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The Democratic banner. (Mt. Vernon, Ohio) 1898-192?, September 27, 1910, Image 7

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TUE8DAY, 8EPTEMDER 27, 1910
THE DEMOCEATIC BANNER
PAGE SEVEN
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WAR VETERAN
McElroy Eliminates Himself Be
fore Ballot Is Taken.
DEMANDS PROBE OF CHARGES
Rochester In Line For 1911 Encamp
ment of the Grand Army of the
Republic Ohio Minister Is Made
Chaplain oftho United States Vet
eran Signal Corps Association.
Dollar-a-Day Pensions Frowned
Upon by Committee.
Atlantic 'city, Sept. 23. At tho
cession of the Grand Army ot tho
Republic John E. Gllman of Dostoil
was elected commander-in-chief for
the coming year.
John McElroy of Washington, D. C,
was tho only other candidate, nnd ho
withdrew his name before tho ballot
ing began. Charles E. Burton of New
Jersey was elected senior vice commander-in-chief
and William James
of Jacksonville, Fla., was chosen
Junior vice commander-in-chief.
Colonel Gllman was a member of
tho fighting Twelfth Massachusetts
infantry, enlisting at tendorxngo after
ho had run away from home. Tho
Colonel of his regiment was Fletcher
Webster, son of Daniel Webster. The
bloodiest encounter of his regiment
was at Antletam, whore 80 per cent
of tho men were either killed out
right or mortally wdunded. Ho was
- at the front most of the many days
of fighting at Gettysburg and only
laid down his gun when one of his
arms was blown off by a rebel shell.
Tho United States Veteran Signal
Corps association, civil war division,
elected the following officers: Presi
dent, Colonel J. E. Hlneman, Phila
delphia; vice presidents, Thomas S.
Baird, Philadelphia, and Ell It. Dow
ler, Pittsburg; secretary and treas
urer, Charles D. Marcy, Boston; as
sistant secretary, James H. Kelly, Al
bany; historian, J. Edward Brown,
Boston; chaplain, Itov. John A. Ka
ley, North. Hldgovllfe, O.; quarter
master, Romanus Emerson, Boston
Pension Committee Reports.
Tho pension committee made a re
port condemning the proposition that
congress grant oacn Union veteran of
tho civil war a pension of at least $1
a day for life. The committee made
tho adverse report on fho ground
that such pension would be too ex
pensive to the government.
Tho report recommends that the
widows of veterans be given an in
creased pension, and also advocates
that the pensions of veterans above
ho age of 70 years be Increased. The
report was referred to the resolutions
committee,
Rochester, N. Y will in all prob
ability be the next encampment site
of tho Grand Army. The veterans
voted to go there if suitable railroad
rates can be secured. Is Ajageles
put up a good fight for the 1911 meet.
John McElroy received 215 votes
against G73 cast for Gllman, though
he withdrew his name. Colonel Mc
Elroy created considerable excite
ment when he jumped, to his feet,
' after he had declined the nomina
tion, demanding the appointment of
a committee of Inquiry to Investigate
charges made against his character,
connecting him with an alleged
scheme of swindling land deals in
the south.
ORVILLE WRIGHT
FLIES AT DAYTON
Dips Aeroplane In Salute as He
. Sails Over Father's Home.
Dayton, O., Sept. 23. With 150,000
persons viewing the spectacle and
with cannons roaring and steam
Whistles resounding about him in
cloudland, Orvllo Wright made the
first flight of the aeroplane in his
homo city. He soared nearly three
quarters of a mile high and made a
journey of 25 miles over and around
the city In 33 minutes. When direct
ly above tho Wright homestead,
where Bishop Wright, the father, and
other members of tho family were
assembled, tho aviator dipped bis
aeroplane In salutation.
The Wright brothers had promised
that they would make a flight in tho
city this fall, andl when the indus
trial festival was planned an aviation
day was designated. The great audi
ence of home people was, supplement
ed by 50,000 visitors from every
quarter of tho state. Tho air was
warm and the sky cloudless.
Clifford Harmon, tho amateur avia
tor, shared In part of the program
by a balloon voyage from the city to
NewvMadlson, 20 miles distant. Tho
start wus made at noon and tho trip
lasted three hours, Mrs. Harmon ac
companying nnd handling the craft.
Lowers Hlo Own Record.
Columbus, O., Sept. 23, Tho Har
vester, holding the world's record for
trotting stallions at 2:01V4, lowered
his mark to 2-01 flat in his trial at
tho Columbus Driving park. Time by
quarters, :29M.-. :E9,, 1:2954, 2:0L
MYSTERIOUS
Disoppjwancc Of A Well
Known Jltlca Man
Mystery surrounds tho thereabouts
of Herbert McCnnn, 17-year-old son ot
W. Harry McCann, who disappeared
moro than two weeks ago. Herble
had been employed In McGaughoy's
drug storo a long time, and he left
for Columbus, having nn nppolntmcnt
to meet Mr. McGaughey there the fol
lowing morning to select holiday
goods for tho store, after which ho
was to go to Quaker City to visit his
grandmother. The young man failed
to show up at tho Nell house where he
was to meet Mr. McGaughey, and has
never since been heard from, although
his father made search. His grand
mother said that she had a letter from
Herbert stating that he was coming
to .visit her, but that he never came.
Utlca Herald.
At Granville Over The Find
, ing Of Oil
There is unusual excitement at
Granville and In the southern part of
Licking county, due to the finding of
oil by tho Columbus Natural Gas Com
pany In Its test well on the Charles
Deeds farm, a mile west of Union
Station and several miles southeast
of Granville, between Newark and Co
lumbus, nlong tho Pennsylvania 'rail
road. This Is the first Indication of
oil yet found In tho vicinity, or In fact
In Licking county. The oil wasfounu
in the Clinton sand and Is a high
grayity crude. This well had eight
feet of sand, with a showing of both
oil and gas. After standing for 24
hours tho hole filled up several hun
dred feet with fluid, and the owner's
concluded to give it a shot, which they
did. The well flows some, but it will
be tubed and put to pumping unless
the gas pressure will remain strong
enough to flow it. Just what the wild
cat will do remains to be. seen. Co
lumbus Journal.
..
Of $20,000 Is Given To
Buchtei College
Akron, O., Sept. 23 Buchtei College
was presented today with a gift of
$20,000 by a prominent Akron busi
ness man, whose name is withheld
at his request
The campaign for tho raising of
the $000,000 for the college work has
not been started and the gift receiv
ed today enmo as a surprise, to the
college officials.
e-
Of New H. P. Church At Co
lumbus Sunday
-T
On Sunday tho new Grace Metho
dist Protestant church, located at tho
corner of Indlanola and Maynard ave
nues, will be dedicated. The new edi
fico haa just been completed, at a
cost of $8,000. It Is finished in mis
sion effect.
The dedicatory service will be held
at 2:30 o'clock and Rev. C. H. Beck,
D.D.,' retiring president of Muskin
urn conference, will preach the ser
mon. At the morning service Rev. C.
L. Queen, D. D secretary of the home
mission board will preach. The even
ing servlco will be conducted by 'Iter.
Samuel Heiningor, tho first pastor,
who will preach the sermon,
Tho- choir will sing at all, the ser
vices, assisted by Mrs. Clark Elliott
and Mr. S. W. Holliday aa soloists.
Columbus.Journal. ,
COURT HOUSE-NOTES
Second Partial
A second partial account has been
filed In probate by Ella Pryor Work
man, guardian of Dean Pryor, Bhowlng
tho following: Received $1,140.44,
paid out $29.97, balance $1,110.47.
o
Deeds Filed--James
K. Moxloy to J, A. .Thum'a,
parcel iu Clinton, $1,800.
Lewis D. Zolmnn to Laura J.
Clark, lot 7,' Palmyra, $100.
Joho Albetts to Laura J. Clark, par
cols li Palmyra, $190.
Thomas Aryans to Josephus Qldak
or, 133,80 acres in P've, $10,000. V.
EXC
lEMENT
GUT
DEDICAT
FAST
Work Shown By Kcnyon
Football Team
Gambler, O,, Sept. 23 Bemls Pierce
was very much encouraged by tho
showing of his men In the practice
last evening. Twenty-five men show
ed up In suits, nil eager to make a
place on tho varsity. The workouts
of the different squads of linemen nnd
backs were exceeedlngly snappy and
showed marked Improvement' over
that of tho first work-out. i
Coach Pierce Is working hard to de
velop a line. Tho Kcnyon lino has
always been moro or less weak, but
tho big Indian hopes to correct that
deficiency this year.
A new charging machine will be In
stalled In a few days, nnjd coach Pierce
says he won't bo satisfied until the
men can charge against the machine
and move It back ten yards in two
seconds. Van Coolidge, quarterback
ori the 1908 team, helped tho backs
with some new plays, while Simpson,
end on the 1908 team, assisted the
coach in getting the ends In shape.
Tho loss dt Crlppen and 'Pontius,
though a great blow to the team, will
not, after all, strlko the team so bad
ly, for with Sklles, Downe, Wickham,
Henry, Young and Cralg all trying for
positions In the back field, the chances
for a fnst set of backs are mighty
goodi Scrimmage work starts next
week, and If all the men go thiough
without Injuries, the team ought to
start the senson with a good victory
over Ottcrbeln on October 1.
Spurns An Oifer To Go On
The Stage
Danville, 111., Sept. 23 Speaker1 Can
non. Is not going to elevate the vaude
ville stage for $3,000 a week or any
other, amount. The Speaker said so
himself this afternooon.
When Mr. Cannon returned home
from Iroquois county, a telegram dated
at Toledo, O., was handed to him. It
made him an offer to go on the stnge
nnd make ,a iew remarks about the in
surgents. When a correspondent asked him
where he would make, his debut, he
said i.
"Oh, ! Somebody is trying to get
some free advertising, or some faker
Is at work. ' I dm receive a telegram
from Toledo, but as It was unsigned
I threw It in the waste basket. That's
all I know about it."
,
To Be Taken Up Here By N,
L. C, Kacheimacher
It is said that N. L. C. Kacheimach
er, who 'has been a resident of Co
lumbus since his election to the pres
idency of the Columbus nnd Hocking
Coal and Iron Company, some fouV
years ago, will soon remove to Mt.
Vernon. Mr. Kacheimacher owns the
Mt. Vernon Railway and Light Com
pany and ho desires to be on the
ground where his business Interests
are. The, company is now erecting
a fino new power house and the prop
erty will bo ontlrely overhauled and
placed In the best possible condition.
Mr. Kacheimacher now resides In East
Broad street. Columbus Journal.
.J. MISSIONARY SOCIETIES
M. P. Society
The regular meeting' of the Wo
man's Foreign Missionary Society of
tho Methodist ProteBtant church was
held Thursday afternoon In tho church
parlors. Tho president, Mrs. Setzler.
was In the chair. Tho program was
as follows:
Scrlpturo Lesson Mrs. Taylor.
Prayers Mrs. Fryo and Mrs. Readn
er.
Business session. ,
Vocal solo Mjss Stokes. -
Pqper, "Tho Greatest Discovery'
Mrs. Brown.
Paper, "Tho Biblo In Japan" Mrs.
Squires.
Piano Duet-Miss Warmnn and Miss1
Iiall.
Paper, "Hindrance of tho Growth of
.Missions Jn Japan" Mrs. Bowman.
-
Miss Esther Ifolo of Salem, Ohio,
has received an appointment as teach
er in tho Fredoricktowrf high school.
CANNON
REID
NCE
REPORT
Of Citizens' Ass'n Committee
On Bridge Works
Find Conditions Are More
Than Compiled' With .
And That All Subscriptions
Are Now Due
Mt. Vernon, 'O., Sept. 23, 1910.
To tho subscribers to the building
fund of the Mt. Vernon Bridge Co.
Gentlemen: On the Invitation of
tho president, Mr. James Israel, the
executive committee of the Citizens'
association and a number of other bus
iness men on Monday visited und In
spected the new plant of tho Bridge
company.
You will recall that tho terms un
der 'which our subscriptions were
made provided, substantially, that a
main shop 490x85 feet, together
with blacksmith shop, machine shop,
tool room, power plant nnd templet
shop, were to bo constructed, having
an annual capacity of 15,000 tons ot
material and requiring a force, when
in full operation, of about 275 men,
with the office force. It was further
provided that our subscriptions should
be payable, one-half on tho completion
of the buildings, and one-half thirty
days after the plant was In operation.
Your commlttee-'now has the pleas
ure to report that all of these condi
tions have been more than fulfilled.
A splendid, modern plant has been
erected, tho main building of which Is
very considerably In excess of that
provided for in our agreemnnt. This
is, In other words, 49Gxl33 feet, in
stead of 83 feet as originally speci
fied. The plant has a capacity of from
15,000 to 20,000 tons, and is already
employing 248 men. For full opera
tion 330 men will be required.
We have further to report that the
buildings are now complete; that the
plant has been in continuous opera
tion for the past five months, nnd
that, therefore tho full amount of our
subscriptions are due and payable to
Mr. Banner Allen for 'the Bridge com
pany. The' committee takes this further
opportunity to congratulate our citi
zens upon tho magnificent results of
their efforts, and to urge It as an ex
ample of what can be accomplished
by vigorous and united effort in the
way of promoting the industrial
growth of our city.
L. C. Penn,
S. M. Woolson,
E. E. Shlreman,
Ralph C. Rlngwalt.
SOCIETYNOTES "
Entertained
With Bridge
Mrs. Frank Harper entertained with
bridge whist Thursday afternoon in
honor of Mrs. Wllklns and Mrs. Cleve
land, the guests or Mrs. Henry Fair
child. Eight tables were played.
o
Shaffer-McCutchen
Wedding
The marriage of Mr. Frank Shaffer,
a farmer residing near Chestervllle,
and Miss Myrtle McCutchen of near
Sparta, was solcmnbed at the home
of Rev. C. L. Lewis in Sparta on Wed
nesday evening at about 7 o'clock.
Tho young people are very well known
in-the vicinity of Sparta nnd Chcster
villo and many are tho good wishes
that they received from all of their
friends. Mr. and Mrs. Shaffer will re
side on a farm near Chestervllle.
Entertained
Little Folks
Honoring hoy fifth birthday anniver
sary little Miss Elolse Scojt entertain
ed at her home, 118 North McKenzle
street, Thursday afternoon from two
until five. The little hostess wns as
sisted by Mrs. Mac F. Stephens, Miss
Vivian Hutton nnd little Miss Martha
Wlllemln. After a happy afternoon
devoted to childhood games, tho mer
ry little guests were invited to tho
dining room, tho table being beautiful
ly decorated with pink and white as
ters and ribbons. While the liylo
guests counted five tho small hostess
blew out five pink candles, after which,
the wee tots departed, each ono wish
ing her many happy birthdays, and
taking with them a tiny basket filled
with candy as souvenirs of tho happy
occasion. Thoso present wero: Elinor
Dorgan, Katherlno Shlreman, Gwen
dolln Slngroy, Louise Atwood, Marlon
Clements, Virginia Gamble. Lillian
Pharls, Ruth Tnylor, Eleanor Tnylor,
Louise Paige, Ganello Cook, Helen
Breece and Margaret Snydor,
v
FOR SALE New touring ,car, genu
ino bargain. 706, North Main St.
AFTER
SDPFERINe
FOR YEARS
Cured by Lydia E. Pink
liam'sVegetableCompound Park Haplds, Minn. "I was sick for
years wnuo passing
through the Change
of Lifd and was
hardly able to bo
around. After tak
ing six bottles of
Lydia E.rinkham's
Vegotable Com
pound I gained 20
pounds, am now
able to do my own
worn ana icei
well." Mrs. Ed.
La Dor, Park Kap-
Ids. Minn.
Urookville, Ohio."'! was irregular
and extremely nervous. A neighbor
recommended Lydia E. Pinkfiam's
Vegetable Compound to mo andl havo
become regular and my nerves aro
much better. "Mrs. H. Kij,nison,
.urooKviiie, unio.
Lydia E.Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound, made from native roots and
herbs, contains no narcotic or harm
ful drugs, and to-ddy holds tho record
for the largest number of actual cures
of female diseases wo know of, and
thousands of voluntary testimonials
are on file in the Pinkham laboratory
at Lynn, Mass., from women who have
been cured from almost every form of
female complaints, inflammation, ul
ceration, displacements, fibroid tumors,
irregularities, periodic pains.backachc,
indigestion and nervous prostration.
Every suffering woman owes it to her
self to give Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege
table Compound a trial.
If you want special advice write
Mr.s.lMnkliain, Lyiin.MnBfor it.
It is free and always helpful..
A Reliable
Remedy
Ely's Creani Balm
U quickly absorbed.
Gives Relief at Once.
It cleanses, soothes,
heals and protects
the diseased mora.
brai '"''J.ltingfrom
C,.. i- id drives
away a Cold in tho
Head quickly. Ite-UAU ppiipn
stores tho Senses of tin T W ELtS
Taste and Smell. Full size 50 cts., atDrag
gists or by mail. In liquid form, 75 cents.
My Brothers, 60 Warron Street, New York.
SETTLEMENTS
For Hearing In Probate
Court of Knox County,
Ohio, viz:
NOTICE OF HEARING ACCOUNT
Following account has been filed
(or settlement and will be heard on
Tuesday, October 11, 1910, at 9 a. m.:
Second and final account of Adam
G. Motz, guardian of Arthur A. Motz
et al.
PATRICK A. BERRY.
Probate Judge.
NOTICE OF HEARING ACCOUNT
Following account has been filed
(or settlement and will ba heard on
Tuesday, October 11, 1910, at 9 a. m.:.
First and final account of F. V.
Owen, administrator of John P. Detra.
PATRICK A. BERUY,
Probate Judge.
NOTICE OF HEARING ACCOUNT
Following nccount -has been filed
for settlement and wljl be heard on
Tuesday, October 11, 1910, at 9 a. m.:
First and final account of Robert
Tucker, administrator of John Tucker.
PATRICK A. BERRY,
Proba d Judge.
UOTICE OF HEARING ACCOUNT
Following account has been filed
(or settlement and will be heard on
Tuesday, October 11, 1910, at 9 a. m.:
First partial account of Joseph F.
Blubaugh and Joseph H. Colopy, ex
ecutors of Levi F. Colopy.
PATRICK A. BERRY,
Probate Judge.
NOTICE OF HEARING ACCOUNT
Following account has been filed
Yor settlement and will be heard on
Tuesday, October 11, 1910, at 9 a. m.:
First and final account of J. B.
Walght, administrator of Kate S. Pyle.
PATRICK A BERRY,
Probate Judge.
NOTICE OF HEARING ACCOUNT
Following account has been filed
for settlement and will be heard on
Tuesday, October 111910, at 9 a. m.:
First and final account ot James E.
Ewers, administrator of Walter Ew
ers. PATRICK A. BERRY,
Probate Judge.
NOTICE OF HEARING ACCOUNT
Following account has been filed
for settlement and will ba heard on
Tuesday, October 11, 1,910, at 9 a. ra.i
Fhs't, anU final account of Frank E.
Hall, administrator of Louisa Hall.
PATRICK A. UERRY,
Probato Judge.
NOTICE OF HEARING ACCOUNT
Following account has been filed
IflPlI
CATARRH
for settlement and will bo heard on
Ttifflday, October 11, 1010, nt 9 a, m.:
First and flfial aocounf of Edgar
Hfpkley, administrator of Chas. 13.
Hall. '
PATRICK A. BERR-,
Probate Judge.
NOTICE OF HEARING ACCOUNT
Following account has been filed
for settlement and will bo heard on
Tuesday, October 11, 1910, at 9 a. m.:
First and final account of A. J.
Workman, administrator of Olivo P.
Johnston.
PATRICK A. BERRY,
Probate Judge.
NOTICE OF HEARING ACCOUNT
Following account has been filed
for settlement and will bo heard on
Tuesday, October 11, 1910, at 9 a. m.:
First and final account of Clinton
M. Rice, administrator of Eliza Ban
bury. PATRICK A. BER.1Y,
Probate Judgo.
NOTICE OF HEARING ACCOUNT
Following account has been filed
for settlement and will be heard on
Tuesday, October 11, 1910, at 9 a. m.:
Second and final account of Druzilla
Pipes, guardian of Russell Pipes ct al.
PATRICK A. BERRY,
Probate Judgo.
NOTICE OF HEARING ACCOUN1
Following account has been filed
(or settlement and will be heard op
Tuesday, October 11, 1910, at 9 a. m.:
First and final account of Alva R.
Gantt, executor of J3eo. T. RInehart.
PATRICK" A. BERRT,
Probate Jcige.
NOTICE OF HEARING ACCOUNT
Following accoun. has been filed
tor settlement and will be heard on
Tuesday, October 11, 1910, at 9 a. in.:
First partial account of Wm. Colwlll
and F. M. Allen, executors of William
Colwlll. '
PATRICK A. BERRT,
Probate Judge.
NOTICE OF HEARING ACCOUNT
Following decount has been filed
(or settlement and will be heard on
Tuesday, October 11, 1910, at 9 a. m.:
First partial account of Maude El
liott, guardian of A. Paul Elliott.
PATRICK A. BERRY,
Probate Judge.
NOTICE, OF HEARING ACCOJJNT
Following account has been filed
(or settlement and will be heard od
Tuesday, October. 11, 1910, at 9 a. m.:
Affidavit in lieu of first and final ac
count of Frank- Mj Cochran, guardian
of Clara Pearl Dunlap.
PATRICK A. BERRY,
Probate Judge
NOTICE OF HEARING ACCOUNT
Following account has beer filed
(or settlement and will be beard od
Tuesday, October 11, 1910, at 9 a. m.:
First and final account of F. V.
Owen, assignee of Albert and Orwin
Bowman.
PATRIUK" A. BERRY.
s Probate Judge.
NOTICE OF HEARING ACCOUNT
Following account has been filed
(or settlement and will be heardon
Tuesday, October 11, 1910, at 9 a. m.:
First and final account of Clinton M.
Rice, administrator of Willis Robin
son.
PATRICK A. BERRY,
Probate' Judgo.
NOTICE OF HEARING ACCOUN'
Following account has been filed
(or settlement and will be heard od
Tuesday, October 11, 1910, at 9 a. m.:
Third partial account of H. E. Ew
ers, guardian of Clinton M. Ewers.
PATRICK A. BERRY,
Probate Judgo.
NOTICE OF HEARING ACCOUNT
Following account has been filed
(or settlement and will be heard on
Tuesday, October 11, 1910, at 9 a.( m.:
Second partial account of Emmet M.
Ramsey, executor of Thomas Ramsey,.
PATRICK A. BERRY,
Probate Judge.
NOTICE OF HEARING ACCOUNT
Following account has been, filed
(or settlement and will be heard -on
Tuesday, October 11, 1910, at 9 a.ym.:
First partial account of J. H. Hoss,
guardian of James Clinton Hoss et al,
PATRICK A. BERRY,
' Probate Judge.
NOTICE OF HEAhING ACCOUNT
Following account has been filed
(ori settlement and will be heard on
Tuesday, October 11, 1910, at 9 a. m.:
' Third partial account ot John A.
Cassll and Emma Barker, executors of
Robert Cassil.
PATRICK A. BERRY, '
Probato Judgo.
NOTICE OF HEARING ACCOUNT
Following account, has been filed
(or settlement and will bo heard on
Tuesday, October 11, 1910, at 9 a. m.:
First partial account of Ella Nichols,
guardian of Ollio Nichols et nl.
PATRICK A. BERRY,
Probate Judge
NOTICE OF HEARING ACCOUNT
Following account has been filed
(or settlement and will be heard ou
Tuesday, October 11, 1910, at 9 a. m.:
First and final account of W. H.
Stump, gttadlnn of Reuben Slump.
PATRICK A. DERKY,
Probate Judgo.
NOTICE OF HEARING ACCOUNT
Following account has been filed
(or Bottloment nnd wilt be hoard on
Tuesday, Ofctobur 11, 1910, at 9 a. m.:
Second partial account of Jano
Scott, guardian of Charles 13, Scott.
PATRICK A. BERRY,
Probate Judge. .
NOTICE OF HEARING ACCOUNT
Following accouut has beftn filed
(or settlement and will bo heard 'on
Tuesday, October 11, 1910, at 9 a. m.:
FlrBt and final account ot A. R.
Gantt, administrator of J. T. Myers,
PATRICK A. BERR.
j" Prubato Judge.
NOTICE OF HEARING ACCOUNT
Following account has been filed
for settlement and wilt be heard on
Tuesday, October 11, 1910, at 9 n. m.i
First and final account of Walter 'T.
Hording, administrator of Daniel
Harding.
PATRICK A. BERRY,
Probate Judge.
NOTICE OF HEARING ACCOUNT
Following account has been filed
(or settlement and will bo heard on
Tuesday, October 11, 1910, at 9 a. m.:
Second and final account of Chas.
F. Banbury, administrator o Charles
Banbury.
PATRICK A. BERRY,
Probate Judge.
NOTICE OF HEARING ACCOUNT
Following account has been filed
for settlement nnd will be heard on
Tuesday, October, 11, 1910, at 9 a. m.:
Third partial account of C. S. Dav
idson, guardian of Clay P. Lytle.
PATRICK A. BERRY,
Probate Judge.
NOTICE OF HEARING ACCOUNT
Following account has been filed
for settlement and will be heard on
Tuesday, October 11, 1910, at 9 a. m.:
First and final account of Bernlce '
Ailene Gilbert, administratrix of O. W.'
Gilbert. " ;
PATRICK A. BERRY, 4
Probate Judge.
NOTICE OF HEARING ACCOUNT
Following account has been filed
for settlement and will be heard on
Tuesday, October 11, 1910, at 9 a. m.:
Second and final accouut of Robert
Nelderhouser, administrator ot Lovle
Sapp, whowas guardian of Walter J.
Sapp et al.
PATRICK A. BERRY,
Probate Judge.
NOTICE OF HEARING ACCOUNT
Following account has been filed
for settlement and will be heard on
Tuesday, October 11, 1910, at 9 a. m.:
Second partial account of John H.
and Meeker D. Wolfe, executors of
Enos Wolfe.
PATRICK .A. BERRY,
Probate Judge.
NOTICE OF HEARING ACCOUNT.
Following account has been filed
for settlement and will be heard on'
Tuesday, October 11, 1910, at 9 a. m.i
First and final account of A., J,
Workman, administrator of Austin E.
Meek.
PATRICK A. BERRY,
Probate Judge.
Col. V. J. O'Roark
WESTERVILLE, OHIO
Cry Sales any place In Ohio, or ad
joining States
Registered stock of any kind a
specialty. Terms reasonable. Any
one wishing my service can secure
dates by calling on Bell 'phone 54
W., or Citizen 'phone at Manls Liv
ery barn, Westerville, Ohio.
-We have found an absolutely pure
OLIVE OIL
OLIVE OIL Is en'erlng more and
more Into daily use in Medicinal,
Toilet and Household uses.
People are beginning to give It a gen
eral use In cooking, Instead of Its
heretofore limited use In Salad Dresr
Ings.
Olive Oil
has had much to do wftn Increasing
the popularity of OLIVE OIL here, at
It is a genuine oil of fine flavor and
costs only
50C LSI
SOLO AT
115 8outh Main St.
Mt, Vernon, O.
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