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The Stark County Democrat. (Canton, Ohio) 1833-1912, July 06, 1900, WEEKLY EDITION, Image 4

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STABR COUNTY DEMOOBAT, FRIDAY, JULY 6, 1900.
1
STARK CO. DEA10CRAT.
(Issued Tuesday and Friday.)
ESTABLISHED . . . v .1833
BTARK COUNTY DEMOCRAT.
Jemt-Weokly per year by mall 11.00
Address all communications, to
(THE NEWS-DEMOCRAT PUB. CO.,
Canton, Ohio.
DAILY NEWS-DEMPCRAT.
Dally delivered by carrier.. .6c per week
Dally delivered by mall. ...10c per week
Dallr per year, by mall $5.00
DEMOCRATIC TICKET.
STATE TICKET.
For Secretary of State H. H. McFAD-
DEN, of Jefferson county.
For Judge of Supreme Court ALLEN
W. SMALLEY. of Wyandot county.
For Dairy and Food Commtosloner
BALLARD B. YATES, of Pickaway
county. .
For Member Board of Publlo Worka
PETER Y. BROWN, of Rosa county.
For State Superintendent of School
J. D. SIMPKINB, OI AUgiatZ.
JUDICIAL TICKET.
For Judge of Circuit Court M. H.
DONAHUE, of Perry county.
COUNTY TICKET.
For Recorder J. A. BERNOWER, of
Canton.
For Commissioner MICHAEL MIL
LER o,f Osnaburg.
For Infirmary Director HENRY
KLEMP, of Canton.
There are a lot of fellows who do not
appear to know Just how to run It, but
this Is still the greatest and best coun
try In the world. If It were run right,
It would be even greater and better
than that. But arrangements to that
effect will be made In November.
The Republican convention at Phlla'
delphla endorsed the monarchlaWorm
of government, so far as can be dis
tinguished by a study of the "drivel'
that they call a platform. The Demo
crats, at Kansas City, will declare for
the Integrity of therepubllc. The Is
sue Is plain.
The colors In some of the American
flags and streamers yesterday after the
rain looked like the present American
policy a little mixed; but In the ma
jority of the decorations the colors held
fast and looked all the brighter for the
deluge. This is emblematic of the true
American principle Instilled In the
hearts of our people, and no man or set
of men can lead them astray for long.
The addresses at the dedication of the
Spanish cannon, July 4, were eloquent
and appropriate. Judge William R.
Day presided with dignity and ability
and made a happj? speech. Mayor
Robertson's address was an excellent
one. President McKlnley, after re
peated calls, responded with a
patriotic utterance befitting the occa
sion. The chief orator of the day was
William A. Lynch. As a speaker Mr.
Lynch has few peers In the country and
jhls address on this occasion was a gem
ot oratory, perfect in diction and sub
lime in Its lofty patriotism. Mr. Lynch
is a happy talker as well as an eloquent
one and his address was greatly ap
preciated by the public and by the dis
tinguished guests.
The Mapleton band headed the- old
warriors of the G. A. R. who were out
and made the march In the hot Bun
about 03 strong. And, truth to tell,
these men, who, in the prime of their
manhood more than a third of a cen
tury ago, fought valiantly to preserve
the Union, in spite of their years, stood
the tiresome and enervating march as
well as the younger men In the parade.
Thfre Is something pathetic and sad In
the appearance of these veterans as
they appear with whitening hair and
thinning ranks from year to year. On
ly a few more years and the last will
have answered the eternal reveille.
In the glamour of recent achievements
vi e must not forget the men who fought
the greatest war the world has ever
seen, and as their numbers grow less
the honor accorded them should be the
greater, and this too without detract
ing from the meed of our younger sol
diery. For, aa Schley said, there Is
glory enough for all.
WILL OKT FKIOnTKNEO.
The minute Bryan Is nominated and
the platform adopted the Republicans
will get scared and go to work. Mark
It. They did In 1896 and they have
much more reason to do It now. Demo
crats are coming back to the fold and
Republican accessions are constantly
increasing. Mr. McKlnley will not
draw from'the Democratic vote as he
did In 1896 for there Is not the slightest
excuse for a .Democrat to vote the Re
publican ticket this year. Those who
love their country and free Institutions
will vote the Democratic ticket on the
main Issue, empire or republic, and
many of these votes will come from Re
publicans. It Is reasonable to expect
that more Republicans will vote for
Bryan than Democrats for McKlnley.
Had that been true In 1896 the result
would have been Bryan's triumphant
election. How Is AlqKlnley to win with-
the condition as It Is this year? The Re
publicans will begin to hustle at once
after the notification commltte has clone
Its work. It will then be the duty Of
Democrats to get togeher, stay to?
cether, and do effective, work together,.
.We can win.
Canton merchants did not need to ex
pend much In the way of decorations
for their floats. Their pretty nnd
elaborate displays consisted largely of
goods from their stores. They are
available for the people at any time.
In this connection It was frequently re
marked by visitors that Canton mer
chants are enterprising and thoroughly
up-to-date.
A POLL OF CITIES.
The New York Herald recently sent
word to Its correspondents In five large
cities to get expressions from live dis
tinct classes of voters on the question
of expansion as exemplified by the
present administration. The classes
were carefully considered and the work
was ordered to bo done thoroughly. The
result shows the following:
Business men seem to favor expan
sion. i
Physicians" favor expansion.
Clergymen, excepting Roman Catho
lics, who ate npncomnflttal.-favor ex
pansion. Lawyers oppose expansion.
Laboring men almost unanimously
oppose expansion.
A majority of the whole number In
terviewed were clearly opposed to the
kind of expansion that the Imperialists
are trying to fasten onto the people.
The politics of the men Interviewed
has been left entirely out of the ques
tion, for It was realized that there
are many Republicans who do not by
any means agree with the McKlnley
policy, nnd many Democrats who ap
prove of the retention of the Philip
pines. In New York the sentiment against
expansion Is about equally divided. The
large mercantile Interests advocate the
retention of the Philippines, and even
further territorial extension as likely to
benefit trade. Small tradesmen oppose
it as likely to be too expensive to be
beneficial.
San Francisco sees great opportun
ities In the retention of the Philippines,
ns the golden gate would become a
great center of shipping.
In Southern cities expansion has
made foes. For Instance, the sugar
planters and sugar dealers of Louisi
ana and New Orleans fear that the
sugar Industry In the United States
would be Imperiled by the accession of
tropical territory elsewhere.
Of 36 polled In St. Paul one half are
against expansion.
Residents of Memphis seemingly ap
prove of expansion.
Baltimore Is divided on the question.
Business men In Boston favor expan
sion. Denver Is for expansion, as Is
also Philadelphia, while Milwaukee is
against It. Atlanta voters oppose the
administration policy.
The labor element In Chicago Is
against expansion, as are also St. Louis
and New Orleans.
Citizens of Savannah are divided.
Taking the question as a whole the
antl-expanslonlsts have the better of It.
This Indicates that the election 13 by
no means won for the Republican party
and-lts driveling platform builders. The
peoplo want honest sentiments nnd
propose to have them and are not to
be fooled this year. The only way to
win right Is to vote to Insure the suc
cess of the Democratic party.
STOl' AND THINK.
On the birthday of a republic It Is a
good time to remember other republics.
The Transvaal has been struggling for
liberty for months and not a word of
sympathy has come from the govern
ment at Washington. When the decla
ration of Independence is lead today It
is hoped it will forever engraft Itself
Into the heart of every hearer. That
passage which speaks of the Inalienable
right to liberty and that all govern
ments derive their Just powers from
the consent of the governed makes good
reading while the American soldiers
are In the Philippines at the command
of the commander In chief of the army
and navy, shooting down natives whose
sole offense Is a desire to be free to
govern themselves. After you have
glorified and shot oft a few Roman
candles Just think over what the
Fourth of July means to Americans
and what it means to Filipinos. It is
worth thinking about without political
bias or prejudice, A terrible wrong Is
being committed by those who desire
Imperialistic powers. The safety of the
republic Is being hazarded by those who
love pelf better than their native land
and her institutions.
I-UK
Baby's Bath,
use
CUTICURA
SOAP.
It prevents chsADg.ry, neoi.sndroaghneM
f!M.ktatootbelnDwimfttton, slUysltrb.
tleg sad Irritation, sndwnen followed by gen.
.'ttawlUliMPM p CUTICBa Ointment, (no
ZCareM M. W peelr " '"" of
feW M Snuff BHSMM SWt WWM Kit BSir.
5tSfTeSiv
1 lAVMUAJbv gf?
MR. OLDHAM'S
' GREAT SPEECH.
He Placeil William Jennings Bryan In Nomination at the Kansas
4 City Convention Thursday Address Aroused the .
Greatest Enthusiasm.
News-Democrat Leased Wire Service.
Kansas City, July G. The speech
nominating William Jennings Bryan to
again lead the Democratic hosts, this
time to victory, was made by Hon. W.
D,' Ofdham, deputy attorney general
of Nebraska. It was a great speech
and set' the delegates wild with en
thusiasm for the candidate. Mr. Old
tiam said:
Mr. Chairman: More than an hun
dred years ago the Continental Con
gress of America adopted a declaration
which had been drafted by the founder
of the Democratic party, and the Joyous
tones of the old Liberty Bell, which
greeted the act, announced to a watt
ing world that a nation had been born.
With hearts unchllled by the selfish
sentiments of cold commercialism, you
have responded patriotically to each
sentiment contained In Democracy's
first platform, as It was readto you at
the opening of this convention: and In
view of the radical departure which'
the party In power has made from the
principles set forth In that herolo doc
ument, It Is meet that we true believ
ers In the Republic of old should,
tthen choosing a field and forming our
lines for a bloodless battle of ballots
now Impending, say In the language of
one of the loved patriots of long ago:
"Rend this declaration at the head of
the army, and every sword shall be
drawn from Its scabbard, and a solemn
vow taken to maintain it or perish on
the bed of honor."
Much of history for this Republic
shall be either made or marred by the
action of this convention. You, as rep
resentatives of the only party which
Is co-existent with the nation Itself; the
only party which ever had within Its
own ranks sufficient constructive
statesmanship to create a nation In
which each citizen becomes a sovereign,
have, true to the traditions you bear,
In your platform set out In simple lan
guage, with a decided American accent,
a plan for the people's redemptlon'from
each sacrilege and schism taught by the
Republican party. That plan contains
nothing fcut the npproved precepts of
the ciders and doctors of your faith.
If, on such a platform, you place n can
didate whose devoted and Unblemished
life shall stand as a pledge to the plain
people that he in good faith, will carry
out the solemn covenants made there
in, then the hour of our ultimate tri
umph Is at hand.
There Is no greater honor reserved
for a citizen of the United States than
to become the standard beaier of the
Democratic party. It at once enrolls
his name on the scroll of the "Immor
tals who are not born to die," and encir
cles him with a halo of the glory of all
the Illustrious achievements which that
unconquered and unconquerable organ
ization has emblazoned on every page
of our nation's history. It entrusts to
his keeping the fame of that long line
of statesmen and patriots who have
knelt for a blessing at Democracy's
shrine:
"Oh, bright are the names of those lie
toes and sages,
That shine like stats through the dim
ness of ages,
Whose deeds are inscribed on tho
pages of story,
Forever to live In the sunlight of glory."
This high distinction mu.it not be
unworthily bestowed. It must follow
as a reward of noble actions biavely
done, for unrequited, tlrelesj toll; for
sacrillces made and strength displayed;
for trusts discharged and pledges kept.
We must seek a leader whose public
and private life most nearly exempli
fies his party's highest ideals; who.
stands unqualifiedly pledged to every
iBsue we declare; who will carry the
standard we place in his hands, even
as the Black Douglas carried the sa
cred casket that enclosed the heart of
Bruce.
He must not declare for free trade
with Porto Rico, and then at the per
suasive suggestion of the sugar and
tobacco trust, sign a bill providing for
a tariff on the products of that island.
He must not denounce a policy as
one of "criminal aggression," and then
at the demand of a power behind the
throne, pursue the polldy he has so de
nounced. He must not, while professing oppo
sition to combines and conspiracies
against trade, send his emissaries to
the trust baron castles to beg, like Laz
arus, at Dives' gute, for subscriptions
to his campaign.
He must not lend the moral support
of his administration to a monarchy
In its efforts to destroy a republic.
But he must ever sympathize with a
people struggling for the right of self
government. Instead lif the Republican policy of
mono-mctalllsm, he must offer the free
and unlimited coinage of the money
metals of the constitution, the gold,
that polished the winged sandals of
Hermes, and) the silver that glitter In
the bow' of Diana. '
Instead of a panic breeding, credit
currency, controlled by the bank trust,
he must offer government paper con
trolled by the people.
He must be able to distinguish be
tween Democratic expansion and Re
publican Imperialism. The first is a
natural growth by, the addltlor. of con
tiguous Aherlcan territory in,io every
loot oi which is carried the
CONSTITUTION, THE FLAG
and tho Decalogue, nnd over the shoul
ders of every inhabitant qf added ter
ritory is thrown the purple robe of
sovereign citizenship. It is a growth
that has added eighteen stars to the
field of blue in the "Banner of the
Free," to symbolize the states that have
been carved from territory annexed to
the domain of the nation, by the wis-'
dom and statesmanship of the Demo
cratic party; this Is 'an expansion that
Is bounded on the north by the consti
tution of the United States, on the
east by the Monroe doctrine, on the
south by the declaration of independ
ence and on the west by the ten com
mandments. How different this from the bandit
policy of Republican Imperialism, with
its standing army and the bayonet rule
of conquered provinces; its govern
ment of sullen subjects ngalnst their
will by force and fraud; Its denial to
them of the protection of either the
constitution or the command which
says "Thou Bhalt not steal" a policy
that would send Uncle Sam oft his
American range with a cow-boy hat,
a rope and a branding Iron to rustic and
brand over nil the loose Islands of the
Orient, while hypocritically chanting
the long-metered Doxology.
Democratic skies are tinged with a
rosier hue today than when we met In
convention four years ago. Then a
financial cataclysm had spread over
the country, and although its every In
ducing cause was easily traced to the
errors and follies of the Republican
party, yet we were In power when' It
came, and we were wrongly held re
sponsible for the wreck of shattered
fortunes which followed in its wake.
Torn asunder by dissensions within,
and disasters without, our party faced
a gloomy and forbodlng future which
seemed to augur Its dissolution. The
problem then was to select a standard
bearer bold enough to cover tho rear
of a retreat and save the party from
destruction, if not from defeat.
While discord with her flaming torch
confused the counsels there, from cot
of the sunset realm a champion came
and bid defiance to the oncoming host.
With the strength of youth and the
wisdom of age, with knightly mien and
matchless speech, he towered above his
peers and all who saw him then, with
one accord did hall him "Chief," and
gave our party's banner to his hand.
Slowly despair gave way to hope; con
fidence took the place whete tlmotous
feet had been; the broken, shattered
columns formed again, and behind him,
singing, came six million, five hundred
thousand valiant 'men to that unequal
fight.
And the story of how well he fought,
how fearlesfcly he fell, nnd how dearly
the enemy's victory was bought, has
all gone out Into history now.
Back from his "first battle" he came,
a baffled but unconquered hero of the
Right of Man. ConKcloua of the rec
titude of his purpose and cheered by the
belief "That no iBsue Is ever settled un
til It Is settled right," he cheerfully ac
quiesced in the result of that cam
paign, and glided his loins for the next
gieat contest between the dollar nnd
the man. ,
For four years he has waged an un
ceuBlng warfare against the people's
enemies for four years he has held up
the party's standard and his voice has
cheered the hosts of Democracy In
every state and territory.
Wrhen tho trusts began to Increase
under the protection of n Republican
administration he was tho first to point
out thfl danger nnd prescribe a remedy.
When the alarms of war for humani
ty roused the heroic spirit of our land,
he offered his sword to his country's
cause on the day that war was de
clared. When later he saw the administration
depurtlng fiom the ancient land marks
of our institutions, in its enchanted
dream of empire and militarism, he
was the first to raise a warning voice
and resigned his commission on the
day the treaty of peace was signed, he
threw himself Into the contest for the
rescue of the republic.
Realizing that imperialism, like the
fabled Antaeus, was born of earth, and
that contended with upon the selfish
worldly plane of greed and gain 'and
gold, it was of giant strength, and If
thrown down would rise again refresh
ed from contact with its mother ele
ment. He, like the mighty Hercules,
raised It high above the sordid spherp
from which Us strength was drawn,
and on a plane of lofty patriotism, he
strangled it.
With the Issues now clearly drawn
no doubt remains as to the name of
our candidate. On 'that question we
are a reunited Democracy.
Already worthy allies, differing from
Us rather in name than , faith, have
shouted for our gallant leader again;"
and every .state and territory has in
structed its delegates to this conven
tion to vote for him here. So it only
remains for Nebraska to pronounce a
name that has been thundered forth
from the foot "of Bunker Hit!, and ech
oed 'back from Sterras's sunset slope,
and that reverberates among the pine
clad, snow-capped hills of the North
and rises up from the slumbering,
flower-scented Savannahs of the, South,
and that same is ..the name of, William
Jennings .Bryan,, her beat, kjyed;, eon. ,
THE CANTON
MARKET' REPORTS
Still Remain tho Same as Quoted
For the Past Week.
STRAWBERRY SEASON OVER
Tlie Lait Ilerrlei Ileitis; on the Market
TUtiday Wateruialous Are Finding
a Iteady Bale The Lateat
Uootatlona. '
The Canton markets still remain the
same as quoted. The local wheat situ
ation still remains firm. There Is a
continued good demand for small fruits,
and watermelons are finding a ready
sale. ' The strawberry season is over
the last berries being on the market
on Tuesday.
GRAINS, SEEDS, HAY AND STRAW.
Dealers pay the following prices:
GRAIN.
Wheat, per bu W
Corn, per bu 45
Oats, per bu , 80
Rye, per bu .. 60
SEEDS.
Clover Seed, small, per bu 14 00
Clover seed, mammoth, per bu. .... 4 00
Clover seed, Crimson ; I 00
Clover seed, Alsyke..u... t 00
Timothy, perbu 1 26
HAY AND STRAW. ..
Timothy, loose, per ton Ill 00
Clover, loose per ton 10 00
Mixed, loose, per ton 11 00
Timothy, baled, per ton 12 00
Clover, baled, per ton 10 00
Mixed, Daiea, per ton xi wv
Wheat straw, loose, per ton 6 00
Oats straw, loose, per ton 6 00
Wheat straw, baled, per ton 6 00
Oats straw, baled, per ton t 00
DEALERS' SELLING PRICES:
Wheat, per bu $ JO
Oats, per bu
Corn, In car, per bu 65
Corn shelled, per bu 65
Rye, per bu f0
Timothy hay. ba!d. per cwt 76
Clover hay, baled, per cwt. 60
Mixed hay. baled, per cwt 5
Wheat straw, baled, per cwt. .... 60
Oats straw, baled, per cwt. 60
Clover seed, small, per bu 6 00
Clover seed, mammoth, per bu. .. 6 60
Clover seed, Alsyke, per bu 7 00
Clover seed, Crimson, per bu 4 00
Timothy seed, per bu J 75
rtrrhharrl trmra. Tver bu 1 50
Millet, per bu 160
r.lm. npr hhl .. ......... ..... v9
Cement 2
Plaster hair, per bu 20
Plaster Calcine, per bbl 2 90
Plaster, Land 1 25
Fertilizer, per ton 120 00 to 40 00
Oyster shells, per cwt 75
OU-meal, per cwt J 75
Screenings, per cwt 7.... J 00
Chop, per cwt 100
Bran, per cwt JO
Middlings, per cwt 100
8alt. per bbl 1 20
Rock salt, per cwt r 75
Spring flour, per bbt Off
ITInnr artrlnf Tfr RACk. .... .... ..1 40
Flour, winter, per bbl 4 0fi
Flour, winter, per ssck
Buckwheat, per lb
1 15
3
COUNTRY jPRODUCE.
. William F. Scharlo. 14 orth Market
street, pays the following prices
Butter, best country pertb 12 to 14o
Butter, country, per lb 10
Butter, creamery, per lb Ji
T.nrtl. nppft I 08
Tallow, per lb
FRUITS AND VEGETABLES,
Potatoes, per bu v;"80,4?, 55
Onions, per bu II and 11.25
Beans, Lima, per du "-
Beans, navy, per bu W
rhlnkpns. live, oer lb 9
Chickens, dressed, per lb II to 13
MISCELLANEOUS.
Cider, per gal JJ
Vinegar, per gal i 10
Honey, white clover, po r lb 12
Maple syrup, per gal 65 to 80
Sweet corn, evaporated, per lb .... 10
Apples, evaporated, per lb 8
William F. Scharlo, 314 North Market
street, quotes the following, ratall
prices:
BUTTER, EGGS. LARD AND
POULTRY.
utter, country, per lb 14 to 18
Butter, cooklngt per lb 13
nutter, creamery, ner lb 21
Lard. Der lb 10
Eggs, per doz 15
Chickens, live per id xi
Chickens, dressed per lb 1415
FRUITS AND VEGETABLES.
Potatoes, p r peck 15
Beans, marrowfat, per peck, 80
Beans, navy, per peck 80
Beans, Lima, per peck , 80
String beans, per Tb ..... 12
Beets, new, per bunch 06
New potatoes, per peck 30
Asparagus, per bunch M
Cucumbers, each 06
Cabbage, pertb ; 06
Young onions, 3 bunches for 05
Onions, per pecK ;. zo 10 so
Pie Plant, per lb 03
Peas, green, per half peck 20
Pi timles 10 to 15
Radishes, 2 bunches for 06o
SDlnach. Der tb 98o
Tomatoes, per Tb 20
Raspberries, per quart iu
Cherries, per quart 19
Gooseberries, per quart.. 01
Currants, per quart.. 10
Watermelons 30, 35' and 40
MISCELLANEOUS.
Cider, per gal 25
Vinegar, per gal 20
Koney, wnite clover, per id ,. is
Maple syrup, per gal 76 - II
Sweet corn, evaporated, per lb 12
Annies, evaporated, per lb 19
Apricots, evaporated, per lb ........ II
Raisins, per lb 7 o 12
Coffee, per tb 14 to 88
CATTLE, HOGS, SHEEP AND MEAT.
Quoted by A, Buckwalter, 229 K. Tus. St
LIVE stock (Wholesale.)
Good cattle, per lb 4 4 cts
Fat cows, per tb,... 23 cts
Bulls, per lb I 3 cts
Best hogs, per tb..., 45V4 cts
Roughs, per tb 304 cts
Lambs, per tb.... ...697 cts
Sheep, per rb...., ,.... 5 cts
uaives, per id ,,tftwo cis
DRESSED (Wholesale.)
Beef, per lb , 16 9)7 ots
Mutton, per tb ......9 10 eta
Lamb, per tb.,, ,, ,,9 9110 eta
Pork; per tb.. , ..6J cts
Veal, per lb.,., ',,...1 1 cts
RETAIL.
Fresh porterhouse steak, per tti 13 eta
Blriola, steak, per Ib.i,.. ...,., 18 cts
Round steak, per tb.M,.f 11 ots
Jtuiiua.vuuiw, wr iu mnvu via
Lamb chop,' per R,. ....... ,f,'.29M
Pork ohenvtr ......,...'...' Utyeta
HawbM,rttk,.fr tft ltsfUMf
Forauf rksria; ab,,or .. - If f
Hlndquart's spring lampper Ibj20 cts)
Bolting meats, per lb.... 7Q12 ots
Ham, per lb t.i 14 cu
Sliced ham, per tb....i t...'20cta
Lard, per lb ......." ' II eta
FISH, OYSTERS AND GAME.
Quoted by A. Ehret 428 East Tusca
rawas street.
White fish, dressed, per lb 12ft
Yellow pickerel, per lb 12ft
Blue pike, per lb 8
Sturgeon, per lb i 124
Yellow perch, per lb 6 for 25
Herring, dressed, per lb ......,... 10
Cat fish, dressed, per lb 12ft cts
Bull heads, dressed, per lb 12ft cts
Black. Bass, per lb 15
Rock bass, per lb 10
Trout, per lb 12
Turtles, per lb 10
Ficg, per doz t go
SALTfiVATER fish.
Halibut; per lb 18
Mackerel, fresh, per lb 20
Flounders, per lb 1214
Blue fish, per'lb 12
Steak cod Ash, per lb 10
Haddock, per' lb 10
Red snapper, per lb ... ,, 12)4
SMOKED FISH.
Herring, per lb 10
White fish, per lb .' 10
Bloaters, per lb 2 for 6
Blind robblns, per doz l
SALTED FISH.
Cod, per lb 10
Salt herring, per lb 2 for 5
Holland, per lb 2 for 5
White, per pall 60
Herring per pall 60
PIckeral, per pall 60
Mackerel, per pail ....1145
Russian sardells, per pall ., 60
Lobsters, alive 20
Lobster, balled 20
(Oysters out of Season.)
HORSES AND MULES.
Quoted by Shertzer & Fry, No. 404
West Seventh street, dealers in horses
and mules, and commission salesmen.
Consignments solicited.
HORSES.
Good draft, 1400 to 160Ona..llOO to 1125
Extra draft, 1400 to 1600Ibs..175 to 1200
Good coach 76 to 109
Extra coach 160 to 200
Driving horse 1100 to 1125
Extra driving 125 to 250
Good general purpose 60 to 75
Extra general purpose 100 to 125
Good farm chunks 1200 to 1300
lbs 90 to 121
MULES.
12V to 14 hands, good I M to I 76
12V& to 14 hands, extra.... 100
14 to 14)4 hands, good 00
14 to 14V4 hands, extra .... 109
14Hto 15 hands, good 100 to 125
14 to 15 hands, extra 109 to
15 to 15 hands, good
15 to 15 U bands, extra
125
100
123
Horse market brisk, tending upward.
Stock scarce. '
LUMBER.
Hemlock bill stuff, per M 119 00
Norway bill stuff, per M 22 00
2x12 and 4x4 to 8x8, pe. M 23 90
Yellow pine siding, clear, per SI.. 28 00
Y. P. siding No. 2, per M 25 00
Y. P. siding No. 3, per M 23 001
Poplar siding No. 1, per M . 82 00
Poplar siding No. 2, per M 28 00
W. pine flooring No. 1, per M 32 00
W. pine flooring No. 2, per M .... 27 09
W. pine flooring No. 3, per M ...... 23 00
T. pine flooring No. 1, per M 30 00
Y. pine flooring No. i, per M 25 09
Y. pine flooring No. 3, per M ...... 23 00
T. pine celling no. l, per M Z8 oo
Y. pine ceiling No. 2, per M 25 00
W. Pine celling No. 1, per .. .... 32 90
W. pine celling No. 2, per M 27 00
White pine lath, No. 1, per M 6 50
White pine lath, No. 2, per M 5 26
Hemlock lath, per SI 4 60
Clear red cedar shingles, per M.. 3 69
Clear hemlock Bb'nglPB, per M .... 2 76
REAL ESTATE.
CANTON.
Stark Reoltjr Co. to Mary E. Blythe,
lot 4281, First Ward, $500.
Conrad Sweltzer to A. Blerce Clark,
22-100 acre, First ward, $1,500.
Elizabeth Becker heirs to Otllda Bon
sfey, part lot 1099, Third ward, $1,000.
Rachel B. Smith to Mary E. Blythe,
lot C9TC, Third ward, $1.
J, J. Trump, executor,to Wesley SeU
bert, lot 392, Crystal Patk, $200.
ALLIANCE.
Elizabeth Hanneford to J. E. nnd M.
Hanneford, lot 3018, Third ward, $350.
COUNTRY.
Wm. Thomas to Jno. D. Jones, 17-100
acre, Tuscarawas township, $70.
' Wm. H. Maddrell to T. F. Williams,
acre, Waynesburg, $1,000.
Anthony Jlowells et al to State of
Ohio, 83 und 8-100 acres, Perry town
ship. Deni'noss Gaimot lie Cured
by local applications, as they cannot
reach the diseased portion f tho ear.
There is only one way to cure deafness,
and that Is by constitutional remedies.
Deafness 1 caused by an inflamed condi
tion of the mucous lining of the Eusta
chian tube. When this tube Is Inflamed
you have a rumbling sound or Imper
fect hearing, and when it is entirely
closed , deafness Is the result, and un
less the inflammation can be taken out
and this tube restored to Its normal
condition, hearing will be destroyed for
ever; nine cases out of tenare caused by
Catarrh, which Is nothing but an in
flamed condition of the mucous sur
faces. We will give One Hundred Dollars for
any case of Deafness (caused by ca
tarrh) that cannot be cured by Hall's
Catarrh Cure. Send for circular, free.
F. J. CHE.NEY & CO., Toledo, O.
Sold by druggists, 76c.
Halt's Family Fills are the best
Petition For Divorce,
Laverne Kearney is in court with a
petttlon for a divorce from her husband
Thomas J. Kearney. The wife says
that they were married in 1892 and have
two children. The petition recites that
Thomas has been absent from his
family for over three years and that
ho has neglected to provide. For these
reasons the wife wants a dlyorce, Julius
Wkjtlng Is plaintiff's attorney.
Haines-Weidelmen.
Mr. Harry W. Haines, of Canton", and
Miss Lizzie Weldelman, of Mapleton,
O,, were united In Marriage Tuesday
noon at First Reformed parsonage by
;Rey, F, C. Nau. Mr, Haines Is em
ployed at the Canton Bridge shop. The
couple left at 2:30 via W. & L. E. for a
brief wedding tour, They will-reside
at 712 North'Yoiing street;
To Ours a Void t One Day
Xake Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets.
S,
All druggists refund money if It falls to
curei,E. WJ Grove's signature la on
'vary box. ate. .
at
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