OCR Interpretation

The Stark County Democrat. [volume] (Canton, Ohio) 1833-1912, January 20, 1881, Image 2

Image and text provided by Ohio History Connection, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84028490/1881-01-20/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 2

Another Day Spent In Consideration of Funding
Bill—The Bill as It Now Stands Before
the House.
Washington, Jan. 13 -Mr. McMillan,
from the Committee on Commerce, re
ported favorably the bill recently intro
duced by him, providing for the payment
of damaces which may be occasioned to
the Indi us on the Minnesota reserva
tions by the construction of reservoirs at
the head waters of the Mississippi, under
last year's ac and also providing ttut
the appropriation heretofore made 101
the construction of a dam at Lake Win-
nebigoBhish shall be applied immedi
ately. On motion of Mr. McMillan, the
bill was taken up, and after an ezplana
tion by him, was passed.
On motion of Mr. Logan, the resolu
tion extending t ie franking privilege to
Senators and members was taken up. the
question being upon the motion to refer
to the Commitcee on Fostoihues.
Mr. Wallace reierred to the allusion to
himself in connection with the recent
instance cf complaint of the alleged
abuse of the franking privilege as con
tained in the statement in the Record
of the previous day. He desired to say
the statement was untrue as pertaining
to himself. He had at no time author
ized the use of his name on any matter
not frankable, and he would content
himself with this statement in his place
as a refutation of any charge againBt
At the expiration of the morning hour
the Franking resolution was referred to
the Committee on Fostoffices by a vote
of 28 to 23.
A discussion ensued upon the order of
business, when the 8enate finally resum
ed the considrration of the Army bill,
the question being upon the amend
ments to the item for the payment of the
Government transportation on land
grant railroads. The discussion of the
previous day was resumed.
The pending amendment offered by
Mr. Allison, was to make 50 per cent pay
ment apply to the amount audited and
approved, instead oi the amount found
to be justly due by the Q mrtermaster
Mr. Elmunds moved an amendment
to the ameuHmeat, making the entire
item read aa follows: "For the payment
for army transportation lawfully due
euch laud grant railroads as have not re
ceived Hid in the Government lands, to
be adjusted by the proper accounting of
ficers in accordance with the decisions of
the Supreme Court in cases decided un
der land grant acts, but in no cases shall
more than 50 per cent of the full amount
of service be paid until a final judicial
decision shall be had in re pect to each
case in dispute $125,000." Agreed to
ayes 23 nays 18
Mr. Edmunds suggested the amend
ment reported from the Senate Commit
tee appending a proviso that such pay
ment snail be accepted as in full of all
demands for said services, being appar
ently superfluous, be stricken out.
The discussion was then renewed and
participated in by Messrs. Back, Cnrpen
ter, E lmunds, Plumb, Burnside, With
ers, McPherson, Wallace and Brown.
The amendment was finally agreed to
ayes 25, nays 22
The amendments of the Senate Com
mittee to other items of the bill were ac
cepted as reported. Pending action
upon the bill the Senate adjourned.
The following bills were reported:
By Mr. Colerick (from Committee on
Elections): Minority report declaring
neither J. C. Holme; nor W. F. Sapp
had been legally elected from the eighth
Congressional district of Iowa, also mi
nority report in the case of Wilson vs
Carpenter, from the ninth district Iowa.
Both reports ordered printed and laid
on the table.
By Mr. Johnston of W. Vs., from Com
mittee on Military Affairs: For the re
lief of Brig Gen. and Brevet-Major-Gen.
E. O. C. Ord. Referred to the private
calendar. (It authorizes bis retirement
with the rank, pay and emoluments of a
Major Gen.)
Tee House then went into Committee
of the Whole. (Mr. Covert of New York
in the chair) on the Funding bill. The
pending amendment was that offered by
Mr. Randall, authorizing the issue of
bonds in amount not exceeding $650,000
000, which shall bear 3 per cent interest,
redeemable after blank years.
Mr' F. Wood hoped the gentleman
from Pennsylvania, Mr. R., would ex
plain his proposition, which was rather
Mr. Randall said he had aever thor
oughly understood the difference be
tween a bond and a certificate bearing
the same rate of interest. He desired
merely to simplify the bill by making a
debt of one description.
Mr. Wood could not see the necessity
for a change from the historical practice
of the country.
Mr. Townshend, Ills., offered an amend
ment to Mr. Randall's amendment, fix
ing the amount of bonds at $400 000 000,
and the amount of notes at $300 000,000.
He denied the statement made on the
Republican side, that to compel Nation
al banks to take 3 per cent bonds would
be to destroy the National bank system.
If the bonds now held by the National
banks were 3 per cent bonds, their an
nual profit would be $6,000,000. The
National banks today held a monopoly
upon the circulation of the country. His
amendment authorized the Treasury to
issue $300 000 000 in Treasury notes so
that if the National banks should refuse
the 3 per cent bonds, and retire their
circulation the currency would not be
Mr. Randall modified his amendment
to read as follows:
The Secretary of the Treasury is here
by authorized to issue bonds or certifi
cates in an amount of not exceeding
1600 000,000. which shall bear interest at
the rate of 3 per cent per annum, re1
deemable at the pleasure of the Govern
men. after two years from the date of
Mr. Myers answered the speech made
tome days ago by Mr. Hurd on the sil
ver qnestiou, and intimated that the
gentleman bad beet, guilty of inconsist
ency upon that question.
M.. M lis offered an amendment to
Mr. Randall's amendment, making the
bonds and certificates redeemable iu one
-year and payable in ten years.
Mr. Yonng. Tenn., thought no kind of
refunding was necessary. This he gath
ered from twocentlemen from Pennsvl
vania, Kelly and Randall, who were on
oppoBite sides of the question. Mr. Kan
dall, who advocated a 3 per cent bond,
had stated that the Secretary of toe
Treasury could extinguish $270,000,000
of the debt in three years, then the re
maining $400,000,000 could be eztin
guished in less than twice that time. He
had reached the conclusion that in less
than seven years the 6 and 6 per cint
debt would be ex inguished by the ao
cruing revenues of the Government.
Mr. Price opposed the very BQonume
for the 3 per cent bond, fearing there
would be no market for it, and that the
credit of. the country would be impaired.
Mr. Hurd, in reply to Mr. Myers, de
nied ever uttering a word on this fl or
inconsistent with any fpeecheB he had
made during his various political cam
paigns, lie was glad the opportunity
was presented of undeceiving the peo
ple, who said that in his campaigns iu
Northern Ohio, he pursued one course
and on this fl ior another. He had al
ways maintained that demonetizition of
silver nau woraeu hijubiico iu iuouuuu
trv. and therefore he had urged its re
mo letiz ition. He bad urged that silver
and gold should stand on the same basis.
He had voted to Dut 460 Drains in the
silver dollar, bo as to make it a dollar
worth 100 cents. He repeated what he
bad said a tew days ago, that a specie re
sumption based on a silver dollar of 412 J
grains was a delusion and a snare.
Mr, Carlisle, referring to some remarks
of Mr. Young of Tenn., said the gentle
man was io favor of leaving outstanding
in the hands of the National banks, bonds
of the Government bearing 5 and 6 per
cent interest, while he, Carlisle, favored
compelling National banks to receive
bonds bearing 3 per cent interest. As to
the economv of refunding or not refund
ing, the gentleman from Pennsylvania
Kelly, bad euomittea some ngurea, in
which it appeared that, in order to ex
tinguish the $037 000.000 of the 5t and 6i
. . rtt,.rt rt,,A rtrtft I.
by the annual payment oi juu,uw,uuu n
would require from the public Treasury
the sum of $826,000,000. He, Carlisle,
held in his hand a calculation by which
it was shown that if those bonds were
refunded at the rate of 3 per cent, and
paid in precisely the same way, the debt
would be extinguished in exactly the
same time at a cost or 748,UUU UUU. The
question was whether Congress would
save to the people these $78,000,000 in a
period of ten years, or give it to the Na
tional banks as interest on their bonds.
Even should the 3 per cent bonds rise in
the market to a premium of 3 per cent,
(which was hardly possible) still the
whole premium paid by the Govern
ment would only be about $19000000,
which, deducted from $78,UU0 U .0, would
still Kave a saving to the people of $59-
Mr. Haskell expressed the opinion
that not a country National bank in the
West could stand on its feet if this bill
passed, fixing the interest at 3 per cent.
Mr' Reed criticised the action of the
Speaker iu making this a party ques
tion. The Speaker had declared that
the Democratic party had always favored
paying the National debt. He would not
charge the Speaker with having believvd
that, except for the moment, became he
and his party had gone dowj iu three
pitched battles on that very qnestiou.
He had merely desired to sound the
party tocsin, and bring the party solidly
to the qnestiou of the 3 per cent option
Mr. Randall stated he had been some
what amused at the lecture of the gent.e-
man from Maine, (Reed) but he winhed
to remind that gentleman that the rules
required the Speaker to be on the fl tor
whi e the House was iu committee. The
gentleman's lecture might better have
come from any other member, for that
gentlemen had never gone very far be
yond the lines of the narrowest parti
sanship. He therefore recommended
the gentleman to cast the beam from his
own eye before he troubled himself
about', the mote in bis neighbor's eye.
Mr. Keed was sorry the Speaker bad
taken bis observations in the light of a
personal lecture. The object he bad was
t? call attention to partisanship, which
had been adopted in a matter in which
ihore had not been the least element of
party, until dragged in by the Speaker.
Aa to his partisanship, he was glad to
day the wisdom of a good party like the
Republican party was better than all the
non-partisanship that bad ever fooled
the people.
F. Wood stated that the House had
yesterday fixed the rate of interest at 3
per cent. The next important question
was as to how long the bond should run.
He regretted that very intelligent gen
tlemen were running into what he con
sidered a very radical error, in limiting
to a very short time the option of the
Government to redeem the bonds. The
proposition that in it-suing a great obli
ga'ion of the Government, Congress
should predicate its power to redeem it
at maturity, on revenues not yet receiv
ed, was in itself a very dangerous one.
The gentlemen referred to an existing
surplus, and to the great prosperity of
the country, to show that the surplus
was likely to continue. They were en
tirely in error, not only as to the real
surplus revenue, but also as to th j con
tinuance of the large eurplua. in 1872
the revenue from customs had been $216
000,000. in 1879 it had fallen to $130000
000. It was evident to him that for Con
gress lo form out these supposed reve
nues in advance, was not the policy for
a great Government to adopt. But, ad
mitting this large surplus would contin
ue, were the gentlemen willing to tie
their bands in advance, to be responsi
ble by their votes for the continuance of
the enormous burden imposed by taxa
tion? He would not consent to that. He
was willing to reduce the time as low as
was consistent with the successful tale
of the bonds.
Mr. Randall accepted the amendment
offered to bis amendment by Townshend
(III) limiting the amount of bonds and
certificates to be isBued, whereupon Mills
offered an amendment making the bonds
and certificates redeemable in one year
and payable in ten, which was also ac
cepted by Mr. Randall.
Mr. Claflin moved to amend by mak
ing the bonds redeemable in five years
and payable in ten. Agreed to without
Mr. Ryon moved to amend br makina
the bonds payable in twenty years. Re
jected 73 against 102.
Mr. Gillette moved to insert instead of
the bonds and certifi ates the words
$700 000,000 of Treasury notes. Lost.
Mr. Randall's amendment as amended
was than adopted 128 against 2, (Mees.
Weaver and Gillette); he then proposed
a further amendment relative to the in
terest on the 6 per cents, which was ad
opted. The section now reads as follows:
That all existing provisions of the law
authorizing the refunding of the Na
tional debt shall apply to any bonds of
the United States bearing a higher rate
than 4 J per cent per annum, which may
hereafter become redeemable: provided
that instead of the bonds authorized to
be issued by the act of July 14. 1870. en
titled "an act to authorize the refunding
of the National debt," and acts amenda
tory thereto, and certificates authorized
by the act of Feb. 26, 1879, entitled "an
act to authorize the issue of certificates
of deposit in aid of the refunding of the
public debt," tbe Sec'y of the Treasury
is hereby authorized ti issue bonds
not exceeding $400,000,000, which shall
bear 3 per cent interest, redeemable at
the pleasure of the U. S. Treasury in five
years and payable in ten years from oate
of issue; and also certifi -aleg in an ain't
not exceeding $300.0(10,000 bearing in
terest at the rate of 3 per cent per an
num, redeemable at the pleasure of the
United States after one year, and paya
ble in ten years from date of issue. The
bonds and certificates shall be in all
other respects of like character, and sub
ject to tbe same provisions as bonds an
thorized to be issued by the act of July
14. 1879. entitled "an act to authorize tbe
refunding of the national debt," and acts
amendatory thereto; provided nothing
in this act shall be so construed as to au
thoriza an increase of the public debt;
and provided further, that befofe any of
thQ hnn.lo nr oBrtiflnatea authorized bv
this act are issued, it shall be the duty
of the Sec'y of the Treasury to pay on
bonds accruing'dnring the year 1887, all
the silver dollars of 412J grains, and all
gold over and above $50,000,000 in the
Treasury fir redemption purposec; and
provided, further, that the interest on 6
per cent binds hereby authorized to be
refunded trull cease at the expiration of
thirty daysafier notice that the same
have been designated by the Sec'y of tbe
Tieasnry for redemption.
Mr. Kelly said he would cot now press
his substitute, as its provisions bad been
substantially incorporated in the bill.
Mr. Weaver offered an amendment
providing that no portion of the public
debt now payable in lawful money shall
be funded under the authority of this
act into obligations payable exclusively
in coin. Rejected 66 to 96.
Mr. Chittenden offered an amendment
repealing tax on bank capital and depos
its, and providing that the tax on circu
lating notes of National banks issued by
bonds authorized by this act shall not
exceed one half of one per cent.
Mr. Mills made the point of order that
tbe amendment was not germane, and
gave warning, if it be admitted he would
bring forward amendments imposing an
income tax and revising the tariff.
Tha point of order was sustained and
the amendment excluded.
Mr. Warner offeied en amendment
fixing the rate of interest on certificates
at 3J per cent, and providing that they
should not be issued in a smaller denom
ination than $50. Ruled out on a point
of order.
Mr. Anderson offered an amendment
prohibiting 'the incorporation of Na
tional banks alter June 30, 1881. A point
of order was raised agaiuBt tbe amend
ment, pending which Mr. Dibrell offered
an amendment imposing an income tax,
when tbe Committee rose and the House
United States Commissioner Daven
port may find excellent reading in a case
last week decided by Judge Wallace of
the United 8tates Circuit Court at Syra
cuse. One Samuel Taylor of Salamanca,
a sort of Qiixotic deputy marshal had
visited the hotel of Mri. Brockmeyer at
Aileghiny, in Cattaraugus county, and
Lad there "gotten up a case" against her
by drinking with an Indian at her bar.
T lis Federal Knight of Salamanca, not
content with expecting his "moiety" for
merely informing ot the landlady, deter
mined to do "businesB" outside of the
Federal jurisdiction by RBking her for a
gratuity of 60 per cnt. of the fine Bhe
would have to pay if he "mformed.
Mri. Brockmeyer, however, ca'mly told
him to "go ahead." Meanwhile she ar
rested Taylor for hiB attempted black
mail, when the Marshal was compelled
to turn the tables upon his own proce
dures by excepting to the jurisdiction of
the Commissioner in arresting him with
out a full complaint in writing reciting
in detail the particulars of bis offense.
Judge Wallace is by no means a judicial
joker. Not in jest, but in good earnest
he gave Commissioner Davenport a com
panion precedent for tbat furnished him
by J u flue Blatchford just before election
day. In tbe course of his decision Judge
Wallace said :
''Every Commissioner who fails to re
ceive and retain a complaint, prelimin
ary to tsjuiDga warrant, made himself
personally liable to an action for false
imprisonment. Tue practice of issuing
warrants was abused, it being too of en
the case that warrants are issued by
Commissioners without proper regard
for tbe justice of tbe complaint, or tbe
instructions from persons in authority.
The Commissioner should require a com
plaint in writing, showing rac:8Bum :ien
tly coeent to lead to a judicial conclusion
that a crime has been committed, and
that tbe accused is tbe person who com
mitted it. All tbe proceedings are sub
ject to the supervision of the Court, and
unless the evidence on wnicn me uom-
misBioner acted is reduced to writing it is
difficult if not impossible for the Court
to determine whether there was a suffi
cient case to justify the issuing of a war
rant. This carelessness on the part of
tbe Commissioners, together with the
orBcionsness and improper conduct of
so-called assistant deputy marshals, did
more to injure and bring into disrepute
the administration of justice in United
States Courts than any one other
If this had been an adjudicated doc
trine at our city election in 1878, what
would have become of Davc-n port's cele
—N. Y. World 10th inst.
—N. Y. World 10th inst. MEN'S CONCEPTIONS OF GOD.
Mr. Beecher Pointing Out Some of the Common
Mistakes in Them.
Mr. Beecher's text on Sunday the 9.h
was from Hebrews, xi,, 27: "By faith
Moses forsook Eypt, not fearing the
wrath of the King ; for he enduted as
seeing bim who is invisible." ''As this
man Moses stands in Scripture depicted,'
said Mr. Beecher, "he is the greatest of
all antiquity. Even if you call it ro
mance he stands as one of tbe noblest
dramatic personages, and if yon call it
historical and I do then he is one of
the noblest heroes. Whether you call it
drama or history, it is certainly dramatic
to have been born of a slave, to have
been found of a princess, to have return
ed to his mother, as the nurse of a prin
cess, a foundling, and then to have been
transferred to tbe life and privileges of
the most brilliant court in the world and
to the very centre of civiliz ttion at that
time; to have b3en reared in all the wis
dom of that people and to honor and
ambition transcending any other on the
globe; to have been cast out of all this; to
go from the very height of luxury to an
exile in the desert, where he became a
shepherd with apparent content and liv
ed in this life nntil he was eighty years
of age. when most men are glad to lay
down duty and to take np the staff; and
then, with the renewed strength of youth
taking up his life's work and leading
forth this slave people from fenypt, form
ing then into a nation, finding them
laws, establishing tbeir institutions,
training them therein upon the desert
sands, wandering forty years, until all
that had inhibited the vices of Blavery
had died out and only the young that
had grown up under his tuition remain
ed, and then conveying to tbe bor terso
the land that afterwards was to them a
home and which is the one land in all
the g'obe that all the globe now rem em
bers, he himself closed this wouderful
drama bv a death as full of tears as can
be conceived, for all tbat he bad borne
and longed for and lived for was in a mo
ment dashed from him, and for some
reason not known tons he was forbidden
to pass over into the promised land and
the people whom he had 'led were to go
without him, and gathering himseli be
left, ilntn without a farewell and weut
aud laid himself dnwn.and.no man
knows wher he is buried. . In tbe Bim
plo languitge ot our text it is said that he
HCCoropliHhed ail this -Imply became be
lived as if he aw God. Moses endured
as seeing him who is inviaible. Paul
said he lived by seeing the invisible, be
lived by faith and not by sight. Now
there mint be a comet conceotion ol
God. A fetich, a vulgar, a crunl or an
outraiteous god helps nobody. N one
can have an infliiHiitial god who haa not
a conception oM-iod as a personal being.
To cal. iiHture Gud and God nature will
not do. The Pantheistic idea will not
help anybody. A true conception of
God lies beyond the synthetic power ot
any one, but if men will closely watch
the constant operation of their own
minds they will sea a perpetual change
o' the aspect, of personality by a person
ality that runs with their own moods
Men think of God merely as a creed. He
made ths world, made the eun, made the
stare; He is a Creator, and tbat satit-fi-s
them Another ula s of men come near
er to the true idea, and regard God as a
governor; in other words, He created the
world aud takes care of it, bi d this is a
vague but nevertheless a comfortable
idea; but noither of these conceptions
touches the God set firth to us in His
Word. H s perdonality iH developed in
disposition aud not in powers, and it
shines cut in the elements of fatherhood
with a conception tbat heathenism never
dreamed of; purity working to biina
forth itself again out of impurity, and
that conception will redeem men from
the ascriptions of a coaree imagination,
aud one alter another the things that
men have borrowed from their heroes
and ascribed lo God will be taken away.
Why will yon use salves and lotions, and other
outward appliances for the cure ol (-kin diseases
The relief Ihui. obtained can only be temporary
Why not strike at the root of all skin diseases by
netting yoir blood and liver In a healthy vigor
ous ooudllltiu T This can only be dour effectively
and thoroughly by the use of Dr. Qujsott'i Yel
ow Dunk and Haraanarllla. tf
Special Notices.
rr TTWT'rfTC NoAttorneys
1W in T rjlJ !V;iVO. tees lor pre
liminary examinations In the I'nlent Office. Quick
returns. firlnRorsend modelB to Henry Flaher,
solicitor ol Americnn nnir roremo rnrenis
OUlce, 82 HigU street union, Ohio. novfr-gy
To all who are sutferlng trom the errors and Indis
cretions of youth, nervous weakness, early decay,
loss of manhood, Aa. I will send a recipe tbat will
cure you, FREE OF CHARGE. This great remedy
was discovered by a missionary In South America.
Send a self-addressed envelope to the Kkv. Johkph
T. Inuam, o(ton D, Mai York CMv. Jan28-gy
Db lm. pontics, hygienic physician.
near the North Hi-huol, Canton. Ohio
AcutP and cliroinc diseases fr-aUKl HUi.ceKsrnlly
without the um- ol pomouoiiH medicine. To all who
aie Mid'enhK Iron) poor health, or rttHCHSH of any
aiiin vv-- .v.iuiii nny uu n,,i iiwr ,,uii-.,,u.,,n u,
hniL'K i-onnillciite vour (Unorders ami keen von Blck
they ruin your constitution, aud lu many cases de
stroy lire.
I'he Hvxlenic method ol treating disease is so em-
clent tli.it all who avail themselves o Its beiiedis
are saved uu untold amount ol Hollering, and may
escape an untimely grave. Many persons given up
aa Incurable under drug nieth.ids have rapidly re
covered under thlH treatment. Patients visited In
part of the cliy or country. A limited n niher
can tie accommodated with a pleasant home and
board. juueicgy
Tbe Great English Kemedy.
rRADE MARK.AnunfalllngC'Jre TRADE
tor neiuium
Weakness, Sper
matorrhea, lm
potency, and all
Diseases that fol
low hs a sequence
of Sell Abuse; as
cJifft universal iassi
1-W.kaar. tude. Pains In the'
ueiore lalung vision, i-rema After Ta&ina
ture Old Age, and many other Diseases that lead to
Insanity or consumption ana a i-rematureurBve.
aj-Full nartlculars In our DamDhlet. which we de
sire to lend free by mall lo every one. jjryTheHpe
clllc Mehlclne Is sold hy all draughts at l per pack
age or six packages for fri, or will he sent free by
mall on receipt or the money oy aooressing
Tllti hltAV 111 I-IM I INK I'll.,
No. :i Mechanics' Block. Iiktroit, Micjh.
ira-Snld In ( anion by all Druggists, and by Drug
gists everywhere. July'29 gy
Rent Paid 2 Years
Boys One. BKhT CAM
winners of highest distinc
tion at RVKaV WORLD'S
Prices. (T'l, r7- fx1-14 10 lO
and upward. Also lor easy
payments, S a month for
12 mofl.. or .7S a quarter for
10 quarters and upward.
catalogues tree.
1st door west of Farmers
Bank, Canton. O,
Nicholas Heldet et air,vs;j ohn'.Heldet et al.
Ttvvhlnonf antnrder In sell Issued Iromthecourt
of common pleas, of Stark county, Ohio, and tome
directed, I will oiler for sale at public outcry on the
premises In Marlboro township lu said county, on
Monday, the Ulh day of February, 1881,
the following described real estate situate In said,
nnnntv tn.wtt! Kelnir nana or the northwest Quar
ter or section 26, and be northeast quarter of
section w, in township 'Ol, oi range 7, Deginmng
al the norinwesi corner 01 saia section za: mence
south s7 east 16 8-100 i-holns to a pout In the section
line, thence south 'IP 60' west and parallel to the west
line 01 section ay sb iimcnainsiea post in me quar
ter Hoe. thence north 87 7' west w Ih tbe south line
ofaald quarter 22 I'D 100 chains to a po t, thence north
ou' east ano parallel 10 me east line or section to,
14 7H.inof.nams. thence norm sou wesi.a onrr me duo
1 c road 12 M 100 halns to a cost, thence north 20 60'.
east 17 40 1(0 chains 10 a post thence north 870 est
63-100 chains to a post, thence north 2 60' east
( 31-100 chains to a post In the section line, thenoe
with the section line south 87 east 20 chains to tbe
plaodorbeglni'lng, and containing 118 28 100 acres,
sublrct to the dower ol Katharine Heldet. tu-wlt: A
nart of the northwest Quarter of section 26. In town
ship V0, or range 7, and beginning for the same at a
post in ine west nun or saia quarter 141 vuainn
annth rrnni ihe nnrlh . est corner of said section 26.
thence with the section line south 2 60' west 2.1.20
chains to a post, thence south 87 east and parallel
with the norm ine or rn- Bertion id.iu cnaius iu
post, thence north 2 60' east. 23.29 chains to a post,
thence north 87 west 16.03 chains, to the place of be
ginning and toniaimng m acres.
Appraised at i7,70. '
Rale to commence at two o'clock D m. Terms
one third cash, ihe halam e In two eoual annual pay
ments with Inu-rest irom day of sale, secured by
mortgage on ine premise.
George D Bates vs John Campbell.
Bv virtue of an order to sell issned from the conrt
of common pleas of Htark county, Ohio, and to
me directed, I will offer lor sale at public outcry, at
the door or the court house, in me city oi uanion, on
Saturday, the. Yllh day of February, 1881
the following described real estate Hltnate In said
county, to-wlt. and known as part of section six (II).
ot township twelve (12), range ten (10). and b iunded
as rouows: negiuniiig at me uuruiwi-ni. corner u
land deeded hy Jonas Horst to Knian el Horsti
thence north aoo west foriv-slx chains and tweoty-
six links: thence east, o south, eleven chains and
sixtv-runr links: thence south. 30' west, fnny six
chains and twenty-six links to the lands of Bamuel
Horst; thence wes. ,iu norm, ten chains ana eighty
three iluks to the place or beginning, conialnlne Iff
tv three and 60 100 acres of land according to the sur
vey of ih.-same bv John Whitacre, the above lands
being the same that were deeded tonne Jonathan
Martin by Jonas Hurst and Elizabeth Horst and
his wife, by deed, dated April 14 Ih58.be the same
more or less, but subiect to an legal highways.
Appraised at (1343.
Bale to commence at one o'clock p. m. Terms cash
H. ALTEKRCSE, Sheriff,
John Kennedy vs Denn!;Hyan.
By virtue of an order to sell Issued from the conrt
of common pleas of Hiark county, Ohio, and to me
directed, 1 will offer tor sale at public outcry, Bt the
ooor oi tne court house, in ine city oi canton, on
Saturday the 2th day of February, 1881
the fnltnwlnr described real estate situate In said
county to-wlt, sod known as town lots ni.mbera 113
and il'4 In feelers' addition lo theiownol Alliance;
also forty three acresor land as part of the southeast
quarter of section is. township is together with the
apurienunces mereu to ueioiiKiug.
Lot 113 appraised at :m0
Lot 114 " t
43 aoree ' Zw
Rale to commence at one o'clock p. m. Terms
jull-ew H. ALTEKRUBK, BheriH
M Q Huntington et al v LewH V Bocklui at 1.
n. vtrtjitt nr &n nnfpr tnttell Issued from the court
or common pleas, or Htark comity, Ohio, nd to me
directed I wlfl oiler for Bale at puhllo outcry at the
door of the court house, Iu the city ol Canton, ou
Saturday, the 2lh day of February. 1881,
the following described real estate situate In said
id count lo wlt: Lot number one hundred and
iKhty nine tij aim me nurih nan oi mi uumuei
ip liuniiri-d and eiulitv fIkIii 1h) In tli cliy or
union Aiaoail thai parlor out lot n .miner thirty
:mi in gain cliy ot (.'airon. lylnii t-orih ol the P Ki Vv
(fcuKallway exiept 71 leei Iront ny 198 led deep
hereioion sold and conveyed by John I' Bocklus to
Ohar.ei Hircliele. anil U7 leel Iront hy 1(18 reel deep,
hereiuioresold by Joliu U Hockius to Albert Knli-1-
man. on me unriu panni naiu "lit i"t. aiii- aui-,..
a a,,-,,, ,.r iM,,d nhnit reel wide oil' theHoulh part
or saul nut loi lierelinore deeded by John J Hockliw's
BilminiatraiorH lo J"h uerner. Also except a airlp
oil the earn pari oi muo oui iut uermwiurH uohvhi
by John C Hi .cuius to the Canton (Jaa LiRlitamt Coke
t onipaliv, leavlud a balance or ahout one aud one
tourih acres In said out lot AlBitout lot No tinny
lour (31) in S.-HI cliy ol Canton, as described on the
uew map of said city. conialninR about three acres of
inu. aiho aooui iz nv w n-ei on iunrii,ui i...
umber two VI) la Halleusberger'a addition to said
Lot 189 and the north half of lot 188 appraised at
fa bim).
ran or nil flu appraineu ai r,uw.
Out lut 34 appra sed ai ft.wn.
fart ol lot 1 appraised al f-SO.
Rale to commence at 1 o clock n. m. Terms, one-
third cash, the balance In two equal annual pay
ments, with Interest from day of sale, secured by
mortgage on the premises,
jull-ew H. ALTEKRCSE. Sheriff.
Nicholas Heldet et al vs John Heldet et al.
By virtue of an order to sell Issued from the
court ol common pleas ol Stark County. O., and to me
directed, I wll! oiler lor sale at public outcry on the
premises in Marlboro township iu said county, on
Monday the lith day of February, 1881.
the following described real estate situate In said
county to-wlt: A part ol the east hall of the northwest
quarter ol' section 3fi In tim nship 20 of range 7, begin
ning at the northeast comer ot said quarter, thence
soutll wnn me quarter line u cnaiim to a stone:
thence west anffuarallel with the south line ot said
quarter :t)8tl 100 chains to a stone In the west llneof
saio iiaiiquarier; inence norm wito Baiu nan quarter
line 21 HI lifl chains to a stone lu the north llneof the
quarter; thence east 19 87 chains to he place of be
ginning, containing in .n-iuu acres, oeing me ist. zu
and 4th tra -ts described in ihe Mention in this action.
2d the south half of the east hall ul the south half of
the south west quarter or section '&, township 29,
range 7, oeing tne au tract uescrioeu in me pen
Appraised at 2800.
Bale to commence at 11 o'clock a. m. Terms. One-
third cash, the Ualance In two equal annual payments
with luuu-est from day of sale secured by mortgage
on tue premises.
n. aij t ca-nuon,, ouenn.
Joseph Fainter vs Christian Baker et al.
Bt virtue of an order to sell Issued from the 1
court or common pleas, or stark county, unio, ana to
me directed, t win oner for sale at public outcry at
the door ot the court-house in tne city ot canton, on
Saturday, ihe 22d day of January, 1881,
the following described real estate situate In said
county to-wlt : Parts of the southeast and southwest
?uarter Ol sectioo mirtv-mree tAi,, id towimiiip ten
10) and range eight, hounded as lollows '. Beginning
at the snuthwesi corner of the southeast quarter and
running thence with the line ol said quarter east
ward I v l;l chains and 411 llnksln a stone thencewest
war ly parallel to the south boundary of the
southeast and southwest quarter aloreaaid 28 chains
and 33 links to a si he; thence south, 2 west. 7
chains and s links ta a stone on the south line ol said
southwest quarter; thence eastwardiy along the
nnarierlin. 14 chains and 87 links tu the nlace olbe-
gltiiilng. cuntalning twenty acres. Also a right of
way across tne sixtv acre iract irom wnicn sain twen
ty acres are taken from any coal bank hald Bakar,
his heirs or assigns mav hereatter desire to open in
said twenty acre tract hy the shortest convenient
ouielnthe Hnnvar roao. nill not to lnieriere wun
anv euti es lor coal made or to be made hy J 8 Pltor-
doii. his heirs or ussiirns. Said Baker reserves Irom
the above grants the rlitht or I H P Gordon, his heirs
and assigns to keep up a platform lor coal, as It now
exists, and right oi way Irom the same, as now ex
isting Irom the"Hawklns" hank ou said southeast
quarter to the same; and also the right to make a
drain Irom sain hank upon and across satd 20 acre
tiaet. He! also reserves lor said Gordon the timber
growing on so much of said land as lies within the
south west quarter, except 19 rods In width along the
west line o said quarter provided said tl.nber be re
moved belore uctouer l, ism.
Appraised Bt(300.
Sale to commence at 1 o'clock p.m. Terms cash.
dec23-ew H. ALTER RUSE. Suerifl
Bv virtue of an order to sell Issued from the court
of common pleas of Htark county, Ohio, and to me
directed, I will offer for sale at public outcry, at the
door ol tue court nouse, in me cuy or canton, on
Saturday, Vie 22d day of January, 1881,
the following described real estate situate In said
count" to-wlt: Lots number twenty-seven hundred
anil thirty (2730) and twenty-seven hundred and thirty-one
(2731) In William U Thompson's addition to
the cliy ol Canton; said lots bet g numbered 2160
and 2461 on the ground piai ot saia city.
Appraised at $1100
Sale to jo:n n mcs at 1 o'clock p m Terms lain
dec23ew H ALTEKRUSE, Sheriff
Anthony Stoolmlller vs John Stoolmlll jr.
ttv vlrtne of an order t,i sell Issued from the conrt
of common pleas, of Stark county, Ohio, and to me
directed, I will oiler for sale at public outcry at the
ooor 01 me uuuri liuiue, lu u vii. ui vuuu, uu
Saturday the 22d diy of January. 1881,
the following described real estate situate In said
county to-wlt: The undivided hall of the north
west quarter of section twenty (20) In towuBhlp one
ill, rauge ien inu.
Appraised at 1)4300.
Sale to commence at 1 o'clock p. m. Terms cash
dec23 ew H. ALTFKRUBE, Sheriff
Abraham Wehr vs George Ahr et al.
Rv vlrtna of a vendl exnonas Issued from the
court of common pleas of Stark county. Ohio, and to
me directed, I will offer for sale at public outcry, at
the door of the court bouse in the city of Canton, on
Saturday, the 22d day of January, 1881,
the following described real estate situate In said
county to-wlt: A certain lot of land In the township
or perry, anu Known as one acre oi ianu situate in
the northwest curner or a bix acre iraci Known as
lot 47 which lot Is the same as purchased or Thebold
by Honhalter and sold by said Bonhaller to George
Appraised at 10O0.
Sale to commence at one o'clock p. m. Terms
dec2 ew H, ALTEKRUSE. SuerlB
William Johnson et al rs James Barnett et al.
Br virtue of 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 out
cry on tne premises in Tuscarawas township, on
Monday, the 2iih day of January, 1881,
the following described real estate situate In said
county to-wlt: The whole of the northwest quarter
of section number thirteen (13) township number
twelve (12) in range number ten (10) except one and
a half Ok) acres thereof nut of the southeast corner
on the south sideot Masslllon and MUlersburg road,
beretoiore sold to sumuei s urooer.
Appraised at 114.265.
Sale to mmmenoe at 10 o'clock a. m. Terms
One third cash, tbe balance in two equal annual pay
ments rrom oay ot saie secureu oy
mortgage on tne premises.
detfWew H. ALTEKRUSE, Sheriff.
Will am S Wllllami vs Henry M Wertx et aL
Bv virtue of an order to sell Issued from the conrt
of common pleas or stark county, Ohio, and tome
directed, I will olfer for sale at public outcry, at the
door or tue oourt-house, in the city or canton, osi
Saturday the 22d day of January, 1881,
th following "described real estate situate In said
county to-wlt: Being part or the southeast quarter
of section four (4). tlfty feet west ol lands owned by
lire luMlman Loveiu, mence west aiong saia quarter
line, being the south line of L ke strsetln the city
ol Canton, M feet to a post; thence at right angles
with Lake street southwardly ISO feet to an alley;
thfliicAaiwardlv narallel to Lake street U) feet to a
So toot street; thence northwardly to the place of be
Appraised at 1300.
Bale to commence at 1 0 clock p m. Terms, cash.
H. ALTEKRUSE, Sheriff,
Lydla A Vogele et al vs John Weldman et al.
By vlrtiK of an order to sell Issued from trie
conrt ofcommon pleas, ol' Htark county, Ohio, and to
me directed, I win otter lor naieai punnc outcry on
the premises in me viuagoor javarre. on
Saturday, the 22d day of January, 1881,
the following described real estate situate In said
county to-wlt: Lot number thirteen (131 In said vll
laue of riavarro as numbered upon the recorded nlat
of said village, free aud clear of the dower of Lydla
wettiman merein.
A nnrnlsed st t20o0.
Hale lo i.iinimence at 10 o'clock a. m. Terms, one
thlid caah the halaiice In two equal annual pay
ments, with Interest irom day of sale, secured by
mnrrgag ou tne premises.
docZ3Hw H. ALTEKRUSE, Kherlfl,
ATTORNEY AT LAWOfflce In ew Cassllly
Block. East 1'uscarawa At, Canton. Ohio.
Prompt attention to collections. ucW-dm
ATTORNEY AT LAW-OtUoe In Eagle Block,
Cautou, O. Julgy
ATTORNEY AT LAW-Ottlce In Eagle Block
over 1st National Bank, Canton, O. 6-271
A. W. GoaHORN,:
JUS I iCE OP THE PEACE, and Notary Pnbllo,
I r inning a law shuu opposlt the Hoed House
anal street, bavarrn. O. Kruui whence 1 will ae-
tend the 'nuooeul. "iirod" the wicked, eol'eel bad
debts and mix up prescriptions for the neig ore at
iwu-wjk na. xoung leuow, 11 jruu nws y-
Uiiug grouud out In my hue call, Iehl7's .1
n. h. yoLoiea.
Notary 1'ubUo.
TJ. 8. Commissioner, and
CoinnilsBiouer lor N.V.I Pa.
ATTORNEYS AT LA W-24 South Erie Btreei
Masslllou, OhlO;
ATTORNEYS AT LAW-Ofllce opposite Ooart
House, Cautou, Ohio. JauWsu-r
ATTORNEY AT LAW-Patents seenred and all
p iteut business attended lo with promptness.
New Cassilly Block, Cautou, O. sepU-gy
ATTORNEY AT LAW-Offlce In Barter's Bank
Rlnoir. Canton. Ohln. Isiipci&l attention liven
to matters of settlement of estates and partition of
lands. augv-u
Building, opposite fctu Cloud Hotel. nov6'7-yl
NOTARY PUBLIO-Navan .Stark Co., Ohio.
ATTORNEY AT LAW-Ofllce In New nassllly
Block. East Tuscarawas street. Canton. Ohio.
Collections specialty.
ATTORNEY AT LAW-Rex's Building, JR. E.
corner Public Square. Canton. O. Prompt at-
tention given to collections. Jan-gy
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office in NewOawIU,
Block, East Tuscarawas St., Canton, O. ap?U
A TTORNEY8-AT-LAW Canton, Ohio.
ATTORNEY AT LAW-Offlce: Harter a Bank
Block, Canton, O. ang'77-tf.
ATTORNEY AT LA (V, office Richard's Bloek
west side Public Bquare, Canton .Ohio.
I EACE, Alliance, Ohio. sept 7 '78 tf.
block, public square, Canton, Ohio.
mayi uoct24 Ti
ATTORNEY AT LAW-Canton, Stark connty
Ohio. Junel'70
ATTORNEY AT iLAW-Offlce in Eagle Block,
over Herbruck's store, Canton, O. novad'73-yl
ATTORNEYS AT LAW. Olllce-New Oassllly
Block, (up stairs). East Tuscarawas 8t..Cauton.
Ohio. may2'7S-tf
PEACE. Olllce-New Cassilly Block. (upstairs)
East Tuscarawas St., Canton, O. may2 tf
w. ft a. Mckinley, .
ATTORNEYS AT LAW-Offlce in McKinlev'l
Block corner Seventh and Market street
Canton, O. Iuu26'67
lectins Agent, Carthage, Jasper county, HU
aourl. ocuatf
Alliance, Ohio. 22-tf
L. M. JONES, -
Commercial Block, Canton, O. maxll'M,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.-Offloe, In UeKhUej "
Block, Canton, Ohio. '
noTio'7o ti.
A. LIO P. Chance, Jtutice of the Peaoe-Offloe '
Trunin's BiillriiiivT. In room formar V occupied by
Esq. Grimes. Collections a' tended to promptly.
nova) vtt .
ATTORNEY AT LAW-Canton, Ohio. Office,
Cassilly Block, publio square. 8rd room north
sideofhalL uly5'77-tf
ATTORNEY AT LAW-Canton, Ohio. OffiM,
Cassilly Block, fronting public square.
ATTORNEY AT LAW-Canton.Ohlo. Ofloewttta
W. and A. McKlnley. lulylO, '79 gy,
North Market SL, Canton, O.
THE bouse has been thoroughly renovated and re
furnished, and the traveling public will And the
best of accommodations at the most reasonable
terms, Good stabling attached .
jaai7-tr john m. HTicvjuNHun, rrep.
BF. REED. Proprietor. Navarre, Ohio. Newly
furnished and re tilted. Best sample rooms 1b
the town. Good livery In connection with the house.
Conveyances to and trom all trains. may2B7gj i
D CONRAD ft CO., Proprietors, Canton, Ohio
. corner 4th and Market streets. This Hotel
is located near the center of business, being on
block north of the court house. It is well fitted
for the accommodation of travelers Terms mod
erate, ootWAVyl
Y D 80TJRBECK-AttheSUtUoB,AUlanoe,0
Meals always In reanmem on arrival or caw.
JBtntUrtf .
DENTIST Offloe In Harter1! Block, Oanton,
DENTAL SURGEONS, No. 9 Carnally Block,
Canton. O. All operations performed In the
moil approved and satisfactory manner. iepl8'7t
DENTIST, CANTON, O. Offloe, Ho. Et
Tuscarawas street. novltn tf.
rrmw I onnATiaiT
DENTIST Office over Spangler's Hat Store, Oaa
ton, Ohio. Jnlyl'80-gy
avoTbkant, m.
X St. Offloe one door east of Dr. Whiting! of
fice. Night calls answered at the office.
fAiasauorto a . CMosr.) .
xj wnere may db iuhuu c m....
iocs of Imported and Indlglnous Drugs. Supte and
I far cnemicain. r oreigu awminw, uipuufiqM
Mons, Trusses, (supporters, etc,; Combs. Brushes, and
rermtuery iu euutww tw,o,., uw.
tbe tilling Physicians Prescriptions.
LOCOMOTIVE, Flue and Tnbalar Boilers, oil and
water tanks made to order.. Prompt attentiea
given to repairing. T) ,.,
CANTON LODGE No. 04 E. of H.
MEETS every Monday evening at 8 o'clock F,
M. HalllnHane'iBlock. Bt order of
J. It. LIND, K. ti. H. BAKJim,u,
HADESSA LODGE Wo. 4S0, 1. 0. 0. W.
saiENsncns. summit oo., o.
feah every Saturday night, at Odd Fellows FJM,
i'l at 7 o'clock p. m.
t aprl7 I a. MLUL.H.H. rermanenr, wi
MANHEIM LODGE, NO. 480, 1. 0. 0. F.
MEETS evory Thursday evening at Odd Ifel
lows Hail, aoulhenst corner Puhi.c Square.
I.uuiH nuniarsii, n. u,
DEALER in Watches, Clocks. Jewelry, Bllvef
ware, die, east side Publio Square, Va
ton.O. Repairing done on short noUoe,
4. ,

xml | txt