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Orrville Crescent Newspaper Archives

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Orrville Crescent (Newspaper) - August 15, 1882, Orrville, Ohio -/ Infvjiortant to Travelers $1 TO $10 SAVED -by-- Your Railroad Tickets Buying Frank's --AT-- Ticket Agency, 242 North High steeet, Columbus, - Ohio. tsy-lt, R. Tickets bought, sold and exchanged. fcS^Loiv rates to the vest. KWSpectal rates to parties of five or more. HP"All correspondence answered promptly. RAILWAY TIME AT ORRVILLE. lMTTSBCRGH, EAST. Mail........ 6.42 am Kxpress....... 12.16 am Express..... 9.37 am Local ........ 11.49 am Express....... 2.24 pm CLEVELAND, AKRON FT. WAYNE & CHICAGO R. west. Mail....................1.30 pm Express..............6.39 pm Express..............4.o8am Local... ----------1<M2 am north. Accommod'n . 7.10 a m Through pass. 10.57 a m Mail.......... 4.14 pm Sunday Exp.. 6.03 p m í & COLUMBUS R. R. SOUTH. Mail..........11.38 a m Thro' pass.... 5.14 p m Accomm'n.... 6.58 p m Sunday Exp.. 8.47 a m WHEELING 4 LAKE ERIE* RAILROAD. Business Locals. —Hky ! If you want your clothe? cut %nd made to fit you,gotoG. W. Brown's, iiree doors west of Grabill, Hartman, & Co'g. store, up stairs, in Brennemans block, Orrville O. north, Aceomuio'n— 9.15 am Passenger......2.43 p ru south. Passenger .... 12.00 p ra Aceommo'n... 4.44 p m TUESDAY, AUGUST 15, 1882 —Millinery goods at Mrs. J. B. Stauf-fer's at cost for the next thirty days. —Boots and shoes at cost for the next thirty days at Mrs. J. B. Staufter's. At the Harness Shop For Nets; Team Nets from $7 to $10 per pair, Baggy Leather Nets from $2 to $3 eaoh, Cord Nets from $1 to $1.40 each, Screens 60 cents, Lap Dusters from 35c up. Also baggy and wagon Whips, buggy Cushions, Me. to, Housings, Saddles, Collars, Brashes, Harness, Tract's and all kinds of Harnean aa low a a the lowest. Call and see for yourselves. P. E. Shekman. 0. J. LEICKHEIM pays the Highest Maket Pice -FOR- Butter and Eggs In either Cash or Trade. ±lso sells Grocereries of all kinds at lowest possible rates. Fiue assortment ol KAJOLICA WARE, TEA SETTS, -AND- JAPANESE TEA POTS. 12 Ple.ce Decorated Toilet Setts, «4 t.iSlO. Remember the Place, îarreii's Old Stani i —Ed. Snyder, of Orrville, was in town Tuesday.—Loudonville Democrat. —It is reported that ex-Sherriff Steele will ho the temperance candidate for Sheriff. —We dont care what is said about it, or who says it, but this is good weather for turnips. —II. A. Wert lias arrived safely at his new home in Ashtablua county with his family. —Solomon Bales of Paint township, had about fifty shocks of wheat carried away by the flood. —The descendants of the Frederick family will hold their annual reunion in Doylestown, August 23d, 18S2. —The name of Smith ville High School will hereafter be known as the Smith-ville Normal School. Fop. Sale.—Good building lot in west end of town on easy terms. Apply to Adam Fogel. —G. G. Wear, who is constructing a fence around the school lot, will complete the same this week. —Rev. James A. Reed, a former citizen of Wooster, officiated at the funeral service? of Mrs. Lincoln. -Old newspapers for sale at the Crescen office at five cents per dozen. Apply ha fore they are all sold. —A. .T. Lance, living near Amwell, was thrown from a mowing machine the* other day and had his shoulder dislocated. —Remember the cheap excursion to Cuyahoga Falls tomorrow ( Wednesday) 1 under the management of the Reformed ! Church. i —The Evangelical arid Reformed Sun-i day schools of Marshallville anticipate a i splendid turn a/It to llw Cuyahoga Falls excursion on Thursday, i —Rev. F. Strassner has built a summer kitchen within the past few weeks 'he reverend gentleman did considerable ofthe work himself. Look to your Interest If you are going to paint use the popular Shaker Paint, mixed ready for use, any color you want. Evenly' gallon guaran-' teed to give satisfaction Har-baugh and McDowell, Sole Agents. The Bark from the Trundle-Bed. "My boat is on the shore, And my bark is on the sea'' Bhymes the poet, but the "bark" that comes np from the trandie-bed is one of far more importance to parents. Brown's Expectorant will care that bark, and when there is so prompt and efficacious remedy to be had there is no need for the little ones, oi the older ones either, to suffer with coughs, colds, hoarsness, difficulty in breathing, or the dozen other ailment3 incidental to changes of temperature. For sale by D. D. Forrer & Bro. Call for taraxiue .Memorandum Books free. —Messrs. Mellen & Miller have purchased the Creston Journal and promise to improve the local department of the paper. -,—. •>- Climatic Somersaults. This climate is excellent for cough medicines. When the therometer turns a doubt 1« »ameraanlt through forty or fifty degrees of temperature inside of twenty-four hours, fom9body is pretty sure to sneeze for it. The household sheet anchor appears to be Brown'j expectorant, which is a never-failing cure for coughs, colds, asthma, bronchitis, hoareness, tightness of the chest and difficulty in breathing. It has been tested in thousands of cases, and never failed to arrest and care consumption if taken in tima. For sale by D. D. Forrar & Bro. Call for Taraxine memorandum book free. —Capt. E. W. James, of C'ochoeton, recently nominated by the Republicans for the Common Pleas Judgeship in this district, has declined to be<a candidate. Found At Last.—An agreeable dressing for the hair, that will stop its falling, has been long sought for. Parker's Hair Balsam, distinguished fur its purity, fully supplies this want. has the —Major McKiuley, of Canton, been renominated for Congress in Stark-Mahoning district. -.- Dont waste Money On trashy extracts when you can buy a lasting perfume so delightfully fragrant and refreshing as Floreston Cologne. —Silas Henderson, living near Fredericksburg, had two horses killed by light- Improvement fob Mind and Bodt. —There is more strength-restoring power in a bottle of Parker's Ginger Tonic than in a bushel of malt or a gallon of milk. As an appetizer, blood purifier and kidney corrector, there is nothing like it, and invalids consequently find it a wonderful invigorant for mind and body.—Commercial --- —William Redett, of Fredericksburg, has invented a sewing machine and obtained a patent thereon. Sudden and Violent.—The change irom tht summer to the fall season is so sudden and violent here in the West that few can g*t through the winter months without having a oough or cold of more or less severity fastened upon them. The seeds of that dread disease consumption are usually sown in one of these much dreaded months. Brown's Expectorant is a sure cure for the most violent coughs and colds, and will arrest consumption if taken in time. For sal* by D. D. Forrer & Bro. Call for Tar-axine memorandum books free —It is again announced that from and after this date regular trains will be run on the W. & L. E. railroad from Marietta to Toledo. —Will Case left j'esterday for Cleveland to receive samples of millinery goods from Isom & Foote, preparatory to starting out on his fall campaign. —Joshua Farrenbach, telegraph operator of the C. A. & C. railroad, has resigned and will go to Huron to accept a position on the W. & L. E. railroad. —Samuel Criling, living near Reeds-burg, had twenty acres of wheat swept away by the flood. He : lso lost considerable fencing. —Samuel J. Cutter, of near Fredericksburg, while on a recent trip to Wooster lost a pocket book containing between $200 and $300 in money. —Mrs. Isaac M. Norton, of West Liberty, Iowa, died on the 1st of August in the 41st year of her age. She was a former resident of Burbank. —On Friday, August4th, a man named John Kennedy fell out of a window in a saloon at Navarre and injured himself so badly that he died the following day. —Joseph Mosier, a boy living near West Salem, fell on Monday of last week while playing and split a bone in one of his arms and threw the elbow out of joint. —All persons having tickets for sale during the State Fair at Columbus can sell them very readily at Franks' ticket agency, 242 North High street, Columbus. —A report that Theo. Kent, a former citizen of East Union township, had shot a man at Leadville, Colorado, and been convicted of murder and sentenced to be hanged is pronounced to be untrue. —II. Battin, recently appointed ticket and station agent at this place, has resigned his position and B. A. Galeher,of June tion City, has been appointed to fill the vacancy. —The sale of II. A. Wert's property to Mrs. Kiniberlin, as announced last week, was annulled and Mr. W. has I made sale of the same to P. E for the sum of $2,22,"). —Ten acres of wheat, except one shock, was swept away near-West Lebanon by the flood. The dain broke at Jericho and and an iron bridge was swept from it« foundation. —The barn of John H. Barnes, near West Salem was struck by lightning last Tuesday aud destroyed by fire. The loss consisted of 200 bushels of wheat, 40 tons of h.-iy and a large quantity of oats. —John Saurer has been appointed a councilman to fill the vacancy caused by the resignation of D. G. Evans. The appointment iB a good one and we predict that he will make an efficient city father. —The Orrville Crescent, under the management of its editor, James A. Hamilton, is one of the best and news-est sheets that comes to our offic e and is an honer to Wayne county.—Loudon-ville Democrat. —The Infirmary Directors have issued a call to the trustees of the several townships to meet at the Infirmary on the 17th inst. and consult as to the propriety of the erection of a pest house or houses, and also as to the cheapest and best method of furnishing relief to the poor who are not inmates of the Infirmary. Honer to Whom Honer Is Due. —Honer the name of Dr. Scott Pntman, inventor of Patron's Painless Corn Extractor. »Many 1ms deserving men have their names enrolled among those considered benefactors of their race. Why not his? Ask those who \have used Potman's Painless Corn Extractor it (bey think of it. Their thankful batrti cannot sound his praise too high. Btda, sore and painless. Beware of substitutes, sold everywhere hy druggists, &o. Wholesale Strong, Cobb & Co , Cleveland, i another time. —Levi Riley's residence in Holmes county was struck by lighting on Sunday of last week, tearing down flues, tearing up carpets, and passing out through the cellar wall without injuring any ofthe inmates. —Our Mar8haHville correspondent has seriously offended his niece at Burton City by saying she visited her ragged uncles and saucy aunts. The correspondent will get a clubbing when he gets into her clutches. —Lake & Jones, thoroughbred stock dealers of Wooster, will receive this week a car load of thoroughbred short horn cattle from Kentucky, and also a car load of Jerseys from Pennsylvania which they will dispose of in lots to suit purchasers. —B. Musser, of Smithville, who has been teaching a class in writing, finished the term on Friday. The scholars all speak very highly of hie abilities as a teacher and hope to have him return at —The Akron races will take place August 16th, 17th and 18th. The entries are full and include a number of very fast horses in the list oi those that will compete for the purses. —Unclaimed letters remaining in the postoffice at Orrville, Wayne county, O., August 12, 18S2 : Nathaniel McKinney, Weiley A. Robinson, Henry Smith, Magdalena Weaver, J. M. Wertz. Hexry Sciiriber, p. m. —Benjamin Lederick, the boy who was accidentally shot in the cheek by his brother a couple of weeks ago, is entirely well and attending to work. The wound was probed but the course of the bullet not be found, and it is a mystery where it lodged. —In a farm yard north of Wooster an old farmer has seven liens with broods of chickens tied to separate railroad stakes. Each stake represents the survey of a different railroad company, and the farmer wants to sell the property for the location of union depot. —Daniel Holser is now prepared to furnish the following standard superphosphate to farmers by the quantity to suit the purchaser, to wit: Homestead, Buffalo and Bowker's dissolved bone. These brands are highly recommended by those who have used them on their and, and now is flic time to leave your orders. —Rev. D. C. Henseluian, of Canton, is charged by three lady members of his church with improprieties alleged to have been committed in April. The ladies each charge him witli kissing and squeezing them with too much warmth. The charges were preferred last week only, and it looks as if the women were a long time in finding out the insult. —A young man in a neighboring town telegraphed an Orrville girljthat he would be here on a certain train to see her if agreeable, requesting her to answer. She answered—he came—and the supposition is that it was quite agreeable to both, for it was with difficulty that he reached the early morning train on which to get home. —The Council oi' Chicago has granted thej Mayor leave of absence for thirty days to go to Europe. If the Maj-or of Orrville wants to go away any time, for a few weeks, he can go, find Ids salary will go right along as though lie was here. — It is reported tint a new officer wilj be put. on the I'iitsburg, Ft. Wayne & Chicago railway to be called Master of Engineers, with a salary of $12.") a month, whose duties shall be to inspect and have charge of engines, etc. It is stated that Theo. Gray, formerly an engineer on the road, but who for sonic years lias been running as passenger conductor, will fill the position. —The children of the primary department of the Reformed Sunday School had a picnic in their at Church on Wednesday. The exercises consisted of singing, speeches, etc., in French, English, and German and afforded much fun and amusement for the little ones. Candies, cakes and fruits were liberally served to all present. The Crescent office was not forgotten by the little ones, who presented us with some of their cake, for which, we return our sincere thanks. —The English Lutheran Sunday School held their first regular picnic on Friday of last week in Cyrus Walters' grove west of town. The children and friends of the school were taken out to the grounds in carriages and wagons. Everybody present reports a genuine good time and wishes a repetition of the affair, just as people always do when they enjoy themselves. The dinner was abundant and many were the fragments left. Beckley isn't a man of many airs, but he got to much swing at the Lutheran picnic last Friday. —Last Saturday evening Orrin Frase, living east of town, went to the dental office of C. L. Franks to have a tooth drawn. A vigorous pull broke the tooth, and the shock to the nervous system ofthe patient (who had been somewhat troubied with heart diseased was so great as to entirely stop the action of the heart and lungs. Dr. House, who happened to be in his office down stairs, was summoned, and resuscitated the unfortunate man, who passed through a number of spasms before recovering sufficiently to sit up. In the course of half an hour he was able to be taken home.— Doylestown Journal. —The sixth annual Baughman township Temperance Basket Picnic will be held in Jacob Ault's grove, one and one-half miles north of Fail-view and one and one-half miles south of Marshallville, on Saturday, August 19, 1S82. The following speakers will be present and address Sherman j the people: G. W. Gage, of Cleveland, Ohio, Rev. D. W. Sprinkle, of Canal Fulton, Rev. J. C. Kanfhiian, of Orrville, and Rev. Crawford, of Dalton. Music will be furnished by the Clinton Band and Prof. Wm. Weygandt and choir. Everybody is cordially invited to come and bring their baskets and enjoy a temperance feast. —The Supreme Court has made a decision recently, which not a few farmers interested, as well as bankers and others engaged in discounting such paper, should make a note of, to-wit: That the innocent giver of a promissory note to a lightning rod man, a patent right agent, or other travelling swindler, is not liable for more than the amount of the original and bona fide contract. This reverses the ruling of the district courts and has the effect of protecting many farmers and others who have of late years been victimized by sharpers who have taken their notes for small amounts, which by filling blanks, were fraudulently increased to large amounts and disposed of to local banks and note shavers.—Ex- SENSATIONAL ARREST OF JOHN A. GARDNER, A Former Citizen of Orrville, On a Charge of Swindling in Missouri Lands. John A. Gardner, the real estate dealer mentioned below, is well known to this community, having been born and reared to manhood on a farm a couple of miles west of town. He left here about twelve years ago to engage in business for himself, first going to Alliance, where he remained only a short time. He then took up his residence in Cleveland and embarked in the real estate business, wfiere he has since remained aud accumulated considerable of a fortune. His parents and a brother and his family reside in town and are respected citizens of Orrville. We know nothing about Mr. Gardner's business and venture no opinion as to his guilt or innocence, but hope that his venerable parents will be spared the pain and humiliation of his conviction. His bond has been fixed at $4,500, and his brother Eli went to Cleveland on Friday to go his security, but he refused to accept the kindness and consequently is still an inmate of the jail. Boston Herald, Tuesday ^ August 8. As soon as Mr. Perkins commenced work upon the case he acertained that the man Gardner,, by the way, is a wealthy real estate dealer at Cleveland, O., had iufluentia^rclatives in the east, one of whom Rev. George W. Hudson, a Methodist clergyman, was stationed over an influential charge s.t Ellsworth, Me. He accordingly laid his plans to capture the much-wanted man, provided lie made his appearance in the last mentioned locality, and that his plans were successfully laid will be seen by a perusal of the rest of the article. After per-"Ststent and continued work the officer ascertained that the Reverend Hudson was engaged in prcaehing "glad tidings of great joy" at the Methodist camp-meeting at North port, Me., and that his brother-in-law. che mail Gardner, was a devoted member of the Methodist Church in his native city, he.would, in all probability, make his api sarance in that part ot the country. He accordingly took a flying trip to the camp meeting in question, arriving at that place last Saturday. On Sunday he attended the j preaching services, which by the way, were conducted by the man Hudson, and there discovered the object of his search, an imperfect description of his man having been given him before he left Pittsburg. After the preaching service had been concluded he followed his man to the cottage of Rev. Mr. Hudson on the camp grounds, and then being in doubt as to the scope of the local criminal laws, drove to Belfast in order to secure the assistance ot a local sherifl". That obtained he started back to the camp ground, and forthwith stationed himself at the back door of the clergyman's cottage, to prevent ex t from that source, while the sheriff went to the front door to asceratain whether or not the prisoner was within. Upon knocking at the door, Rev. Mr. Hudson appeared, and to the question whether or not the man Gardner was within, he replied that lie "had been, but had just gone out. In the meantime, Mr. Gardner, having heard til three weeks ago. The following is Mr. Gardner's statement, which is given for what it is worth : ';The stories about my 'skipping out' are not true in any particular. I had no idea that any one would claim that there had been any difficulty in flndin»me until I saw the statements in the papers about the shrewd detective work, etc. I simply went to my brother-in-law's with my wife and family to spend my summer vacation, as I do every year. I did not adopt the name of Atwood, and my wife had her trunks marked, 'Mrs. J. A. Gardner,' so that there could have been xo difficulty in finding us." In regard to the charges against him Mr. Gardner said: "I am prepared to prove that I bought all the lands with good intent, paid my money for them, and can show where I got them and what I paid for them. I have not handled any of these lands for three years, and when I discovered that soma of the titles were proving defective I immediately notified my attorney, Mr. Goulder, to look up all such cases and replace the titles with those of undoubted value. I made a large purchase at sheriff's sale of titles of these lauds to meet this emergency. Mr. Goulder gave the matter his immediate attention and spent a good deal of time upon it. He found some titles which were not solid and replaced them to the satisfa^Hen of the parties in every instance where he could discover sueh cases or the parties applied to him or me. This cast an especial htAship on me because of late it has been difficulty to get lands wkh good titles in that section. I have donoso, however, at a large expense of money and labor. Another thing that delayed the settlement of some transactions was the fact that other trades had been made and the property had pdStsed into the hands of third parties, but I have stood ready in every case to issue £ood titles. I have been a large dealer in farm lands and vessels and never made any money out of the Western land business. Many of the Western land trades have been made through agents, who furnished the lands themselves, but they had to give mortgages to help ¿hem out and it was necessary to make the deeds to me when the transfers were made, and the agents talked then that I had this Western land which I would trade property, when iu reality these lands belonged to the agents themselves and 1 had no reason to know anything about the titles, as the deeds to the lauds never issfedin my name, not even those which come from my own transactions. These land titles in which I and others delt, were sent through banks and by express, C. O. D. Each conveyance was accompanied by an official abstract from a county recorder showing the title good of record. I paid money for them, and have had faith i:i the beiimj abstracts. I sopposed the abstracts to be valid until they were proven not to be. No man has been wronged who has not had his case righted if he called upon my attorney, and every thing has been done to inform those who might possibly have been defrauded, that everything would be made strait if we were called upon. I HORRIBLE ACCIDENT. About half past two o'clock on Saturday afternoon a horrible accident occurred lu the north end of town which resulted fatally to the victim and bereft a home of au only son on whom his parents had, for good reasons, dotingly cast their af-fectio ,s. Rodney Jamison, with several others, were unloading oats from a wagon, his son, Charles Emery, aged 12};, years, being an occasional assistant. The boy's services not being required for several minutes before the accident he climbed upon and lay down on one of the sleepers over the barn floor. Ora Wads-worth, one of the assistants, requested the boy to go for water, and he started to crawl to the end of the sleeper to descend the ladder, but had not advanced more than a step or two when he missed his hold and fell violently to the barn floor, a distance of ten or twelve feet, striking on the side of his head and fracturing the base of his skull. He was instantly picked up' and carried to the house and Dr. Grill called in. The boy remained in an insensible condition for an hour when death relieved him of his suffering. It is a distressing and heartrending blow to the boy's parents, and the sympathy of everybody is extended to them in their sudden bereavement. The funeral took place at 9 o'clock a. m. on Monday, the remains being deposited in the East Union grave yard near Ilon-eytown. change. —Dyspepsia, heart-burn, nausea, indigestion, etc., are always relieved by Brown's Iron Bitters. —The following is the amount of school, township and corporation funds being paid to the several townships and towns in this section of the couutv : School Twp. Fund. Fund. Paint...............s 809 61 $376 17 Sngarcreek.............. 1635 07 C05 6i Baughman........... 1152 18 345 04 Chippewa........... 1332 53 438 18 Milton................... 2381 68 436 76 Green..................1520 84 Ml 21 East Union........... 1651 54 465 05 Mt. Eaton............ 378 16 Dalton............... 506 98 Marshallville........ 42T 55 Orrville................. 1649 70 h-- Corporation. g 43 54 293 I» 248 80 999 38Plows ! Plows ! Plows; The Gale, Ohio Chilled and Imperial The three standard Plows for Wayne county soil at JJ-ifljuraH & ilcDowEi-L'e. the ofiicer asking for him, started out of the rear door, only to jump directly into the arms of the United States secret op-perators, who forthwith took him to the jail at Belfast, from which place he was subsequently taken to Agusta and thence to Boston, where he arrived last evening en route to the west. Upon being taken into custody, Gardner denied any criminal intent, simply saying he had purchased whatever lands had come into his possession in a legitimate manner, and had nothing whatever criminal in the premises. Gardner is a man of good address, and evidently had a good deal of money at his control. Whether or not he made it in the swindling of settler out their lands is not definitely known as the present writing, although the officer claims to have information that will convict him without a doubt. Mr. Bliss, the district attorney, in this city, in an interview last night said that, although the Government had not suffered any pecuniary loss, it having made arrangements to sell lands to bona fide purchasers at the low rate of 12^ cents per acre, still its officers feel bound to protect the Government against the machinations of a gang of men who had beén selling land at the rate of $1.25 per acre to which they had no title and for which they had paid nothing, when, at the same time, the Government was receiving for the same land but 12)^ cents pe^r acre. The gang these swindles numbers, or has numbered, among it members some of the most prominent politicians of the West, many of whom are now serving terms of imprisonment for their fraudulent transactions. Among thein may be mentioned Col. Robt. L. Linsday, of St. Louis, a son of the recorder of one of the counties of Missouri; William Burns, of Pittsburg, Pa., vice president of the Metropolitan Bank of Pittsburg; Addison W. Burns, son of the former ; John Brady, a prominent notary of St. Louis ; John F. Richards, also a well-known notary ; George L. Brower ; Samuel L. Carter ; Levi E. Whybark, also of St. Louis, ai»d David L. Bingham. Cleveland Leader, August il. John A. Gardner arrived in the city at 7 o'clock yesterday morning in charge of Mr. G. B. Perkins, the United States Secret Service officer who arrested him last Sunday. He was taken to the county jail and locked up, as no one was present to go on his bond. His brother, Mr. Eli Gardner, of Orrville arrived during the forenoon and offered to sign the bail bond, but County Prosecutor Stone preferred to have surety who owned property in Cuyahoga county. Mr Goulder, who is Gardner's attorney, was actively engaged in attempting to secure a bondsman all day, but as his efforts were unsuccessful his client still remains in jail, where he says HE IS REASONABLY COMFORTABLE, although it is an entirely new place for him, as he was never arrested before in his life. When visited by a Leader reporter Mr. Gardner asiound sitting in the corridor, inside the jail, and made a statement regarding himself, which is published at his request, although it does not correspond in some respects with the statements made by the officers. Mr, Perkins says that Gardner wasgoingiun-der the name of Atwood, and it is stated that he has been at Detroit and various other points since last spring, and did not remain here, as he states, quietly un- will make a vigorous fight, and do not think any case can be made against me. I have, however, fortified myself with eminent legal assistance. Mr. Goulder will have cl^rge of my case and wil 1 be assisted by Hon. John McSweeney and probably by Robert G. Ingersoll. Mr. Gardner has been a prominent member of the East Cleveland Methodist Church, and has always been considered an eminently respectable citizen. His wife, who is a sister of Colonel Coony Beck, remained in the East with her children. The case against Gardner will come up during the September term, but an effort will be made to secure a continuance until the January term of Common Pleas. \0RTH LAWEEJiCE. Saturday, Aug. 12th.—Our B. B. club tries honors w ith Massillon High School boys to-day. A boy about eight years old was severely injured 011 the farm of Richard Porter near Fox Lake, last Tuesday by a mowing machine. He jumped over the knife while the machine was in motion and received a severe wound through one ankle, the knife cutting through the joint, scarcely an inch of tissue holding the foot, while the other foot was also severely cut. The attending surgeon, Dr. Dissi-iger, thinks that amputation of one leg may yet be necessary. Dr. Gojcher and Jas. Brown attended the congressional convention at. Alliance Wednesday as delegates from this township. Maj. Wm. McKinley was nominated unaninously on first ballot. The following card is appropriately submitted: Card of thanks:—The children of Charles Saner, deceased, wish to return their sincere thanks to the people of North Lawrence, Ohio, for the kindness which they and their father received during his sickness and death amomg them. Charlie Saner, Amelia D. Saner, Matilda Saners. Mr. Jno. Mossip, who accompanied the remains of Chas. Saner to Tiffin, O., informs us that he was received with great courtesy hy the citizens. Mr. Saner's had an accidental insurance policy which expired about ten days before his death, and he also had a regular life policy which had expired. The funeAl obsequies were observed on Tuesday, ai»l notwithstanding the inclemency of the weather, a large concourse of people attended. He was buried with Masonic rites and was not a member of any other order, as we erroneously stated last week. Mr. Mossip had a conversation with Chas. Madder, the Tiffin murderer. He is totally bliud, has one or two convulsions each week, otherwise in good condition. His trial wil be continued in October. Brimstone. Free of Cost. All persons wishing to test the merits of a great remedy—one that will positively cure Consumption, ooughs, colds asthma, bronchitis, or any affection of the throat and lungs—are requested to call at C. D. Swan and get a trial bottle of Dr. Kings New Discovery ior consumption, free ot cost, which will show yon what a regular dollar size bottle will do. Sold by C. D. Swan Settlement. A general settlement of all outstanding accounts has been determined upon by the undersigned, and I therefore request all those owing me to come forward and pay their indebtedness. T. B. Myers, Blacksmith. —Decorated Dinner, Tea and Toilet Sets at J. Cunningham & Bro , Northeast side of Public Square, Wooster, O. DALTON. % Saturday, Aug. 5th.—Through the politeness of C. C. Cochran, and the kindness of J. S. Oliver, the manager, we received a pass over the W. & L. E. railroad to Huron and return, 011 a tour of inspection, so to speak. We left hereon July 17th, and reached Huron the same evening. Passing over about seventy-five miles of our new road, we found it substanially constructed, and in as line a condition for running as any of the old roads. We talked a few minutes at Norwalk on our way, with the gentlemanly manager, Mr. J. S. Oliver, who is always full of business for the road, and regreted his inability to send me over the road to Toledo, there being at that time no trains running over that portion of the line. At Huron we remained oyer night in the only hotel iu t^e place, except the one at the depot. We confess that we 'found the poorest fare for a first class price of any hotel we ever stopped at before. We took the 5 a. m. train next morning on the L. S. 6 M. S. railroad for Toledo where we arrived in time for a sumptuous breakfast at the Burnett House. After a stroll about the beautiful city of Toledo for a couple of hours we again took a train on the L. S. & M. S. railroad for a ride to Lansing, Mich. We must say we were surprised and highly pleased with the fine country and splendi.l towns and cities we found all along our route through O o Michigan to its beautifnl capital, the city of Lansing. At the latter city we found our cousin, John Vanwert, and his daughter Ida, in waiting for us. A few miles drive into the country found us at the County Infirmary, a fine three story-edifice kept by Mr. Vanwert, he being superintendent. Here <s e find a pleasant house and hospitable entertainment during our stay. While at Lansing we visited the State House, one of the finest structures ofthe kind we ever 6aw, built in the best style of modern architecture. We were shown through the building by the guide, into all the diflerant state departments until we reached the dome, where we had a fine view of the city. We were informed by our guiJe that this is the first capitol building on record that was completed within the appropriation, it being a million and a half dollars. We left Lansing on the 27th of July on the D. L. & N. railroad for (he city of Detroit. Here we visited the City Ilall and other points of interest, after which we boarded i<Jolinjr Bull's" train 011 the Canada Southern railroad for Toledo, and arrived at Dalton next day after a ten days absence from home, "a wiser if not better man." Saturday, August 12.—People are beginning to recover from the effects ofthe terrible storm of the lid. inst New fences are replacing the old ones which were swept away. Many of^ro bridges however are still untouched, the County Commissioners being too slow to act in this important matter. The W. & L. E. railroad track between this place and Burton City was speedily put in order and trains were again running 011 time in about forty-eight hours after the waters subsided, although it will require yet several thousand dollars to repair the damage to the road and to place it in j as good condition,»» before. The gravel train is running with a full force of men filling up the wash-outs. Busiuess in town is active. Farmers are now busy cutting their oats, using the reaper, the cradle and the scythe, as occasion requires, the oats being badly mixed up and lying flat as a result ofthe storm, The corn crop in this vicinity on account of the hot weather and recent rains, is fast-coming on, and bids fair in many places to make an average yield. Poles are now being put up and in a few days we shall have a telephone communication with the depot. Why do not the council "get up and go" for Bome sort of a road to the depot before the fall rains set in, when tne street from the brick yard to the depot will be almost Impassible? Why this apathy and tardiness in a work of such necessity to the citizens of the town ? Stewart Craven was here a few days with his herd of Texan ponies, and he disposed of several in this vicinity. Mr. Craven is the celebrated elephant tamer. He travelled for some years with Fore-paugh's show and was sent for at one time to bring under subjection the elephant which killed its keeper. Mr. Craven informs us that he attended the birth of the first elephant that was ever born in the civilized world, and also the second about two years ago. "Brimstone" will accept our thanks for his report of events occurring in this place during our absence in Michigan. We regret that we could not ha ve been here. We also acknowledge the recepit of a kind letter from him which was handed'to us on our return. We hope Brimstone will call again when we are at home. Mr. C. C. Cochran in endeavoring to make the depot yesterday before the departure ofthe express was thrown violently from his pony by the saddle suddenly turning and was seriously stunned by the fall, but fortunately was soon able to be about again., sustaining no except some severe shaking up Personal Mention. Miss Mabel Shamp, of near Wooster, is visiting her aunt, Mrs. J. A. Hamilton. Mrs. Ida Iden, of Marlboro, Stark county, is visiting her brother and wife, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Hamilton. Wm. Baugli, the accommodating clerk at II. H. Strauss', has gone home to Black Creek to visit his uncles and aunts for a ::ow days. Mrs. R. F. Christy is away from town 011 a two weeks visit to her mother in Franklin township. Mrs. Amos Hurst left last Thursday to visit her mother who resides at Millbrook, in Plain township. II. B. and J. F. Arick made a prospecting tour to Ashtabula county last week. Mrs. Maria McGill, has gone 011 a visit to Union City and Columbia City, Ind. Our thanks are due John Hoy, of Reno, Navada, for late,Nevada papers. D. W< Thorn, of Cleveland, formerly of this place, was in town on Monday, the 7th inst. on business. J. W. Culbertson, a merchant of Ottawa, Kansas, has purchased the property of Mrs. E. C. and W. A. Case, and has removed to this place. Mrs. E. p. Case and son, has purchased Mr. N. L. Royer's property on North Main Street. A. C. Crites, of Laramie City, Wyoming Ty., is home on a brief visit to his father's family. Our friend C. B. Deemer, now of Youngstown, seems to be prospering finely. The following will vouch for what we say. "Born on Friday Aug. 4th, to Chas. B. and Elizabeth Deemer a daughter. * G. D. Mclntyre, late ofthe U. S. Railway mail service, renewed his subscription to the Crescent some time ago. '•Gid" has gone into the lumber business. We wish him success and a good appetite. Mrs. II. 1. Fawcett, of Wooster, was in town last week visiting friends. Mrs. Frank Reed, of Cleveland, is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Spon-hauer. John Plum, tiie Pennsylvania machine agent, came home the latter part of last week to spend a few days with his family, and returned to Out}- yesterday morning. Mrs. Jacob Gardner returned home Friday from Big Prairie, where she attended camp meeting. Dr. D. A. Myers left oy Friday last for his home near Burbank, where he will spend a few days. Miss Minnie Steele, of Burbank, who has been visiting her friend Miss Lillie Fischer for several days, returned to her home on Thursday last. Harry Culbertson, of Seville, O., is spending a few days with his brothers Frank and Ed. of the Adams Express Company. Gustave Lunman, of Akron, a former well known citizen of Orrville, was in town last week spending a few days with friends. John Hnrsh invaded our den last week with his smiling countenance and cheered our drooping spirits by renewing his Crescent. Jehn is a full fledged insurance agent and he handles only a few first class companies. Miss Alice Ingham and her brother Tod, of Akron, are visiting their acquaintances in town. Will Gailey, in the employ of the express company at Massillon, was home over Sunday with his parents. Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Linn and son spent Sunday with relatives in Wooster. Miss Cora Jacobs, of Nevada, Wyandotte county, is visiting Mr. and Mrs. John Eyman. Miss Miranda South will please accept our thanks for adding to our list the name of her sister, Miss Samantlia South, who resides at Alliance. D. W. Brenneman, of Smithville, also came in last week and added his name to our list. Ohio StMte Fair—Cheap Exearsioa. The Ohio State Fair has been permanently located at Columbus, and the State Board of Agriculture, under whose auspices the exhibitions will beheld, during the past year, made extensive improvements in the Fair Grounds and buildings for the benefit of exhibitors and visitors. The fair for 1882 will be held Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday, August 28th, 29th, 30th, 31st, and September 1st, and indications are that it will excel all previous exhibits. The premium lists amount to nearly 25,000 dollars. The grounds contain the finest mile track in the State, and there will be dally exhibitions in the speed ring, Trotting, Pacing and Running. To enable those living in the northern part ofthe State to visit the fair, on Wednesday, August 30th, the Pittsburgh, Ft. Wayne & Chicago Railway will run a special Cheap Bate Excursion to Columbus, starting from Columbiana and taking in all stations up to and including Fairview. The excursion tickets will be good going on the excursion train, August 30th, and good to return on excursion train same day, or regular trains until Friday, September 1st,, inclusive, giving two days at Columbus for those who wish to remain over. See posters and small bills, or apply to the agent of P. Ft. W. & C. railroad nearest to you. for tickets and information regarding special train arrangements. —Dyspepsia, the bug-bear of epicureans, will be relieved by Brown's Iron Bitters. It MILTOX LETTER. D. W. Frase wears a smiling face, is a boy. Wheat harvest Is over and the barns are well filled. The new road between Amstutz's and Steiner is open. IIapo. More universally recommended than any other proprietary mediciae made. A sure and reliable tonic, Brown's Iron Bitters. —The firm of Brenneman & Gerber, undertakers, have recently purchased a new and improved cold air ice casket for the preserva"ion of dead bodies prior to burial. The ice chamber is so constructed that no water can come in contact with the . body and a corpse can be dressed for the grave without soiling the shroud. The casket is light and can readily be trasportetf to any part ofthe country on the shortest notice, and will preserve a body three or four days in the warmest weather, Trust It Every Time. A grateful patient living under the shadows of the Highlands of the Hudson, writes to Dr. David Kennedy, of Eondont, N. Y.; "Yonr medicine recommends itself so thoroughly that you may hardly oars for a statement from me yet from my own experience oi its excellence, and from what I know ¡>f its operation in other-cases, I should like voluntarily to say that 'Kennedy's Favorite Remedy' deserves its high reputetien, The public may trust it erc-sy time to do what you claim for it" Sold by all druggists. Dr. David Kennedy, Proprietor, JEtondout, N. Y. ORRVILLE MARKET. CORRECTED EVERY TUESDAY MORNING Wheat, new...................$ 95&1 00 Flour, ^ sack................. 1 70a Oats......................... 40a Clover Seed................... 3 50a Timothy Seed................. 2 00a Bye......................... 70a Potatoes....................... 35a40 Corn........................ 80a Salt^bbl.................... 1 60a Butter, choice................. 15a Eggs.......................... 16a Lard, ^ lb.................... lOall Hams......................... 12al4 Shoulders..................... lOall Sides........................ 8a Tallow, ^ it................... 5a Cheese ....................... 10al2 Lime,....................... 45a Plaster, % hundred............ 50a Wool.......................... 30&35 Burton City Markets. corrected by e. wrnger. Butter........................................................llalG Lard............................................................11a Eggs..........................................................16a Tallow......................................................5a PITTSBURG MARKET. wholesale quotations. Corrected especially for the Orrville Cbesceut by R. BEATTY, SON & CO. No. 193 Liberty Street. Pittsburg, Pa. Wholesale Produce Commission House, established 1850. Receive a«d sell COUNTRY PRODUCE and vegeta- ALL KINDS OF —C. A. Kister, of Millbrook, had one of his hands terribly mangled by a saw on Monday of last week. —The C. A. & C. railroad, suffered severely in the loss of bridges and track by the flood, but; all trains are now running regularly. —Jay Odell. of Clevelahd, has been nominated for Congress by the Prohibitionists of this district. —Our thanks are tendered ro Mrs. J. M. Jenkins for an exquisitely arranged bouquet, consisting of a great variety of fiowers. —Among others to whom we are indebted for favors we will not forget to mention Rev. J. C. Kauffuian who produced last week's Crescent in such a graphic manner. —The fairs under the management of Joseph Suavely will be held as follows: Elkhart, Ind., Sept. 26, 27, 28, and 29. Millersburg, October 4, 5, G, and 7. Central Ohio at Orrville, October 11, 12, 13 14. —Holmes county has a new and unexpected political revolt. Since the declination of Mr. James, Judge Yoorhes has come to the front and announced himself an indépendant candidate for the posi tion of Common Pleas Jndge. His course has raised considerable eommc-tion, and the campaign promises to be a hot one. —We have been unable to learn definitely the nominees for county officers on the Republican ticket but it is currently reported that J. J. Weileris nominated for Sheriff, and S. P. Burnett for Commissioner. Domestic and foreign fruits bles. House lor Sale. —A good house and lot for sale on South Main street. Inquire at the Book Store of Brenneman & Keil. cce injuries Madison. Grain and Fertilizing Drills. The Greencastle takes the lead, positive Force Feed in both grain fertilizer. Every Drill warranted. Harbaugii & McDowell, Ag'ts. A and —Dishes and Glassware of all kinds at lowest prices at J. Cunningham & Bro. Northeast side of Public Square, Wooster, Ohio. —If constipated Pills, one a dose. use Rinehait's Liver —Cutlery, spoons and looking-glasses in great variety at J. Cunningham & Bro, Northeast side Pnblio Square, Wooster, 0. Monday, Aug-. 14,188-2.— Business during the past week shows signs of more activity, ana the outlook for fall trade Is very good. With the prospectg of the mills starting ere long, and the abundant crops the fall trad in most branches of business ougnt to be lively Melons, plums, peaches ana blackberrries arriving freely this week, and meet with ready sale. Butter and eggs moderately active. Potatoes and apples sluggish. cgtjntby produce. BUTTER—Dairy, 20a22c; "Gilt Edge," 20a21c; Creamery, 25a27c; Choice Ohio, 15al7c; Extra Choice Ohio, 18a20c; Medium, 12al5c. BACON—Country, clear sides, 10al2c Bibs lOallc; Shoulders 9al0c. CHEESE—New Ohio Factory lOalOJc; New York Gosaen llal-2c; Young America 13al4Jc; Sweitzer loalG; Limburger; 16al7c. DRIED FRUITS—Apples, sliced 6a7c; do. quarters, 5a6c; Peaches, halves, 6a7c; peeled, do. 15al8c; pitted Cherries, 23a25c; Raspberries, 3ia35c; Blackberries, 15a71c; per lb for alL EGGS—Strictly fresh, case, 16al8c. POULTRY—Live Chickens, 60a70o per pair, according to size. POTATOES—$1 75a$2 00 per bushel, as to kind and quality, SA.LT—No. 1, per bbl, 1 20; extra, per bbl, 1 25; dairy, per bbl, 1 50. SEEDS—Timothy, per bushel, 2 65a 2 90; clover, 5 00a5 50. GROCERIES. GREEN COFFEE-Fancy Rio, per lb. I3Jc; choice, do, 13c; prime rio, lljlc. good rio, 101c; ordinary, 9£c; java, 20a22c. ROASTED COFFEE-In paper, per lb; 14al4Ac; lower grades, 12Jal3c; in bulk, llialSc; java, paper, 24a2Cc; java, bulk, 20a25c. SYRUPS—Choice maple flavored, 52c; prim« maple flavored, 46c; choice sugar syrup, 53a55c; prime sugar syrup, 45c; good sugar syrup, 41c; black strap, 32a 35c. BICE—Rangoon, per lb, 6}a6|c; Carolina, 74a9ci, TEAS—Young Hyson, per lb, 23cal 00, gunpowder, 25ca$l 00; imperial, 35a80c; Japan, 23a70c. Oolong, 22a75c; Souchong 22a65c. gbain, flo us, feed, etc. WHEAT—Prime red winter, 1 15al 20; medium, 1 05al 15. New, 1 05al 10. COBN—Shelled, 84 a 88c; for (yellow shelled, 88a91c; ear corn, 85a90. OATS—Prime white, 6oa67; mixed, 62a 64c. RYE— 44a85 for western; 83aS5 for Pennsylvania and Ohio. BARLEY—1 OOal 10 for prime northwestern spring; 9Seal 00 for medium. FLOUR—Choice amber wheat flours, 8 00a8 25; prime red winter, do, 7 75a8 00; mediam, do 6 50a6 75; commeal, 80a90c; rye flour, 5 50a5 75 per bbl. provisions and xjye stock. PROVISIONS—Ex, S. C. hams, per lb, 15Jc; Ex. S. C. shoulders, 12Jc; bacon shoulders, 11 ic; mess pork, per bbl, 23 50; lard, refined, 'summer use, in tierces, 13c. CATTLE—Fair to prime shipping, 7 00a 7 25; common to good butchering, 4i50a6 50; bulls and fat cows, 3 50*5 00; veals 6a7. SHEEP—Common to fair at 4 00&4 75,and good to prime at 4 50a5 00; lambs,4 50a 550. HOGS—Philadelphia hogs, $8 75a9 00. good com fed Yorkers, 7 75a8 40; grass«rs, 7 00a 7 SO. ;