DurocmxT li furnished to subscribers at 12
pat year, 11 for ill months; fifty oenU for three
month, Invariably in advance.
OoiiaroxDiMCl, containing Important news
Wldiftom all parta of the oount.' Writer's
bmm and address required on every eoinmuuic
Uon m private guarantee of good faith.
Business Oards one dollar per line per year. No
, card Inserted for lea than three dollari per year.
Buslne Notices in Item columns, on flUb. page.
Inserted for ten cent per line each Insoitlon. If
liuerted In reading matter, twenty cent' per line.
Mo notice will be Inserted for lent than Oily cents,
Yearly advertiser! allowed the privilege of
Changing their advertisements quarterly.
; Double column advertisement! 25 per oent ad
All transient advertisements must be aceompa
nled with the cash.
Advertisements, to insure Insertion, muf be
banded lu by Wednesday noon.
Kates of Advertising furnished on application
Address all communications to ', , .
A. MoORBOOR SON,
ESTABLISHED A D. 1 83 3
A. McGREGOR, Editor.
206 Electoral Votes,
Ope Samokl is rwlleil.
Th b people say "let us have peace."
Thb angel of mercy spreads her wings
Tiuen, the "wrocker," has wrecked
the Republican parry.
iTilden is Elected.
Should I be elected President, the pro
visions of the Fourteenth Amendment
will, so far as depends on me, be main
tained, and executed and enforced in
perfect and absolute good faith. No rebel
debt will be assumed or paid. No claim
for the loss or emancipation of any slave
will be allowed. No claim for any los;
or damage incurred by disloyal persons
arising from the late war, whether cov
ered by the FourteBnth Amendment or
not, will be recognized or paid. The cot
ton will not be refunded. I shall deem
it my duty to veto every bill providing
for the assumption or payment of any
puch debts, loBhes,dt m; ges, cl ims, or for
the refunding of any such tax; Governor
TUdtn't Southern Claimt Letter.
"Four years ago for Greeley
I rampaged in the South ;
This year for lovely Rutherford
I went by word o' mouth ;
"Cavorting" they may call it,
But what the deuce care I ?
So long as from the Government
I draw a good supply
Last week Mr. Evarts, the celebrated
Beecher lawyer, of New York city, in
structed the "Business men" of that city
in a speech and on the same day Senator
Bayard, of Delaware, a common sense
statesman, spoke at Newark, New Jersey.
Among other things he said: .
"Enough, twice over. has been paid in
to 'be Treasury to wipe out the National
di tit. The way out of this debt is no royal
or primrose path. The debt of the Na
tion must and shall be paid. Applause.
While 1 subscribe to the bonds I turn
up 'U those who heaped them upon us.
Iiixiead 01 trailing politicians we want
statesmen; instead of rude soldiers, who
bo:tst they know no law,. we want men
who respect law. Instead of revolutions
tobuaUin uUit, we waut credit sustained
by the luve and affection of the American
people." "' - J 1 ;.'!'. ' '
tr, Enyard'g sentiments are the sentir
merit of two-thirds of the yotert of the
ITaited' fc'tates.-. ', ..: ' , i.'.Lti--". -
.. I .-4 .!. ) ' ..I
.0'' ,t'I l i f-.J JO ,D.ji -mW.
ti following. from theact 6f the Gen
eral Assexbly of the mate oiunio, nassea
March 23. 1876, "to fix the price of legal
advertising." it U a very neat joo ;
BicnoM 2. That hereafter all proclamations by
Sheriff for elections! rdcrs fixing times or hold
In Courts: Treasurer's notice ul raws of taxation;
brldM pile and olicn notice: nounnw wmw
tow and such other advertisement or notice of
general Interest to the t layers as the Auditor,
Probate Judire. Treasurer auu i;uiDniiiiumji u7
... .hull. h niiiillsheil' In two newsu.
two papers 01 uine i
within sld county lu each.of the several counties
of this staie." ,
The purpose of this is to exclude pa
no t.lmt urn not ot a political party ex
uressly from official advertising. The in
tent of the law is to force legal advertising
into the mere party organs, and to ex
clude strictly business arrangements.
The Commercial may be correct as to
"the intent of theiaw." And every human
organization, political; religious or any
Mnc pIbr. must, in order to reach the
public and present its doctrines, have an
ortran. They must sustain tneir organ
nive it a liberal patronage, or it dies. In
one locality, one such organ Is all that is
reon red usually, hence even in cmcm
nati, the two political parties have each
its organ. The gentlemen in the General
Assembly of Ohio who enacted the law
in questionsecured their position there
in ;i,hroiuh their lespective organize
tions and their respective newspoper or
gane. In this day of printing facilities
with "patent outsides and insides" any
ambitious person, backed or not by a ring
or clique, may start a paper, and we have
known such obtain public patronage, ad
vertising and reports, from county and
city, and thus live along for a time, when
they had no established circulation at all
and could not get it on account of the
utter worthlessness of the diminutive
and s'obbering sheet.
The law may have been enacted to re
lieve timorous officials in cities or at
county seats from being bothered with
such sheets and their importunate and
hungry publishers. Or possibly the act
was passed to prevent cliques or rings in
or out of Court Houses from disturbing
the harmony of the party by suicidal en
deavors to break down the party organ
that had beeu instrumental jii giving
them place. At all events oflicials can
very properly shield themselves behind
the law and give their advertising, re
ports, &c, to one paper and no more, of
each political party, and those papers too
of an established existence. Tb.3 law is
a good one and f-liuiikl' be respectfully
Tub Havsand Wheeler Club headquar
ters were crowded during lhn early part
of Tuesday evening, but the crowd dis
persed am) the hall whs darkened at a
significantly early hour. While the re
ports came in the early part of Jthe even
ing, showing SD'all Republican gains in
three wards of the city and Alliance, the
assembly was not only jolly but boister
ous, and in several instances almost mani
acal. As each slight gain was announced,
tin horns shrieked and all seemed as
though bedlam had surely broken loose.
Baldwin, Ed. S. Meyer, McKinley, Case
and others were seized in turn by the
surging crowd and lifted to the table and
compelled to siy something or sing a
tong. Snyder, theShaksperian moulder,
was the chief monitor, and finally Jim
Fitzgerald was curried to the stand and
elevated, when he made the longest
speech of the occasion. But soon a change
came o'er their spirits; laughing faces
lengthened, jaws dropped and noises
ceased as the first news from Ir.diaua
New York and other important poinjts
came flashing over the wires and reached
he hall; those who had read previous dis
patches became suddenly hoarse, throats
became too sore for utterance, the hall,
erstwhile bo warm and glowing, became
cold and chilly; euthusiasm, but a short
time before so loud and boisterous, be
came silent and died out, and finally all
concluded to disperse and go home to
dream of the uncertainty of political
JOHN MCSWEENEY, ESQ.,
Favored us with one of his finest, ablest,
most eloqoent and effective efforts in the
Opera House last Monday evening, It
was just grand and soul-stirring and the
continuous chorus of applause.shouts and
cheers gave glorious evidence.
He said the Lord called Samuel, but
not Rutherford and that seems to be so.
The way he handled that one cent soup
bone the Cleveland Lender recommended
to laboring men was a caution. The
Leader said such a bone as the butcher
would throw away could be had" for a
cent and would make soup enough for a
large family. Well, Mr. McSweeney
also threw the soup about and made
it hot for the party that would "protect"
and have "protected" the laboring men
and mechanics in that way to their pres
He spoke of the Blander of Cumback, a
HayeB orator, who denounced laboring
men as idle, many of whom would ait
round and whittle pine sticks, rather than
work, "as there was plenty of work in
Mr. McSweeney spoke about two hours
and thus concluded the campaign in one
his ablest and most powerful efforts,
during which, and at the conclusion the
crowd greeted With storms of applause
Mr. Thomas Murphy, Grant's ex-collector
of the port of New York, failed
sometime back and his property at Long
Branch has been sold, and his beautiful
household furniture, paintings, marble
statuary, mirrors, clocks, carpets, &c.
Gossips say that some two year ago
when a New York dressmaker presented
him with a bill of $10,000 to pay for the
wedding trousseau of his daughter, he
turned the collector away with the unsat
isfactory remark: ""I have no money."
The foreign Commerce of New York
last week was general merchandise im
ports, including dry goods, I7.S50.080;
exports, 16,901,516; and specie exports,
Juihjs 8, Meybk now must be the title,
our Judge elect received his commis
sion last week for his term of five years.
This will be Judge Frease's last term of
Court, and Judge Meyer wiil occupy the
Bench next winter., f , '" ' '"' "
ii' 1 Ij ! .iK
THE REPUBLICAN PARTY AND
The U. S. Treasury Plundered and
the People Defrauded.
J-Ooyji rno Taosri, in his admirable
letter on KeDel mbi," also declares a
certain class of claims are. suspected and
Will be watched by him.
The parly in power has been plunder
ing the Treasury of millions paying al
lowed Southern Claims. The following
is the history.
In March, 1871, a Republican Congress
injected into the Army Appropriation
bill five sections authorizing the Presi
dent to appoint three men as commis
sioners to receive, examine, consider mid
report to Congruss such claims as may be
presented to thorn for stores or supplies
taken in Insurrectionary ates uy wie
army for its line during the rebellion. In
considering these claims, these three
commissioners were to take evidonce
and be satisfied of (1) the loyalty of the
claimant before and at tbe time ol tak
ing; (2) the time and place of taking,
and (3) the value of the things taken.
Two of these commissioners were made
a quorum; the powers of the commis
sion ceased absolutely iu two years ; and
all claims within the act, not presented
within the two years, were forever barred
unless Congress intervened. The com
mission was required to report at the
opening of each session of Congress. But
in 1873, the commission was by Congress
continued in force till March, 1877, al
though no claim could be preiented.after
It will be seen that a tremendous pow
er is in the hands of this Republican
commission. It can make or unmake
loyalty at will. The ipe dixit of two men
on this commission has practically, here
tofore, disposed of that question, and till
the advent of the last Democratic house.
Up to 1873 there had been 22,299 claims
presented, and, In November, 1874, 3.640
claims, for $2,565,491.92, had been allow
ed.and 4,0m claims, for $12.901,900 86,
disallowed. The last Congress appropri
ated, in August, nearly the same large
additional sunl. Mr. Blaine says, fur
clains reported. The commission can
adjudicate and report till next Murch,
when appropriations for the final awards
will come under Governor Tildou's in
spection. That the Treasury is being'plumleied
through this Southern Claims Coin mis
sion,1 and even through the Court of
Claims, President; Grant, testifies in his
last annual message :
"I will suggest, or mention, "another subject
bearing upon the problem of 'how to enable the
Secretary of the Treasury .to,,acoumulate balan
ces." It Is to devise some better method of veri
fying claims against the Government than at
present exlttt through the Court of Claims.
cially thou claim 1 growing out oj the tale war.
Nothing Is more certain than a very large per
centage of the amounts passed and paid are either
wholly fraudulent or are far in excess of the real
l'ttses sustained. The large amount of losses
proven-on good testimony, according to existing
laws, by affidavits or flutltlout or umcrupulous
persons to have beeu sustained on small farms
and plantations, arc not only far beyond the p'
Bible yield of those places for any one year, but,
as every one knows who has had experience in
tilling the soil and who has visited the scenes of
thete spoliations, are In many Instances more
than the Individual claimant, (were ever worth,
Including their jiersoual and real estate."
What Grant is morally powerless to
deal with, Tilden takes by the throat and
strangles. It was needed to do this be
cause, by a decision of the national Re
publican leaders, there was to be a con
certed howl, first, that the South demand
ed payment of the rebel claims, and,
secondly, that Governor Tilden did not
dare to resist the demand. Both allega
tions were false, but Taft, Blaine and
Stoughton elaborately asserted their
truth. The South begs for nothing 30
much as to be relieved from further un.
just taxation, and the north unites in the
prayer. Both sectionsare in accord there
on, and Tilden will execute their man
date as he has a similar one in New York,
and thereby will come Mr. Belmont's al
leviation to the bond-payers.
Reduction of taxation is the watchword
of the hour I
Ws greatly fear that our amiable and
lovely friend of the Kta.ik Countv Dem
ocrat, is becoming a little riled in his feel
ings at something, and if we knew how
to restore him again to LisuBual pleasant
mood, we would not loBe a moment in
applying the remedy. Nothing would
interfere so much with our eniovment
of life, as to have McGregor maa at us.
"Mad al uil" That would be' Impossi
ble under any circumstances, and espec
ially now that Tilden & Hendricks are
elected. "Oar lovely friend," greenback
Hayes man though he Was. may there
fore rest easy so far as the S. C. D. is con
IlAvKshadthe aid 01 t lie Post Office
Department, the Associated Press, a hun
dred thousand office holders, rich manu
facturers who enjoy monopolies that
throw millions yearly into their pockets,
whisky rings and numerous other rings,
railway corporations, &c, &c, and yet the
people, the mighty people, elect Samukl
Tilden and Tnos. A. Hendricks,
A solid North, a solid South.
A soil! East and West ;
A solid people f r the Eight,
To men of sense seems best.
Ik 1872 the people were advised to
"elect Grant, and keep business brisk and
Wages good." They did so then!and dis
covered their mistake. This year again
the people were advised by the same
party leaders to elect Hayes for the same
reasons, but they could, not see it, and
their choice fell upon Tilden.
Akroh. Sumner's Opera House and
Hotel were burned on Thursday of last
week loss $85,000. insured for$l5,000.
Mr. John Genter loses $1,000 in hotel lur-
Gen. Durbin Ward.of Cincinnati spoke
foT the Democracy 01 Thursday evening.
Tbe good to come from Tilden's elec
tion will benefit equally our Republican
fellow citizens and make them too, happy
over the glorious result. A change was
necessary to get rid of the bad men in
power and from their evil policy and
ways. "Glory to God in the highest
on earth peace, good will to men."
New York, New Jersey! Connecticut,
Indiana, Tennessee, Virginia, West Vir
ginia, Kentucky, Alabama, South Caro
lina, Georgia, Louisiana, Missouri, Texps
Nortk Carolina, Maryland. Florida, Mis
sissippi, all Democratic;.
New York State is not Haier only
35100 to 60,000 forTJncle Samuel
Tbi election in Canton, and indeed all
over Stark county was hotly contested.
We lost 011 the October majority, 90 in
Canton, 7o of it in the First ward, Uayet
gettJng 13 majority, when Bell, on the
10th of last month, got 57 majority. The
aggregate vote of the ward was 735, on
Tuesday, a gain of 26 over the October
election. , This gain was' almost entirely
Republican and a few others voted Haver,
more out of policy,' constraint or some
thing else, rather than' conviction. We
know men that voted for Hayes who cor
dially rejoice with us at Tilden's election
No Democrat expected Ohio and the
glory of Democratic success in tho elec
tion of Tilden and Hendricks is inde
pendent of this State, although Haves,
in his own Sate, ,only ge's about 6,000
THE WROUGHT IRON BRIDGE
The members of the Wrought Iron
Bridge Company of our town seem to
have taken exception at an article iu last
week's Democrat, with the heading
"Take Care." They got slips printed
and circulated on election day signed by
their Democratic employees to the num
ber o''58 who"cr(iV tliere hat been no un
due influence exerted by the Company to corny
pel us to vote, the Repuolican ticket."
As our article did not name this com
pany, we deem the above amply suffi
cient to set them right on this matter
before the public. The testimony ot
their 58 workmen, we believe all the
Democrats in theiremploy, must be con
sidered a complete and full vindication.
We make this statement cheerfully for
this company is one of our best, worthi
est, and most prosperous establishments.
It is after election and we advise all to
settle down to business at once, and, "let
us have peace."
Beach City. Mr. Cole and A. McGreg
or had a political discussion on Saturday
evening with Capt. Johnson and Mr.
Putnam of Wilmot. The turnout was
good, the large school room bebng full.
All passed off pleasantly, and it affords
us pleasure to remind our Republican
friends, young and old, male and female,
that we told them Tilden would be elect
ed, and he i. "Sngarcreek is not Stark
county, nor Ohio, nor the United Slates,"
if it does contain talented Republicans
and an ex-member of the l egislature
over the left.; "K-'ttai 73
Sharon Centre A. McGregor spoke
at Shai on Centre, Medina county, Tues
day evening of last week, to a large audi
ence. Mr. Urias Warstler, of that town
ship, was chairman, and our old friend
G. W. Crane, Esq., also addressed the
meeting some ten or fifteen minutes
For 43 years has Mr. Crane been a Dem
ocratic pillar in the staunch Democratic
town of Sharon.
Bob Inqerboll feela bad; the cheva
lier Forney feels bad; Cowles, of the
"1 cent soup bone" Cleveland Leader,
feels bad; Carpet-Baggers are alarmed
at a "solid South ;" Babcock and bis do
feel bad; Simon Cameron, Boss Shep
herd and Mosby feel bad ; but honest
citizens who love their country, who de
sire just laws and all equal before the
law, rejoice with exceeding great joy at
Some two hundred Democratic boys took
a walk round town Wednes lay morning,
between two and three o'clock, singing
Tilden and Hendricks songs and keeping
step to the music of the Constitution and
the Union. Of course they greeted Dam
ocr.ttic residences with cheers over the
One of the Cincinnati papers ou Wed
nesday evening published an interview
with Governor Hayes who acknowledged
defeat. He deprecated sending encour
aging dispatches from doubtful states as
it miguir inuuee inenuu vj uot uuu iuae
their money. He had no fear that Til
den's election would hurt trade or injure
Governor1 Tilden spent Wednesday
forenoon at Democratic headquarters at
the Everett House NeW York, receiving
the congratulations of friends, among
whom were Senator Kernan S. S. Cox,
Fernando Wood, John Kelly and others.
The Governor at 2:45 p. m. stepped out to
go home, when the large crowd cheered
him lustily. During the evening his
house was visited by several large crowds
who after cheering went away.
DEATH OF CARDINAL ANTONELLI
London, Nov. 7 A Times dispatch
from Rome says "Cardinal Antonelli was
transacting business with the Pope on
Sunday, when he was seized with a severe
attack of gout in the chest. He was im
mediately carried to his apartments, lie
refused to believe that death was appro
aching, At last he consented to receive
the sacrament, but was unable to swallow,
He expired at 7:15 Monday morning,
shortly after sending a message to the
Pope asking for his blessing and implor
ing pardon for all the faults he might
have committed during his administra
tion.! The fortune left by the Cardinal
will be divided among the members of
his family. . His fine collection of gems,
antiquities works of art,, etc , are be
queathed to the Vatican museum. 1
80 here's a ban' my trusty frlen' '
: And gle's a hand o' thine
And thus renew tbe pledge of Pkacs
For auld lang syne. . ,
Benj. F. Butler is elected to Congress
from Massachusetts. Sothe Republicans
will have their old leader, the irrepress
ible Butler in the next Congress. Ben is
not now so much of a ''widow." .
' The Hayes dailies of Wednesday morn
ing had a sickly appearance giving evi
dence of being very Bazey on account 01
the Tilden storm. 1
, "PROTECTioN" meansteu cents an hour
and little to do at that.'
. Let us have a prosperous South and a
good market for the North.
In Tilden we trust, for Hayes has
: Tbi "tidal wave' almost' took , Ohio
from Hayes. ;;,. .; ,'.',!:., ',;'. ;. ., .
AND EXPENDITURES OF
STARK COUNTY, O.
For the Year Ending Sept. 1st, 1876.
Snliwil (SUte, etc) over paid 27 .......
Unluo School and S. I -
faction 16 (School).
Unclaimed CoU ......,
M t S M tMt " I
AgricultU'! bociety ...............
Sept. 1. 1S75.
' f .m 0
" I 85,87 j 02
08 473 10
I 2.8U1 07
I M.m 16
70 IW7 TO
' 625 68
. I0I.W6 08
' - 104 CO
' 4102 71
, m;w 25
' , 6,436 67
. 40 10
: 104 00
'. 110 00
f 022.040 87
47 866 06
School, (State, etc)
I II .Ml 00
Section 16 (School)
Bide Wa k
Bept. 1, 1876.
Sept. L, lKd.
, 67 OH
101 366 08
18 878 97
, 776 20
. 20,8113 25
' . 9,435 67
' 8,776 10
I 1,861 86
. ..! 4;
, 776 20
. 110 00
DUPLICATE OF 1875.
iWlinquent. , 189,876 69
Treasurer's Fef...UM.M.M-M.- 4,497 49
Taxes fiefnnded...M.......-......... . 281 11
Frlntliif Delinquent Lilt.- 601 24
Subsequent Additions ,
Mminwimwi SitAi Ms
. 4V264 48,
DETAILED STATEMENT OF
Balance Sept. 1st, 1876.........
Collected on duplicate......
Publishing delinquent list,
,.. 86,872 01
., 281 It
- 601 24
.. 840 14
.. 110 00
.. .200 141
File Box clerks
Returned by O. W. Baldwin...,
Returned by Dr. Beldnor.
Surveying roads -
lighting lam p at Jail -
Printing and blanks
Trustees Children's Home, expenses.
Janitor at Court House, ,
W Itncm foes. .
(JommlsBloner's 'ftei'wood, 85M 48
. " Baber,fc04 65,
" " Poorman. P85 70.
AssiUng Pros. Attorney;for 1876 -
Mayor and Justice fees on transcripts..
Countable and Marshal fees on trans't.
Book Binding .-
Attorney fees, defending prisoners.......
Correcting and 6 imp general Index.
. 166 00
uas.. - -
Settling school funds
Pros. Attorney's salary., ,
Hair cutting and shaving at Jail.
Conveying Insane to Asylum.....
Medical anenaance jau ..,....-,
Freight and express on books, AO....--,
rials ror Assessors ana'roaas......
State school x. at Alliance..
Examination of Treasury,..
iu ror court tioase.,
Cleaning rooms and yard at O. fL...
Fees In Insane cases.-
Watchmau at Treasury.
Counterim DUl...... .....
Statistical report by Clerk.,.
Furniture painting, repairs on locks at
Court House and Jail...... ...
Board of Equalization Canton
Jury to 8Iptm Lake-
Boarding Jury, ..........-
Analysis of stomach ' - .
Conveying boys to Reform Farm.. ..
Expenses In O. Jones oase
Viewers, chairman, Ac on roads....
Extracting tooth for prisoner.-
Coroner, filing transcript
Trimming shade trees at C. U
Drawing in Richardson case.-....-.-
Error In transcript of Court of Com. Pi's
Telegraphing for Pros. Attorney.
Post mortem examination ...
' 16 00
BtaUstloal report of Probate Judge..
iiepaus on oioca
Brooms for Court Hons and Jail.
BnrlnkUnt-.... .- ......
- " Howenatine. 866.
CommMtfu rX rvjiort to Gym. Pleas....
Carpets, oil do. as, 4to., for '. P.............
Agricultural Society, A. Pouuu -.,...
uverr rar tannmisswTS -
IS TO THE FRONT AGAIN
"' ' OF irh,:- -
AT A8TONI3HNOLY LOW PRICE8. ..
Mattcws' Bloct, Opposite Post Office,
Call and See the Great Bargains.
' October 19 1876.
"u: :. ' ' Hit"
. :i i"
.-.-i J) bin
: .:, V. i
The nnderslgnv d has been dnly appointed and
qualified as Administratrix of the wlat nf Wil
liam nooie, aeceued, late or jHPSsim towMhlp.
ucb 27. 1876 Aw . Adminutrairlx.
Ij, ljoctl9e J. JrBABOg iShcrl
Administratrix's Notice. Notice.
id- The nnrterstimwlhasbeeTTflUlf ap'ponted
H19 ihiiii-trnt r of th) estate ot aviua,. pitanco,,!
H Of elaik Coilnly, Onto decea-e I. j
H4 I - . il -a... 'Mil it I -PE1ER pBaNOl
If V, I Camon' '' M-n '76wJ .Jifi"'"'
; PARKERS Q1SOER TONIC. .
The moot UFeful medicine ever presented to the
public This active and efficient remedy Is the
certain cure lo Diarrhoea, Dysentery, Cholem '
Morbus, Cram r. O'llc, Dyspepsia, Hour Utumach,
Heartburn and Flatulence an- at the same time ,
Imiwrt vigor to the nomsch, Improve the apnc
tile, and siils dixeHlion. To the nerron Invalid
and aiw the Inebriate seeking to reform, H 1 of
the greatebl value; Its soothing and imUlnlnfl :
power on the m rvous system will enable many to
reiorm who would oiherwise fall frucs tierron '
probation ami want of strength.' Travelers,
larmers. and others exposed to inclement wealhv
er, should alw s cai ry It with them It protect '
the body from en Wis, tnd from theereof varlsh'
bie ciimste and sVlet. It is unrqaaM a a Tonloi t
in reoovery from fever and ex nunting sickness,
and i especially' valuable to the aged aad feeble. ,
We Awl aifu1et.(hat after trial of Mi remedy
noptrsen will ever want to be withot st.i.11 n iw.t
Probate Judge fees Index. &o- -.
" " -Births and deaths-.
" 14 Insane cases.
' ' "-Criminal case.
" -Appointing soUl Ex
Coal for Court Bouse and Jail
Sec of Board Assessors, P. F. W- 4 C. B,
Bubrxenas served In other counties.
Clerk's fees In criminal cases
" in serving subpoenas
Aud. sal. dr'n by J. H. Barnaby 8976 12. .
" " J. P. Sourbeck I2JI6
" Ball road & B'rd Eqnat
8. Meyer, pros, and defending pria Den.
Clothing, boots and shoes, Ao. for prhu.
Jury fees, (grand and petit).
Boarding and washing for prisoner.,
Stationery and books-
Sept 1st, 1876, total amt overpaid.. 8.010 87
DETAILED STATEMENT OF
Balance Sept. 1st. 1876.
Collected on duplicate.
Bonds Issued ......
., - 396 50
Received 8. Meyer.
JJalanoe Sept lit, 1876..,
., 27,965 60
' EXPENDI1 URE8.
In payment of county bonds....
Repairs at County Infirmary..
Repairs at Court House- .......
epairs at County Jail
Interest paid on bonds..,... ...... .
Insurance. - -....
Water rent - ... .
Automatic gas regulator
Painting at jail and yard.-,. .-,
Balance Bept. 1st, 1876.
- 659 82
- ' 828 48
- 631 72
w 702 6
- , 92 60
- 100 00
- 410 66
DETAILED STATEMENT OF
Ba'ance8epUt. vm.- ""&v,l
Collosted On duplicate h-k Yr.'oss on
Bonds issued.. e "'SS S
Miscellaneous.-.. .......;- "
Balance Sept. 1st, 1876... ...-18470 80
For brills, cnlTerts,fllllng,gradingr'ds83t,O30 74
inpayment or douos .... iu,77 li
Balance Sept. 1st, 1876 .
, K970 80
Coxxitsioniu' Orpica. )
Stark County, Ohio, V
Canton, 0., Sept. 6th,M7(.)
A e certify that the foregoingis a oorraot exhib
it of our official transactions fol the rear ending
September 1st, 1876, showing tbsooridltlon of the
finances of the County In the several funds. The
receipts and ex pe dltures bars been oteVared pub
lished as reqolred by lw,
JOHN POORmAN, Cetnrjstaitonea
tKONAKD RAB8B,V of
JOB SUA WOOD, JstMk Ooonty, i
Attest: J. P. Borjassar-Audltof. , ,
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