that was chairman of the Na
tional Democratic Committee for eight
years, with headquarters in New York city
and committee rooms in Tammany Hall,
and this covering the reign of Boss Tweed,
may be just the man for a Reform Presi
dent, but we incline to the belief -that the
honest voters of the nation' will keep him
at arm s length when the choice is made.
Tilden should reform Tammany before he
aspires to reform the Nation.
Hendricks, the soft-hard Democratic can
didate for Vice President, while U. S. Sen
ator, took an active part in pushing through
suspicious claim on the Government for
,acar uwn. noasuc tt-el isiU 4.ft&ti,be'y.be
rome ratnec stcx oi trie Dusiness, anatoey,
no doubt, fee) a relief that the little game
is at length, upc
Now tkat the Democratic Congress
approaching a temporary dissolution, it
evident that there has been no higher pur
pose nor other intention from the outset
than to prepare material for the pending
Presidential campaign, in which the Dem.
ocratic party is leading its last forlorn hope
for the possession of the General Govern
ment. In this work of preparation, we
venture to say that the present Democratic
Congress has practiced more deceptions and
resorted to more disreputable tricks than
any pobtieal body ever organized, during
the same length of time. It started out
with the pledge to reform the tariff legisla
tion of the nation, to improve and defi
nitely settle the financial complications.
and to expose the abuses of Gen. Grant's
Administration. Of these professions, two
of them relative to the tariff and finances
have not been so much as attempted
the other degenerated into a mere partisan
effort to manufacture scandals against
many of the men in public life who. are re
garded as especially dangerous to the ambi
uon of the Democratic party.
From the Cleveland Herald.
The Cincinnati Enquirer of Friday
morryng takes considerable space to ex
plain, how it is possible for it to support
Tilden, after having violently opposed his
nomination. But in all its explanations
find nothing to explain away the argu
ment ol this paragraph from the Enquirer
It COnld Tint. Kilt Ka that man ....w. 1
u "mgf in hypocrisy, in iniquity, nom
jnatea in corruption and shameless effront-
bim "ea. .wough his million could elect
iTrSL8." ra.08t ""TUP
VBith ?uJuntry has ever known.
neither imnenal dignities, nor the gloom
sohtude, says lWu "could save
Tiberius from hmiself." And Tilden could
not nse above himself, or above the souices
It is a comfort to know that Congress has
adjourned and that the House at last has
the seats that were dishonored, by its
members, suspending for the present, the
proceedings that were only calculated to
bring discredit and conptempt upon the
Government. The magnanimous efforts of
confederates, extending the national
credit fvom week to week, as though the
government were some shaky old firm on
verge of collapse, has presented a fine
'.pectacle to an envious family of nations.
ve have now, perhaps got rid of these
Petty, temporary reliefs, and for the time
their interesting authors. .
The most thorough ana sweep.ng rerorm
w fr epr0eeU,ionof the whisky
thieW-the Democrats i Congress, both
their committees and outside the House
everything in their power to cripple
work of refonnvnd break down the
Secretary of the Treasury who was direct
ing the war. And now that the whisky-ring
broken up and the chief operators are
either in the penitentirry or in exile, their
"emooratic friends In Washington are en
deavoring, under the guise of an investiga
tton, to impugn the motives of the Admin
lUation,aad break the force of reform. 1
Spirit of the Southern Democratic
Spirit of the Southern Democratic Press.
EXULTING OVER INDIAN MURDERS.
Brandon (Mlsa.) c.
" Sitting Bull," the chief of the Sioux
Indians, has a summary way of dealing
with carpet-baggers and mil iUry satraps
He recently put toeath two hundred odd
EXULTING OVER INDIAN MURDERS. THE MISSISSIPPI USURPATION TO BE UPHELD
"AT ALL HAZARDS."
thebreWe "flCnt it in the face of your
enernvTuTat we. the honest people of Mis
sissippi h""? conquered a glorious vic
SrVat the ballot-box last November, are
determined to hold our vantage ground at
THE HAMBURG MASSACRE INDORSED.
The Jackson (Miss.) Clarion, edited by
E. Barksdale, the bosom- friend of Jeff.
Davis and Colonel Lamar, the Democratic
official organ of Mississippi, and the most
influential paper in 4he Slate, has this to
say of the Hamburg massacre: "No im
partial person en read the reports of the
affair approving the conduct of the white,
asd at the same time sympathizing with
tbem in the misfortune of having been
forced to such an extremity of action in
DEMOCRATIC FALSEHOOD AND MALIGNITY.
Brandon (Miss.) Republican, (Dem J -
Twitchell, the CoushatU JUdieal thief,
who was shot some weeks since by one of
his partners in crime, whom he had swin
dled, has gone North as a "campaign doc
ument." The fellow shot both his arms off
and crippled him in one l?g. and he is now
exhibiting himself as a martyr, and telling
the people he was shot by the Ku-Klux of
Louisiana. Ec ought to have been hung or
burned years ago, and it i only turprising
that the people did not hang him,
DEFIANCE OF THE UNITED STATES SOLDIERS.
Canton (Miss.) Mail. .
If the Governor makes no requisition
and Grant sends the troops anyhow, will
not the people be justified before the law
in residing the intervention of the military
in time, of peace f Let the constitutional
lawyers of the Radical party " crack this
Governor. Stone is the commander in
Mississippi, and when troops are needed in
this State he or the. Legislature will call
for them. Until such call is made the
troops commanded by Colonel Brooke are
trespassers, and Governor Stone will be
justified in ordering him to attend to hit
own affaire. If General Auger is anxious
to do something let him send Colonel
Brooke to the Indian Territory. His pres
ence in Mississippi is not needed and should
not be tolerated.
WHACK AT LAMAR.
OVnlnniifllllH ) Mall.
The Hamburg (South Carolina) riot is
the latest sensation. The Sioux Indian
massacre fired the Northern heart some
what, but nothing to compare with the
namDurg auair, in wuic-u uwi ,M
colored malitia met with the usual fate in
a race conflict Some of our representa
tives in Congress pour vials of rath on the
white banditti. This may oe wise po; icy,
but the urn do not like.
THE COLORED LINE DEFINED IN ALABAMA.
There are but two parties, can be but
two rjarties with us. the white and the
black: and he who is not of the former
must belong to the latter.. .
Kp Orlenna Times.
We have not the excitement with which
we entered into the struggles in 1861.
BULLETS HEAVIER THAN BALLOTS.
Lvnchbursr (V'a.) Star.
The South Carolina negroes are getting
their backs up. They had "better remember
the fate of their brethereh in Mississippi.
' An ounce of prevention is worth a pound
ANXIOUS FOR BLOOD.
AfnntlM.UA (Ja- Onnstltution.
Now, all we have to say is this: The
Democrat are thoroughly prepared for any
emergency, and if these Radical hounds
trant blood they lihaU have it to their hearts'
SPIRIT OF THE LATE MISSISSIPPI CAMPAIGN
Aberdeen Examiner, July 26, 1876.
God gave the victory to a people who
were contending for liberation from the
basest thraldom ever endured by a civilized
race, and who would have been justified in
swinging their oppressors as food for the
buzzards to the bough of our forest tree.
THE PRICE OF TOLERATION.
Magnolia (Miss.) Herald. -
If the negroes of Pike coifnty wish to
continue the amacible relations now exist
ing between them and the whites, to have
their rights respected, and to Prosper, let
them prove it by organizing Demncratio
clubs and by voting for Tilden and Hen
dricks. . -
A SUGGESTIVE "MARGIN"—INTIMIDATION MADE
On the 8th of July last the United
States grand jury, sitting at Oxford, Miss.,
made its report, stating, among other
things, that " the fraud, intimidation, and
violence perpetrated at the last election is
without parallel in the annals of history,"
but also pointing out some of the defects
in the national election law, and their
failure to find indictments in consequence.
Reviewing this report, the Meriden (Miss.)
Mercury is led to say:
: !' I t : wn d-i.v, 'v. jut "...
-',;' ' '". " "f .u.i j !
-nyvr this cQtire -opens a kississoti.
Alfred Handy, and
some others, might just as well make np
their minds to ground arm now as later in
the campaign. They need not try to carry
this county against honest rule. They
need not try to excite the passions of the
ignorant masses against the more intelli
gent. It shan t be done. We tell them so
right now. Let them weigh our words of
counsel and be profited thereby.
Canton is in Madison county, Mlssissip
which gave Grant 2,400 majority in 187
and is Bepublican by that majority to-day.
EASY. The Ability and Points of Hayes.
The Journal-and Messenger, an able and
widely-read religious paper, published at
Cincinnati, speaking of the nomination of
Governor Hayes, renders him in a few lines
one of the finest compliments we have yet
seen. The Journal says:
It is not, to be sure, the business of a re
ligious journal to seek to influence public
opinion for this candidate or that one for
mere partisan ends. But in our public men
we all have a common interest, and every
man, especially every voter, should inform
himself as far as possible of the fitness of
men he helps to elevate to places of public
trust and authority.
Ohio has reason to be proud of the Dnb-
lic men she has given to the State and the
nation. J n this, what state has done more ?
And now that one of the two great political
parties calls for the chief executive of our
state as their candidate tor the chief magis
tracy of the nation, what are the prominent
elements of character that covern this
choice ? The mass of the people are beoom
ing more and more impressed that a reform
is needed in our civil administration not
in profession, for both parties are full of
promises, but in the elevation of honest,
faithful men to office. This feeling ruled
in the Cincinnati Convention. Old-time
politicians, party tricksters, wire-workers
and ring-masters were all laid aside, and
fortunately a man could be found and was
Iound that met the popular demand.
It has been the good fortune and the
privilege of the writer of this, to become
quite well acquainted with the Governor
and his family, lie is all his most san
guine friends have represented him a
man whose personal and pnvate character
. .. l 1 i ., .
auuve repruacn, waose omuiai integrity
without a taint, even, of suspicion": the
brave soldier, the sagacious statesman, the
serious, tnougntrui, candid man. tie is
richly endowed with the traits of charac
ter Paul so much commends no striker;
"Pjen to wine or tobacco; not greedy
oChlthy lucre; the husband of one wifo,
nuns wen nis own hramerin n if orwl -
r'' " " u mat anow mm ; ready to address
Sunday-school, a literary society or a
political gathering. Of hla'
lty, in three successive adminiutnitinna nt
uur omw auairs, lie nag given lull proof-
u fnjiiLiutu auponents ooncede
integrity and ability, his freedom from
aemagogery and partisanship.
There was an extraordinary sale of short,
horn catlle the famous "Stoner herd"
properly of G. M, Bedford, at Paris,
Kentucky, on Thursday last. The herd
was the oldest and best established in the
country. The oelebrated bull, 14th Duke
Thorndale (28, 9) 8,021, was sold to
Wm. C. Van Meter, of Ky., for 17,900.
There were 48 cows and heifers, sold for
w,040; averaging $784.16 each. The 21
bulls sold for $25,805; averaging $1,800.25.
?Bd toUl wai ilty-niM head, for
fUJ,04o;'averairinir tflin on n.
argest buyers was A. L. Niooolls, of Ot
To enjoy life you should have a mm,
gram xm ydur bedstead.
EASY. The Ability and Points of Hayes. Who?
Who will administer reform in our gov
ernment if the Democratic party succeed
this fall? - ... .
Will it be the rail road wrecker, who has
hoarded his millions,' filched from ruined
' Will it be' the man who sympathized with
tha South all through the war of the Rebel
lion? "" "
Will it be the gambler and pugilist who
championed Mr. Tilden's cause and controll
ed the St. Louis Convention?
Will it be the sixty four x-oonfederate
members of Congress?
Will it be the Ku-klux, White Line and
White League murderers, who now work
for Tilden? 1 ... i. -' . i -
Or will it be the Republican soreheads.
who nave been kicked out of the party for
corrupt and dishonest practices?
.These classes now constitute the leading
forces of the Democratic party.
In the case of the Terre Haute ft Alton
Road, the following is the opinion of Til-
den's land-grab, as given by Mr. Garrison,
President of the road at the time Tilden
was called in: ": "
In 1859 I picked up this road the Terre
Haute, Alton & St. Louis Railroad a waif.
Its men had not been paid for five months.
For protection against executions its fuel
was pain for as it was delivered upon the
engines.' I carried it along for six months,,
and indorsed for it personally in all, includ
ing renewals, to the amount of more than
500,000. I gave it all my time and all my
abilities, and after four vears 1 delivered it
up worth $6,000,000. Five thousand dol
lars a year, without any commissions for in
dorsing, was all I was paid all I demand
ed ; but, if there is any such merit in ser
vice as is asserted, and it Mr. Tilden or the
Purchasing Committee were entitled to
steal f 200,000 or $300,000 of bonds, then I
claim it was my honest right to have stolen
the railroad itself.
It would seem strange if the announce
ment of the death of Speaker Kerr should
be. almost contemporaneous with the ad
journment of the Congress over which he
was elected to preside. His ambition was
far beyond his strength, and his bad health
has permitted him to be of little service to
Congress or his party. Had he been in full
vigor, it is probable that the Confederates
in the House would have been saved from
some of their exhibitions of deplorable
party ism and inordinate greed for power,
which have been encouraged under the
temporary Chairmanship of the doughface
Cox and the indolent Sayler. When Con
gress meets next winter, and the Demo
crats will have one more opportunity to
wrangle over the election of a Speaker be
fore they relapse into their accustomed
List of Patents.
Issued to Inventors of Ohio, for the week
ending Aug. 12th, 1876, and dated Aug 1st,
lS7d. I furnished this paper by Cox A Cox, So
licitors of Patents. Washington. D. C.
' Ii. Archer and W. Ball, flood fences,
New Vienna; A. Bushong and J. Fitzpat
rick, nut lock, Columbus; A. Hubbell and
EL Ruff, carriage seat, Sandusky;. J. Max
well, valve, Cincinnati; C. Scott and M.
Schnltz, bending machine, Cincinnati; T.
Butman, feed water heater, Milan; F.
Brenner, lock and faucet, Cincinnati; A,
Gulliford, lamp stove, Cleveland; A. Eliem
rent bung, Cincinnati; J. McConnells, oil
stove, Cleveland; C. McDonald, folding
table, Elyria; W. Walker and B. Devoe,
iron fence, Kenton , D. Bucker, railway
gate, Elyria; W. Cunningham, spring bed
bottom, Clyde; W. Kackni, straw cutter,
Cleveland; C. Lungren, camp stool, To
ledo; R. Phillips, gas meter, Cincinnati.
Pcrew Hambletonian !
WE have received from Mr. Geo.
C. Shaw, of Newton, N. J. (a tanltai
borseman ana the owner or a gier t many
good horses), the pedigree of the abr.ve named
Stallion. Mr. Shaw is authority ,
pees and thoroughly versed Id the strainsof
trotting- blood. Perew Hnbletonlan, of
.u,u...m ji uy wea Bhaw's Ham
bletonian, whicn at the age of four years
trotted one-half mile In 1:19, on the Newton
(Orange Co.) trackjand he by Rysdyk's old
Hambletonian, of Chester, Orange Co, NY
dam Llzxle Haywood, a fast mare, got by ol3
American Star, granddam by Aimack, a very
fast mare, color sorrel. He is hair-brother to
" Perew Hambletonian is :i years old, a bay
with black points, fine large and promising
colt, bred by me and sold to CapU Frank Pe
rew of Bnttalo the same fall. The above is a
true pedigree of Perew Hambletonian. as I
MI CU UUU 11U UIB mi rw " "'"7 TIT ; (
J i..,i.-:t i -.. .. .. . mmxi, mm K
i .uv poie mare in hex. dy.
I . - - Tut, Field t Farm.
I Mr. Rysdyk came very near doing a foolish
U1IDK IU inJLUUCT, lOOO. JIO IM1 V eT U RMI 1) IB
whole stock of trotting horses for sale by pub
lic auction. All were sold except Hambleto
nian and Aimack, which were withdrawn for
the reason that the bids on them were not sat
isfactory, the price offered was too low,
Alexander Abdallah, the son of Rysdyk's
Hambletonian. eot Goldsmith Maid whryut
record was 2:14.
Volunteer, by Rysdyk's Hambletonian vis
Edward Everett, by Rysdyk's Hatr.hl"'.rL, '
an. Is the sire of Judge Fullertjo,, whose
Rysdyk's Hambletonian not nni V hamuli.
ed the trotting gait t his 1 medlatedescend
ents, but so stomped his peculiar power In
their Wood as to enable them to transmit the
valuable; quality to others further down the
Perew's Hambletonian on his dam's side
has no equal on the Western Reserve, and is
a direct descendent from Rysdyk's Hamble
tonian on nis sire's aide. He Is the sire of
"i J piouusinir coils. watroushas
a pair of them, and Mr. Myers of Geneva has
one six years old that trots In 2:40 and has
been olTered W.0OO for him and refused the
During the present season be will stand
Fridays and Saturdays at Geneva and the re.
mainder of the time at the Perew farm St
Ashtabula.- Terms, S3U to Insure.
House tC Lot for Sale or Bent
A GOOD House and Lot on Root
V. Allev liplv.nn 1 n I n onrl Park atrAAta la
Or SalA lir rnnl lluu Kuun MAanllv inn n i t
v imn iiicnarustin as a boarding house,
lmm"d)"te possession will be given.
INARMS WANTED of 20 acres
A unward In exnhanvA ftnMm.n.i
lsnd Keai Kstate. Ail Jen I ring to buy, sell or
exchange property may do inliv palllnir nmm
or writliis to M. H. HOGAN. Real Kutule Ant-
Jer, T4 Piiblle Hquare, Houth side over Kulton
Market, Cleveland, Olilo. 41130
TlIE Subscriber offers for sale a
Two-stor nprlght and win Honse, with elirnt
room eomfnruhlo and cntnmodloni. Bltaated
"'"Harbor: wllhKardan. Ths HoaiS Is new,
ana win be sold on rsasunsble terms.
A.liuh.ila tlarhor, Fefc. Mth, 1815. lSltlf
a - s . s
P. J rs 5 n
8 E2S . q
: 2 73 z .
C2 - t " I
p" 3 I
h EU a 1
g-' rj t-a xxj a n
We have just opened
NEW and HANDSOME SUITS !
That we will sell at
Parties wanting Suits can
BELOW THE COST
if n 'nr
U I W S ! !
an eleyant Line of
astonishingly low prices.
"'. ... . - -
no'w Jbuy of us at prices
OF THE MATERIAL !
New Goods, & Cheap I
I bare jn received s
of Goods, bi.axUt at
and pt-oucse th give my customers the ben, lit ol
The Mock conlrt9 of nearly everything Ovaallj
kept in a country n'orc.
The public are respectfully invited to
Call & Eiamine Goods and Prices
before purchasing elsewhere.
A. B. LITK.
Kinoivll. My 10th. I8T5.
Marvin's Standard Tire, Bur
. glar & Damp Proof Safes,
Vault Works, Locks, &c.
Buffalo TJ. .5. Standard Scales,
of all sizes and for all purposes, we call 8PK
ciai. attention to our new COMBINATION
BEAM, as represented in above cut, which
the best improvement ever uimle for Railway,
Hay, Coal an Stock Scales. All loose weights
dispensed witn, ana greater accuracy sec urea.
iho targe scale complete wmioui it.
-C'orrepondence invited. Illustrated
Catalogues, Sc. forwarded on application.
J. M. ROBINSON,
1308 117 Seneca St.. Cleveland, O.
The nnderaiened'has lately loccWed from New
York a Larue Stock of
- Drugs & Medicines,
and has now on sale
10 bbls A. & B. COFFEE SUGARS.
10 bills extra White C COFFEE SUGARS,
hhds PORTO RICO & N. O. SUGARS.
Porto Eico Molasses & Choice
COFFEES OF ALL GRADES
Raw. Burnt and Ground.
All Grades, comprising
SPICES, WJiole or Ground,
and warranted Pare.
SPICE, - .. .
C1NNA"M0W , " - l' a1
Etc, Etc., Etc.
SOAPS of Every Description.
STARCTT.-Oswea-.. Pure. Ja Balk. Oswego Bil
ver04oss. iu 1 poOd papers. Oswesro fora
earch in 1 ft pp.- Dnrjea s fiaUa
Clss ia 1 p"i
Canned Fruits & YegetaWes:
RAISINS & PRUNES.
Codfish, Mackerel, Pork and
! GRAHAM FLOUR.
BUCK WHEAT FLOUR
ndslmost every thing In the Grocery line
fur ie low.
ashubnls, Dec. 1C ISTi
The sabscrlber bars tskea the shop la
Tie old "Phoenix Block,'
Vkare they are prepared, with ths best ot work-
mea, to oo
ANT KIND OF WORK,
fbr ras supply of the Home Market, sack as
C ARXUGES, BUGGIES, AND SPRING
W Blch Mrl be bnllt upon honor, of Iht BEST
M ATKsUAL. In boih Metal and Wood, of the best
a erkaiuli.p and in the latest style.
String cast their lot among this people, they
h0 or recognition and hjire of patrons.
froo I Country 8hops solicited.
As htahula. necember lHh. 1ST.
Hydro Carbon Blacking
Best Article for Leather
ever mule. It Is ITurranteit
Tt. MUFTEN, PRESF.RVE, BIJCK. POI.Isll"
MAKE PLIABLE AND
.11 k Uds of Leather needing any or all of
aF or sale by all reliable dealers.
"FP ' SMITH A 8TK0NQ.
. proprietors and Manufacturers.
Asbt bula. Marcb. Wtb. im. lSS!f
J. MANSFIELD & CO.
1 LARGEST STOCK OP
New Style Ulster Overcoata,
for Men, Eoys and Children.
Hen Youth asd Buys'
MEN'S FINE BUSINESS SUITS.
MEN'S DIAGONAL COATS VESTS.
YOUTHS' SCHOOL SUITS.
YOUTH'S FINK SUITS
BOYS' DIAGONAL SUITS.
BOYS' 8CIIOOL 8UITS.
CHILDREN'S KNIT SUITS.
Hats & Caps !
We hare greatly enlarged tacilltle a.?ll
branches of our bosiuesa, asd still mak
THE LIBERAL REDUCTION
to bar friends in As tslmla County
1M4 . . MANSFIELD CO.'S.
ICE, ICE, ICE!
Good Lake Ice for sale at my store for
Fifty Cents Per Hnndred!
1384 J. S. O'llEIL.
iw I ae sisif.
Learn to sar bo. Ton
3 " r need't snap it out, dog-
- . VI) Ai.knM htitHY It firm.
iy ana respecuuuy.
TFhen Tw Bay "Getthe Baa."
I am selling Bird Cages from the best feo
tory In the State, made from a heavy nnmbai
ol wire. They are strong and durable. Every
Cage guaranteed and as low aa the lowest.
M. G. DICK.
Notice to Builders.
SEALED Proposals will be receiv
ed at the Auditor's office in Jefferson, In
the county, of Ashtabula, r.ntll 12 o'clock
m, of tbr '. y of September, 18TL tor S no
proving ua .opalring the Jail of aid county
by"' -?-tnewest end of saJ Jail, and
the audition of new cells therin. flpecinca
tlons will be shown at the Auditor's office, to
; , V " ; 'Joramissioners
r rv i: -. te: . t ... -:' ids not dsesoed
OLLOO X. V -AiSG'rTELL,
A Fine Stock ot Millinery
In the Store now owned and formerly
occupied by Sathan Parish.
Call soon and porebaae
Trimmed Hats, or an elegant Parts "
s6.tH.S7 and is.
Picture Goods, &c.
I have on hand larrt stock of the abort
Gooils. including Mouldiues and r ramea.
Can furnish and put npil desired, any kind
ot Picture Frames, Room Mouldings, ft in
dow Cornices, Shades, Window Screens or
Window Fixtures, at priot that defy com
petition. Agent for PUnl Adjustabis)
Wire Window Screen. Fits any window.
Come and see. Remember toe pace.
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