Newspaper Page Text
JJf PtLB 111 LIlA f Art I I
" Knn.. r T,.' t, I 23dT . . 'J The following debato took place In I the Federal House of Representatives on the subject of adlonrnment on the )23dof July. It la Important as show ing the object the Republicans have In view In reassembling In Septem ber, and what purpose they expect to accomplish by arming the Negroes In the South. It Lj confessed that the Congressional usurpations, misnamed reconstructed Governments, can not t maintained, excepting at the point of the bayonets. Read for yourselves: tHS QUESTION OP ADJOURNMENT. The Speaker presented th concur rent resolution of the Senate for an adjournment from Monday, the 27th of July, to the third Monday in Sep tember. Mr. Washburne, of Illinois, said that while the resolution did not meet his concurrence, he believed it did meet the concurrence of a majority ot the ilouso. All the business would be finished by Saturday, and the ses sion would be continued until Mon day only to have tills signed by the President. 1 Mr. Upson (Disun,, Mhh.J-What about the Tax bill? k jur. wasnourne, or in. mo lax bill 1 signed. Upson The Tax bill is not signed. Mr. Washburne I was Informed a while ago by the gentleman from Iowa (Mr. Allison) that the Tax bill U signed. Mr. Schenck, (Disun., O) Nobody knows that It Is. The Commissioner of,Tntcrnal Revenue was sent for to read it over to the" Secretary of the Treasury, and that has led to an in ference that it has been signed. Mr, Paine Disun., Wis.) objected to the adjournment, saying that the committee on Reconstruction had directed a bill to be reported of the utmost Importance to the States of Texas, Virginia and Mississippi, and J that it would be a crime for Congress to adjourn before that bill was dispos- Jedoi. Mr. Washburne moved the previous nuestion. savin? he would leave the latter with the House. MrSchneck asked whether mem bers would be allowed to state the condition of business. Mr "Washburne yielded to Mr Schenck, who caid that the Senate had disagreed to the House amend ments to the Funding bill, but had not asked for a committee of Confer ence. This had been explained by the Chairman of the Finance commit tee. He had no doubt that there waa a desire existing that the House aho'd ask for a committee of Conference, and the committee on Ways A Means WB3 considering whether it would not make that motion. If there should be a committee of Conference, that would requiro a day ; then as to the Tax bill, no man was authorized to aay whether the message sent by the President on Monday, that the Presl- dent had signed the bill, was or was not consistent with the fact. It cer t&Inly had been a question ot consid eration with the President whether, on account of one of its provisions, he would sign it or uot. Mr Garfield opposed the resolution on account of the necessity for passing a Senate bill on the Speaker's table, one section of which was ' of trans cendant Importance. That the Sen ate provide that the newly reconstruc ted eovernments of Southern States shall be furnished with arms, so that the loyal people of those States may protect themselves against the vio lence and outrage of the rebels in their midst. The United States troops were being recalled from those States, and unless some provision was made, there would be no control over the rebel element them. Mr .Washburne Interrupted Mr Gar field's remarks, savine he had not notified him to make a speech Mr Butler (Disun.. Moss.) said he was opposed to any adjournment un til measures were taken to make sure that thev were not going into this election In a sort of "heads I win tails you lose principle," Mr Randall (Dera., Pa,) made the point of order, that the Presidential election was not the subject before the House. Mr Butler His side of it, I know, Is not ; our side is, and I am speaking of that The Speaker sustained the point order, and required Mr Butler to con fine bis remarks to the question be fore the House. Mr Butler 1 am tryine to give the reasons why we should not adjourn and go home. Mr Randall I think that you had better go home ; you haye got glory enough. If r Butler It is quite certain that you would have to stay a long time before you could do that. Laughter. I desire to say that until wo can ar range matters here so that there can be Bafety In the South, I am not for going home; that is tho whole of it We must take the best way to do that nd It will take some little time find out what that best way is. If by furnishing arms to the reconstructed governments, do m ; If by removing the great obstacle to all xeace und quiet In the country, let us stay heie and do that, so our loyul friends the South may not be murdered day by day, Mr Wood ("Democrat of New York) said, as one of the minority - of this House, as a party of tho country, nothing would delight me more in partisan sense?, than to see this Con gress In perpetual session, The re sponsibility is on the Republican par ty of the country. So long as Con gress) remain in session, the country can have no iait. The people require rest for the purpose of collecting their judgment to be enunciated next No- vember In the election of a candidate for .the . Presidency. Why should Congress meet again In September agitate and to excite the people, raise animosities, end to engender hostility of races to prepare for Presidential election and to involve the whole country a second time revolution and war is that the object of the majority ? Do they see that there Is no hope of electing their can didate except .by a resort to violence and force ? Is that the object ? I will vote to adjourn Congress tine die, and tberxlUe country will have rest and the people peach. Mr Washburne (111.) Let us look at this matter practically- All Appropriation bills have passed House; the Tax bill has been signed, and I have it Irom the most reliable authority that we will not kept here on aecount of the President not-Blagmng any bill? Every pollti- I of to at a to to the the In the ei ther be ... uot uisposeu to sign, he will veto and send his veto w Congress before the time of ad. Journment Mr Spalding Have you had an interview with him ? Mr Washburne No sir ; but I have It from reliable authority. Mr Schenck What Is your author ity? Mr Washburne- The .authority is good, and I can tell it to the gentle man privately. The question is why we should sit hero after Monday. In deed I was told by Senators that il we would now concur in the resolu tion and send It back with an amend ment to adjourn to-morrow or Satur day, the Senate would accept that amendment. Tho reason why the Senate put it for Monday instead of Friday was that it was not certain as to the position of business in the House. Mr Paine (Disun., Wis,) inquired whether that was the same authority that he bad for his statement as to the Prt-sident. Mr. Washburne It was uot sir. Mr Bingham, (Disun., Ohio) If we wero now to concur In the Senate res olution and a motion to reconsider were entered, would not the matter remain in theci ntrolof the House? Mr Washburne As a matter of course that would be the effect. Mr Bingham Then why cannot that be done for the protection of the country and seo whether the bills to be passed in the mealtime will be returned by the President.either with or without his approval? Mr Washburne I do not know to what the gentleman refers, or what Is Intended to be done here. We have aoue all the business required to be done, or we can do it belore the ad journment. There may be a design to keep us here permanently. There may be a design to enter again on the Impeachment of the President, as has been shadowed forth by the distin guished Representative from Massa chusetts, (Mr Butler). There may be a design to chango all the Issues be fore the country and to go into an other impeachment trial, and keep us here durinz the whole summer, tor one, I am against it ; and I am almost prepared to say that I am against the bill which Is considered of so much importance by the gentleman from from Wisconsin, (Mr Paine). I do not see any necessity for distributing arms to every State in tho Union Mr. Stokes (D'wun., Tenn.) I de sire to have read at the Clerk's desk a letter which I received this morn- Inc from the Adjutant General of Tennessee. Mr Wood I object. Mr. Stokes I make the letter a part of my speech. The Speaker sustRined the point of order on the ground that the Adju tant-General of Tennessee could not determine as to whether Congress should adjourn Mr. Stokes said : I oppose the ad- journmei.t of Congress until Decern ber. I am in favor of taking a recess whenever the business will justify us in doing so, but we are in a condition of things to-dsy in Tennessee and other Southern States which does not justify us iu taking a recess ; and I say to the . gentleman from Illinois, and to this House, ihat if Congress adjourns without appropriating arms to the Union men in the South to protect themselves against the Ku-Klux-Klans, these rebels that are already armed and organized will in timidate the Union men, and th6 colored men will not be permitted to go to tne pons. ine war-cry nos gone forth, and the rebels now swear that they will vote at the election next November regardless of the Constitution or the law. Mr. Randall raised the question of order that the subject before the House had nothing to do with the Ku-Klux-Klan at all. The Speaker ruled that while it is not in order, on a resolution for an ad journment, to discuss bills pending before the House, or to discuss an elec tion that is to occur, it is in order for any gentlemen to state his opinion as to tho condition of the country, and whether it is wise or unwise to ad jo urn. Mr. Stokes said he would send up paper to be read at the Clerk's desk. The Speaker stated that what tb gentleman proposed to read, as the opinion of some other person, was not in order on this subject. Mr. Stokes said he wished to have it read, as a fact, to show the condi tion of things in Tennessee, and to show that Congress ought not to ad journ until certain things were done. Mr. Jones IDeui., Ivy.) objected to the reading of the paper. Mr. Stokes Then 1 will express my own opinion, and my own opin ion Is that facts, which 1 am in pos session of, show that unless the people have arms in the Southern States tho Uuion men, white and black, will be overrun; and I say it is the duty Congress to stay hero until th meas ure is put through. My people are expecting every . moment that lor rest and his rebel Democratic crew ill commence making war upon them l We were entitled to ten thou sand stand of arms in my district, and the requisition; was made for that number by tho Governor, but only two thousand stand were furnished; and we to-day demand the other eight thousand stand of arms. This is matter of life and death to us. 1 am satisfied of the fact that we will need these arms at the South at a very early day. The war-cry has gone forth ; tho rebels eay they will rule the country, or exterminate the eo! ored Union men, and for one, 1 am dicposed to meet them. Mr. Trimble (Dem. Ky.,) asked Mr. Washburne to yield to him for two minutes. Mr. Washburne declined to do so, saying that the ; House could vote down the previous question if it chose to do so. He had one word, however, to say in reply to the gentleman from Tennessee. I have no doubt, he said, of the grievons and perilous state things which exist in the South, and which the gentleman from Tennessee refers to, but the question is, and one of the greatest Importance ever thrust upon us, whether that state things is to be remedied by tending arms Into those States? Sir, I be lieve that In most of tho States, not ten days after those -arms are sent there to tho negroes they will be the Wands of the rebels. Mr. Stokes, in reply to the lost re mark said, that in his district they had already drawn two thousand bland of arms, and none of them had got into the hands of the rebels. Mr. Washburne I do not know whether that is so in Tennessee. I I Ttl 1 1 Wrh Itli . A. .1 r 1 of a of is of in do not allude to that St ite, but the other States, and I tell gentlemen to beware before they pass this measure lest it is not an incitation to civil war and In surrection in those States. G reat ex citement in those States. I now yield to the venerable gentleman from North Carolina Mr. Boyden, who wishes to say a few words, and asks the attention of the House to what ho shall say. Mr. Boydeu rose to speak from his seat on tho Democratic side. Mr. Washburne suggested that the gentleman from North Carolinashould come nearer to the centre of the House whero he could be heard. Mr. Higby Disunion of California insisted that he should keep his place, and that tho House should bo brought to order. Mr. Ward (Disunion, of New York suggested that it would be novel to have some little talk on that side of the House. Mr. Boydeu Mr. Speaker, I am alarmed at the condition of the coun try. It Is proposed to send arms to North Carolina, that the people may use them against each other. Gieat God ! we cannot afford to light each other. Keep away your arms! Do nothing to irritate our people, but do everything in your power to assuage and heal the excitement there. Wo want no arms. 1 warn the House that If arms are sent there we will be ruined; wo cannot live there. If we need anything iu the way of arms, in God's name seud an army of. the Uni ted States there, but do not arm neigh bor against neighbor. There never was a more mischievous measure than this proposition to arm one class of our people against another. Mr. Boutwell (Disun., Mass, rose to a uoint ot order that the gentleman from North Carolina was discussing a subject not lcforo the House." The Speaker sustained the point of order. Mr. Washburne insisted ujou tho previous question. Iho vote was taken by tellers and the previous question was seconded ayea, 81 ; nays G7. The yeas and nays were then taken upon ordering the main question, and resulted ayes, SO; nays. SI. So the main question was not ordered. Mr. Pile (Dis., Mo.) then moved to reconsider tho vote by which the pre vious question had been seconded, Ou a vote by tellers it stood ayes, C3; nays, W. The Speaker voted in the otfirmative, and the vote upon sec. onding the previous question was re considered, Mr. Washburne then withdrew the previous question in order to allow Mr. Schenck to offer an amendment, Mr. Schenck moved to amend the resolution by substituting lor tne third Monday in September, at which the recess was to expire, the 14th day of October. He said that lie desired that the meeting should bo as soon as practicable after the elections in three of the large States Pennsylvania. Indiana and Ohio. If Congress should meet on the third Monday in Septein ber, and a quorum of both Houses should not then appear, there would have to be an adjournment to the first Monday in December. If there were any purpose of minchief or any devel opment of a spirit of violence in those States where it was apprehended it would be manifested, that spirit might very cosily be suppressed in a degree from motives of policy, and the hand might not be shown until after the 20th of September. If all were quiet and went on smoothly until the 20th of September, there would not be a quorum of Congress, on that day, and, then, after an adjournment, Con gress would be paralyzed from that time until it meet in December. If, however the meeting of Co.igress was postponed until the middle ot Octo ber, and until after two or three of the most important elections had (a ken place, there would, by that time, have been developed the purpose and temper of the South. If there were any manifestations of mischief or vio lence on the part of the people of the South, the loyal people of the country would require their Representatives and Senators to be in session. For these reasons he hoped, if there were to be a recess, that it should be pro longed until the 14th of October. Mr. Wood desired to ask tho gen tleman from Ohio what Congress had to do with the elections in Ohio, Penn sylvania and Indiana? Mr. Schenck replied that it had do with these elections as facts. had to do with them, in this instance, as connected with dates. It would inconvenient for members to come from three of the largest States just on tho eve of an electiou. Mr. Wood understood the gentle man from Ohio to say that in case there were any indications in these States ot a turbulent spirit, then peo ple would demand of their represen tatives to meet in October. He de sired to know of him for what object should Congress convene with refer ence to an election in these States ? Mr. Schenck Do you mean in the Southern States? Mr. Wood No, sir ; in those three SUtes you spoke of. Mr. Schenck I have not been talk ing about it in that connection at the gentleman knows very well what I was alluding to. Mr. Wood The gentleman has an other motive. Mr. Schenck It is the gentleman's friends, tho Ku-Klux-Klan, In the Southern States that we are preparing for. iMr. v ood l he gentleman is revolutionist, and he acts from revo lulionary motives. ' Mr. Schenck We do not need this thing la Ohio; we can take care of "hybrid" party there. Mr. Wood The people of Ohio will take care of you. Mr. Schenck That party will taken care of in all these States I have mentioned. My reference to these States was as a matter of consequence in relation to the meeting of Congress. Mr. Washburne next yielded floor to Mr. Deweese tN. C), who commenced speaking far back on Republican side of the House. The excitement Which had prevailed throughout the discussion seemed be on the increase, and it was sugges ted that Mr. Deweese, who could be distinctly heard from where he was speaking, should speak from Clerk's desk. Mr. Deweese having complied with that suggestion, addressed the House against adjournment. Some provis Ions should bo made for the, new gov ernments of the Southern States and for the protection of the loyal people, Otherwise the rebellion would be the letter of Mr.. Blair would be carried out. If Congress ad- loomed now,, before six months the last traces of republican government in the South would have ceased toex ist and the Ku-Klux-Klan, the iebels, the slaveholding, copperhead Demo cratic party would bo ruling there as they ruled in 1SG5. Mr. Brooks clapped his hands In admiration of the speech, which was much enjoyed on the Democratic aid of the House. Mr. Woodward (Dem., Pa.) inquir ed of Mr. Deweese whether the recon structed governments in the South could be maintained in any other way than by the bayonet ? Mr. Deweese We can If you will give U3 arms to keep down the rebels. Triumphant laughter on the Demo cratic side), and by no other means. Mr. Woodward Then as I under stand the gentleman, the governments which this Congress has leen at such great pains to reconstruct can only ex ist by the bayonet ? Mr. Deweese The gentleman's par ty in 18GI stole the arms that belonged to theGovernmont of the United States to shoot your loyal neighbors' sons, and tho guns are still in the hands of tho slaveholding Democratic party." Mr. Jones (Democrat, Ky.) asked whether tho militia and all the arms in North Carolina were not under the control of the Governor and the Leg islature of that State, as now consti tuted? Mr. Doweese No, sir. We have no militia. Mr. Jones It is your own fault. Mr. Deweese Under the rule of the Democratic party, from 1SG1 to 18(15, every musket, shot-gun and horse; pistol was taken out of the hands of loyal men and put in the hands of Southern sympathizers. The support given to this question of adjournment on the side of the House where I oc cupy a seat is for tho purpose ot carry ing out the 3d of July letter, "stamp ing out the bogus State governments and dispersing the United States car pet-baggers." Laughter. I say to them, come on whenever you feel dis posed. Come, on 1 stretch out, then. your traitorous bands to touch again one fold of the old flag, and the ren- rcscntatives of four millions of men who, though black iu skin, are white and loyal in heart, will throw them selves as a bulwark between you and those loyal governments, and you Will only live in sad memories of bad events. Come on I come on 5 (Unre strained laughter among the Demo crats.) If you want to sustain those. governments you have got to give us some assistance. Mr. Ross Dem., of 111. is there not some danger of the Republicans los ing the election there unless they get arms? Mr. Kelley Disunion, of Pa. Is there not more danger of Republi cans, white and black, losintr their lives? Mr. Deweese, replying to Mr. Kel- ley's question There certainly is if you allow the Democrats any show at all. Mr. Randail They would le able to get under a bench as my colleague did at Mobile. fThis remark anna- rently did not reach the ear of Mr. Kelley. Mr. Schenck closed the debate, and moved two amendments to the Sen ate resolution first, that the adjourn ment take place on Friday, the 31st inst.; and other that the recess con tinue till the 19th of October. The amendments were both rejected the vote on the first being yeas 66, nays 92, and on the second there being no division. The Senate resolution was then con curred in yeas 85, nays 69. i Frank Blair. to It be The Radical press are finding fault villi General Blair because he was nominated, as they say, by AVado nampton and other ex- rebcls in the National Convention. lie was nominated previously by twenty-two hun dred soldiers and sailors o the New York Convention, aud his acceptance by the cx- Confederate was only a compliment whicn they paid to the good sense and discrimina tion of their old Federal opponents in arms. General Blair selection was the selection purely of the Federal soldiers, and not of the Confederates. Tho liadicals urge against him that he was once a Rennhlican and favored the tenets of their party ; how much greater the crime to have anything to do with it now. when there is so much more important matter to agitate and discuss among the people t His family, too, are made the subjects of opprobrium. When they were supposed to be Republicans there was no honor too high to be paid them. is not a family that ever had much office. Francis P. Blair, the father, .was a printer by trade, and held the position of Public Printer during the tweive years' administra tion of Jackson aud Tan Buren, and never held any public office whatever. Neither did his son, Montgomery Blair, unless the office of Postmaster-general be placed that category. Surely it can not be much a stigma to belong to a family with such an tecedents with such purity of intention and political fidelity. The Democracy are satis fied with Seymour and Blair.. They were their second choice, and the November elec tion will prove .that they were their first choice, and we shall hare, in all its depart ments, a purely Democratic administration. —CINCINNATI ENQUIRER. a the be the the to not the re established, Y IT TSBURG GROCERY STORE, Six Doors East of American Hotel, Is goiug right along in the eld place with MORE CHEAP GOODS, And much ehenper and better than ever belore. Much as GROCERIES. PROTISIONS, AC.. Iu endless variety. Also a large supply Notions, Tobaccos, and Cigars. Our stock of CONFECTIONERIES Are also Large and Cheap. Jtay Good Fresh Butter and Eesrs constantly on hand. Ballighest Cash Price always Paid for Country Produce. Our terms are in variably cash. lt I will sell accordingly as "the nimble sixpeuce" la wnai counts in trade. LIPPERT A CLASS. Canton, April 1, IS68-yJ TMlROns OF YOUT".- uenijoui.il woo suae Jrj ed for years from Nerrous Debilily, Prumat ure iJec&y, and all the enects of youthful iadiscre t Ion, will, tor the sake otsutlerinK humanity, send free to alt who need it, the receipe and direo noaa for making the simple remedy oy which was cured. Sumrrs wishing to profit by the Telisers exuenence, uau no no by addressing; JOHN B. OtiDN, No. ii Cedar street N. T. niay99'CTyleaJ rjMIE STAR LEAD That has now Such a great reputation in this market cau be bad only at CORRELLS 47tf Reaper and mower. pARMERS OF STARK LOOK HERE ! THE WORLD'S Mower g Reaper! After having studied the Interests or Farmers for twenty years, we have pro duced and now otter you THE BEST HARVESTER EVER MADE ! and compared with which none others de serve to be mentioned. In all the quali ties of a FIRST CLASS MACHINE I Compactness, Simplicity, Certainly of Operation, Ease of Management, Lightness of Draft strength and Durability, it has No Equal I Its frame is a single piece of wire, and win nun tier runt, rot, warp nor broalc. Its gearing U all cut out of solid Iran, and runs witu the ease and precision of ClOCIv WOI K. When thus made perfect, it is tightly in loscd- iu au iron shell zase, which keeps out dirt, water, grass, fec. Every part is made by standard guage, and the whole is as well built as a Bewiiig" mni-hme or locomotive. No raUliug noise, no chewing of wheels, oo loosening of nuts or bolts. In short, it is -made to do its work perfectly aui last a llfu-timo. We also manufucture the OHIO MOWER AND RhAPER 1 and, having invented, know how to build tbeib better than any bodyel.se. Also TORNADO THRESHER SEPARATOR ! AND which has nerer been equalled for rapid aud good work. You will find it to be to your interest to buy one ul our machines. For further particulars call on or address E. BALL. t COMPANY, Canton. Ohio. RESIDENCE LOTS FOR SALE. jEAUTIFUL RE SI DENCE LOTS FOR SALE. I have just laid out FORTY BEAUTIFUL LOTS in the west part of Canton, which I will sell on reasonable tortus. Sereral of these lots are beautifully situated oa Tuscarawas ttreet. Borne twenty-four front on Fifth street, which is here opened out sixty feet wide. Five front ou the old Fulton Road, and the rest frout on a new road laid out par allel with Fifth street. These lots will make very desirable balding spots, and tney are situated quite convenient to tho business part oi town. Those wishing to purchse such 'lots would do well to call soon. JOSEPH MEYER. Canton, My 20. 1868-tf CARRIAGES. CARRIAGES AND BUGGIES AX J REDUCED PRICES ! Henry Walsor has removed his CARRIAGE MANUFACTORY to bis new buildings, eue Block south of the JNlxon Mouse, Corner of Market and Liberty Sts. ALLIANCE. OHIO. He invites all persons wishing to purchase tip-top new Carriages, Bufreiea. Wagons, tc. to call and see his splendid work. REPAIRING DONE On short notice.elieap as the cheapest! S-Gire me a call, before purchasing elsewhere. Ut.Kl WALHK. Majr 15.1867. MILLINERY, STRAW GOODS. &C. in of N JEW AND BEAUTIFUL SPRING GOODS AT JOSEPH W. GRAFF'S, MATHEWS' BLOCK. Millinery and Straw Goods, Ribbons, Laces, Artificial Flowers, Embroideries, White Goods, Hosiery, Glovee, Corsets, Hoop Skirte, Genuine Alexander Kid Gloves, Silk Fringes, Bngle Trimmings, Cotton Trimmings, Ladies and Gents' Paper Collars, Cuffs, Neck Ties, Ac, Ac. tfzTGood Good' and Low Prices l&t. JOS. W. GRAFF, Mathews' Block, Canton , O. aprl- tr. INSURANCE. of he ad- REMAN INSURANCE COMPANY OF CLEVELAND OHIO. Office 2?o. 10 A dealer Building. CAflTAL, Insures Buildings, Merchandise and other rrqper ty Acainet Lous or Damaee by Fire, at aa low rases as any other reepousible Company. trLosse honorably adjusted and promptly paw in Css..jti niascToaa aw svooaaouisBs : Dr. W. Meyer, C. W. Schmidt. J. Watmer, Dr. Roeder, John &erlach, ' Henry Kraemer, P. Srhmidt, C. Muermaua, C. Born, and others. Henry Detnier P. Tettlebani-h, H. Kaller, II. Ueckounn A. Rettbcro. Pres't. J. Moelier. J. Mayer Vice " Vi-e Pres't. M. BUC11MAN AM O FRED. SSBLBACH. Trave ling Agents. JOHN RABjnt, Ageut, Canton, Ohio. P. LUZIUS. Massilloa. " July as. WCO-tf IIB FLORENCE SEWING MACHINE! The Latest and Greatest Improve ment in bewiag Machines ! This is the favorite "Family Sewing jdacuine" takluir four oinerent stilcues. and sewing the heaviest as well as the finest fabrics, beaver cloth and grenadine! The Misses McCormick, of Cat ton. have used it for two years, daily, with IriuinD taut success. This machine is for sale and on exhibi tion at the Misses McCormick's room Dr. Mathews's Block. Call and examine and judge. To see its work and the in i chine in operation, will convince all its merit. erVe challenge competition. MARY & JULIA MCCORMICK, Agents. July 11, 8C8tf JEWELRY Gr To their Of OLD FOR GREENBACKS. DEUBLE A BROTHER, CANTON, OHIO. HAVE REMOVED Their old tad well known JFWELRY STORE! their splendid Mem ;uiiduig, east side of the luliie square, one door south of Kimball Bros' and next door to C. Schweitzer's Hardware Btore. Tbeitnew building ia fitted up in the latest style and supplied with a full assortment of New Goods id line, such as Gold and Silver Watches American. Knglish and Swiss mike; mocks of every variety; t mm Jewelry; Oold Fens or the best make and cuslity; Silver and Plated Ware; Musical Instruments, such as Melodeons, Guitars, Violins, Flutea Fifes, Aeeordeoua, fce. 8pectaclei to suit old and young; Kin cutlery, Portmounais, nnrchina ware, TOVS OF EVERY VARIETY Besides verv ntanr articles cot herein enumerated. We are euabled to sell cheaper than mont others as e rlity lor caar. r-uiocKs and Jewelry repairea. ah our worn warranted. Give uh a call. Canton. Aora.t In. tses i WALL PAPER WINDOW BLINDS, &C. ALL PAPER! SECOND SUPPLY Just received at GKIGER S DRUG STORE. One of the Lareest and best Selected Assortment or Splendid Wall Papers, Window Blinds, Borders, &c. In Price they rango from 8 cts. to 81,50 per piece. t&- Come and see 1 "tea C. J. GEIGER. Cauton. May 30, ISCS-ml HARDWARE. LLIANCE HARDWARE AND IRON STORE WRIGHT A PENNOCK, New Goodn ! New Prices 1 Enlarged Stock ! Terms Cask We beg leave losav to the citizens of Stark and adjoining Counties, that we still continue to keep on hand, and for sale, at the lowest prices for the times a fine assortment ot POCKET A TABLE CUTLERY ! Furnishing Hardware, House Trimmings, Coach Trimmings, Harness Trimmings, Furniture Trimmings, Coffin Trimmings, Mechanics' Tools, Farming Implements, Shoe-Makers' Kit and Findings. IRON AND STEEL, Garden Seeils, Ropes and Twines, Brushes, all kinds. Nails and Spikes, Locks and Latches, Springs and Axles, PAINTS AND OILS, Bent Wood Work, Moss, and Curled Hair, Hubbs and Spokes, Sash and Putty, WINDOW GLASS, Picture Glass, Glass cut all. shapes and sizet Turpentine and Benzine Varnish. Floor. Table, Stair and Carriage OIL CLOTHS, Window Shades, Damasks, Dental Stock, Whip aud Canes, Bird Cages, Belting and Baskets, And a great variety of all other art! cles usually kept in a Hardware Store. I-Give Us Call. WRIGHT PENNOCK. SLATE ROOFING. ! in of S LATE ROOFING! I havo made arrangements and au fully prepared to put on SLATE ROOFS In a complete and satisfactory manner, It is undoubtedly known to all that good Slate Rooting is the most durable all roofs for buildings. It is also proof, and being a non-conductor, ia safer against iiguiuiug. I shall keep on hand The Vermont Slate, The Peach Bottom. The Northampton, and Slate from several other reliable quar ries tne cost, neing not. much more than a niue roof, aud less than a tin roof. It is hoped those intending to build will consider the matter. All orders addressed to the undersigned win receive prompt, nttentlon. J. O. LANTZ. Canton, Ohio. March 4 1868. COUNTRY MERCHANTS AND FARMERS Take notice that the Larg est, Best it Cheapest stock of Hand Rakes in this eounty for sale, wholesale and tail, at CORRELLS. 47lf STRANGE, BUT TRUE Kery young ladraad gentleman in the United States can hear some thing very much to their adrantage, by return (without charge) by addressing the undersigned Those having fears of being humbugged oblige by not noticing this card. All others please address their obedient serrsnt, THOMAS F. CHAPMAN, octlOnia. S31 Broadway. New York. nRASS SCYTHES the best in VI country, and warranted, at XATNOLDS SAITOH'S STOVES, &C. s TIN, good as On faction. TO vKB, STOVES! L. BIECHELE & BROTHER, CANTON, OHIO. irorAOTiTMas or s iuuu is COPPER, AND SHEET IRON WARE, Also have always en bund a Urg assortment Cook, Parlr r, and Iletsting Stoves I Ar agent for celebrated STEWART COOK AND PARLOR STOVES, Which are in tact the best Stoves ir. the world. Cooking and Heating fJTWe WARRANT all our eook stoves to be bakers and to draw well, and we sell as cheap me cheapest. au sinas or WORK MADE TO ORDER, short notice and warranted to civentire satis Our place is Herman's ol 1 stand, on Eafl Tus carawas street, uiveuaacau. Oct. 4. UfiornS. I.. BIECHELE fc BROTHER. W80LEN FACTORY. fullT ! "(ANTON CITY WOOLEN FAC J TORY ! LAWRENCE ALEXANDER, Thunkfnl for past patronage, would mest resneot- inform hi lneiult ani former natrons. nd ry, (ob th oonver Cherry and Third afreet,) with NEW AND IMPROVED MACHINERY And that h is now prepared to manuiscLuro ail cootie in nis line on tne anorusi. ouuee, ua in s manner to dftl'T competition withany es tablishment in 'the West. He manufac tures CLOTHS, SATIN ETTS, Vestings, Tweeds, Cassimeres, Blankets, FLANNELS Of erery description. Stocking Yarn, Ac, 8 ii likewise prepared u CARD ROLLS, SPIN YARN, COLOR, FULL, AND DRESS CLOTH, Or to manufacture Goods for Customers on the Shares or by the Yard. He bus en hand a large stock ef go he will exchange for wooi or cash. leb rauCttstomers should remember tint ho Is manufacturing tins season at REDUCED PRICES. WOOL WANTED! iifi-Anr amount of Wool Wanted, foi which the highest market price will be paid. lu ALfilUiVICK. Mar 1Z. 1866-tf SEWING MACHINES. of fire re. witl WU: ' 1 J E GREAT AMERICAN COMBINATION BUTTON HOLE OVERSEAMING And Sewing Machine. Us Wonderful PopuUtntu Conclusive I oof of its Great Mera. The iucjeasein thf demand for this val uable machine baa been TEN FOLD du the last seven months of its first year be fore the public This srrauvl ana surprising success unprecedented in the history of sewing machines, and we feel fully warranted IT HAS NO EQUAL, AMOLDTKLT TSS BUT FAMILY MACHINE In the world, and intrinsically the cheap est; for it is two machines combined one by a simple and beautiful mechanic al arrangement; making both th Shuttle and Lock-stitch, and the Overseaming and Button-hole stitch, -with equal facility and perfection. It execute in the very best manner every variety of bewine, such Hemming, Felling, Cording, Tucking, Stitching, Braiding and Quilting, Gather ing and sewing, on, (done at the same time), and in addition, Overseams, Em broider! on the edge, and makes beautiful Button and Eyelet- holes in all fabrics. Every Machine is warranted by Company, or its agent, to give entire sat isfaction. Circulars with full particulars and satn. Cles of work doue on this machine, can e had on application at the Salesrooms of the American Button-hole, Overseam ing aud Sewing Machine Company, S. W. cor. Eleventh and Chestnut sts.; PniLADKLriiiA, Pa. Instructions given on the Machine the rooms of the Company gratuitously to all purchasers. Bay Agents Wanted. - FRED'K PAXSON, Pres't. V. K. Mendknhall, Treas. janVl tf. , . A7ALUAKLE FARM FOR SALE. I ' will sell my ' farm m Nimlshillen Towiutblp. four miles northwest of Louis ville pikI eignt miii'S from Canton, ner the Hurrismirg road, and formerly owned by Levi W'ertenberg. The farm con tains ... . ; i - . One Hundred & Twenty-four Acres, One hundred acres clenred and in a good stateof cultivation, ttie whole well-fenced; 24 aurea choice timber, much of it finest kind of ik first class; twoetory frame house nearly new, well furnished, containing eight rooms with pantry and provision room, good cellar, good bank barn, frame, 44 by 76 feel, good orchard, good wells at house and barn iu shott very desirable property. For terms euqaire of the subscriber the premises.. . JOHN S. COCK. may27tf WATER COOLERS nice and I T T cheap at EATNOLDB SAXTOICS GROCERIES N Has Near I the And We EW DilPOT, GROCERY AND PROVISION S T O Ii iii HENRY BECKER just opened in his new building ou SOUTH CnERRY STREET ! the new depot, a large stock of fresh FAMILY GROCERIES which he will sell CHEAP AS THE CHEAPEST. I will pay trie highest market price for COUNTRY PRODUCE. also keep all kinds of refreshments for inner muu. GIVE ME A CALL let me try to do as well by you as any ol the lolks up town. HENRY BECKER. Dec. 18 tf--67. TVTEW YORK CLOTHING HOUSE SPRING MANUFACTURE, 1868. THE LARGEST STOCK OP MEN'S CLOTHING IN NEW YORK CITY 1 are proparr-il to 'xhil)it to the mer chants of i Iiih (hi i:i thr-',:( st selection of Clothing -vnr oilpred iu the Now York Market, ciniliniu CHEAP, MEDIUM and FINE GOODS, M A OK IN THE MOST htrPKKIon MANNER And of the Very I.:ilext Styles. We shall sell upon lilieial terms anil at ANTE-WAR PRICES! We iuvtte the attention of buyers, and promise to make it to their interest to ex amine our hnmeiu.e stock before making llieir purctmtseH. KIRTLAND, BABCOCK fc BRONSON, 45 & 47 Chambers Strkijt, NEW YORK. iu:tr4u.2 FIRST PREMIUM JV . r Or m Silver M4a4 e"Sk7 WAS AW1UBS TO . A BARRETT'S HAIR RESTORATIVE O By the H. U. State Azrieatairal Social?, at lis Fair, helatn In Mai, Salt, at, Utti. BIRBETT'B Vegetable llalr Restorative Rmtona Grmy Hair to Its Ktunl Color pro xooc Dm growth mf the Hulrt change h rooti I thair original orcanic action i amdii- TV ! Dandrajr ana it amors ; prpts lfA UxfJllMgoutt Is a supvrior Drttssikg. xi contains DO injurious iBrrsmicnis, w aua is ui most posrHtar aatu re a- v Ka4, Waft, NorUv T is af J. H. BARRETT & CO., Proprietors, XAVCHCSTEB. JC. B. Sold by all Draueists 8et)29-6T-l-ly BUILDING LOTS FGR SALE. IUILDING LOTS FOR SALE I oiler for sale a number of FINE BUILDING LOTS, Situated Sear the Fair Grounds, which I will sell CHEAP! aud on reasonable 'ermi. Also a FKAMlfi BUILDING, 20 by 50 feet, will t.o sold (. heap, and can be con verted into a dwelling at little expense. Lj. 1). RIDER. Canton. March 2. 18fi8-tf MILLINERY AND DRESS MAKING. is in iu as at the a on . N EW. MILLINERY! The undersigned having disposed of hor interest in the firm of Ueckmau it CI nil', begs leave to inform her friends and the public, that she is now receiving an en tirely NEW STOCK OF MILLINERY, and is prepared to execute in this line witn miriness aud dispatch. She hopes to receive a continuutiou of thtflavors heretofore shown. Prices very moderate and satisfaction guaranteed. .Rooms on' East TiiMCHrnwas street, one door west of the American Hotel. Mrs J. B. ULUFF. Canton. May 20, 1868 tf N JEW FURNITURE ROOMS! East Tuscarawas St., Canton, Ohio. PFENDLER BERNHARD Have opened iu the rooms lately occu pied by Hane and l.ind, corner-.of Tuscan rawua and Walnut streoln), a complete as sortment of FURNITURE And CAB I NET -WARE! ousisting of Dining Tables, Writing Tables, Stands, Chairs Bureaus, Secretaries, Cupboards, Bedsteads, - Clothes Presses, Ac. We are practical Cabinet Makers, am. warrant our work as represented, none oi our Furniture being the product Eastern Manufactories, but entirely do mestic, dun ble and cheap. It is all made of the best well seasoned material. Repairing of damaged Furniture, an orders for nev, will receive prompt atteiv tion and charges moderate. JOHN PFENDLER ZACH. BE UN HARD. Mrach 25, 8-tf E M O V A L ! 1'. J. LIND KM AN Has removed bis Saddle and Harness Establishment Near tothe corner ofTuscarnwas it Cherry street. Canton, Ohio. .He will continue to make good work aud cheap. Let ull my old friends aud customers aud aa many new ones choose, call and try me. . F. J. LINDEMAN. Canton, May 27, 18iSif ILACKSMITHS' COAL. In quality and cleanness, second none in the county, at NEIDIG'S NEW COAL MINES,. Three-fourths of a mile west of North Industry, Ohio, within 8J miles of Massillon. For terms at mines, delivered on cars or hauleu, call on he undersigned at the mines, or address N. NkllDIO, North Industry. O., er Box 342 Canton, Juno 21. 18ftt QALL AT A. HURFORD'S And get a LITTLE'S COOK STOVE. REMOVAL; Have All JEMOVAL ! REMOVAL 1 HANE & LIND, remoTcd their establishment to th new buildinK a few dnors east of tho Public square, where they have on baud SADDLES, HARNESS, COLLARS WHIPS. &. of which are warranted to give satis faction and at prices which 3 'DEFY COMPETITION. &&Job Work and Repairing done on short notice neat and substantial. 8UCall and Examine Our Stock. HANE A USD'S- snton, Nov. 7th, 1SR. 1 : ' CLOTHING. The now OODS AT A BARGAIN 1 undersigned having purchased el isaiah I. Miller, bis STOCK OF GOODS, consisting of CLOTHS, CASSIMERES, READY-MADE CLOTHING HATS, CAPS, AC, oiler to the citizens vicinity a of C inton and RARE CHANCE to purchase such GOODS AT A BARGAIN! Alan, hsvinir nuichased the bock ac count of said I. P. Miller, notice is hereby given to those indebted to said asoount tuat they are in the hands of Win. McKia ley, attorney at law for settlement; -those knowing themselves indebted, are reques ted to call at nis oince in tne ruDiio nuiiu Iurs and rvalceaeulement atouce. I C. AULTMAN, JACOB MILLKR, V. K. MILLKR. June 5. '67. tf. , HARDWARE. JJARDWARE for EVERYBODY We are daily receiving additions to our always large svoek of GENERAL HARDWARE, PAINTS, OILS, IRON, NAILS, GLASS, SASH, Ac,; Ac. Which we are SELLING AT LOW PRICES! warranting all goods sold to bo as repre sented and AS CHEAP AS THE CHEAPEST I Thanking our customers-ftr former pat- rosage, we solicit a continuance ana in crease of trade. RAYNOLDS fc SAXTON. June 2(5. 1867. tf. BANKERS.. of ns te O. GEORGE D. HARTER & BROS., BANK., Btose Baakrnf Honss, KSst Toscarswu St,) . CANTON. OSIO. . f We have removed our Bank to our new-. Banking Honss, where we have every fa cility for conducting a general Banking business, and solicit the continued and in creased patronage. We buy and sell - Gold, Silver, Government Bonds and Exchange ! MONBY LOANED, Coupons cashed, and Collections made. Promissory Note and Business Paper bought. Draw Sight Drafts ou Eng land. Scotland, Ireland, France and Germany, in sums to suit.. DEPOSITS REBEIVED! and Interest allowed at reasonblo rates. jgrRevenue Stamps for sale. Small coin furnished. . ; , GEORGE D. H ARTER. MICHAEL D. HARTER, TOLEDO A PITTSBUKU RAIL ROAD COMPANY, Notice is hereby given, that books will be opened for seouring subscriptions to the capital stock of the. Toledo and Pitts-, burg Railway Company, on Jvtwidav, the sixth dsy of April, I88S, at the otttce of M R. ifc R. TKaite, Toledo, Ohi; at the store of Charles Foster, Foitoria, Ohio; at the office or Hon. W. P. 'Noble. Tithn; Ohio; at the Banking House of Geo. 1. Harterfc Bro., Canton, O; at the store of Geu. U. A. Stidger, Carrolltou, Ohie; at the office of Col. Seo, W. McOook, Steux benville. O; and at the office of Lloyd and Black, Pittsburgh, Pa. . D. Spaulditiff, James Wallace, S. M. Kerr. John S. Davison, T W. Hartman. W. H. Klncaid, ' ? M. R. Waite, Truman it. txo&g. llharloa TYstr. w. I. JNODle, R. G. Pennington. R. W- Shawhan, J.M. Naylor, Goo. W. McCookr, Jos. Means, S. H. Hartman, J. B. Hubley, James C. Hail, II. S. C. Aultman, M. Wikidal, E. Ball, L. Borland, W. I. Schaertz, Thomas Fawcett, Solomon Lind, Walbridgre, Isaac Harter, James A. Saxton, Jno. F. Raynolds, J. Durbin, xyier. G. W, Lawrence,.L. Senator, II. S. Martin. M. Ij. l-'aet.