Newspaper Page Text
Tm Democrat It furnished to subscribers at 12
per year; 11 for six months; fifty cents for three mouths, Invariably in advance, i Cobbkhpondknci, containing Important news solicited from all parts of the County, Writer's name and address required on every orainunlca tlon as a private guajaniee of good faith. Business Cards one dollar per line per year. No card inserted for less thnn three dollars per year. Business Notices In Item columns, on fifth pane Inserted for ton cent per lino each inseition. If Inserted in reading matter, twenty cents per line. to notice will be inserted for lesi than fifty cents. Yearly advertisers allowed the privilege of Changing their advertiscine-ts quarterly. Double column advertisements 25 r cent ad ditional. All transient advertisements must be accompa nied with the cash, Advertisements, to lusure Insertion, mud be handed lu by Wednesday noon. Bate of Advertising furnished on application. Address all communications to a. McGregor a son, Canton, Ohio. f he gjenwqat. M ESTABLISHED A D.I 833. A. McGREGOR, Editor. Tub Republicans of Columbiana gain 201 over their October uwjority. Half a million votes of 11 majority for Tilden in tbe Union looks "noliil." Tildes is elected the g.nne of Grunt, Chandler, Kellogg & Co.. is to count bint out. , Holmes county 1,930 majority for Til den, a gain of 138 over tbe October elec tion. Samuel J. Tildkn will open business at Washington, March 4th, 1877. His contract is for four years. Gbn. Bi'tlkr declined to go to New Or leans at Grant's request. Didn't the dis tinguished General think it would be a healthy locality for him ? Z.uii. Cii ndler sent word to Gover nor Kellogg that Louisiana roust be car ried for Hayes at all hazards, and Kel logg said it should be done. This is the scheme of these schemers. We shall see. Of the white vote of the Union, Tilden has near a million of a majority. It is tbe negro vote in Ohio and Pennsylvania that gives these States to the Republican party. ' Hon. S. S. Cox was re-elected to Cou gress from the Vlth district in New York without opposition. He thanks all par ties and factious in a card for his 17,000 majority. Rkitiilicans admit the Republican majority in northern Florida was caused by negroes from Georgia, who say they had been forced over the border by ter rorism they fell short, but were piously inclined. Thousands ot honest Republicans ad mit that Tilden is fairly and honestly elected, and they do not approve the ef fort of the scoundrel carpet-baggers and o;hers, to count for Hayes States which have honestly gone for Tilden. Tub mill owners who threatened their workmen that they would shut down their mills if Tilden was elected, still keep them going, we observe They probably feel ashamed of themselves for the intimidation they attempted. Pitts. Pod. Frauds have been discovered in tbe vote of San Francisco, yet troops have fiot been ordered there. But if there is a prospect of throwing out a iraudulent Kadical vote it isn't improbable that sol diers will be sent. The Rads of New Lisbon paraded last Wednesday night over Hayes's election. The crazy loons whooped and yelled, drunk mad, and halted at the residences of prominent Democrats and acted up as in times gone bye. Wonder if tbe gan ders have found out that Tilden is elect ed, after all their noise. Gen. Frank Bi.air predicted that Grant would have to be driveu out of the White House at the point of tbe bayonet, and it may prove true. The people have Bpoken, and have elected Samuel J. Tilden, and no cheating will be allowed ia fact, it would not be safe to attempt it, military or no military. California was carried by the grossest frauds for Hayes. In San Francisco over 1200 Deputy United States Marshals were sworn in and paid by the Government. They were ward bummers and scalawags and cheated in every ward and precinct. Tbe Democrats intend to contest. "Sit ting Bull" Morton went to California af ter the October election to help and di rect. Cincinnati papers of tbe 8rh inst., an nounce tbe death of Micajah Bailey, a provision broker of twenty-five years' standing in that city, through the error of a drug clerk, who put up prussic acid for a harmless mixture prescribed by a physician.1 Mr. Bailey was suffering from a strain, and had taken to his bed his physician ha I 'prescribed' an 'ounce of prussiate of potash dissolved in four fluid ounces of water, a tablespoonful to be ta ken every four hours. The druggist com pounded the cyanide instead of the fer-ro-cyanide of potassium, and the patient died one hour after taking the first dose. It seems a Republican postmaster in Vermont has been elected in that State one of the Hayes electors. The Consti tution provides that no member of Con gress, 'nor.g any persori holding an office of trust or profit ondef the United States, shall be an elector. , ' ' , . '' The'tjuestion is, who will take this man's place ? It is claimed that his dem ocratic competitor iSIhe liftky ifiari.Ttnd if so, this 1 tfilltelect -MK 'tilden without any of the doubtful States. Is not Provi dence on our aide 2 Da not tbe schemes of.the.'jricVeJ'.ComeVfo; fiaughl?, '.' Yea verily; r i 1 .fl'Mirf LET REPUBLICANS PONDER. On the 12th of January, 1875, in a speech at New Yjrk, rWerriiig to Kel logg's law Kiwi invasion of thtj Louisiana the overthrow of" the rurhtl'iil ' Jovemiiieiit 1 of 1 that' 'State bv lYtmdfiit - Grant uud bis milit' n,n. Willinm M. Evarli. the areateat leader of the Republican party used this language, widen we commend to all thoughtful men. lie said : ' "SiifmoHe that this Intervention of mil tur'y power to protect the action of an in dependent State authority Miouiu ii pen to be exerted in Louimana, or any one of those States for the purpose of taking out the majority of an electoral college whon they were chosing the Pres ident ; or, svppose that if by subverting the vote oflhtl Mate one man should be chosen iiutead of the other, who would havebeencho- sen if the State had voted without being acted upon by that authority, what have you then but civil war engaging vart passions and Vtist multitudes of men on the question of a dispute over the Presidency t "Ah, you will never have that," you say, "because we have that courage aud common sense of the American people which make free gov eminent possible and permanent and s'rong. "1 et anybody take a step," you will nay, "that tunuisset the. fair limits o po liticul competit onund pnlitieal agitation, and the President who takes his sent uudr such a title shall hare nothing uutcurses and hnpris onmeiit, and not the enjoyment of power! I submit to you, fellow-citizens, that the moment we complacently accept the side that profits by such intervention, and as sume that nothing but disappointment and political disgust are on the other side, principles are gone, and the way will be open at last for usurpation." The above are words of wisdom in the present emergency, and we commend them to all good citizens. We have a better opinion of good Republican citi zens than to suppose that they want a man for President who was defeated be' fore the people by a majority against him of 300,000 or more. Gambling, betting men on elections may want to win in the race, and hence care not for frand and villainy, so that they get their stakes. United States oflicialsand fellows retired on half pay may fear retirement and hon est labor, and hence may urge counting States for Hayes "anyhow," regardless of the votes of the people of those Stales, All this may happen, but there is a sen timent of Justice, fairness and honor per vading the bosoms of the A merican peO' pie that will rise above the wishes of corrupt, officials, retired, able-bodied pensioners or reckless gamblers. The rightsaudtbe majesty of the American people cannot, we think, be trifled with by such fellows. To show that Mr. Evarts did not over estimate the oeril, letus quote from an other, an eminent Republican, Senator Morton, in his report to the Senate of March, 1873 : There is imminent danger of revolution to the nation whenever the result of a Presidential election is to be determined by the vote of a State in which the choice of the electors has been irregular, oris alleged to have been carried by fraud or violence, and where there is no method of having these questions examined and settled in advance where the choice of President depends upon the election in a State which has been publicly charac terized bv fraud or violence, and in which one party is alleged to have triumphed and secured the certificates of election by chicanery or the fraudulent interposition of courts, Such a President would in advance be shorn of his moral power and authority in his office, would be looked upon as a usurper, and the consequences that would result from such a state of things no man can predict. But it may be compared to what has so often occur red in history, where the successor to the crown in a monarchy was believed by a large part of the nation to be ille gitimate, or not to be rightfully entitled thereto, under the laws or usages of the nation. We have faith that country is yet above party lhat bad men in power will not be sustained in usurpation in order that they may continue to rule and riot to the ruin of the country. The peril is great and comes home to every good citizen, Republican and Democrat. Republican testimony is ample to show that Kellogg is a usurper, a desperate adventurer, and a selfish, grasping, dangerous man. The question is, Bhall he and his co-adjutors involve this country in anarchy, and im peril the peace of forty millions of peo ple? Good people everywhere ought to re alize the situation, and demand right and justice that we may have peace. The International Exhibition at Phila delphia was closed with appropriate ex ercises last Friday. This was the most complete and successful World's Fair ever he'd, and properly commemorated the Centennial of American Indepen dence. A greater number of people at tended than at any previous Fair held in Europe. The Exhibition will be pro ductive of good in promoting a spirit of fraternity among nations, and advancing the arts and sciences. To the Director-General, Hon. A.T. Goehorn, is due much of the success of tbe Exhibition, and the 8tate Commis sioners have discharged their duty with signal ability. Particularly is it due to the Hon. F. W. Gieen, Secretary to the Commission, to say that he has been most faithful and diligent in his atten tions to the labor devolved upon him, much of which has been of an exceed ingly perplexing character, but all of which has been discharged in the most satisfactory manner. Ohio was conse quently among tbe most favored of the States in the attention of the public, , It is worthy of note in this connection, that a greater number of people registered from Ohio than from any other State ex cept New York and Pennsylvania. Congeess. The Democrats - have the next House by 13 or 20 majority, and tbe Senate will prbbably be A tie, President Tilden will therefore have, Congress sub stantially with him in tbe work of K-form.,-- It is good but Ob,' don't they die hard., , ,(. ',.1 ..-,.. c. " ! Twas ever Ihus where tyrants raled,"1 . '" And people would no liiore pe foolejj,',,.,', , By frand and force the former show, Ihey'd.fiold lhepower about to go. Ex-Gon. Pinchback thinks Tilden good as Elected. (New York Sun.) New Orleans, November i4-The feeling here both anions Democrats and Republican is that the Returning Board Will not dare'; to ,i overthrow the ma jority of.at least, 7,000 by which Louisia nahas been c irricd for the Tilden elec toral ticket, In reply to a question about the situation, S. B. Pinehbuek, the color ed Republican leader, said: "Well it is a most grave one for the Republican party, fori believe that Gov ernor Tilden is as good as elected. . It ii apparent that vast numbers o Ameri can voters warned a change; they think that anv chance would be tor the better; and a great number of workingm n blame the administration for the general dullness of the times, depression in busi ness an H forced idleness. In my travels over Indiana, and other parts of the country. I met numbers of men who told me that thev had always voted the Re nnhlicaii ticket but were eoing to vote for 1'ilden this time. Reporter What do you think of Flor ida and South Carolina. Pinrhh.ick-I consider that Tilden lms i.aincd South Carolina, as I con that the State has L'one Democratic by at least 1,000 mi' jority;and as for as Tilden's running below Hampton in mat ataie goes, rlon't helii-ve it. as in that State the co ored voters are ignorant.anrt incapable of comprehending tne scraicning uubiness. Thus if they voted for Hampton they voted the whole ticket. There may have been a very fcwiuteligent colored men who scratched. 1 think you have South Carolina. Reporter Why does Packard claim a majority in this State, l'inr.hhack Well.heclaims it, but God knows where he is going to get it.for if returns so far received are correct, tne Democrats have certainly carried the Stntf and as it is. Packard has received more votes than himself or his friends ever expected him to get. I consider this that he ought to feel proud without flip niaioritv. Reporter How about the Returning Board? l'iiicltback-The Returning Board would not dare to make a fraudulent re turn of this election, as in the light the Louisiana vote now stands that board has sunk into insignificance The Republicans lay a gieat deal of stress on the returns ot so small a Ke publican vote in Eat Feliciana. It appears now that, following their policy of 1868 when thev kent away from the polls tor effect at the north.they failed to distribute anv of their tickets in Feliciana in order that the colored men might not vote, and the cry of intimidation, which they nave already anounced be raised with as much success as in 1868. the result, however, was deceiving, for the nagroes, unham pered by the Radical leaders, went to the polls and cast their ballots tor maen and Hendricks and Nicholls and Wiltz. Word from the East is, that business is paralyzed byJthePresidential trouble. Men look seriously into each other's fa ces, pending the decision of this ques tion. The danger is, that this strain con tinued will result in panic and general bankruptcy. Under the present rule the canker of corruption has taken foul hold and piblic demoralization is the result. Men who would receive stolen goods seem to be careless about the purity of the ballot box, until all our interests are placed at the mercy of a few bad men who have nothing'but their own bad purposes to serve. AitE South Carolina, Louisiana, &c, free or slave States? That is what Me- (iregor wants to Know, we answer hue. bv the nower of Gid and the Republi can Congress, and the Wade Hampton Democracy, shall never enclose them again. A Viancc Review, What "Republican Congress?" And when aud how? The trouble is, the ne groes are no longer the voting slaves of the Republican party. The Freedmen's bank robbery, and the deceptions prac ticed and lying promises made have opened the eyes of the colored people. Facts are stubborn things. Goon. The Confederate Democracy will have Ben. Butler on their hands in the next Congress. He is elected from the fifth Massachusetts district and has a majority of over 3,000. Carroll Free Press. If the Republican party "the party of great moral ideas" can stand to have for their leader in the next House, Sa tan's own representative, the Democra cy will get along. A Constitutional President, such as Tilden, will give the Butlers and that ilk plenty to roar about. It seems the "M. Martin," who. signs dispatches as Chairman Republican State Committee of Florida, aud who claims that State for Hayes, is warden, of the State prison at Tallahasse. - He is a Carpet-Bagger, tmd of course would feel sa fer with Hayes as President. , The other fellow there who signs dispatches is a carpet-bag collector of internal revenue. Thb frauds under the Pension laws will be looked into during Mr. Tilden's Administration. We will see if an able bodied man can draw a couple of thou sand dollara a year from Government, follow other business, and seek to tyran ize over tbe people he is plundering. It is an important question. "The hour has come and the man ;" and his name is SAMUEL J. TILDEN. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. J.' J. PARKER, - ' ' ATTORN EY AT LAW. Office, In Eagle Block, (aecond floor) Canton, Ohio. ,,, - y . , no?16'7-tf. : - : - ' ' , G. R. BALL,. DENTIST. CANTON, O. Office, with Myers & Smith, A'o. 44 East Tuscarawaa btreet. novio y u. . JUST, OPENED, rrtHE Subscriber having opened a new Boot and I , shoo shop1 in LoiiU-vtll lie, would respectfully uk a iliare of public patroni age, MARTIN V. B DEVAUX V. B DEVAUX. Louisville, Ohio. novl6'76m3 HOTEL ' FOR 'SALE! THE midertlgr.ed tolnhes to sell the well known and popular hotel, Ihe . .,,. V Hamilton House,;; .in wayuwum 10,- 'The hotel Is one of the be hotels ot the kind In ike Bute, and does the leading btntneseot th lows,' It will be sold with or lyUhoutUra Furni ture. For further Darttcu are apply at tne houh, IDOTM176-W. , ),-. I BK3.K. UAMlLlVn'M OPERA,HOUSE! Thursday & Friday, Nov. X6 & 17 j America's Favorite t'on edinn, JOHN THOMPSON,1 III his latent and best production the limrcdlents nf which ara Laughable, Thrilling, Musical, Log ical, Vihlnisisal. ietlcal and Dramatical. The Drama 1 dill of HUrtlliiir Sensations and Situa tions, w Hit 15 t ableaux, Scent's and 8 Avm, eu tit.ed i S PL Sj i ' THE OLD CLOTHES MAN. Mr. Thompson will 'be supported by. a company of AKIHTKliN people, all Metropolitan Arllsl, and selected for their adaptability to represent the character assigned them. Du inir the play, Mr. Thompson will appear In new and brilliant songs, dances ai d Instrumental solos. Friday, November 17, Mr, Thompson will appear In his famous Protean Drama, ON HAND, OR TRUE TO THE LAST.. Popular Trices of Admission, 35 and 50 cents Reserved SentH, 75 cents, which can h" secured fix dayB in advance at Reefer's Clothing Store, without extra charge. MO DRY GOODS. JUT IL LAI R. A. DeFOREST'S ill R, A. DuFoRK-iT's Eastern buver writes from New York and Philadelphia that in consequence of the political excitement, tliore is Great Depression IN THE Dry Goods Market. lUMF j 18 4,1 U I U1UMUI I SHALL OFFER Cases of New Dress Plaids, At 10 cents, worth 20. Bales of Fine Brown Sheetings, At 6, wonh 8. Cases of Dark Ginghams, At(i, worth 10. Elegant Satin Flaid M hairs, Fur 25, worth 50. Splendid Black Alpaccas, Fur 25c, worth 40. Cases Colored Merinos, For 75c, worth $1. 300 Square Shawls, For 60c, worth $2. 100 Horn Blankets, For $1 50 and $2 50. Great Bargains in 600 Remnants OF Flannels & Cassim eres AM OPESIS'Q TBE LARGEST SlOCK OF BLACK AND COLORED CASHMERES AND Fancy Dress Goods, Ever offered iu Hub part of the State. 1500 Grain Bags, at 20 Cents. R. A. De Forest, Cleveland Store, Canton, 0, CARPETS. J. 0. PALMER Comforts, $1 25 each. ': Oil Cloth, 37 l-2c per yard. Paper Oil Cloth, 20c " Weatherstrips, 5c " Hemp Carpet, 6 yds. for $1 00, Cotton Ingrain, 4 yds. for " " and Wool Ingrain, 3 yds $1 Better, 2 yds. for $1 00. Best, l yard for LEGAL SHERIFF SALE. Wm. Johnson vs. John C. Cook, et. al. Bv Tlrtue of an alias order to sell issued from the court ot common pleas ot Start county, Ohio, and to me directed, I will otter for sale at public out cry at tbe door of the court house in (he city of Canton, on Saturday, tiie 16th day of December, 1876, tbe following described real estate situate in said county, to wit: beginning at a pointon the norih line 01 a street Known as tsroaaway its tne towuoi Alliance, so feel distant from the intersection of the eastern boundary of an appropriation for the uieveiana ana rmsDuivn nuiiroaa. tnence wita said line of said street in an easterly dlreotion along said street 80 feet; thence a northerly course ou a line pi iue parallel with the Cleveland aud Jtus bunih Railroad Hb 2-10 feet: thence si wesierW course parallel with said Broadway street SO feet; tnence in soumeny direction parallel wim tne Cleveland and Pittsburgh Railroad 146 2-10 feet, to tbe place of beginning. . Appraisement lioou. , ale to commence aCone o'clock p. m. Terms cash. novie-e . 1. r. Ki UCa. sheriff. . , SHERIFF SALE. . : . EsslgASluu vs. Emile Fallot. , -virtue of an order to sell Issued from the court of common pleas of tftark county, Ohio, and to me directed, 1 will offer for sale at public outcry at the dour of the court house iu the city oi Ukutou,on ' 4 ' ' . ... ........... Saturday the l&A day of , December, 1876. the following described real ttt&te situate Inlaid county, to wit: Lot number two buudrtMi aud fif ty -two v&) ana a strip a; leei in wiutu lexumuitig wnole length of lot) off tbe east part of lot number two hundred aud tlily-three (:) In M. (ievey's addition to the , town of Louisville, stark county, Ohiowi ' ' "' : ' ' " - ' ' AppndMOIMt350. .in: i :! i no u. t l. luale.toconuneuce atone o'clock d. m. Terms cash. II ,A , ' (no vie J. p. XAUUH, Sheriff. " AIM OBGAtaS THE Tho .1.... i Or JNO. W. VOGLESONG, Agt., Minerva, Stark Co., O. THE NOVELTY IRON WORKS ! Corner of Liberty and Mulberry Streets, Iron Founders and Machinists ! A CANTON, OHIO, Builders of First-Class Engines Mill and Mining Machinery, t'ossesslng ample facilities and being the only Jobbing Machine shop In this sedion of the State run uiug their own Foundry, we are prepared to furnish promptly Shafting, Hangers, Pulleys, Gearing, Building Fronts, Columns, Arches, Steps, Car Wheels, And a general variety of castings at bottom prices. Machinery .Patterns made when required. Pipe, Valves, Cocks, whistles, Steam Gauges, And other Steam Fixtures, a full line constantly on hand which we furnish at Pittsburg prices, , Having purchS I the patterns of the old L.Urd shop and also the Canton Steam Engine W orks,.I am prepared to furnish castings from these paitemspromptly 9-14-6-3m 1 P. HUSH, Agent. H.H.GEETING IS 10 III Ml AGAIN WITH AN ENTIRE NEW STOCK DRY GOODS! AT A8TONI8HNGLV LOW PRICES. Mathews' Block, Opposite Post Office, CANTON, OHIO. Call and See the October 19. 1876. M0N0NGAHELA HOUSE, PITTSBURGH, PA. J. McDonald Crossan, - Proprietor. REDUCTION OF RATE Rooms With Board, $3.00 to $1.00, according to Location, PASSKNGER ELEVATOR RUNNING DAY AND NIGHT, MAKING ALL FIOORS EASY OF ACCESS. SAFE Gt'ARDS AGAINST FIRE OF THE RFST ORDER VENTILATION OF THE HOUSE PERFECT. HAS THE IM PROVED ELECTRIC TELEGRAPH FROM EACH CHAMBER. This Hnuse is elieibly located on the corner of SmlthBold and Water Streets In the immediate vi cinity f tht i manutacturing agencies, and commanding a fine view of the Monongahela River and surroundings. . BEST THE WORLD Manufactured by ths I.OniNO St BLAKE 0B.3AN CO, . . of Worcester, Muaa.. and Tolvdo, O. Tho only organ nmdc 1n which is successfully com bined the following essential qualities 0 toue: power, , depth, brilliancy, and sympathetic delieacy. , Tim most exquisitely bcautlfuj solo effects ever pro duced. . ' ' Tho only stop-action ever Invented that can not be disarranged by use. only organ made with bellows capacity so groat u.,t u.rla ollnrl. wllli the feet tosunnlv all the air desired. The brtt made and most elegant cases In market. No shoddy ornaments used nothing bntmlid wood. Evtry OryitH fully warranted for five year: , , Write to us for Illustrated Catalogue and Price I.lrt. which will be mailed postpaid ou application. AddresB LORINC & BLAKE ORGAN CO. TOLEDO, OHIO. OF Great Bargains. SHERIFF SALE. 8. H. S E. Bloch vs. W. C. Kline, et. al. By virtue of an order to sell Issued from the court of common pleas of Stark county, Oh o, and to me dlrecicd, I will offer for sale at public out. cry, at the door of the Court House in the city of Canton, on Saturday, (lie Wth day of December, 1876, the following described reas estate situate In said county, to wit : Lot numbered one (1) In the orig inal and duly recorded map or plat of ivavarre, Bethlehem towmhlp, Stark county, Ohio. Appraised at$ ... Sale to commence atone o cjpekp.m. Terms gggn J r KAUttt, oneriu. novl6-e SHERIFF SALE, Joseph T. Woods vs. Andrew Stacker, et. al. By virtue of an order to sell lesned ftom the court of common pleas of Stark county, Ohio, and to me directed I will offer for sale at public out-rry at the door of the court house in the city or tauton on Saturday the lGth day of December, 1876. the following deseribed real estate situate In Bald county, to wit: Xots numbers 81, 8'2 and 83 in TVeters, Lamborn & Co's addition to the town of Alllauce, stark county, Ohio. STSale to con mence at one o clock p. m. lerms cash. Appraised at $800.00. awwr uovlG-e J- P- B.AOCH, Sheriff. SHERIFF SALE. Jacob Dages vs. Nicholas Grass, et. al. By virtue of an al las order to sell issued from the court of common pleas of Stark county, Oh o, and to me directed, I will offer for sale at public i out cry at the door of the court house In the city of Canton, on Saturday, the 16(A day of December, 1876, the following described real estate situate In said county, to wit : Lot nunwer eiguiy-iivo tv w . C, Thompson's addition to the city of Canton, now cumbered uav. Appraised at 1000. ' Hale o commence at one o'clock p. m. Terms Cash. - y t, n . i-nir ck-ttr DOVlD-0 j.r.ftftuvu,oMw.i ' '; SHERIFF SALE. Farmers Katlonal Bank, of Salem, vs Wm. D. Edwards, et.al. Hji order to sell issued from the the court of common pleas of dtark county, Ohio, mi m m iiirMtid. I will offer for sale al public outcry at tbe door of the court house In the city of Canton, on Saturday, the VUh day of December, 1876, the following described leal estate situate in said county, to wit: Lots number five hundred anq thirteen nve nunarea aim iouriccu vui-. .u five hundredand fifteen (61b) in Teeters, Lamborn 4 Co's audition to Alliance. Appraised at 1350. Sale to commence at one o clock p. m. Terms cash. . . , Dw. novlo-e J. r. u oucnu. ;; SHERIFF SALE. ; '", .Tames A. Fisher vs. Geoge Sofert B virtus of a vend! exponas issued from the oourt of common pleas of Stark county, Ohio, aud to me airectca. l win oner ioi stue at puuuu uui cry, at the door of tbe court honse In the city of Canton, on : . i Sa urday, the 16A day of December, 1876. the following described real estate situate In said county, (to wit: Lot number one hundred and tweuiy-iiire (li3) in Hester's addition to the town of Alliance. , , . . ; , Appraised at 11,000. Sale to commence at one o'clock p. m. Terms noyUe , ,,',,;,'' ' f, P..RACCH, Sheriff. ! SMALL FARM FOR SALE. J' WISH to sell Vny filace containing 17 acres, two ailles from Louisville, on the Zonlsville and reebuifb road. There am on' the place a good dwelling how, a blacksmith shop, two good wells, an brchsrd of good bearing fruit trees, burn, slid other out-buildings, For further particulars enquire on the promtoes. u ' "' nov9,'76 tr PETES J. MONAX1T. Sheriff Sale. George D, Saxton vs' Romulus B. Cool. By virtue of & Fi Fa Issued from the court of common pleas of Stark county, Ohio, and to me directed, I will offer for sale at public out cry at the Drug Rtore of R. B. Cool, South Market street, Canton, Ohio, on Tuesday, the 28i day of November, 1876, Jhe following described personal property, to wit: The entire stock of Drugs, consisting of Patent Medicines, Tinctures, Liquors, frc, Ac. Also, 8 Show Cases, Soda Fountains and Fix tures, Also, a large variety of fine soaps, surgical ap paratuses, and such articles as are usually kept in a first class drug store; also the counter and shelv ing, and a large variety of other articles not here in mentioned. Sale to commence at 10 o'clock, a. m on said day aud continue from day today until the entire stock is disposed of. Terms cash. UovlO-b J. P. RAUCH, Sheriff. An Ordinance, To prevent persona from congregating upon and occupying street corners and sidewalks. Skctioh 1. Be it ordained by 'Jhe City Council qf tlie city o) Canton, That it shall be unlawful for persons to congregate upon or occupy the side walks of the city, or to congregate at the corners of any or the streets oi we city, or to congregate in such manner as to occupy the sidewalk in front of any dwelliiiK or Iplace or business, or in front of any place of worship or amusement in the eity; provided that suan persons have no occupation or business at sucn places. Sec. 2. That it shall be and is hereby made the duty of the police of the city to preventsucn gath erings or occupations of sidewalks aud street cor ners, and to arrest persons found violating the pro visions of tills ordl nance, Skc.S. Any person violating the provlslonsof this ordinance shall, on conviction thereof before the Mayor, be Sued for the first oifense not less than one i or more than live dollara, aud for each sub sequent offeuse may be fined in any sum not less than five nor more than fifty dollars. Bsc. 4. That all ordinances or parts of ordinan ces conflicting with any of the provisions of this ordinance be, and the same are hereby repealed. Bsc. 6. That this ordinance shall takeeffect from and after its passage and ten daysafler iu publi cation. Jos. Trout, PETKR BARLKT, Clerk. President. ' November 18' 1876 " SHERIFF SALE. George W. itout vs. Henry Bose, et. al. By virtue an order to sell issued from the court of common pleas of Stark county, Ohio, and to me directed, I will offer for sale at public outcry, al the door of the court house iu tlie eity of Can ton, on Saturday the Uih day of December, 1876,' the following described' real es'ate situate in said eounty. to wit: Lots numbers 31, 32 and S3, In Beach City. In said county of Stark. Appraised at Sale to commence at one o'clock p. m. Terms cash. uovl6 e J. P. RAUCH, Sheriff. Scientific Lecture. Prof. T. C. Mendenhall, of the Ohio Agrlcul nral and Mechautcal.College at Columbus, will , deliver a lecture In the Opera House, at Canton, on , . Friday Evening, Gee. 1, 1876. Subject "The Magnetic? JTeedle." ' Admission, V cents. Lecture to c mmence al 7:30. ' The net proceeds will be used for buying appa ratus for tbe Canton Public Schools. Prof. Men denhall la an eminent scientist and is a very inter eating lecturer. Cbme and hear him. Ticket can be secured at the Book 8 tore of W. B. Per kins & Co, .!:. i h-t Executor's Notice. Notice The undersigned has been duly arwn luted and Qualified as Kiwnliir nf the eatit nf a executor c Susannas Aiuaod, deceased, late of Tnioarawas township, Stark nouuty. Obld. . i WiLLIAM it. OBKRIJK. November 9 3w.