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JAM Kg IIF.KO A BON, Publishers.
PKICK, 2 IS ADVANCK. Vol. XXXI, No. 34. ASHTABULA, OHIO, FRIDAY, AUGUST 20, 1880. Whole Numheb 1598. BUSINESS DIRECTORY. MKKOii AN T&. ' HON. 17. BOOTH,-O.tnprtU '7eTer In Dry (tornls, Otocerlea, Crockery end (ilium w.ru. Boom uixl alios. Keiuly-Miule Cloth Inn Hat nd Cpn, ToIiuowm anil Ulnars, iid everything a family needs to el or wear. Worth Meln ttreot, Anhlbuln. lHHtf THm HM nnrHWKI L, (A. C. Torahes and L. K. Koi'hwell,) Wholem1e and Ke tatl Dealer In Groceries end Provisions. ' Frluta Mid 4raln; A Rent for American, nnd Union KxprtJH Conipriiilcs nnd Utevclrind Heruld, MjthmreeVAiiIitiibula, O. ( A. H. Vtt. W. I4VAOK, Umlen In Choice - Kiiinlly (IrooerlvMHiid rrovlelone, also, pure Con fee ttcnery, sud the Nuest brands of To baoco and Cigars. UBI tnll. XV ICaTLft, Produce ftnti CoiamlMKloti Merchant for the purchase and sale of Wi-at-ern Heaerve Htitter.Cheeaeiind Dried Fruits, .Mi. I u atrewt, AwhUibulft, Ohio. 1ZH J. II. FAI'LKIIKII ft RON, Dealers" lit (4riMTrlea, Provisions, Flour, Feed, Kori(fii and linMtla K rutin, HhII, Flh. Plaster, Wter-l.tine, Heeds, Ac, Mala itret, Ash tabula, uliio. V. HKIHB4ft Dealer In Flour, Pork. Hems, Lard, and all kinds of Flli ; also, all klnda of Family Groceries, Frulu and (m fectlonery, Ale and Domentlo Wines. VMil If. LTfti OH ft IHONi lJi nlur In 1 ry ' UikmIn, Groceries, Boots and Nhoea, Hats, Ops, Hardware. Crockery, Books, Paints, nils, dc, AMhtaliUla, Ohio. IVM DRUGGISTS. Ifl A HTIN Vt B W B KH II V , I irugifl.it and Apothecary, and General l)ealer In Drug. Medicines, Wines and Jilquors for medicMl purpoHHS, Kaiicv and Toilet Goods Main sireei, corner or ventre, flinwuuiw, j. MANUFACTURERS. Clf LLK lTrS ANXF CO., Manufacturer of Uuli, Hiding, Moulding!, Cheese Boxes, Ac, Platting, MHtchlng, and ftcrowl Hawing done on short notice. Hhop on Main street, opposite Houth Park, Ashtabula, Ohio. ATTORNEYS AND AGENTS. H. H. HICK A H D, Attorney at Law No tary Publlo. Omoe Rertlisad Bl'lc Ashtabula, CTn. H ICR, Attorney and Counsellor at I,aw anO Notary I'ubito, Ashtabula Har bor over uiwt omee. H4M1 Holtltera, Attention! All olatni. for pen sions and udtlttlonal bounty must be tiled before J uly, laHu. . K. PKTTIBNB, Attorney and Coun , sellor at Law, and Notary Publlo. opposite Fink Holm, Asblabula. 1678. H. W. OALVIN, Attorney and Coun selor at Law, aud Motan. Publlo. Wll lard'sBloufc. 16111 HI. KA!IK, JH., Attorney end Counsellor At liw, and Notary Public. Of Hc with. Hall Bro's, Ashtabuls, O. HW JOiTnT. STRONG, Attorney and Coun sellor iu Law, and Notary Publlo. Otfce In Ashtabula Loan Association building. 144JI CH HLKTfuofH, Attorney and Coiin sellor at Law, Ashtabula, Ohio. 1U6 kTb. LION Alin, AtUirney at Ijiw.JuiTor sun.lililo. UIHoelntheMiualleyBloek lailj ItAKUWAHE. Ac. (IKU. '. IIUHHAHO A CO., Dealers In llardward, lron.Hleel and Nails, Htoves, Tin uiuv.ururaorf Lntieei Iron and Copperware, 'lskjs Block, AbUtbiila(.Jblo jueo PHYSICIANS. Dr. a. W. II UMPMHKY.Mannetla Healer, AsiitubulaO. Kesldence on LAke Bliore. BHTlWOHSlBrKoleotio-PnysloTsTnTor-I1.e aud resld.noe td story Mrs. Prosser's Brlek Hloc,k. Proprietor or Therapeutle Balu. Ulllee hours a to 6 P. M. Out busi ness forenoons. I5ttt-tf lli. H. L. KINO, Pbyslulan and Hurgeon; ultlee nvr Uee A KOKers'. 1 have a com plete set of lr. Hadn.ld's Equalisers, with the exoluslv. right of Ashtabula county, physicians are respectfully Invited to call and exauilue the lustrumente. Ohloe hours irom 10 a. in. to 1 p. in. Kesldeuoe south ol Ht. Peter's church. HJI FOUNDUIES. PUOENU IIION.UOHKI CO.,Mnu ( n or Htoves. Plows and Columns. Window Caps and Mills, Mill Castings, Kettles, Sinks, H -igh Mhoes, Ac, Phoeulz Foundry, Ashta- u. -i, unio. iuvi CABINET WAUE. JOHN OUT HO, Manufacturer of and Deal er iu Furniture of the best descriptions, auu every variety; also. General Under taa-i and Manufacturer of Collins to order: Main street, north of Uoutb Publlo ttquare, Ash- usuuin, uuiu. wi JEWELERS. AinNDKN 4k- HA HHin will do all kinds of twimmnu 01 watcues, blocks and Jewelry, at iJi Maui (Street, In room with Carllale A ryier. H55-ly OLKO. tfTDICKlNION. Jewelerr ILeVialr. ins ol all kinds of Watches, Clocks and jowi'ny; niore in Asn tabu la House Ulock.. AHhUihula, Ohio. PHOTOGRAPHERS. BLAEKHLKU V iQOORIt. Photoiranh ers aud Xealert In Pictures, Ens; ravines, Chrouios, Ae.; bavins a large supply ol Mouldings of various desorlntToiiH. arn ore. pared to frame any tiling lu the Picture line at snort notice ana in the pest style. HARNESS MAKER. rOHO 4k BIIOTHKK, Manufucturera and Dealers lu Haddles. Brldlea. Collars. Trunks, Whips, c.., opposite KUk House, ABUlttUUILI, 4.111 1U. lUlO JUSTICE OF THE PEACE. miLOt.. HKATH. Ju-tlceofthe Peace. omoe over Aahtubula btore, Ashtabula. ARCHITECTS. DAVID SLOAN. Civil Eimlueer and Hur veyor, Architectural and Mechanical jraiiKntsmun. umct in rierce aua itea head's Block. AshUbula, Ohio. WM DENTISTS. mD. B. kKUKY. D. D 8., Newber WTYTfry's block, cor. Main and Centre 8ts Entrance on Centre Htreet. Oftlce hours, 9 o ik a. in. i to o p. m. an s p, K. HALL. Deutlttt, AshUbula ntff Ohio. Otttoe Centre street, between Hit in ana rare. iw MISCELLANEOUS. P. QOOD, Wholesale and Keuill Dealer in an ainos oi toai, aim iiuiuiwr. newer Pipe of all sixes. (hice and yard at Center street railroad cronsliiR, Ashtabula. UalUa sblnurlea a aueolaltv. Pine lumber, sh I nicies. lath, of all kinds. In any quantity, at the lowest prices, and delivered oucara or any where lu Aihtabuln. Orders left at the store of J. 11. Croaby A Hons, will receive prompt attention. iin J.llin.BLITTH, Agent for the Liverpool, Loiido A (.lobe IiiHuranceCo. Cash Aimata over I J.OfHViuo Uold. In the IT. H. a,(io,(XJ. Htorr joldersalso personally liable 11218 ftiHITH. ImnorLer of Hootch Pollahed Granite Monuments, and Manufacturer of American Granite, Marble and Htoue worn. All work Ft n U bed In tho Bent Manner. Ortlw and works near Un. H b. Depot, A-htabula, Ohio, 16HU 'KbNNoN 4fc KV1NR. machinists and steam Alters. Farmers and Mill Machinery repaired, and every description of pipe fli- IlrllC oone W orunr h rvMunMuit) pnw Hbop at tne nsruw. whi K PATCH V LlFw w.wlu.Bfiw. 0.,p.. m llM,. S.Ukw. all lakd.rlii lrs. Amr Ulr .ilw M Uli Hliui With II, WlllMt.M.H..1 trfcu.ll (wllfe 4lr.U.Bi th.t vltl ..u ln ...r.urlh ts.S DtM. M ra.alpt f IM; lk n f.r Sli lou ut ,.. T.iu.( t.i.t r..,lT.d.i iaW...h. Aaim U.KHrr7itafi O.t.al U, row p.k.l, $.l.a rl.li ,3 u 11 iir. Out u-lli.u.ud c.i.io,u .IBM OKAS. Mdru. citt koVki.tt oo, to. . eta IB, w 1 1 Mi.ipsifc -fl UMmwikUavH. LEGAj; BLANKS. ALAKiiK slid oniiU)U) stock of LAgal Hlanks for sale at the BUSINESS DIRECTORY. ASHTABULA & PITTSBURGH R'Y. CONDENSED TIME TABLE—May 16th, 1880. Going Houth, I,. ao in Htatlnns. r.x. IAc'iii pm I i an I w I 15 I II I m II m ii i H 41 VI SI 12 ID 11 12 12 OH II r-, II 41 p m. 11 l 8 110 II 2K 7 47 ' I 10 7 HI II 10 7 27 II 07 7 ,i II (in 7 i 8 4 IIS t 8 20 4 Wi am p III YE US, a rn ' Vt 4U Harbor. L. H, A M.H. Crossing . ... ASIMMIIUia.. ... Miiiisoii Hill . .. AiLtlnhurgh K.aglevllle . Hoi'k (reek. Home .... New Lyme. Inland. .. ... . Itlnotnfleld. Oakrleld... IlrlaUilvllle.. Chamulon.. 61 lit e 14 i 1 4 IW III ll 10 14 10 T 10 rn 10 47 am 7 ml 7 I 7 W 7 .'HI 7 7 l ( Ul 10 00 A. A O. W. It. K, Cr. v arren Nlles (Ilranl llrler II 111 . . ....Kagle Kurnttoe.. YounirKtown ... Allegheny .... Pltuburgh 10 !M 1 1 II". II 117 II 15 rn! a .mi p ni a m All trained Pen. Pass, and Ticket A gent. L1KIIHOKC tniril II, AN KOI TH ICK!. K. K. OOINO WKHT. Vllch. Exnrmu leaves Hnlliiln itt fl 'Jll tv m. Krle 11:86 a. m., Coiiui aiil H a. in., A.hta bula 12:.'i7 a. ni Geneva 1:15 a. m., Palnes vllle 1:47 a. m., Cleveland 2:Mla. m. Hneclal Chli'uifo KxDreNB leaves HtiffHln at 12:io a. m., Krle 8:40 a. m., Ashtabula 4:VI, Palnesvllle 6:84. and arrives at Cleveland at 8: U a. . Conneaut Accommodation leaves Conneaut at 0:116 a. m., AmlMiy 0:11 Klnvsvllle 11:21, Ash- bauuia n:.M, nayoriMia o:i, ueniivn o:(iii, fames vllle 7:25, and arrives at Cleveland 8:40 a. m. Toledo Express leaves ButTitloat 0:4ua. in., Krle I0-.IB, Conneaut 10:60, Klngsvllle 11:11 Ashtabula ll-.a Haybroik 11:18 Geneva ll.J'l - n, U.I..Aa..iri. I.d .... I at Cleveland at 1:26 p. ni. npeclal Ht. iuls r.xnress leaves Bufraln 8:10 a.m., Krle 10:67. Ashtabula 12:112 p. ni . inesvllle 12:16. and arrives at Cleveland 1:40. p. m. Kast Mall leaves Buftalo at V;1B a, m., Rrfe ll::il a. m., Conneaut 12:14 p. m., Astila buls 11I p, m., Geneva 12:16 p. m., Palnes vllle 1:00 p. in., Cleveland 1:66 p. m. Paoltlo Kxpress leaves Bullalo 12:46 p. m.. Erie 8:62. Ashtabula 6:12. Palnesvllle 0:Ul.anil arrives at Clevelund at 7:06 p. in. HOIIIO KA8T. Limited Kxpress leaves Cleveland 8:00 a. ni., lalnesville 2:47 a. m.. Geneva 8:18 a. Hay brook 8:110 a. m.. Ashtabula 8:28 am.. Conneaut 8:60 a. m.. Brie 4:40 a. m., and ar rives at Uultaloat 7:26 a. m. At antic l..xiireSB leavesClevnlainl 7-!U)h. m Palnesvllle 8:20, Ashtabula 8:06, Conneautll:28, Erie 10:20, and arrives at Bumilo at 1:10 p. m. Toledo and BufTalo Acooinmodatlon loaves Cleveland at 11:16 a. m.. Pulnesvllle 12:3.1, Ge neva 1:11 p. tn., Haybrook 1:20. AshUibitla 1:H2, Klngsvllle 1:46, Amboy , Conueaul aua r. rie jf:iu, nuuaio i:uu p. m. Chicago and ML Ixiuis Kxnrpssleavea Clave. Iandat2:&6p. ni., Palnesvllle 8:41, Ashtabula 4:28, Krle 6:10, and arrive, at Bullalo at 8:1X1 p. m. Conneaut Accommodation leaves Cleveland at 4:60 p. in., Palnesvllle0:0O. Geneva :46, rtay brook 8:.i6, Ashtabula7:04, Klngsvllle7:16, Am boy 7:24, and arrives at Conneaut at 7:30 p. ni. Special New York Express leaves Clevelanu at 10:86 p. m., Palnenvllle 11:24, Ashtabula l:07 a. m., Erie 1:20 and arrives at Bullalo at 8:66 a. i. jTralns run by Columbus time. L. S. & M. S.—FRANKLIN DIVISION From and after Due. 14th, 18711, Passenger Trains will run as follows: UOINOWEHT. OOINO KAHT. No. 1.1 W. Ft. gTATlo.va. No. 2. W. Ft. A H A Bt p M p"! 7 40 Oil City EasI.. ,06 7 45 IJunutlon.. .. 9 00 7 48 0 00 Oil City West 1 57 4 20 7 68 6 20 i lteno t 40 4 00 8 (Ml a 85 Kun 1 44 8 47 8 06 0 46 1 Franklin 1 88 8 85 8 90 8 06 Humiiill 128 907 8 27 8 17 tPolk 1 18 1 50 8 87 , 07 iltayinllton.... 107 182 8 69 II 68 Haudy iAke..,. 19 68 loo 8 65 10 08 IHUmeboro 12 611 II 45 08 10 4U Branch 12 16 11 87 19 II 14 Clark 12 IU 11 14 20 11 38 IHadley 11 68 10 60 39 12 18 Salem 11 80 10 28 87 12 27 Amasa 11 80 10 10 8 48 12 60 1 Jamestown... 1114 9 48 9 67 1 96 Turner 11 05 9 20 10 04 1 40 Simon 10 67 9 06 10 20 1 10 lAndover 10 80 8 85 10 98 1 06 iLeon 10 28 7 48 10 88 8 7 Dorset 10 18 7 98 10 62 4 07 1 Jefferson 10 08 , 65 10 58 Greggs 9 56 11 07 4 87 Plymouth 9 47 8 98 11 16 Centre Street.. 87 1117 tOO 1 Ashtabula .... 9 85 6 00 Pltuburgh AM PK A Bt AH t Telegraph Station.. Paasensrer fare at the rate of 9 cents tier mile to way stations counted Lu. even half uimas. ERIE RAILWAY, Now known as The New York, Lake Erie & Western R. R. Abstract of Time Table adopted June 21, 1880. OULLMAN'S best Uiawiiitr-rooiri A. and Hleeplng Coaches, combining all modern Improvements, are running through without change from Buffalo, Huspenslou Bridge, Nlagura Falls, Cincinnati, Chicago all lines of foreign and ooastwlse steamers. ana also witn nouna steamers ana railway lines for Boston anil New England cities. Hotel Dining Car. from Chicago to New York, I No. 8. No. U No. 4 Stations. N.Y. Atlantic Night Express Ex. Ex. Dunkirk L've 105r.il Balamanca.. " 9.15.A.II. 3 86 " Olllwn " 7 05 148 " 7 06 p.m. 8up. Bridge " 7 16 " 9 00 " 7 10 ' Niagara Falls " 7 90 ' 9 06 " 716 ' Bultulo " 8 96 " 9 50 " taO " Attica T23 10 " 10 20 " Portage " 6 99 " Hornellavllla " 11190" 90 " 1910a.m. Addison " 19 81 7 60 " 1 07 " Rochester... " 9 ooa m. 4 lio 8'iop.m. Avon " 9 48 ' 4 40 7 20 " Bath " 1182 " 8 48 " II 60 " Corning 19 58p.m. 815 1 90A.M Elinlra " tj 91 " 8 66 " 168 " Waverly.... " 1 62 ' "9 80 ' 9 88 Owego " 9 18" 10 10 ". 8 03 " Blngliamton ' 9 64 " 1100 " 8 44 " Ureatllend. " 8 18 " 4 19 ". Hiaiquehauna " 8 40 " 11 66 " 4 80 " Deposit 412" HaOA.M 606 " Haneook.... " 4 11 ' 1 OB " 6 80 Narrowsburg ' J608 9 90 ' V " " Lackawaxen " 0 98 " 7 88 " Honesdale.. Arr 7 46 ' 1126 " PortJervls.. L'v. 7 08 " 9 48 6 18 " Mlddletowu. " 4 40 " 0 01 ' Goshen " 9 16 ' Paterson " 018 " 1 18 " 10 89 " Newark " 10 07 " 7 80 " 1907 p.m. Jersey City.. Arr. 9 56 ' 7 06 1110 am New York.... " lOOOP.lf. 7 96a.m. 1195 " Express Trains Leave New York 1.00 A.n, Cincinnati and Chicago Da Express. Drawing Room Coaches to llul faloand Suspension Hrldse. .OO .M. Dally. Fast at. Ixiuls Express, arriving at BulTalo QUI A, M., connecting with fast trains to the West, Northwest and Southwest. Pullman's best Drawing Koom Hleenllig HoAches to llultalo, l.llp.fl. Daily. Paclllc F Paellto Express. Sleep- lug uoacnesauu notei inning 1 ars through to Chicago without change. 7.00 P, M. Emigrant train for the West, Dally. 4Mal stations. .Ask for Tickets via Erie Railway; for aale uy an principal omcea. JNO. N. ABBOTT, Gen. Pass. Agt., New York. I. 8. Babtlbtt, Oen. Nor, Pass. Agent, Buffalo, CURES FOBl.tOdl rtl g the brealli. or betray Its pres. I4m I 'fence In ai:y manner, (treat. S!Ba aiant local). Bold by all rifiie-tla, orsenl bv mall on receipt of price. Bend fur pamphlet. pVss. SPAN1BM MKDICINI! CO., Box 107, Buffalo. N. Y. Note Books. A f (IENT9 will buy aunt, book, oon CJ talulug 100 nicely printed uoles at TELEGRAPH OFFICE. BOOTS &. I am now offering SHOES AT 10 PER A Oooil Kill Mutton, $1.80, Bold A Good KII Low Button and Men'H Huff HIiooh, 1)11.25, $1.35, Men's Finn Ilitnd Sowed (miiiiio A Job lot ofiiK'ii Kip liootH No. H, and tlicKcnrc sliop worn, IN. S. SMITH, 145 C. A. IIAHTIXO'S MRS. LYCIA E. PINKKAM. OF LYNN, MASS. PIACOTBnsn OF LYDIA E. PINKHAM'8 VEGETAEL'B COMTOUND. Th Poiltlvp Cure For all Female Complaints. This prcpsnttnn, 'ss Itt nsme tripnlfliw. consiirU of Tectsbl Proprrlln that are ltrmr-,. U tbe rntxtf dl scsU UiTnlld. Upon one trial the intuits of thla Com ou ad will be ncotrnlavstl, ss relief la lmnMdlate ( and when It uae la cotitliiuoU, In ninety -nine ere in a bun. di, atwnnanentruroUe will Ua Ufy.' On scetrant of Ut prortn merit. It la t4MUy r eommondod snd prasciibed by tbo beat phyilciana la the oountry. It will cars entirely the wont form of falling of the Qterua, Linicorrlwa, tireffnUr snd painful UeTDjtruAtion, aJl OvaxiaU) TroubVaa, loAjwiraatlon and Uloaratlon, Floodlntra. sll IMHpUcemenOj and tbs con ssquentiplnaUweakntaa,sndui eariieclaliy adapted to the Chaui,r of IJfia. It will dlaaolTS snd npel tnmors from the aterualn sn early atage of durelopment. rh tendency to ornoeruuihutnun there la ebesked very speedily by Its i e. In fact It has proTed- to be tbs irreat eat snd beat nmedy that baa erer been dlacoTer ed. It perniestee eTery portion of the yiit4Mii, and giv new ItfeajtdTliTor. It retuorea falntneae,r.atuleicy, de troyi all crsTlug tor arthuulaota, snd reUuvca weakneas of the atomarh It ourtB BloaUna;. neeAlschea, Wirooa IVoatraslon. General DebUlty Sleepleaaneaa, tepreaalon Sod Ji.cll ffeMlos. That feeling of bearing down, twuring pain, weight and berkache, le always pennanenLly corecl by Its use. It will at all Uines, and under ail rlrrtunatan oaa, set In harmony with the law that gurerus the fonkuUeaysteni. Vor aUdMyCMnplaiuta of alLher fax this eompouad la ttaaunsaased. Lydia E. Pinkham'i Vegetable Com pound la prepared st B3 sad OS Western Arenas, Lynn, Mass. Prtos $1.00, Blx bottles for $6.00. Bcnl by mail tn the form of pi Ui, also In tbe form of Loaeiigea, on receipt of price, gl.W, per box. for either. Mrs. PLN1C1UM freely snawsra all letters of Inquiry, Band for pam phlet. Address ss shore Mtntitm tSU paper. Ho lsaillTfnealdbewHhoet LYDIA E. PINKHAM LrVKR PILLA They eoxe Oossstlpatloa. BUloosneaa sod Torpidity of tbe Urer. Moentopsrtisc. 8 1 rony, Cobb A Co., OenM Agents, Clevelond, 0 Hold by A. R. Tbarber 4 Co., AehUbuls, O. A Compound Tinoture) of the most valu able remedies known to tho modloal profession, prepared upon trlotly pharmaceutical principle. An exrjerlanoe of twenl-ftv years proves It to be tho (froalnat Antidote to Unlarla sod all other Ague tuiVicncM known to the world. Kltlnnyii. In l.lvcr Cnmplnltit l)ywiieit"ln. all lJiajLirderiiof the Uowele and alf Alter- 'live oniy acotui4 curt lor au Antflinna oi mo lions ol luo 'l iironr ami I Ol IUO 'l lironr BltU LUUHN, It IS raf;; in wliile aa a rumtxly for njimulainta Daculiat a to the fumale max It ha no euiuU. NOT A BEVERACE S But nil nli rrllnhlo IInns?hold Kotned, thoroughly adapud to swuit tut are, S It iiiyri t"De to the atomach, n'lnrljroratee tV.oJ digoative oni.ina, atlmulntfltt the ancretims, and moting a regular action of the bowel, anablua every ore-tut of tlia body to tterform its slkitied work ngu laxly and without inturrujition. Its hlffhost conuceniiAtions ootn from thoas who kave ohmI it lotyfuot and known It btiat. Nowhure so popular as in Iancaater, Pa,, where ft kaa het ti in uae for tnrrro than qunrter of a t nti;ry. Illglily commended an a enernl Tonfo and Appetixur. bold by Jruggiats everywlviie, THK ME88ENQER OF HEALTH A largo claed pHer dnecriiiliTO of diaeaee, Ita orlgta snd euro, will be mailed uot to soy addresa on epplioatioa to THE MI8HLER KERB BITTERS CO. Lancaster. Pa. ST" Wa stronjity recommend to mother Prof Parker's l'h'nwant Worm Hymp. It wwvjf Llla, is naay to take, end no slwilij'aio is talnsf vdoe,2t cents. FAOTS WORTH KMOWIHO. ! dlneer. Bsrhs. sedrsks, BtllUsgls and nuuir other of the best medicines known are so; akili fully oombinea in riBiu i uwom iommj eg to make it the greatest Blood Purifier end Tea Halt It ssi t a nna atrengta aoatersr ' Krer Dssd. Bo mrfect Is tbo composition of Pakkkb'b .(haoBa Tohio tlut no ulttuaHO can loDg exist where tt is usea. u you nsvo uyipepaia, neea-, sake, Rhsumstisnt, neurslgis. Bowel, Kidney! or Liver Dteordsr, or if you ueed a mild stim-1 ulant, or appetiser, the Tohio Is Just the mod ; icloe for you, as it m bihly ciintUre aua w . VaKoratlnff but nevor intoxlcatlnK. If you are slowly wasting away with Con-; ismptioa or any sirknetie, If you have a Painful, M Kstf riA P.nn'i f.TWnER TllMlf will surely help you. It gives new life and; Jan. in tYiA furJ.lft aiisrl aurnil. and is a certaili, cure for Rheum attain aud Cholers Infantum. It Hsg HTM Hnndredg er aJTBg it mj, Have loers. ! If you are feeling miserable don't wait until Sou are down sick, but use tbe Tome to-day .; o matter w hat your disease or sy upturns may . W 1 111 rrlvsa iirTtmrtl rvJIsif ; Remember I Fabess s Onrara Tokto la not; a rum drink but the Beat and Pure., rsnuiy Medicine ever made, oompotinded by a new process, and entirely different from BiUrs, .rtrunsr preparstlous sod sll oilier Tonics, Try, a boo. boUie. Your drugKlst can supply you. i PARKIR'S HAIR BALSAM fa Bast lid lost Eeovostieal BaU DmtUg exqimaUery perfumed snd perfectly harmless. Will Always Bettors flray ar Faded Hslr g It original youthnil color snd appeaxaace. and Is wsrrtuttcd to stoo tU Ullmg, auut iu $rawta sa4 fcatWo- of the Balsam will eAn ta lulr, cleanas sll dsndrurT and euro jtchuig and nu wuusiiteiwli). JbysaUdruS4M,me(4lfc GO SHOES ! my Spring line of CENT. DISCOUNT! Bt $2.00. Tie, $1.15, Hold nt $1.25. SI. HO, $2.00. nn lii'Kt CiiHtoni work) rn worth O , IO, 11, for coMt $2.2B but a kooiI wearing Hoot. MAIN STREET, OUI 8TANI). GARFIELD IN NEW YORK. THE STATE IN A BLAZE OF ENTHUSIASM. SIASM. One of the grandest manifesta tions of popular entliusiaHin in hon or of a Presidential candidate, oc curred in New York City. The Boys in lllue gave Garfield a grand recep tion. It is said to be, as it no doulit was, the most magnificent political demonstration ever seen 111 New York. Space in our columns could not he better or more timely occupied than reprinting the remarks of Gen. Gitrfiehi.on that occasion. The recep tion and serenade was at the head quarters of the Republican Nation al Committee of Fifth Avenue. At least ten thousand people thronged the streets, and evinced their enthusi asm in hearty cheers, as the coming President was recognized. Hats flew in the air, and it was with the greatest difficulty that the police were able to keep clear the passage way for the Boys in Blue to pass. The first was a colored organization, and then came the Garfield and Ar thur clubs of the different Assembly districts. After the clubs had been posted in their respective places, General Sharpe introduced General Garfield, who was received with en thusiastic applause which lasted over ten minutes. When the cheering died away he ipoke as follows : SPKKCH OP OKNKRAL OARKIKI.D. Comrades of the Boys in Blue and Fellow Citizens: I cannot look upon this great assemblage and these old veterans Unit have marched past us, and listen to tbe welcome from our comrade who has just spoken, with out remembering how great a thing it is to live in this Union and be part of it. (Applause.) This is New York, and yonder toward the battery more than one hundred years ago a young student of Columbia College was arguing the ideas of American revolution and American union against the un-American loyalty to the monarchy of his collego presi dent and professor. By and by lie went into the patriot army, was placed on the staff of Washington cheers to fight the battles of his country, cheers and while in camp, before he was twenty-one years old, upon a drumhead he wrote a letter which contained every germ of the Constitution of the United States. Applause. That student soldier, statesman and great leader of thought, Alexander Hamilton, of New, York, made this republic glori ous by his thinking, and left his last ing impression upon New York, the foremost State in the Union. Ap plause. And here upon this island, the sceueof his early triumphs, we gather to-night, soldiers of a new war, representing the same ideas of union ajid (lory, and adding to the column of the monument that Ham ilton and Washington and the heroes of the revolution reared. Gentle men, ideas outlive men. Ideas out live all things, and you fought in the war for the union, fought for im mortal ideas, and by their weight you crowned our war with victory. (Great applause.) But the victory was worth nothing except for tbe fruits that were under it. We meet to-night as veterans and comrades, to stand a sacred guard around the .truths for which we fought. (Loud and prolonged cheering.) And while we have the life to meet and grasp the hand of a comrade we will stand by the great truths ol the war. "Good, "good, and loud cheers. And comrades, anion ' I In- couvictions of that war which have sunk deep in our heart, there are some we can never forget. Think of the great enervating spirit of the war itself. We gathered boys from all our farms, and shops, and stores, and schools, and homes from all over the republic, but they went forth unknown to fume, but relumed en rolled on the roster of immortal he roes. Great applause. They went in the spirit of those Boldiers of Henry Agincourt, of whom he said: "Who this day sheds his blood with me, to-day shall be my brother; were he neVr so vilo tl 1 it- day shall gentle his condition." And it did gentle his condition and elevate the heart of every working soldier who fouejlii in it. (Applause.) And he nIihII be our brother forever more. One thing we will remember. We will remember our allies who fought with us. Soon ufter the great strug gle began we looked behind the army of while rebels and saw 4,000, 000 black people condemned to toil as slaves for our enemies, and we found that the hearts of these 4,000, 000 were God inspired with the spirit of liberty and that they were our friends. We have seen white men betray our flag and fiifbt to kill the Union; but in all that long, dreary war we never saw a traitor in a black skin. (Applause.) Our prisoners escHping from starvation in prison, fleeing to our lines bv the light of the north star, never feared the black man's cabin to ask for bread. "Good," "Good," "That', so," and loud cheers. In all that period of suffering and danger no Union sol dier was ever betrayed by a black man or woman. (Applause.) And now that we have made them free, so long as we live we will stand by these black citizens. (Renewed ap plause ) We will stand by them un til the sun of liberty fixed in the firmament of our constitution shall shine with equal rays upon every man, while or black, throughout the Union. (Cheers.) Now, fellow citizens, fellow sol diers, in this there is all the benefi cence of alternate justice, and by this we will stand forever. (Great . applause.) The great poet has said that in individual life we rise on tbe stepping stones our dead selves to higher things, and the Republic rises on the glorious achievements of its dead and living heroes to higher and nobler material life. (Applause.) We must stand guard over our past as soldiers, as patriots, and over our country as tbe common heritage of us all. Applause. I thank you, fellow citizens, for this magnificent demonstration, in as far as I represent in my heart and life the great doctrines for which you fought. I accept tbe demonstra tion as a tribute to my representa tive character. (Applause) In the strength of your hands, in the fervor of your hearts, in the fullness of your faith, in all that betoken the greatness of your manhood, and nobleness of your character, the re public finds its security and glory. Applause. I do not enter upon the controverted questions of the lime. The place, the situation for bid it. I respect the traditions that require me to speak of these themes which elevate us all. Again I thank you for the kindness and enthusiasm of your greeting. (Tremendous cheering.) The General thanked the audience for hut kind reception and withdrew. General Arthur next came forward and said be had merely come with those assembled to do honor to Gen eral Garfield, and that he had not intended making a speech. He thanked the audience for their kind reception. He - introduced General Fremont, who made a brief speech and was followed by Edward Pierre-pont. PIONEER MEETING. AT JEFFERSON, WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 8. According to previous notice, a number of the pioneers of this coun ty, and those interested in furthering the success of the proposed gather ing of the pioneers, met in the Grand Jury in Jefferson, August 14, 1880. 1 he meeting was called to order by O. II. Fitch, Esq., and on whose nomination Mr. Ansel Udel was made chairman. On motion of Mr. Osbourn of Ashtabula, Noah Hos kin of Jefferson was made Secretary. After discussioo as to tbe place and time for holding the Pioneer pic nic, it was settledthat Jefferson should he the place, on Wednesday. September 8, 1880, on the Fair Ground. If the weather should be unfavorable for an out door meeting, provision will be made for the com fort of those who come, in some suit able building. On motion tbe chair, an executive committee of nine acting with the chair were to be selected for the purpose of completing arrangements and preparing s programme. The chair thereupon named the follow, ing: Executive Committee. A. W. Stiles, E. II. Fitch, Noah Hoskin, C. S. Simonds and Harrison Loomis, Jefferson; Aaron E. Austin. Austin- burg; Linus Jones, Wayne; Cyrus llerrick, 1 lynioutn; t rancis t oilet, J lerpont. On motion of Mr. Fitch the execu tive committee was authorized to up point sub-committees. It was furtiier voted on motion of J. A. Howells, that a committee of one person from each township be appointed whose duty is to assist by theirpresence and aid in getting the old people to join in the re-union, and therby making it a success. The following persons were named on the GENERAL COMMITTEE FOR THE COUNTY. Rome B F Phillips. Ashtabula S C Osborn. Kingsville Artemas Luce, Lenox Asa Hartshorn. Hnrpersfield Hirani Hickok. Aimtiiiburg Martha Cowles. New Lyme Mrs R Iodge. Colebrook Leonadas Reeve. Conneaut C L Brown. Monroe Lyman C Alwater. Pierpont Francis Follet. Denmark Giles Ives. Richmond S P Warren. Dorset RufiiB Pelton. Andover Mrs F E Selby. Williamefield Mrs E Black. Wayne Linns Jones. Cherry Valley Trask C'reesey. Plymouth Cyrus derrick. Sheffield-John Hardy. Saybrook W T .Simonds. Morgan II J Covo.l, Orwell Lewis Walters. Windsor Mrs F Smith. Ilartsgrove William Jarvis. Trumfiull-r D Kellogg. Geneva II IJ Stevens. Jefferson Mrs Judge Warner. Mr. Joshua Fobes of Austinburg, suggested at the forthcoming re union of the old people that a per manent organization should be form ed. The idea was very favorably entertained, and it is very likely such a society will be formed. Some one will deliver a short ad dress and one or two paers will lie read. There will be some old time singing indulged in; old spinning wheels and ancient furniture brought out, and we predict that those who are able to attend this, the first re onion of the Pioneers of Ashtabula County will have a happy day, and many old time acquaintances renewed. BISMARCK AS A POLITICAL. HAMLET. Prince Bismarck passes for a man of inflexible character, self assured, without ever a doubt or scruple concerning either his aims or his re sults. Many snppose that he must look back upon his deeds and crea tions as on the seventh day God the Father contemplated the world he had made. This I will not dispute. But he has also hours of weakness, moments of apparent or real dissat isfaction with his own performances or with his fortune sad, or rather depressed, moods which take the form of despondency. The strong Prince Bismarck is then transformed into a wearied Prince Hamlet. Anon he strongly reminds us, in cer tain respects, of Achilles sulking in his tent before Ilion, or of the ex clamation of the preacher, Solomon: "I looked on all the works that my hands had wrought, and on the la bor that I had labored to do; and behold all was vanity and vexation of spirit, and there was no profit under the sun." It may be that these moods are the expression of a mystic process in his soul, of a sen timent akin to that ot the philoso pher who said, "The more 1 know, the better do I see how little I know;" but, possibly, too, they are simply the result of physical causes over excitement, exhaustion, disturbance of the nervous system. One even ing at Varzin, after contemplating for awhile the darkening horizon, he complained to us that he had derived little pleasure or satisfaction from bis political labors, which had won for him no friends, which had brought happinef-s to no one, either to himself, to his family, or to others. We expressed dissent, but he went on to say that ''that on the contrary, they bad made many unhappy. But for me three great wars would not have occurred, 80,000 men would not have fallen in battle, and pa rents, brothers, sisters, widows, would not have mourned." "Nor sweet hearts," some one added. "Nor sweethearts," he repeated, in mono tone. "That, however, I have set tled with God. Still, I have reaped liltle or no happiness from all that I have done; but, on the contrary, much vexation, anxiety, weariness, and ill-usage." He continued for a time in the same strain. The rest of us were silent, and I was surprised. Subsequently I learned that of late years ne has repeatedly expressed iiimself to tbe same effect. In his correspondence, too, we find evi dence of this Hamlet mood, and at a rather early period of his life. When, in 185S, Austria was defeated in the war with France and Italy, and Prussia was preparing to help ber, Bismarck, who rightly thought that no good would come of it, but who, at that time holding a subord inate position, was unable to revoke a step that afterward wag rendered unnecessary by the peace of Villa franca, wrote as follows: "God's will be done t but the whole, thing is simply a question of time. Nations and individuals, follow and wisdom, war and peace, come and go like the waves, but tbe sea remains. Truly, there is iu this world nothing but hypocrisy and. jugglery, and wheth er it is a buttet that does away this mask of flesh, off it must come, sooner or later, and then an Austrian and a Prussian will be so much alike, provided that they are of the same stature, that it will not be easy to distinguish them. Even fools and wise men, when reduced to skeletons, are very much alike. This consideration, it is true, does away with special patriotism, but eyen now we should be driven to despair were our happiness to de pend on that." Moritz Jiusch in North American Jiev iew. 1. It Poaalkle that a remedy made ot such common sim ple plants as bops, buchu, mandrake, dan delion etc., make so many and such mar velous anil wonderful cures as Unp Bitters doP It must be, (or when old anil young, rich and poor, Pastor and Doctor, Lawyer and Kditur, all testify to having been cured by them, we must believe and doubt no longer, See otter column. . What is the use in going to the sea Bide (or health when Dr. Liudsey'a Blood Searcher is what you need. BACKWARDNESS OF THE SOUTH. From the New York Times. President Hayes, in his speech at the soldiers' reunion at Columbus, dwelt upon the significant fact that the tide of immigration to this coun try very generally keeps clear of the Southern States and spreads chiefly over the undeveloped sections of the West. This he attributes lartrclv to the lai lc nt popular education in the South, and suggests that they might prop erly be supplemented by the Na tional Government for the sake of the benefit to accrue to the whole country. Lack of ed cilities in that section has undoubt edly something to do with the destin ation of immigrants who snms tr our shores, and with a general spread population, out u is not the only cause, and t.rolmhlv nn tl, h,..r one, that direct the existing tenden cy, jien who are seeking new homes for their families or new fields for their labor or their rar.it ol ,ra governed by general conditions, of which the opportunities for educa tion are a nart only. Tlmv ... ing for peace and comfort and that freedom of opinion and action with out which these am not tn Via ha,l In the unoccupied or sparsely settled regions oi tne west they at once become nart of a anriptv tho. , - - --.-. . ... j be priraaiive and lacking in many of vue appliances oi an older civiliza tion, but they can easily acquire good lands, they can use their labor to the ueni auvantage mat natural condi tions admit, and thev can ii.nrur.t. on equal terms with those whom at 1.1 ...... nicy nna mere in building up schools or whatever institutions ihntr ir- cumstances require. They can be upeeuny aumiuea to citizenship and freely eniov its rrivilnT. on,! - J j i o upiio" fits. They know, too, that capital ... I.UI.UHH.1011 win continue to now in about them and bnibl nn . stantly improving society of which mcy win iorm a part, and in which they will share the benfita equally with them. If they do not choose to seek the frontiers, but settle down in well develoned rninmnniiu. !, find a ready welcome, and the op portunities not only ot education, but of all the social and political ad vantages that surround them. They will be free in their opinions and in their actions, and can employ their efforts in a peaceable and orderly state of society for tbe promotion of tueir own well-being. SuDUOSmc. On I.hA ftfliaa. I..n they were to go to the South. In many part of that section lands are cheap, labor and capital are Deeded, and under favorable conditions there would be a chance for prosperity Annul tn that in I. J r . - -1 - - -" " w tm uujicu IU1 IU BQy section of the country. But they 1,1 45J . I. - 11 ..iuiu uuu tncic au oiu society vi tiated by the snirit of Anar wrtifh a the product of generations of slav ery, iney wouia nna a system of labor which is froa nnlv in noma They could not settle down and be- uuuic pai t ui uumogeueous society, animated by purposes and objects similar to their nwn Tho. find a ruling aristocracy which look- eu upon mem aa an interior class. They would be liable to be inter fered with by disorderly and lawless pcimiuB tu w ii uae prejuuices mey might not see fit to conform. Un less they submitted to the intolerant maiiuai.es or tne ruling class tney would not be frnn in tliAir nnliti..! , , - w..v.w. opinions or their political action, a ,1 n, I..!., f, .1 . 1. ' 1 F ouv. miyuw uuu ma privileges ox citizensllin nrnntionllir Aan'iaA .ham Tbey would be subject to social uBuacujiu auu tue gaiuug auTonts ot tue caste spirit, .moreover, tney would not be in a section which was attaching to itself the energy and Canit&l neceaaarv fnr r.hn r.rnr.roaa and improvement in which they are . ..1 rpi 1 L.Aiuua ,u ouaiv. j. ue&e msau vueir way there slowly and in spite of re buffs, and not with that alacrity which they would display if they wem ren.Mvail in a V.Aiai. nl.. Capital aud enterprise go where ,,l,i; foUh ; . i. i:,i .i t. u u .,u .u.vu IB bv US IC11CU U II , SUGIO aw and order prevail, aud where SOP.ietT nnt.fl tliAir nnuiiBanr at. aaaa Unfortunately, this is not the case in lw.W...l. TT . 1. C 1, .1 ... MiDUUUUI. AACUCC, I.UI3 UUUIS UW. not receive its share of immigration, it does not absorb capital and energy from the Noitb, and it remains poor as well as proud as tbe result of its own perversity. Ben. Brust, Horseheads, Chemung Co., N. Y., writes: I hare been a victim to dyspepsia in the wont shape it could at tack an Englishman, I would sit down to enjoy a meal of something I like, afler taking a (ew mouth(uls, 1 would be over come with a fulness ot the stomach, and have to stop. 1 constantly had the heart, burn and headache, also a dizziness. My mother procured me a bottle of Spring Blossom, it cured me, I can eat a square meal and enjoy it. I never (elt better iu my life. A Massachusetts minister oloscd his sermon, preached to the children with: "Boys, love your country, your God, and your girl." Physicians Recommend It. Your Thomas' Eclectrie oil commands an in creasing sale, which it richly merits. I have alwav. found It exceedingly helpful. I use it in all cases of rheumatism, a. well as fraotions and dislocations. I made use ot it myself to oalm the pains of a broken leg with dislocation of the foot, and in two days I was entirely relieved from pain. Jos. Beai-din, M. D.