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Address all communication" to A. McGRIT.OB A 80N, Canton, Ohio. ghc cmocitni ESTABLISHED A D. I 833. A. McGREGOR, Editor. Tun notorious D. K k (ku klux) Cart (er went to South Carolina hIho. R(ttTrjuNiNG)B(onrd) Hayes is the way an exchange puts it. McKkk whs pardoned out of the Saint Louis jai) by President Grant on Satur day last. "Soumeks in Washington! ha, ha, ha. Good, isn't it? Just a piece of Grant' fun ha, ha, ba." Republican Paper. Tins is Centennial year, not the year for the military party to name the Pres ident. "Can't affmi it." Democrats propose to fight it out on the Tilden line if it takes all winter, and the following summer. Have we any law against "intimida ting" three whole States with bayonets after the election ? Give us a fair count anyhow. Thb word from New York city is, that business men prefer an 'honest count," with Tilden and peace, than this risky business of counting Hayes in by fraud Read Horatio Seymour's views on the situation, on the 2d page of this paper, and also D. P., (Dinn Piatt) on the "Sit uation," on our 6th page. Thb New York World's figures are Tilden's popular majority, 303,500 ; his gains over Greeley 1,139,000; while Hayes gained over Grant only 2,000, and that in the State of Rhode Island. Gsn'ti.kmes shauld remember that the Democrats have a good working majori ty in the present House of Congress, and about twenty majority in the next. This fact may become important, and may bother certain persons as to counting in a man for President who was not elected. And now it is claimed a Tilden Elector is elected in Illinois, by the Republicans voting in certain parts of the State for James J. Castle, and in other parts for Joseph J. Castles. Would itnot be fun ny if such results should elect Tilden and confound the knaves and all their knavery. Rwthmcans growl that they can't Ihrow out the electoral votes of Georgia, Mississippi, Arkansas and Texas. It is sad. How lovely it was when the white people did not participate in elections, and the carpet-baggers had things all their own way, "And the Lord called Samuel, and he said, 'Here am I.' " Mark Co. Democrat. "And Samuel arose and went to Eli and Baid, 'Here am I, tyr thou didst call me.' Aid he (Eli) answered, 'I called thee not, my son, lie down again.' " 1st Samuel 0:6. Alliance Review. "And the Lord called Samuel again, the third time, and he arose and went to Eli and said, Here am I, for thou didst call me, and Eli then perceived that the Lord had called Samuel." Sam. 3:9. Fkksidknt Grant sent soldiers South belore the election, claiming they were necessary to protect negro citizens against intimidation, and to secure them in the full and free exercise of their right of voting. The result of the elections there, is against Grant and his party ,and now the party organs claim the negroes were intimidated, and hence the State .Returning Boards must reverse the result. IVere too few troops sent? Shonld there have been greater array of military pow er? It would seem that Grant, "Bandit ti" Sheridan and Chandler are not hap py over the result. They mourn that things baye gone so far for Tilden and Reform. It is sad. The Democratic House last winter refused to increase the army as Grant wanted it. Cam any one inform s what right the President has to interfere with the "count" for his successor J What right has he and the members of his Cabinet to interfere unwarrantably any more than any othercitizen? Old father Taft, Grant's Attorney General, Bent a long and unsolicited opinion to the President, who has nothing to do with the question, on the constitution of the Board of Elec tors. He claims that an elector for Pres ident is not "appointed" within the meaning of the Constitntion till he is commissioned by the Government of the State and duly qualified, and that the places of ineligible candidates for electors can be filled by the remaining members of the board. He cites the cases of Gen erals Blair and Schenck in Congress as narallel ones, Congress having decided that although Blair was duly elected by the people) he could not qualify or take his seat, because he was holding another Federal office at the time of his election, Congtefls 'tnay takd' cognizance of .this, and disagree with'old granny Taft. THE RETURNING BOARD. The quartette of rascals who constitute the Louisiana Returning Board, assume extraordinary powers under the law a law that would be declared invalid, null and void in any fair court. ' The Constitution of Louisiana, article 17, provides that "the election Bhall be completed in one day Nothing done by a "Returning Boar J"on any subsequen day can be construed he part of the elec tion, which is "completed" when tne re turns are made np and attested by the election officers, after the closiug of the polls. All that any canvassing body can lawfully do, is to canvass the returns and announce the re3iilt as it is found to tie The Constitution, Article 46, says that "returns of all elections of members of the General Assembly shall be made to the Secretary of 8tate." Article 34 says that "each house shall be the judge of the election, return, and nnulifli'iitinn of its own members, which issimply an affirmation of the vital es Retire of all representative government, Without exclusive power to judge of the lection and qualification of its own 111 Tibers, no such thi.ig as a represent tive 'seuibly of the people is possible. For tli noworto prescribe the quantum tion aim 'conditions of membership is nothing le--" than the power to prohibit the existence of the body. The Constitu.ion of Louisiana, like all other American C institutions, also vests all judicial p wer 11 the courts of law piul iiiKtita constituent the judicial branch of the government. In no sec- tion, no clause, no word or that charter of government can be foun 1 any war rant for a "Returning Board" interposed between the local election officers and the Secretary of State, to whom the re turns of all general elections are required to be made. Not the slightest hint or suggestion, by expression or implication of any authority to confer by statute upon such a body the powers to judge of fraud intimidation, etc., po ver which theCon- stitution in express terms confeis upon the iudiciarv. can be discovered in the Constitution of Louisiana. The Consti tution itself makes provision expressly for "contesting elections" in the courts, and thus by implication and by rules of legal construction, prohibits the transfer by statute of that power from the judici ary to a "returning board." An exchange' says : "It is possible that Tilden and Hayes may both take the oath of office on the 4th of March next." Of course, this is in the event that Con gress fails to agreed and to declare wb'o is elected President; or, if the Senate should declare Hayes elected, and the House should find for Tilden. We trust no such complication will come, and that Congress will find it no difficult matter to declare who is theL People's choice, and also that he is elected by the forms of law. According to the Constitution and the act of Congress, the Presidential term is four years and no more. , Article 2. section 1, of the Constitution expressly excludes any such idea as Mr. dishing has audaciously suggested. It says : "The executive power shall be vested in a President of the United States of America. He shall hold his office dur ing the term of four years." fheactof March 1, 1792, section 152, declares as follows : "The term of four years for which a President and Vice President shall be elected shall, in all cases, commence on the 4th day of March next succeeding the day on which the votes of the elctors have been given." Should the electors fail to choose the President, it will devolve upon the lotfer House of Congress to choose, each State( in that event, would cast one vote. In this case Ohio would vote' Tilden, as a majority of the members of the present House are Democrats. Pennsylvania would also vote Tilden for the same rea son, while New York would vote Hayes, Tilden would be chosen, as the Demo crats have a majority of the States in the House. ' ' The Republican party four years ago ran Grant for re-election to the Presiden cy, and the Democracy had for their can didate Horace Greeley. The supporters of Grant succeede 1 in making many peo ple believe that if they elected Greeley there would be a general financial revul sion, that factories, furnaces 'and mills would close, and thousands of honest la borers and mechanics would be thrown out of employment and reduced to pover ty and want. Grant was elected, and the government remained in the hands of the Camerons, Belknaps, Babcocks, and notorious plunderers who have rioted and reveled with moneys stolen from the public treasury, whilst almost every de partment of industry has been suspended and hundreds of thousands of people are unable to find employment to earn bread for their families. And now we see that when the people have voted these men out of power by an overwhelming ma jority, they are plotting, and eeem deter mined to count in Mr. Hayes, their de feated candidate, so that they may con tinue in evil doing. We shall see. Two years ago President Grant sent the military to Louisiana to turn out the Governor and Legislature that had been elected by the people of that State, and to install in their stead men whom the people of Louisiana had rejected. Again, shortly before the late election, he sent troops to Louisiana and South Carolina to control the voting. G reatly disappointed in the result of the voting, for it went otherwise than looked for Dy the men in power, he is now trying the force plan further. What the final result of these high-handed .acts will be iBa Question the future will have to develop, The present occupant of the White House seems to be drunk with power, or something else, and cares nothing for the Constitution and the laws, nor the expressed will of the people. Frank Blair's estimate of the unprincipled. man seems to have been correct ; ! In proportion 'as nations get more cqt: niptmore disgrace will attach to pover ty, and more reepect to, wealth. ( I .4tifll It I , THE ELECTION IN LOUISIANA. The following extract from a special dispatch to the Enquirer from New Or leans, under date of Nov, 10th, speaks for itself The Major Buscora mention ed is son of our neighbor of the Repository, and is no doubt a worthy officer and gen tleman. Major Bascom, who was in command of the United States troops in West Fe liciana, one of the alleged bull-dozed parishes on election day, is here, and and Btates that there was no intimida tiou or violence that would in any way change the result of the election. The usual vote of the parish is about 1,800. Thfa time it was about 2,000, with a Detn cratic majority of 465. The trouble was that the negroes voted the Democratic ticket in large numbers. D. A. Webber, the Republican Supervisor of the elec tion in the parfch, denies point-blank that there was any intimidation, and has refused to comply with Kellogg's request to protest its vote, and has handed in a clear and honest return of the ballot. The greatest act of violence committed in the parish occurred two days before the election, when Turn West, the Dem ocratic candidate for Sheriff, was shot in cold blood for heading a Democratic pro cession. In refutation of Governor Kellojtg's claim of murder, violence and intimida tion in Moorehonse, made in a (lispatcn to Zach Chandler, .,. W, Harrison, Depu ty U. 8. Marshal; C. B. Wheeler, Repub lican candidal for Senator; J. C. Weeks, editor of the Bastrop Republican; F. M Grant, Supervisor of Registration; Geo. Petiken. Sheriff of the Parish; Franklin Vainrhan. District-Attorney pro tern., and E. F. Buckingham, Commissioner of hlections, all ot tliem itepunncans wuo voted for Hayes and the Republican State ticket, have made affidavits to the entire falsity and untruthfulness of his statements and sav that the election was fair, honest and free. The affidavits of hundreds of negroes who voted the Dem ocratic ticket are being recorded at the Democratic headquarters. These show how it was that Louisiana went Demo cratic bv 8.000 minority. These negroes are being beaten, persecuted and turned out of church for voting the Democratic ticket. Notwithstanding these tacts tne Returning Board will cast the vote for Hayes. 1 An Alliance organ informed its read ers last week that on the Friday evening previous, on hearing of Grant's ordering troops South, "an indignation meeting of Democrats of Canton paraded the streets and hallooed for Jeff Davis." It would seem by this that the crazy people and knaves at Alliance still get the night mare over Jeff Davis. They still want to use Jeff as a bugaboo to save and contin ue GrantLm with its load of infamy. It yelps, "Jet us have peace," while it waves the "bloody shirt" and breathes dire vengeance ; it vociferated, "let no guilty man escape," when the guilty dogs were its own bosom political favorites whom it shielded by schemes, frauds anil tricks and now pardons and releases those who were found guilty and imprisoned ; this same Grantism proclaimed for an "hon est count," while it was sending)troops to uphold its Kellogg. Casey, Chamberlain scoundrels to defraud an oppressed and plundered people out of their honest ver dict through the ballot-box. Such is Grantism, and the effort now is to per petuate the same, though an honest, op pressed and outraged people have em phatically repudiated the whole thing And they "hallooed for Jeff Davis" did they ? They ought to have hallooed for "soup made of shavings" which would have better suited the Alliance organ of Grantism. These Grant organs, like the Cleveland Leader, think "a one cent soup bone, that a butcher would throw to the dogs," good enough to make soup for "a laboring man's family of eight or ten." These arethejellows that talk of Demo cats hallooing for "Jeff Davis." Such is Grantism and Grant soup for laboring men. They want to count Hayes in so as to continue Grantism, and gi"e labor ing men more "soup made of shavings!" Hayes is not yet counted in, and the peo ple will have fair play.- Patterson. Conover and West, the three carpet-baggers who misrepresent South Carolina, Florida and Louisiana respectiyely in the United btates henate, are in the North viewing the Southern prospect from afar. ISeither of these Radical worthies has an iota of interest n the States they are sunnosed to repre sent in the Senate, more than to hold of fices they are neither qualified, morally or truthfully Speaking, legally to fill. It is boldly charged that all three secured their election by bribing negro Legisla tors. More than half of the carpet-bag Senators from the South secured their elections the same way since the war. The absence of these three ideal Radicals from the South just at this important crisis suggests to us the thought that they know all three of the States are Demo cratic, and they are too cowardly to stay down South and meetthe issue. Patter son, Conover and WeBthave only two oc cupations to hold office and make mon ey. As soon as they find out that the Democracy have possession of the State Governments over which they helped 10 dominate since the war, their office-hold ing occupation will be gone, and tnen will their interest in' the South and for the Southern people cease. Like ninety nine out of a hundred Radical carpel baggers who have been elected to office in the South since Grant was first chosen President, thev will depart to other parts "unwept, unhonored and unsung." Cin. Enquirer The Republican Postmasters who were voted for as Electors in Vermont and Or. egon have resigned as Postmasters, and the Republican journals claim that cures the illegality. Let us see. They.were ineligible on the day of the election, and subsequent resignation would not make them eligible on that day. There is no va cancy, then, for other Electors, Demo' crata who were eligible, were voted ?ior; and one of them must be declared cho sen. It looks like a plain case. It is sad. Iowa is the banner Republican State, giving a majority of nearly sixty thou sand for Hayes, and sends a solid Repub lican delegation to Congress, and yet the Democratic State of Indiana-, cut a better figure in the late war than Iowa. Democrats, stand firm and weather this storm. . Thd American peoplethe Constitution, and tne .laws, and the mor al power that attends right, are with vs, and, "conquer we'mnst."' The .stoutest tamper grows on inorwegian tempesW tVagfl an4, 1ng wtoterspign, .)( ."an tl iTi 01 The Now Orleans Democrat of the 17th, learns that two of the Republican electors in Louisiana bold offices of prof it and trust under the United BtateBat the time they were voted for, and are therefore ineligible. O. II. Brewster was United StatesSurveyor General for Lou isiana, and official documents signed by him during the canvass are In existence. Judge A. B. Levisee, another Hayes elec tor, is, the Democrat is informed, a Uni ted States Commissioner, an office of profit and trust, and he is therefore inel igible, We have to add the ineligibles in Ver mont and Oregon, and the case in Wis consin, so that there is plenty of mater ial to work on, It seems not to have been the inten tion that an armv of the United States should be traintainecDhrough taxation of the whole people for the purpose of acting as national police in connection with State matters. It was and is ex pressly provided that the States shall do their own police work, and their own military work, through their militia force, and that the army of the United States should not be permitted to intervene, save only in cases expressly providedor, and then acting only under the control of the civil authority of the State which should call it to aid tiie State authority We know Beveral conscientious citizens who, for the first time, this year, voted with the Conservative Democracy for Tilden and Refor-n. For years they had been members of the Republican party, more or less conspicuous. We most cor dially welcome all such men. As good citiz- ns all they ask is honest, Constitu tional Government. With them country is above party right more dear to them than wrong. Happy for th country it is that we have independent citizens with moral courage to rise above all personal considerations, and act intelligently, from conscientious conviction. President Grant has taken great in terest in an "honest" count in Louisiana and other doubtful States. In fact, was it not for that purpose he sent the mili tary South? He has expressed his con fidence that an "honest" count will elect Hayes. It is said the President's infor mation comes from that pink of propri. ety at New Orleans, brother-in-law Ca sey, who expects such a "count" by the Returning Board of that State as was condemned last year by the Republican candidate for Vice President in bis re port to Congress. No intimidation was heard of in Lou. isiahaor elsewhere in the South, till it was necessary to get .gome States for Hayes, In order to elecft Even now the radicals do not locate any troubles at the election. The fact is, the election all over the South was as peaceable and fair as in the North. The Republicans had all the machinery, plenty of troops, Uni ted States Marshals at every poll, who certainly weie not resisted. Yet we hear of intimidation now that it is necessary to count States againBt the Democrats and for Hayes. "Coarse" Is the erm used by a con temporary in speaking of us. We never quibb'e over another's opinion, especial ly when it involves a comparison with lofty self; and when from that dizzy height of conceit a man may imagine himself possessed of powers far superior to other mortal men. Not for the world would we be guilty of disturbing such re finement, unction and calm equanimity. Thb Cincinnati' Enquirer reports that ex-Governor Noyes gave a Democratic friend the following succinct reason for believing that Hayes would be elected : "Your damned rascals are out, and our damned rascals are in." This is neither complimentary to Governors Chamber lain, Kellogg and Stearns, nor to the Re publican party. Pity that Grant did not pardon out Avery, McKee and the other whisky thieves in time to vote and work for Hayes and Wheeler. A week earlier would have afforded him an opportunity to display his "loyalty" in the most ap proved manner, and would not have made much difference to a plundered people. Congress is the grat tribunal to can vass the returns for President and de clare the result, and the question may continue In doubt till then. The second Wednesday of February, the 14th, is the day for Congress to meet, in joint con vention for this purpose. In this joint body the Democrats have a majority, and we hope to see the Constitution vindica ted, and the will of the people declared. The whole country unites in a vote of thanks to President Grant, N. Y. Trib une. , . ; "The king can do no wrong," whether drunk or sober. The Tories a hundred years ago said the same when George III was king, and when he and his faith ful favorites wanted to count things their own way. The American people had the same thing to say about it then. , Thb Republicans claim that the Dem ocrats have stolen the States of Missis sippi, Alabama and Georgia by fraud and intimidation. For this they propose to steal the States of Florida and Louisiana. Violators of law generally justify their course in this sort of way saying others have acted equally bad. Plain Talk. The man who aides, or , . . n :.l l. even wiBues vo coudhu i restueui t was never elected, is a public enemy and a traitor to hia country. ,, , r ,' J ." , .Things have come to a pretty pass in these great United States; when a couple of negroes on an Election Board in Lou isiana nroDOse to use their, authority to place a President over the whole Union, who was not elected. ' .V : ,. ,:, Whoever desires a President to rule tbia country who was not elected by the people, is a rebel against the sovereignty of tne oeocle. and an anarchist ot . Imper ialist whose proper endiri this land is a rope's ;0nd; ana with. a' noose- iO'lt for ii ktnHnii tiflflk.- Younastawn Vind-icaUtr'.'M ,t j .i.ty. ii L) ALL w "v a w , , . j i ' j. i. . . - t - - j i. : . Stock Food Steamer and Evaporator. 2 "ff( . y .w ! These Steamers are miuiiraeiured In the mostsuhstantlal manner, and are warranted to be first- nUm In evrv nwDwu. ami cn give entire satisfaction iMiln ever blued Peeil ( eeil Cnok ng and sap nr somnnm evaporator Soap, Washlnn Worn or Clothes, and for all oiher chest Is two feet wide, lx feet Kiiik aim fourteen i nrrv It with ease. The i-tcnn cliuKt can eaitlly be an evaporating pan. eluht, of furnace and steam chest romhlned Is two hundred and filly pounds,' welghtol fnrnai-e.one hundred and seventy-five pounds! weight of steam chn, seventy-five pounds. The furnace is made of ca- Iron, The sit-am chest Ik a wood frame lined with galvanised Iron, with a walnr chamber whl-h holds fix palls of water. Directly over the water Is a raise bottom perfora- : ted. whioh allow the n'cam o iai-8 'brnngh the food you desire to steam. The general lacal form is very convenient 'or H ling or empiylng. This furnace is adapted for burning coal or wood. The 1 furnui'f Is so coiiKirnrt d tlisl all Ihe heat produced is economized, and the amount of fuel consura . ed is hardly worth laklng into account- I hey are so many who ask for a sieamer ot this kind that they are absolutely n J(-ieiiMilile to any well regulated farm. The undersigned has Ihe exclusive ' agency lor Stark comity parties desiring further iulormailon, or descriptive illustrated circulars, Address, ' . ' ALONZO HOLL, New Berlin, Stark Co., O. . November 23. 186(1 mS . , THE NOVELTY IRON WORKS J: Corner of Liberty and Mulberry Streets . . , , ',' Iron Founders and Machinists ! canton, oiii.o, : Builders of First ('loss Engines Mill and Mining Machinery,' Possessing ample facllltlei. and being the only Jnhblng Machine shop in this section of the State run ning tiieir 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.' Pipen, Vulvcs, Codes, -whiHtlcs, Steam , GaugpM, And other Steam Fixture, a full line constantly on hand which we fnfnlsh at Pittsburg prices. ' Having purchased Iho patients ot the old Laird shop and alo the Canton fteam Engine Works, I am prepared to furnish castings from these patterns promptly - .. t 014-G-3tn . - l I MUSH, Asrcnt. , H. H. GEEf lNG - IS T0...THE. F WITH AN NEW STOCK -OF- , . DRY GOODS! AT ASTONISHJNGLY LOW PBICJSB. Mathews' Bloct, Oposite Past Office, CANTON, OHIO. Call and See the Ocober 19 1876. -MOXOiXGAHELA HOUSE, PITTSBURGH, PA. : ; J. McDonjild Crossan, - ' Proprietor. REDUCTION OF-RATES. Rooms With Board, $3.00 to $4.00, according to Location. ' PASSKNGKR KLEVATOR RUNNING DAY AND NIGHT, MAKING ALL FLOORS EASY-OK1 ACCESS. SAFE GUARDS AGAINST FIRE OF THE BEST ORDER. VENTILATION OF THE HOUSE PERFECT. HAS THE IM PROVED ELECTRIC TELEGRAPH FROM EACH CHAMBER. , This Honse Is eligibly located on the corner of Smithfteld and Water Streets in the Immediate vi cinity of the manulacturlng agencies, and commanding a fine view of the Monongahela Klver and surroundings, , ' , , Hi 1 b'1 1 to the farming public. Thev art the on v nom- now in use. u aiso may be used for mak inj purpose) where hot water Is reeded The sten inches aeep. It. Ib llirht and nnptoltlA , Iva mm n ' removed from the furnace, and dace in lis stead Willi ENTIRE Great Bargains. 1 "w T s LEGAL. SHERIFF SALE. B. Dannamiller it Sous vs H'm. T. Holllday, et, al. By virtue of an order to sell Issued from the court of common pleas of .spirit county, Ohio, and to we directed, I will ofler for sale at public out cry at the door of the court bouse lu the city of Cbnton, on Saturday the 23f day of December, 1876, the following described real estate situate In said county to wil: Lots numbered ten (10) and elev en (11) in Ernst Wtsemer's addition to the city of Masslllou, Btark cult my, Ohio. Appraised at2,0i0. Sale to commence at one o'clock p. m. Terms cash. nov23-ew J. P. RAUCH, Sheriff. SHERIFF SALE. W. C. Thompson assignee vs H. B, Fogle, et. uxj et. al. By virtue of an order to sell Issued from the court of common pleas of Stars: county, Oh io, and tome directed, 1 will offer for sale at public out cry at the door of the court house in the city of Canton, on Saturday, the 23d day of December, 1878, 'the following a described real estate situate In said Lot number one hundred ana sixty four (104) In Thompson's addition to Canton, Annrampd at 1250. Bale to commence at one o clock p. m. Terms cash. nov23-e J. P. RAUCH, Sheriff. SHERIFF SALE. i Philip Ohllnger et al. va Louis Ohliger et. al. By virtue of an order to sell Issued from the court of common pleas or Btark county, Ohio, ana to me directed, I will offer for sale at public out cry at the door of the court house In the olty ot union, on Saturday, the 23d day of December, 1876, the following described real estate situate In said county; lo-wit: Lots number 22 and 23 In the city of Canton, and county of Stark. Appraised aa follows: Lot 23 at 6,MU; lot 23 at $3 000. Hale to commence at one o'clock p. m. Terms One-third cash, the balance In two equal annual payments, wild interest uereon, securea oy mortgage on the premises. , SHERIFF SALE. H. -ilterkrause vb Jacob A. Kryer. By virtue of a vendl exponaa Issued from the court of common pleas of Stark oounty, chuo, ana to me directed, I will otter for sale at puo.nc out cry at the door of the court house In the city oi Canton, on , Saturday the 23d day of December, 1876, the following described real estate situate In said county, to wit: The undivided half of lot num ber live (O) in Kiversiae auutuoit w jnamiuuu. AnnmiwdatSlbO. , Sale to commence at one o'clock p. m. Terms Cash. nov23- J. P. RAUCH, Sheriff, 7 ; ' sheriff SAtE. ";: 8:v,;,',! ' B. Dannamiller & Sons vi Philip Kama, , i. By virtue of a fl fa Issued bom the court of common pleas of Stark county, Ohio, and to me directed. I will offer for sale at publio outcry, at the Grocery stand of Philip Kame, on South Market street, in tiie Olty of (jauwti, on ; , ,, liutdatf, the 4th day of December, 1876, the fpllowlng descrlbed personal property, to wit The entire stock of Groceries, consisting of coffees sugars, soaps, wooden ware, liquors, D arrets, SO. rale-to oommtnee at 10 o'clock a. m., and oon tlnue from day to day. u dispeeed ol derail cash, ....... Ml .A K ma ft i-.i.n SHERIFF SALE. 1 '; B. Dannamiller vs. Philip Kamc. ' ' ' By virtue of a FI Fa Issued from the court of common pleas of Stark county, Ohio. and to me directed, I will offer for sale at nubile out- cry at the door of the court house in lue city of Canton, on Saturday; the 23d day of December, 1876, the following described real estate situate In said county, to wit: Lot Vo. 858 in the First Ward in the city of Canton. Stark county. Ohio; also, 17 ft. front and rear off of the south side of lot number 4 in Housel's 1st addition to the city of Canton. Appraised as follows: Lot 858 $4,000. 17 ft- off oflot No. 4 8200, Sale to commence at one o'clock p. m. Term cash. nov23 e 3. P. RAUCH, Sheriff. Legal Notice. HENRY CHANCE, Rarah Grant, Jfary A. Holies, Lydla Uran Elizabeth Shaffer and the un wn heirs of Lavina Stanley, deceased, one of the heirs of Lavina Chance, deceased, all of tho State of Ohio, Jesse Chance, who resides In the State of Michigan, Rhoda Bevlngton, who resides In the Stale Qf Pennsylvania, the unknown heirs of Perry Chanee, deceased, one of the heirs of La vina Chance, deceased, who reside in the State ol : Minnesota, and the unknown heirs of Rhoda Mau son, whose names and places of residence are onknown: 1 Will take notice that Peter Chance, administra tor of the estate of Lavina Chance and Rhoda Manson deceased, on the 2d day of November, A. D. 1876. filed his Million In the Probate Court within an i for the county of Stark and State of Ohio, alleging that the personal estate of said dec edents is insufficient to pay their debts and the charges ol administering their estate; that they dledjolntly seized in foe simple of the following aescnoea rest estate suuatea in saia county ,io wit Lot numker twenty (20) In the old town of Free dom (now part of the town of Alliance) Lexing ton to.wnsb.lp, Stark county aforesaid. The nrayer of said petition It for a sale of said premises for the payment of .debts and charges aforesaid- Said petition will be for hearing on the 29m day of December, A. D. 1876, or as soon thereafter as leave can re ontainea. ' ' PETER CHANCE, Administrator of Lavina Chance and Rhoda Manson, deceased. canton, o aoveniDer -za, i7 nw. NOTICE. Notice is hereby riven to all persons, not to trust or harbor my wife, Sarah Jflller, or any of my children on my account, aa I will pay no debts of their contracting. ununtiu juizjjsk. November 23, 1876 hw CARPETS. OomfQits, $1 25 each Oil Cloth, 37 l-2c per yard. : -Paper 011 Cloth, 20c ; : " Weatherstrips, 5c, per foot. : Hemp Carpet, 6 yds. for $1 00. Cotton Ingralni 4 yds. for , '? " anrl TJTJnnl Tntn-siln. .1 ivdi. Al Better, 2 yds. for $1 00. " ;' Lo.. palmer!