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"' fa , 'i . Ju r STAB& COUNTY DEMOCRAT, TUESDAY. JUNE 26, 1 tOO. e u M I ft" s STARK CO. DEMOCRAT. (Issued Tuesday and Friday.) ESTABLISHED , STAKK COUNTY 1833 'democrat. f eml-Weekly per year by mall $1.00 'Address all communications to BHE NEWS-DEMOCRAT PUB. CO., Canton, Ohio. DAILY NEWS-DEMOCRAT. Dally delivered by carrier.. .60 per week Dally delivered by mall....lOo per week Dallr per year, by mall $5.00 DEMOCRATIC TICKET. STATE TICKET. For Secretary of State H. H. McFAD- DEN, of Jefferson county. For Judge of Supreme Court ALLEN W. 8MALLEY. of Wyandot county. For Dairy and Food Commissioner BALLARD B. YATES, of Pickaway county. For Member Board of Publlo Works PETER Y. BROWN, of Roas county. For State Superintendent of Schools J. D. SIMPKINB, of Auglaize. JUDICIAL TICKET. For Judge of Circuit Court M. H. DONAHUE, of Perry county. COUNTY TICKET. For Recorder J. A. BERNOWER, of Canton. For Commissioner MICHAEL MIL- LER o,f Osnaburg. For Infirmary Director HENRY KLEMP, of Canton. Sunstroke stories are ripe. Akron citizens are bMU agitated over a new court house project. Better re pair the old one, gentlemen. You'll get a finer Job. From reports of delegations coming, the entire campaign of 1896, save In a partisan way, Is to be croweded Into one day, July 4. In figuring out the case of Mr. Chang the allied powers In the Orient are de bating whether to put the accent on the LI or the Hung. "I do not remember ever before at tending a convention In which there was so little enthusiasm," says William E. Curtis In the Chicago Record. How are the people going to know that President McKlnley will do against the trusts and monopolies In his second term what he has declined to do In his first? itooseveit carried New York hy only a little over 10,000 for first place on the state ticket. How Is he going to carry New York at all as the tall of Mr. Han na's kite? When Mr. Hanna telephoned out about the vice-presidential matter we are Informed that Major Rathbone was too busy In Cuba to be at the other end at the line. Neither nomination will suit the Times-Herald. Mr. Kohlsaat had Just finished a long editorial on the hole that was being dug for Roos?velt when the thing happened. Personal and political friends In Youngstown have started a boom In favor of Hon. Myron A. Norrls, of that city, as a candidate for the Republican nomination of governor. If the Republican party, with all the machinery of the law In Its hands, could do nothing against trusts In four years, how much can It do, at the same ratio, in four years more? While General Otis was being Inter viewed In Chicago, telling the boys that the war in the Philippines was over, American soldiers were being am bushed and killed within a few miles of Manila. It must give the administration a severe puncture In Its chest expansion to note that what little enthusiasm there Is In the ticket nominated at Phil adelphia is for tho vlce-presldentlal candidate. If McKlnley is bigger than the Re publican party, Hanna bigger than Mc Klnley and Roosevelt bigger than both McKlnley and Hanna, what a diminu tive Institution the Republican party must be! The press dispatches tell us that Gov ernor Mount, of Indiana, was wildly cheered by the Kentucky delegation. The correspondent charitably omitted to relate his reception by the delegation from Indiana. Senator Chandler said before the nomination was made that It would be either McKlnley and Roosevelt or Roos evelt and McKlnley. There Is agrave question now as to whether the tall Isn't wagging the head. General Alger, Mr. McKlnley's sec retary of war, was not conspicuous at Philadelphia. In fact none of Mr. Mc Klnley's men were conspicuous. It was a vice-presidential convention with the enthusiasm all for one man. The Cleveland Leader man, has re turned from Philadelphia where he saw "with strained ears" and is busy tell ing a nauseated constituency how much better report he made of the conven tion than any of the other reporters. , If President McKlnley had sent a word of sympathy to the Boers during the early part of the struggle the South Africa rwiMlw ,wuW,jaot now fetlkiM'of amnesty that literally means tottering. Convention utterances, after tho battle Is practically lost, will not set tho flag of Independence floating ugaln. Democrats will not be taken off their feet by the glamour of militarism. Roosevelt was nominated for vice president to give McKlnley sufficient halo that his faults might be overlook ed. Are Democrats going to bo fooled so easily? If the Republican party had done to the trusts what lb had tho power to do, being In full control of congress and the presidency, there would have been no use for that trust plank. The peo ple, this year, are very likely to look a little moro towards performance than promise. There Is no longer any doubt who Is flghtng tho allied troops In China. The Chinese government has shown that It Is behind the movement but what Rus sia had to do with bringing tho thing about Is still probalematlcal. A deep game Is being played and a world war Is the most likely outcome. The Republican administration has had Attorney General Griggs, a trust lawyer from trust fostering New Jersey, In Washington for four years. What was he there for? Why were no trusts proceeded against? Is there any sin cerity In the Philadelphia platform declaration In the light of the facts and records? William .Jennings Bryan offered his services to his country and was not al lowed to go to the front. It In that same grade of pusillanimous politics that 1b working the confusion of the Republi can party today and making It neces sary to force vice-nominations to bol ster the real nominees. At tho national convention of tho Republican league to be held at St. Paul July 17 to 19, John P. Jones, of Stark county, is one of the three representa tives from the Eighteenth district. It is also noted that Chas. W. Ream, late of the Internal revenue service, Is Mr. Jones's alternate. Who Is running tho Republican league, anyhow? China has an army that is not to be spoken of with derision and the In habitants who are capable of bearing arms are counted by the millions, so the task of supplanting the Mongolian with a Caucasian government is not an. easy one. While It is a fact that one Ameri can soldier can whip a dozen Chinese soldiers, It Is also a fact that China has the dozen. Piatt Bays Roosevelt could not have carried New York for governor. Docs he intend that he shall be allowed to carry the state for vice-president, and. In eventualities, succeed to the. pres idency? Hardly. New York may be counted upon. Now let us work and re deem Ohio and with Kentucky and Ma ryland, already sure, we will not need any moro than are already conceded. Benjamin Harrison, General Lew Wallace, ex-Atttorney General Miller and other prominent Indiana Repub licans, were not! at the convention, nor were they once heard of during the pro ceedings. All of the tried and true leaders, Including those named, and Senators Hale, Hoar and a host of others, were not wanted when the party desired to go pell mell after the new and strange Imperialistic god. Mi. Townc is too much of a patriot to let his nomination by the Populists at Sioux Falls Interfere with the success of Mr. Bryan and the Democratic ticket. He knows the hope of the people Is In the Democratic party and he declares that If he Is not endorsed at the Kansas ,Clty convention he will withdraw from the ticket. He Is a representative sil ver Republican who recognizes that his first duty Is to his country and that he cannot perform that duty better than by doing all In his power for Democratic success. Senator Hanna had to allow Roosevelt to be nominated. Piatt, Quay and others were in a humor to spring the New York governor for first place, and so popular was he In the convention that It would have been hazardous to McKlnley's chances to allow him to be presented. When Mr. Hanna took in the situation, he at once acquiesced. There was a time in the convention when Mr. McKlnley was really in dan ger of losing first place and if Senator Hanna had not receded from several of the positions he had taken Roosevelt might have got first place. The amnesty proclamation made by the administration to the Filipinos does not seem to mean much. Filipino leaders deBlred to know what they would have In the event of laying down their arms and they were told by Gen'. McArthur, acting for the government at Washington, that they would be grant ed all the rights of Americans except the right of trial by Jury. That is, if any offense were committed or on American officer thought an offense were committed, the Filipino would have no right to a hearing. Naurally the Filipinos didn't like that It sound ed too Spanish. So they will refuse that slavery. There Is a suspicion growing that tho administration does not want the war over except for campaign pur poses and when the campaign ends it Vlll make a fine excuse for a big stand ing army for operation closer home. The suggestion of tho New York Herald that Grover Cleveland be nomin ated for president by tho Democrats at Kansas City is born of the Herald's conviction that Mr. McKlnley will not do for president. The declaration for Mr. Cleveland will Indicate that the Herald's real position Is that anybody but McKlnley will do. Wisdom would suggest that the Herald at once en dorse William J. Bryan In mos.t cordial fashion. The only man who can defeat McKlnley Is Bryan and anyone who does not want four years more of Mc Klnley will endorse the Nebraska statesman. The plan now is to have President McKlnley remain quietly In Canton, making an occasional speech to a dele gation, while Roosevelt swings around tho circle and does the spectacular. Roosevelt, Is, In fact, to conduct the real campaign. A campaign In the west Is said to be particularly desirable to the campaign managersand Roosevelt Is supposed to supply the need of a vote catcher In that locality. All this will take funds and it Is now the Intention of the managers to have Cornelius Bliss selected as treasurer of the committee and gather In the money for Chairman Hanna to disburse. Just how Bliss will take to this arrangement Is not yet known. IIKYAN'S 1'EKSONAL TAX. (Pittsburg Dispatch.) According to the official records of Lincoln, Neb., William J. Bryan Is the richest man In that place In the matter of personal property. In the schedule which he filled out Mr. Bryan returns a total of $4,560, which Includes 33,000 In bank and other credits. Of course no one In Lincoln believes that Mr. Bryan owns more personal property than any other citizen there; he simply told the truth about the matter, while others failed to do so. SECOND CLASS MAIL. The following statement shows the total amounts of second clas mall mat ter received from publishers during the past five years. For the year 1890 it will be seen that the Increase was 16, 000,000 pounds over the previous year: Pounds. ISO; .285,314,382 1896 296,640,351 1897 310,658,155 1898 336,126,338 1899 352,051,603 If to this total for the year 1899 we add the estimated amount of free coun ty mall, namely, 62,126,754 pounds, It will bring the grand total up to 414,178,- 302 pounds, or 207,089 tons. The magnitude of this can perhaps be appreciated If we translate It Into car loads. When taking the maximum of ten tons to a postal car, it would require 20,70S cars to carry it. The American people are surely getting ample reading matter. O HOSVENO K IB SICK. General Grosvenor, who has no de cency In politics, and who has suc ceeded by sheer luck In getting away with many good bluffs, even to being known as the mouthpiece of the president In the lower house of congress, or at least openly boasting of it, Beems to have fared 111 at Philadelphia. Francis Gessner, a well known newspaper wri ter, who knows Ohio politics well enough to know Ohio men, writes as follows for the Toledo Blade, the lead ing Republican paper In northwestern Ohio: The sickest citizen in .the Ohio con gregation, wos Grosvenor, who was hir ed by Eastern newspapers to write arti cles on the convention. His contribu tions were devoted to abuse of Roose velt, and these signed articles will be good reading In Grosvenor's distrct this year. He cannot deny them as he de nies interviews, for his signature Is at tached and he received pay for what he wrote WISHED WITH (ABUSE. The hero of Manila cojld not lower himself to enter a political battle as the running mate of a silver lunatic who led his party to defeat, a coward who resigned from his regiment when It was ordered to the front. Masslllon Independent, There Is nothing In that paragraph that suggests the writer to the slightest degree of courtesy from contemporaries. It would not meet the requirements to declare that the paragraph Is a mis statement. It Is simply a He and a very ordinary one. The intelligence of the waning constituency of the Independent is insulted by the Statement that Col. Bryan, whatever may be his opinions about questions of stare, Is a lunatic, and Is equally outraged by the state ment that, Col. Bryan Pa a coward. Tho Democratic leader organised a regiment and started to the front with It. Ills regiment was not allowed to go to the scene of actual fighting. The admin istration knew that Mr. Bryan was neither a lunatic nor a coward and If ..red political advaRtagrltfM that which came to Roo3ovelt Jt kept, him In a camp, hundreds of miles from the scene of trouble. When the war was over and the poaco. protocol had been signed, Mr. Bryan, not being a lunatic, saw that the. administration was Bet upon keeping him In dog tent In camp and the fine regiment he had personally organized to aid In defending his country, In idleness, subsisting on bad beef. Not being a coward Mr. Bryan asked the administration at Washing ton to assign his regiment to active duty. Falling to get the least satisfac tion he waited till the war was over and then resigned and his regiment was mustered out with others, some of them Ohio regiments, who had been In camp all the while. That Is a fair state ment of fact. There Is no decency In starting off a campaign after the fashion of the Independbnt. There is no argument in abuse but the Inde pendent, for some years, has been In the habit of putting Into type Just such paragraphs as the one quoted and get ting away with them on the "general courtesy" theory. It Is hoped that It will not be necessary this year to deviate from the field of argument and administer proper rebuke here and there when bigoted partisans turn their smut batteries loose, but Democratic speakers and writers will probably make an effort to do what they deem their plain duty If such twaddle as that contained In the Independent Is to be indulged In habitually. The Democrats of Stark county have stood abuse for a great many years be cause some so-called leaders were so busy fighting their own party that they gave no assistance to Its campaign save when personal or factional advance ment was In sight. The result has been that there has been little stamina mani fested among those who are accustomed to fighting the battles of Democracy with the weapon of argument and fact and matters have been allowed to go by default very largely. It Is about time to get after the other fellows for a while. The principles at stake are very much larger than any individual's sore toe. WILL BE HERE NEXT. SATURDAY. President and Mrs. McKinley Leave For Home Friday. A GREAT MASS OF WORK Moat be Disponed of Before That Time and No Appointment Will lie Made For Conference! After Tuesday. News-Democrat Leased Wire Service. Washington, June 25. If present plans are cnrrled out, President and Mrs. Mc Kinley will leave Washington for their home in Canton, Ohio, on the 7:45 p. ro train, Friday evening. "Owing to the great mass of work that must be disposed of before ho goes," said Secretary Cortelyou, this morning, "the president will not bo able to make any appointments after Tues day." The arrival of the president suggests a demonstration and Major Charles R. Miller was asked whethjer there would bo anything of the sort. He said, so far as he knew, there would be no formal affair but that doubtless a number of persons would be at the depot to meet the party. Manager Perry Van Horn, of the Grand Army band, said that the band would tender its services for the occasion. "I think It would be proper to meet Presi dent and Mrs. McKlnley and welcome them home," said Manager Van Horn, "not In a partisan but in a neighborly way. At the regular meeting of the band, tonight, I think the band mem bers will feel the same way and volun teer to act as escort on the occasion of the home-coming." HEARD MOTIONS. Both Courts Engaged In Work And There Is Ample to Do. Both courts opened Monday morning otter a week's vacation and there was lots of work piled up. Judge McCarty and Judge Taylor each spent a couple of hours hearing motions. Judge McCarty heard motions for new trials in the case of Dannemlller vs Leonard and of Scott vs Mulllns and took both under consideration to decide later. Judge Taylor heard a motion died by Attorney Rice asking that the' Injunc tion restraining the city of Canton from paying Fireman Charles Bry his wages till his wife's claims for alimony are answered, be dlsolved. The court refus ed to grant the dissolution of the In junction and Bry cannot get his money. Several motions and demurrers were heard In each room upon little legal points involved In different cases. William L. Hart as assignee of WIN mer Agee has commenced suit against John S. Davis, et al, for th' collection of 138. He asks that the property of the defendant be sold and the proceeds applied to the payment of his debts. Formerly From This City. Mrs. Henry M. Steigl'.tx, residing at 1347 Howard street, Cleveland, died Sat urday, The remains will be Interred at Cleveland Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock. The deceased waa4J yean bf aga-aad waavfomtrly Man Jeannero, 9C FWWBfijrs" -, v -M ajj. -.., t a wi( 4Wfl(,k WHEAT TAKES ANOTHER ADVANCE. Goes From 75 to U0 Cents a On Saturday. CONTINUED DROUTH THE CAUSE Floor Alto Takei a nig Advance All Other Market Remain the (tame at Quoted In This Column Ou Saturday. An noted In our news columns on Sat urday, wheat took another big advance Saturday arternoon, aavanung u cento per bushel, from 75 cents to 80 cents. As stated before In this column tne continued drouth in the spring wheat belt of the northwest territory has caused the advance. Flour has taken an advance of SI a barrel ana is now sell ing at $5, and at 11.40 a sacK, wnicn is an advance of 30 cents. All other mar kets remain the same aa quoted on Sat urday, k DRAINS, SEEDS, HAY AND STRAW. Dealers pay the following prices: GRAIN. Wheat, per bu , CO Corn, per bu o Oats, per bu SO Rye. per bu 60 SEEDS. Clover Seed, small, per bu $4 00 Clover seed, mammoth, per bu 4 00 Clover seed, Crimson 3 00 Clover seed, Alsyke 6 60 Timothy, per bu 125 HAT AND STRAW. Timothy, loose, per ton SIS 00 Clover, loose per ton 10 00 Mixed, loose, per ton 1100 Timothy, baled, per ton 12 00 Clover, baled, per ton 10 00 Mixed, baled, per ton 11 CO Wheat straw, loose, per ton ....... S 00 Oats straw, loose, per ton 6 60 Wheat straw, baled, per ton 8 00 Oats straw, baled, per ton ( 00 DEALERS' SELLING! PRICES: Wheat, per bu I Oats, per bu Corn, in ear, per bu Corn shelled, per bu Rye, per bu Timothy hay, baled, per cwt. .... Clover hay, baled, per cwt Mixed hay, baled, per cwt Wheat straw, baled, per cwt. .... Oats straw, baled, per cwt. Clover seed, small, per bu 6 00 Clover seed, mammoth, per bu. .. 5 00 Clover seed, Alsyke, per bu 7 00 Clover seed, Crimson, per bu. :... 4 00 Timothy seed, per bu 1 75 Orchbard grass, per bu. 1 60 Millet, per bu 160 Lime, per bbl 00 Cement 1 00 Plaster hair, per bu. 20 Plaster Calcine, per bbl 2 00 Plaster, Land 125 Fertilizer, per ton $20 00 to 4 00 Oyster shells, per cwt 75 Oil-meal, per cwt 1 75 Screenings, per cwt 1 00 Chop, per cwt 100 Bran, per cwt 90 Middlings, per cwt 1 00 Salt, per bbl 1 20 Rock salt, per cwt 75 Spring flour, per bbl 5' 00 Flour, spring, per sock 1 40 Flour, winter, per bbl 4 00 Flour, winter, per sack 115 Buckwheat, per ro 3 COUNTRY PRODUCE. William F. Scharlo, "14 .orth Market street, pays the following prices. Butter, best country pertb 12 to 14c Butter, country, per lb 10 Butter, creamery, per lb 21 Eggs, fresh, per doz 12 Lard, per lb Oil Tallow, per Id 3 FRUITS AND VEGETABLES. Potatoes', per bu 30 to 35 Onions, per bu..- SI and $1.25' Beans, Lima, per bu $225 Beans, navy, per bu SMI POULTRY. Chickens, live, per lb 9 Chickens, dressed, per lb 11 to 13 MISCELLANEOUS. Cider, per gal i II Vinegar, per gal t; 10 Honey, white clover, pe rib 12 Maple syrup, per gal 65 to 80 Sweet corn, evaporated, per lb .... 10 Apples, evaporated, per lb 8 William F. Scharlo, 314 North Market street, quotes the following, retail prices: BUTTER, EGGS. LARD AND POULTRY. utter, country, per lb 14 to 18 Butter, cooking, per lb 13 Butter, creamery, per lb 24 L,ard, per ID 10 Eggs, per doz ... 15 Chickens, live per lb 11 Chickens, dressed per lb 14 15 FRUITS AND VEGETABLES. Potatoes, per peck 15 Beans, marrowfat, per peck, 80 Beans, navy, per peck 80 BeanB, Lima, per peck 80 Strlng.beans, per lb IS Beets, new, per bunch 05 New potatoes, per peck 80 Asparagus, per bunch ' 06 Cucumbers, each 05 Cabbage, per lb 08 Young onions, 3 bunches for 05 Onions, per peck 25 to 96 Pie Plant, per lb 03 Peas, green, per half peck 20 PI pples 10 to 15 Radishes, 2 bunches for 05a Strawberries, per quart ......7 to 10 Spinach, per lb 08o Tomatoes, per lb 20 Raspberries, per quart 10 Cherries, per quart it Gooseberries, per quart M MISCELLANEOUS. Cider, per gal 25 vinegar, per gal 20 noney, wnite ciover, per ro u Maple syrup, per gal. ...'.,..., 75 u $1 Sweet com, evaporated, per lb 12 Apples, evaporated, per lb it Apricots, evaporated, per ro 11 Raisins, per lb 7 o IS Coffee, per lb 14 to SI UAXX.U1U, xiuub, BiUSISF AND MEAT. Quoted by A. Buckwalter, 229 E. Tua. St LIVE 8TOCK (Wholesale.) Good cattle, per lb 4 4 eta Fat cows, per lb... 23 eta Bulls, per lb 8 t cts Best hogs, per lb 45 eta Roughs, per lb S04 eta Lambs, per tb 607 cta ducci), jjer lu 4 fpg eta waives, per ro 4Q5 eta DRESSED (Wholesale.) Beef, per lb ,,6 7 cts Mutton, pertb ,,10 ota Lamb, per lb ...,....t 4)10 eta Pork, per lb 6 cta Veal, per lb , .,,7 at eta RETAIL. Fresh porterhouse steak, per lb SO eta Blrloln steak, per tb 16 cta Round steak, per lb............ 14 eta Mutton chops, par tb., 444)16 eta Lamb chop, per tb., ......... ..SHIM a Pork chops, per ID ., 12 eta Hamberg ateak, par Ik., M4)li eta TanqvVn aavtag lamb, ar M.. 14) eta Hia4rt'a aartaa; Ktatvtwr H, M aa ST as, ... 7 v f Ham, per lb. ,.,,... ............. ..14 cta diced ham,' per tb SO cta Lard, per lb 10 cta FISH, OYSTERS AND OtlE. Quoted by A. Ehret 428 East Tusca rawas street. White fish, dressed, per lb 12ft Yellow pickerel, per lb 12 Blue pike, per lb 8 Sturgeon, per lb... 12ft Yellow perch, per lb 5 for 25 Herring, dressed, per lb 10 Cat fish, dressed, per lb 12 cta Bull heads, dressed, per tb 12 cta Black Bass, per lb 15 Rock bass, per tb 10 Trout, per tb 12ft Turtles, per lb 10 Ftcg, per dos 80 SALT WATER FISH. Halibut, pertb 18 Mackerel, fresh, pertb 20 Flounders, per tb 12 Blue fish, per lb 12 Steak cod fish, pertb 10 Haddock, per lb 10 Red snapper, per tb 12 SMOKED FISH. Herring, per lb 10 . White fish, per lb . 10 Bloaters, per lb 2 for 5 Blind robblns, per dos 10 , SALTED FISH. Cod, per ro 10 Salt herring, pertb 2 for 5 Holland, pertb 2 for 5 White, per pall 60 Herring per pall 60 Plckeral, per pall 60 Mackerel, per pall $145 Russian sardells, per pall 60 Lobsters, alive 20 Lobsters, baited 20 (Oysters out of Season.) - HORSES AND MULES. Quoted by Shertzer & Fry, No. 404 West Seventh street, dealers In horses and mules, and commission salesmen. Consignments solicited. HORSES. Good draft, 1400 to 16001bs..S100 to $125 Extra draft, 1400 to 1600Ibs..$175 to $200 Good coach 75 to 10s Extra coach 150 to 200 Driving horse $100 to $125 Extra driving 125 to 250 Good general purpose 60 to 75 Extra general purpose 100 to 125 Good farm chunks 1200 to 1300 lbs to to 121 MULES. 12V to 14 hands, good S 60 to 8 75 12 to 14 hands, extra.... 100 14 to 14 hands, good 90 14 to 14 hands, extra .... 100 14to 15 hands, good 100 to 125 14 to 15 hands, extra 101 to 125 15 to 15 hands, good 100 15 to 15 hands, extra ...... 125 Horse market brisk, tending upward, Stock scarce. LUMBER. Hemlock bill stuff, per M $19 00 Norway bill stuff, perM 22 00 2x12 and 4x4 to 8x8, per M 23 60 Yellow pine siding, clear, per M.. 28 00 Y. P. siding No. 2, per M 25 00 Y. P. siding No. 3, per M 23 00 Poplar siding No. 1, per M 32 00 Poplar siding No. 2, per M 28 00 W. pine flooring No. 1, per M 32 00 W. pine flooring No. 2, per M .... 27 Of W. pine flooring No. 3, per M 23 00 Y. pine flooring No. 1, per M 30 00 Y. pine flooring No. 2, per M 26 00 Y. pine flooring No. 3, per M 23 00 Y. pine celling No. 1, per M 28 00 Y. pine celling No. 2, per M 25 00 W. Pine celling No. 1, per . .... 32 60 W. pine celling No. 2, per M 27 00 White pine lath, No. 1, per M 5 50 White pine lath. No. 2, per M 5 25 Hemlock lath, per M 4 60 Clear red cedar shingles, per M.. 8 60 wear nemiock siungies. per M .... S 76 KEAL ESTATE. CANTON. John Wernlev to John and nilznlioth Kllngenbery, lot Third ward, $850. John Dlchl to Jacqb Klautschl, part lot 3337, Oth ward. ' " Klrschkowskv & Hnwlnnil tn TVItvnrvl Klrschkowsky, lot 697 Seventh ward. D. Charlton to Tlfmlnl WnrtM. V. nnro Second ward. r CANTON. Samnpl Vnrnlnr tn Knmnnl T-(iiifmnti 42-100 acre, FlrBt ward, $500. Aiargaret'woii to Henry H. Staufter, part lot 0159, First ward. Pflthorlnft Rnvniiofa nilmtnla4m,nt. Catherine Schumacher, lot 3079, Second ward, $575. Frank H. Wagner to Henry L. Erk, part lot 3339, Third ward, $330. Samuel Vernier to Samuel Kaufman, part lot 1702, Fourth ward. C n. llnrrlnk nt nl tn .T n TT.nnnm. lot 210 Kensington place, $300. u. j. uarnck et ai. to Laura B. March and, lot 87, Kensington place, $300. TVfnmn Vnni1worf tn T.nnn TIT Cti.o. lot 08, Shanafelt's addition, $1,600. ' MAStilL,L,(JN. Marv H. Corns tn Tunhnll Tron,. M,t lot 162. First ward, $1,800. C. B. Portner to William F. Breed, lot 2194, Second ward, $400. Eliza J. Bayllss to J. jr. Schuckers, part lot 168, Third ward, $7,000. J. M. Schuckers to Mary C. McCue, part lot 168, Fifth ward, $2,794. Mary J. McCue to J. M. Schuckers, part lot 168, Third ward, $2,000. xx. it. omun to unanotte M. Thorn ton, lot 4343 Seventh ward, $1,400. Frank Kracker to Maud Mausz, part lot 256, 3d ward, $1,500. COUNTRY. Rnmilpl Vprnloi tn flnmiial TSn..mn. 4 31-100 acres. Canton township, $1,000. SaifLh Tt. VntHRO tn William TrAA 13 45-100 acres, Canton township, $1,700. ' uuiucb oierner 10 ueorge ianuuelrs, H acre, Jackson township, $35. Ruth A. Tidball to Angelina Bow man, lot 182, Minerva, $315. John G. Walter to S. T. Walter, lots 36 and 37, Minerva, $95. S. T. Walton tn T.vrlln A -mTnltar. tnta 36 and 37, Minerva, $95. ' Jiimer a. lunger to Flora Ringer, 54 acres, Marlboro township, $2,500. Aaron Houser to John C. Harmony, 40 acres, Marlboro township, $1,200. Mary Grimes to Bell Heimon, 13 lots, Llmavllle, $260. ,, .1 Marshall and Lipscomb to Charles E. Lipscomb, 20 acres, Lexington town ship, $400. .Toff Rmlttl tn Ohn.!.. T aMt,l. An acres, Nimishlllen township, $3,276. Ell Wertenberger to John Bachtel, 13-100 acres, Lake township, $850. COURT NOTES, Attorney W. S. Snldle has filed two suits on behalf of Dr. Neai Hm-.iv tnv the collection of doctor bills. The one is against J. H. Rlgdon and calls fo $100 and the other Is against Joseph and Callle Teeple and Is for $250 which Is claimed for performlngl Ceasarian sec- 4111 AWI&HA.Ia. vii;iwira, The Central Savlnm bank ) ..,.4 John Duffy for the collection of a note by foreclosing of iW-inrt ,,,, ,. Npi 4'tB,, the City o Canton. Bald- V c ' r f I h J c 4 AU - 6 Hi r - ' t - J . . .vyinvat me Plaintiff.