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The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, June 18, 1914, Image 1

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THB NEWSHERALD
ESTABLISHED 1837.
HILLSBORO, OHIO, THURSDAY, JUNE 18, 1914.
VOL. 79. NO. 10
0
fH
t"t
V
l
h
OBITUARY OF
CLIFTON HOUSE
Excellent Article on Old
Landmark of Hillsboro
by Mrs. C. Roads.
LIFE OF OUR ANCESTORS
In Early Days is Entertainly De
scribed and Humorously
Compared With That of
Present Time.
The editor is indebted to Mrs. Con
ard Roads ror the following entertain
ing and instructive article on the Old
Clifton House which will be thorough
ly appreciated by our readers :
"EHEU FUQAOES !
O, Cllf ton House, the wreck of thee
Inspires diverse apostrophe.
Thy passing calls faint tear or sigh
Prom those who've -watched thy glory die ;
A monument to time Is gone
Strtpt down to one poor corner stone ;
No more Olympic savor soars
Adown thy phantom corridors.
No more is heard the laughter free
Of old time flower and chivalry
In vanished rooms of late consigned
To night hawks and to tiger blind,
That -made thy ruin seem to us
Some guosthesetged sarcophagus ;
And so thy walls to dust return
From which they sprung and slight concern
It gives those thoughtless hordes who are
Disposed to christen thee bete noire,
Thy day is done Pate rings thy knell
Hall then, Old Nuisance, and Farewell :
The razing of the old Woodrow
House Is a matter of congratulation to
the populace at large, but there are a
few sentimentalists as yet unstungby
the materialisticbug, ready to organize
asobfestover the destruction of an
historic landmark. Time has a pecu
liar way of hiking over the stepping
stonesof its dead self to higher things,
and it remains the province of Memory
to strew a primrose or two along the
course of its relentless Marathon.
Some day a boiler foundry may rise
Phoenix-like from the ashes of El Kar
nak and a brewery or soap factory
nourish on the wreck of Stonehenge.
It is the business of Progress to accom
pllsh such commercial miracles.
01 Josh Woodrow little guessed that
his substantial homestead would one
day Rive place to a modern armory.
Neither did he visualize one of his
kinsmen in the Presidential chair.
But even if his prophetic soul had
grasped these two developments, he
probably wouldn't have cared a tinker's
cuss. He was the man of the hour in
his own bailiwick, and the Issues of
that hour sufficed him. He wasn't
exercised over what the coming cen
tury might bring forth.
Travelers who came to his house,
came by coach or on horseback, and
took time to enjoy his hospitality.
Supplies, other than what the soil
yielded, came overland In ox-carts from
the Ohio river port at Ripley. Guests
gathered around the big fire place In
winter or out under the trees in sum
mer and talked about affairs almost as
vital to the public weal as those that
are being settled on the Highland
House utoop or in the Parker House
lobby today. Canal tolls, A B C media
tion, The River of Doubt and Mellen's
malodorous melange were matters un
dreampt of In their pioneer philosophy.
They discussed Perry's Victory, Water
loo, President Monroe and his as yet
undoctored doctrine. Hard cider,
rather than grape-juice policies engag
ed their interest. Birds, chickens and
Irog8gave orchestral accompaniment
to their deliberations, with an occa
slonal wild cat obllgato from the sur
rounding wilderness. Stars and pipe
bowls afforded the nightly lllumlna
tion. No screamlne motor siren, loco
motive or factory whistle fractured
the Arcadian solitude.
The women in Hillsboro in that day
npamnd tl liavn enioved life With all Of
wHMv. w ...
its
nmicaiauons. j.iw uuimug iv
1. m-K rfllA Uonnlnn IdClllO
of equal suffrage never disturbed tneir
gentle dreams. They never knew the meg t0 tiie subject of dietetics. Roy
ecstasy attendant upon a the dansant croftle boards underfoot, windows
or a bridge breakfast. They quilted darkened to keep out the files, cool
co-operatively for fun and pared apples I sweat beads on the silver water pitch
for the communistic bllln'. In winter er, old fashioned roses In a blue vase
they went to singing school and learned 'or,the white deal table and a bare
to trill moss grown lyrics like Ben ieBROd Hebe ready to serve everything
Bolt and Barbary Allen. Or to spell- delectable from mugs of frothy milk
lng school and rattled off words that ana r0saries of home-grown sausage to
would put the skids under any modern naijy hunks of mulberry pie.
club dame and send her spinning into century from now, a crumbling
the ditch of orthographic despond. armory will be replaced by an alr-shlp
The Woodrow ladles of a hundred depot like as not, and some necrologlc
years ago were the proud owners of the poet will wax tearful over the good
first ingrain carpet and horse-hair old pioneer days of 1014.
furniture In town, and psrhaps the But of the two extremes, the first
first melodeon and lard oil lamp, picture seems most beautiful, away
Judged by modern standards, their back a hundred years ago when the
state parlor must have looked about as Woodrow House was new and nigh
cheerful as a morgue with its stiff up-J land County had as yet no moral or
holstery, its de luxe hair-wreath under political need of contact with the
a glass globe, its what-not laden with Gold Dust Twins,
daguerreotype case, conch shells, Helen P. Roads.
COME FROM BEHIND
Hillsboro Overcomes Seven Run
Lead and Win Exciting Ten
Inning- Game.
Coming from behind and fighting
gamely to the finish Hillsboro over
came a seven run lead and nosed
Evanston out in the tenth and won an
exciting game at the Pair Grounds
Sunday afternoon by the score of 0 to
8.
Vanzant and necker were the bat
tery for Hillsboro at the start. Hecker
was unable to hold Vanzant and the
entire team played poor ball In the
first three Innings allowing Evanston
to pile up eight runs. With one out
in the third and a man on third Deak
yne went into pitch and Emery behind
the plate The man on third scored
but the visitors were done then for
the afternoon. Deakyne toyed with
them and his teammates backed him
up In fine style.
Hillsboro at once started to over
come the big lead and by heavy hitting
In which Moorhead led with three
three sackers and a two base hit finally
won out In the tenth.
The work of Deakyne on the mound
was superb. He had curves, speed and
control and the visitors were entirely
at his mercy.
The-score:
HILLSBORO.
AB
4
5
4
5
5
5
5
5
1
3
42
H PO
E
0
1
0
1
0
0
0
0
1
0
3
Emery, c
Moorhead, ss
Rogers, lb
Hecker, 2b
Fisher, rf
Easter, If
McLaren, 3b
West, cf
Vanzant, p
Deakyne, p
Total
1
4
1
6
0
13
5
0
0
3
2
0
1
30
3
3
0
3
1
0
3
0
0
2
15
1
2
0
1
2
0
2
14
EVANSTON.
AB
5
4
4
5
4
3
4
4
4
37
12 3
0 4 4
101
H
0
1
2
0
2
1
0
1
0
7
4 4
0 0
02
PO
3
4
3
.0
0
2
0
8
0
29
A
1
1
0
1
2
6
0
0
3
14
Gehr'er, 3b
Zeller, 2b
Plump, cf
McDo'il, If
Sceir'er, lb
Sch'tte, ss
Couden, rf
Morgan, c
Hogan, p
Total
Innings
Evanston
Hillsboro
Two base
7 8 9 10
0 0 0 0-8
0 0 0 19
hits Emery, Moorhead,
West, Deakyne, McLaren, Schlrmer,
Schuette, Morgan. Three base hits
Moorhead, 3; Deakyne, Schlrmer
Struck out by Vanzant, 3; by Deak
yne, 7 ; by Hogan, 0. Bases on balls
off Vanzant, 1 ; off nogan, 1. Time,
2:30. Umpire, Rlchter.
Notice to Farmers.
HlLLBBOllO, O., 6-15, 1914
Klrkpatrlck & McNeil,
Hillsboro, Ohio.
Gentlemen : It is with pleasure
that I acknowledge receipt of check
for $150, issued by the Indiana and
Ohio Live Stock Insurance Co., Craw
fordsvllle, Ind., for loss of my mare,
Bird, which occurred May 15, just six
days after policy was Issued, cause of
death due to foaling. Many thanks
to you and your good company for the
prompt and satisfactory settlement.
Sincerely yours,
Jaooii R. Kesleh.
bisque shepherdesses and such virtu,
and Its marble topped center table
bearing up the home library which
likely Included Fox's Martyrs, Pll
grlm's Progress, Josephus and current
copies of LUtel's Living 'Age. That
was before the day when Art revived
and demanded "Looey Kanz" mahog
any fromGrand Rapids magicians,
automatic pianos that play everything
from the "Sonato Pathetlque" to "Too
Much Mustard", gilt cabinets stuffed
with objets d'art culled from the
treasuries of the Orient via Vantlne's
and priceless tapestries direct from
looms subsidized by Montgomery
Ward.
The Woodrow dining room, however,
would tax the descriptive genius of
1 UUUUI1UO Ul E K A ilUO! LU3, UUIU KC11WO
T ...... 11. . . XT-- 1?1KnHin Unfit rvtnt-1i
, men being some bearcats when it
THREE TICKETS
ARE IN FIELD
Republicans, Democrats and
Progressives Have Can
didates in County
WHO ARE CANDIDATES
For Different Offices and
Central Committeemen"
Republicans Have the
Most Aspirants.
For
Thursday was the last day for tiling
of petitions of candidates for state and
county offices and central committee
men. There will be three full state
tickets and the Republicans, Demo
crats and Progressives will each have
practically a full county ticket in this
county. The Republicans have candi
dates for every office except coroner ;
the Democrats for every office except
surveyor and coroner ; the Progressives
except prosecuting attorney and sur
veyor. Names of candidates however
can be written on the ballot for offices
at the primary and It may be that the
tickets will all be filled.
The candidates for the different
county offices follow :
Representative G. G. O. Pence,
New Market tp., Rep ; H. M. Fuller
ton, Greenfield, Dem. ; Dan E Caven
ey, Greenfield, Pro.
Clerk of Couits C. B. Cox, Lees
burg, Roy G. Garman, Leesburg, E. C.
Wlsecup, nillsboro, Reps.; W. G. Hog
sett, Hillsboro, Dem. ; O. R. Keelor,
Brushcreek tp., Pro.
Sheriff George G. Willis, Green
field, Rep. ; D. L. Satterfield, Hills
bdro, Dem. ; Charles E. Creager, Hills
boro, Pro.
Auditor Charles F. Roberts, Con
cord tp , James E. McDermott, Hills
boro, Reps. ; John T. Ridgway, Hills
boro, Dem. ; L. P. Druhot, Mowrys
town, Pro.
Commissioners Frank L. Crosen,
Liberty, C. T. Mullenix, Jackson,
Charles Rosher, Penn. Irvin R. Roush,
Union, S D. West, Paint, Grant Lay
man, Reps. ; D. O. Matthews, Green
field, Berry W. Spargur, Paint, Harry
E Fettro, Liberty, George S. Free,
Paint, Dems. ; W. G. Corwln, Green
field, A. L. Smith, Dodson, John Rich
mond, Bruchcreek tp., Pro.
Treasurer J. L. Caldwell, Green
field, Rep.; C. N. Winkle, Mowrys
town, Dem. ; Isaac Shoemaker, Liber
ty tp., Pro.
Recorder John McMullen, Hills
boro, W. A. Saylor, Lynchburg, Reps. ;
W. E. Parker, Brushcreek tp., Dem ;
Will Thomas, Hillsboro, Pro.
Surveyor H. W. Hunter, Hillsboro"
B. O. Pratt, Dodson tp., Reps.
Prosecuting Attorney J. W. Watts,
Hillsboro, Rep. ; Hugh P. Morrow,
Hillsboro, Dem.
Coroner V. B. McConnaughey,
Hillsboro, Pro.
The candidates for central commit
teemen of the different parties are as
follows ;
BEPUBLIOAK.
Brushcreek, N T. E. McCoppln.
Brushcreek, S H. C. White.
Sinking Spring O. A. Tener.
Clay E. B. Turner.
Concord Wm. M. Bennington.
Dodson Peter Welshaupt.
Lynchburg Albert Felke.
Fairfield, E J. S. Irwin.
Fairfield, W William A. Teter.
Leesburg Clias. n. Dewey.
Highland James Adams.
Hamer John W. Bennington.
Jackson John Easter.
Liberty", N J. W. Adams.
Liberty, S E. S. Ervln.
Hillsboro, N. E T. B. Ouster,
nillsboro, N. W Chas Williams,
nillsboro, S. E C. F. Lyle.
Hillsboro, S. W-Jas. A. Wllklns.
Madison, N E. C. McWllllams.
Madison, S J. N. Douglass.
Greenfield, N. E S. T. Gray.
Greenfield, N. W Coke L. Doster.
Greenfield, S. E P. A. Hughey.
Greenfield, S. W James E. Upp.
Marshall-C. B. Miller.
New Market: James G. Barrere.
Paint, N John Karnes.
Paint, S A. G. Cameron.
Penn T. Frank Jones.
Salem W. S. Barker.
Union William Klbler.
Washington T. B. Cunningham.
Whlteoak 0. N. Renntngton.
Mowrystown J. P. Long.
DEMOOllATIO.
Brushcreek, N O L. Hlatt, J. A.
McCall.
Brushcreek, S Geo. W. Stultz, W.
O. Setty.
Sinking Spring Lloyd Butler.
Clay John B. Puckett, 0. P. Vance.
Concord J. W. Shaw.
Dodson G. W. Tedrlck.
HILLSBORO BANK
'
IN NEW HOMEf fl3 cl, a ,
New Quarters are Commo
dious, Convenient, Beau
tiful and Artistic
BURGLAR PROOF VAULT
Lobby is Large, Light is Excellent
Furnishings Are of Ver
mont Marble and
Solid Mahogany
The Hillsboro Bank and Savings
Company moved into its new home on
Friday.
The building has been entirely re
modeled and equipped and certainly
makes Ideal quarters for this popular
and growing Institution.
The floor is of white marble and the
walls are wainscoated with Vermont
marble to a height of three feet. The
counters are also of Vermont marble
with Verde Antique bases. The grill
work of the counters Is solid bronze.
All of the wood work Is solid mahog
any, Inlaid with white maple. Along
the walls are marble check desks with
plate glass tops.
At the east end or the building is a
pleasant and commodious waiting
room for women with desks and com
fortable chairs and toilet At the
southeast corner is the Directors room.
The new vault has fifteen inch con
crete walls which are reinforced with
railroad iron. The door is of the most
modern type; is six inches thick, being
the thickest door on a bank in the
county. It is of laminated Chrome
steel, protected by time locks and is
as near burglar proof as it is possible
to make. This Is proved by the fact
that the Bank is payingithe minimum
rate given by burglar Insurance com
panies. The canopy over the entrance adds
to the appearance of the building and
will be greatly appreciated by the pat
rons of the bank in Inclement weather.
The directors of the Institution
have spared neither time nor money
in remodeling and equipping Its quar
ters. The furnishings are beautiful
and artistic. Nothing has been over
looked that would add to the com
fort and accommodation of Its patrons
and facilitate the speedy and accurate
transaction of business. The three
large plate glass windows In the north
side Insure the best possible light and
the lobby is large.
The officers of the bank are to be
congratulated upon the beauty and
good taste displayed in the furnishing
and equipment of their new home.
Its patrons are now assured safety,
comfort and convenience in the trans
action of their business. No bank in
Highland county has a better or more
up to date home.
Mrs. C. B. Kirk and two sons, of
Mansfield, 111 , are visiting the for
mer's sister, Mrs. C. M. Kerns.
Lynchburg H. O. McDanlel.
Fairfield, E R. T. Leiverton, O. E.
Burns.
Leesburg Thomas Tolle.
Hamer William Knauer.
Jackson Bert Williamson.
Liberty, N Frank Bayhan.
Liberty, S-J. Edgar Williams.
Hillsboro, N. E-T. J. McCormlck.
Hillsboro, N. W J. D. Vaughn.
Hillsboro, S. E Harley Holt, W. J.
Moore.
Hillsboro, S. W J. W. Kllse, Joseph
Miller
Madison N John L. Carlisle.
Greenfield, N. E F. B. McCann.
Greenfield, N. W Geo. A Harris.
Greenfield, S. E Frank A. Weld
man. Greenfield, S. W Jacob Haller.
Marshall Jesse Wise.
New Market C. A. Lemon.
Paint, N Richard Dixon, Charles
Spence.
Paint, S F. D. Redkey.
Penn A. D. Vaughan, Charles W.
Polk.
Salem G. W. Tedrick.
Union Ben B. Vance.
Washington J. E, Beets, G. C Col
lins. Whlteoak L. E. Greenhow.
Mowrystown C. E. Ludwlck, Ed.
C. Mlgnery.
prookessive.
Hillsboro, N. E C. H. Fenner.
Hillsboro, N. W S. T. McMillan.
Hillsboro, S. W E. O Hetherlng.
ton.
Hillsboro, S. E-Rev. J. Howard.
Madison, S W. A. Piimmill
Greenfield, N. E John Moushey.
Greenfield, N. W Chas. W. Ever
hart.
Greenfiold, S. E Nathaniel Baker.
Greenfield, S. W Carl Mitchell.
Now Market J L. Bennington.
committees selected
T i n r t
Meeting: Monday.
The Executive Committee of the
Hillsboro Chautauqua met Monday
afternoon and selected the committees
for this year's Chautauqua. The offi
cers of the Assembly, J. W. Watts.
pres. ; II. P. Morrow, vice pres. ; J.
Frank Wilson, sec'y; J. W. Evans,
treas. ; Arthur Edglngton, manager,
constitute the Executive Committee.
The members of the different gener
al committees are as follows :
Tickets John M. McMullen, D. Q
Morrow, J. Frank Wilson.
Program J. W. Watts, George L.
Garrett, R. A. Haynes.
Advertisement: C. C. Patterson,
Arthur Edgington, W. E. Caldwell.
Transportation Z. E. England, Sam
Grlllln, Clifford Stevenson.
Grounds S. R. Free, I. McD. Smith,
Arthur Edglngton.
Entertainment J. A. Head, Daniel
Morgan, H. L Wiggins, W. N. Bean
Church All Hillsboro Pastors.
Decoratlon--Mrs. H. M. Brown, Mrs.
Chas. W. Scott, Miss May Cummlngs.
Camping Dr. O. A. Thompson, C.
M. Lacy, N. Craig McBrlde.
Press R. A. Haynes, Granville Bar
rere, A. E. Hough.
The Auxllllary Committee will be
announced later.
The program Is the most expensive
ever arranged for a Hillsboro Chautau
qua, costing $300 more than last year.
Also there is practically no danger
tliat any of the entertainments booked
will be canceled, as no men holding
public office are on the program.
Fathers' Day.
Fathers' day will be observed at the
Christian Church next Sunday morn
ing. This is the first time In the his
tory of our city that a day was set
apart for the fathers. The program
will be unique in that it will consist
of recitations, vocal, piccolo and saxo
phone solos, quartets, etc., all given
by the men, "Everybody works but
father" will be rellgated to the rear
for the time being and the "old man"
will be given his rightful place and
position In the world. If you want
to enjoy yourself come down to the
Christian Church Sunday morning at
10 o'clock.
Birthday Greetings.
At the pleasant home of Mr. and
Mrs. E. P. Worley on East Pleasant
street assembled a merry party to re
mind Mrs. Worley of her 82nd mile,
stone in life. The hours passed quick
ly, and Mrs. Worley led the way to
the dining room where an elaborate
dinner was served with decorations of
while Ullles.
The out of town guests were Mr.
and Mrs. Albert Perin, Mr. and Mrs.
John Moberley, of New Burlington,
and Mr. and Mrs. Delbert Williamson
of Belfast. After spending a plea
sant day together, late in the after
noon the guests left, wishing Mrs
Worley many more bright and happy
birthdays.
In the evening a number of the
relatives also gathered at the Worley
home and gave Mrs Worley a very
pleasant surprise.
Has Leg Broken.
Robert Q. Copeland, who lives juit
east of town on the Chilllcothe pike,
was thrown from a hor&e Monday
afternoon, breaking his right leg near
the hip. He was rldlnir sideways on
the horse when a man came along on
a motor cycle. The horse frightened
slightly and Mr. Copeland threw his
leg over-to get on astride when thai
horsi jumped, throwing him to the
giound. The femur bone In his right
leg was fractured near the hip. The
fracture was at an angle and was six
inches long. He is getting along
nicely.
School Order.
The Hillsboro Board of Education
has received the following order from
the State Industrial Commission in
regard to changes to be made in the
school buildings, which must be com
piled with before Sept. 1. :
WEBSTER SCHOOL BUILDING.
"Discontinue the use of furnace as
the present system of heating is not
adequate during cold weather and In -
stall a furnaco that will heat the
building to 70 degrees in zero weath
er."
man school building.
"Provide additional light In the i
auditorium by constructing skylights
in the roof over auditorium; re
pair the boy's closets and urinals."
Miss Lillian Colin will entertain a
company of young ladles with cards
this afternoon for her house guest,
Miss Stella Baer, of Avondale, and
Mrs. Earl Miller and Mrs. Howard
Tolle.
COUNTY BOARD
OF EDUCATION
Under New School Law Se
lected at Meeting at
Court House Saturday
FIVE GOOD MEN CHOSEN
W. B. Jacks, B. J. Woodmansee,
A. J- Fender, Frank Bayhan
and 0. P- Carter-All
Sections Represented.
The county board of educition was
selected Saturday at a meeting of the
presidents of the village and township
boards of education. The members
are W. B. Jacks, Hamer township,
5 years; B. J. Woodmansee, Highland,
1 4 years; A J. J ender, Whlteoak town,
ship, 3 years; Frank Bayhan, Liberty
township, 2 years; E. P. Carter, Penn
township, 1 j ear.
The meeting was held at the Court
House, Dr. J. A. B. Srofe, of Lees
burg, being selected chairman and
Harry West, of Fairfield township,
secretary. Upon motion of Earl P.
Carter, of Paint township, a resolu
tion was adopted that each president
of a school board should vote for five
men for members of the county board
and that the candidate receiving the
highest vote should be declared elec
ted for five years, the next for four
years, the next for three jears, the
next for two years and the next for
one year; that if two or more candi
dates received the same number of
votes the length of their terms should
be decided by lot.
The names of the following candi
dates were presented: W. B. Jacks.
Hamer; B.J. Woodmansee, Highland;
A. J. Fender Whlteoak; Frank Bay
han, Libert; E. P. Carter, Paint;
J. B. Puckett, Clay; D. B. Scott,
Hillsboro; O. A Tener, Sinking
Spring; Joseph Kerns, Pain'; Philip
Charles, New Market; C. W. Rhoten
Mowribiortii; Newton vVlii-,ler ,New
Market; Walter Carroll, Do lson
The result of the ballot was: Jacks,
12; VSooumansee, 11; Fender, 11,
Bijlian, 11; Career, 11; Kerns, ;
scout, a; i'eiier, 8; Oarroll, 8; Charles
4; Whisler, 3; Puckett, 3; Rhoten, .1;
Jacks was declared elected for five
learsand the next four being tied,
lots were cast to decide the length of
their terms, resulting as given above-
The meeting then adjourned until
July when the matter of the selection
of a county superintendent and dis
trict superintendents will be taken up
The county superintendent must be
elected on or before July 20th. The
county must be divided into districts
by .August 17. On August 1st the
county board must certify to the
county auditor the number of teachers
emplojed in the various rural and vil
lage school districts and the amount
to be apportioned to each district for
the payment of Its share of the sal
aries of the county and district super
intendents. It is understood that
Greenfield will not come In under the
new system. It must give notice to
this effect on or before July 18.
The members of the county board
are well located geographically, all
sections of the county belnir reore-
icnn.Bri
Trinli mon ctonHc litrit In liln
community and has taken an active
interest in school work and It is hoped
and believed that they will give the
new school laws a fair and Impartial
trial.
Politics apparently did not enter
Into the selection of the members,
Jacks, Woodmansee and Fender being
Republicans and Bayhan and Carter,
Democrats.
Spanish War Veteran Camp.
A camp of United Spanish War
Veterans was organized here Sunday
with 15 charter members. State Com
mander Harry Syfert was here and
installed the Camp.
The officers elected are, Comman
der, George W. Barrere; Vice Com.,
W. il. Drydeii; Junior Vice Com.,
George McGuire; Olllicer of Day,
Harry Woods; Olllicer of Guard,
1 Charles Orr; Trustees, J. E. Utman,
Jonn Hussey, Jerry Madden; Adju-
tant, II. D. Hack; Quartermaster,
Charles Mullenix.
Delegate to Chilllcothe Encamp
ment, II. D. hack ; alternate, Andrew
Fox. J
Tlu charter will be open for a few
da) s for others eligible to come in as
charier members.
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Nelson, of
Norwood, will arrive here today for a
visit with Mrs. Frank Leslie and to
attend the reunion of the students
of Elton school.

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