Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'The Democratic banner. (Mt. Vernon, Ohio) 1898-192?, April 16, 1912, Page PAGE THREE, Image 3',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: Ohio Historical Society, Columbus, OH
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
TUESDAY, APRIL 16, 1912.
THE DEMOCRATIC BANNER.
rwwi ffuffmyr w
To The Number Of 243 Is
sued Within The Year
Id Knox County According
To Report Completed
By Probate Judge Berry For
Year Ending March 31
Two Wills Were Filed h
Probate On Friday
Other Items Of Interest From
Temple Of Justice
The, following report has Just been
completed by Probate Judge Patrick
A. Berry, showing the vital statistics
of the probate judge's office of Knox
county for the year ending March 31,
1912. The report Is to bo filed with
tho secretary of state:
August '.... 18
6f these six wore by bans, and two
of tho couples were colored.
Six males and three females were
admitted to the Columbus state hos
pital and two male and one female
were admitted to the Galllpolls hos
Reform School ...ia
Four boys were admitted'- to' 'the
Boys' Industrial school and two girls
were admitted to the Girls Industrial
Letters of Administration
Wills admitted to probate 62
Letters testamentary 46
Letters of administration Issued.. 61
Estates administered upon 107
Letters of Guardianship
Letters issued 40
Children included '. 55
Insane Included '...... 3
Imbeciles Included ' 9
The Smoots Will
Tho last will and testament of John
S. Smoots, late of ML -Vernon, was
filed In probate on Saturday afternoon.
By tho terms of the will the testator
gives to his two children, Harry V.
Smoots and Mrs. Marie Simons, all
his estate, both real and personal,
share and share alike. Harry V.
Smoots and George H. Simons are
named as executors of the will, which
was signed February 2, 1911, In the
presence of Ernest V. Ackerman and
Charles E. Ackerman.
The Lybarger Will
Tho last will and testament of Re
becca J. Lybarger, late of Gambler,
has been filed In probate. By the
terms of the will she gives all her
property, both real 'and personal, to
her sister Maryann Pool. The will
was signed February 17, 1910, In the
presence of Marvin Lepley and I. S.
Sllngluff Wants Divorce
Lure to the btage lights is alleged
to have been 3trong for Olive A.
Sllngluff in a suit for divorce filed
yesterday by her husband, Harry G,
Sllngluff. He charges gross neglect
and extreme cruelty.
The husband says lior ambition to
become an act-ess caused her to be
indifferent to her domestic duties and
alienated her i aspect for him because
lie was not ablo to pay her bills. At
one time, he snys, she spent $400 in
two days in Philadelphia, unknown to
hiiu, until he was called upou to set
tle. Attorney O. M. Voorhees filed tho
suit. Columbus Journal.
Elmer E. Landrum, guardlnn of Iva
dell Landrum, has filed a third par
tlal account In probate, showing the
following: Received $679.90, paid out
the sumo' sum.
Ruy Weaver, rubber workor, and
Mary Ward, both of Miller township.
Rov. .1. T. Black.
Ltndon D, Mann, mail carrier, and
Edna May Hurst, both of Wnyno
township, Itov. It. M, Noble. '
Oco. J. Wise to John A. Heed et al.,
200 acres In Drown, $10,000.
Struck Tree And Family
Mr. And Mrs, 0. Ransom
Have Exciting Experience
While eating supper at their homo
on East Chestnut street Friday ev
ening, Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Hansom
narrowly escaped bolng struck by
lightning during the electrical storm
which passed 'over the city. A large
oak tree, very near to tho house, was
splintered by a bolt which ran from
It to the house putting tho telephone
out of order. At about 6 o'clock In
the evening Mr. and Mrs. Hansom
were sitting at tho supper table In
the dining room of their homo when
the flash came with an ear-splitting
crash. A cup of hot coffee was spilled
by Mrs. Hansom who sustained very
painful scalds as a result. After tho
Btorm an Investigation showed that a
great oak tree had been struck and
that it had been splintered from top
to bottom. The tree stands very
close to the Hansom home.
Abandoned By A Utica Man
In Mt. Vernon
A Utica man drove to Mt. Vernon
Friday and left a horso and buggy at
tached to a post In the' central part of
the city. Late last night the man had
not appeared for the rig, so Humane
Officer Lybarger tookthe rig to a liv
ery barn. It developed that the horse
and buggy belonged to a livery at Uti
ca. Tho man who brought tho rig to
Mt. Vernon could not be located.
Real Thunder Storm Of The
The first real thunder storm of the
spring occurred Friday evening about
six o'clock. Tho lightning was ex
ceedingly brilliant and tho thunder
pealed forth loudly for a few minutes.
This was followed by quite a hall
storm and considerable rain.
Marysvillo, O., April 13. Thomas
Mitchell, 23, was jailed here upon
the order of Common Pleas Judge J.
M. Broderick for refusal to testify
before the grand Jury. Mitchell
claims he refused to give evidence
against his father, Lon Mitchell, 54,
against whom, it is understood, tho
grand Jury Is Investigating a statu
tory charge. It is stated the son will
be kept in Jail until he is willing to
County Official Indicted.
Marysvillo, O., April 13. Robert G.
Guy, former Republican treasurer of
Union county, was indicted by tho
grand Jury for alleged violation of
the public depository law.
Wo offer Ono Hundred Dollars Ho
ward for any ca-w of Catarrh that
cannot bo cured by Hail's Catarrh
F. J. CHENEY & CO.. Toledo. O.
We. the umlerhlsno'l, havo Known V. J.
Chcnoy for the la3t J5 years, nml believe
him perfectly honorablu In rill nuainess
transactions and flnanclilly nblo to carry
oyt any obligations wnilo liy his firm.
NATIONAL BANK OS" COMMEnCE,
Hall's Catarrh Curn I talton Internally,
acting directly upon tho blood and mu
cous suraco3 of tho itystem. TenttmonUl
sent Ueo, Prlco TO cents 1'r bottle. Sold
by nil Druggists.
a'okc EUU' vbui.vr PiUaf. r cooatloa'.loo.
Encounter Between Harry
Sllngluff And Guy Forbing
Which Was Most Exciting To
A Few Spectators
But Not Much Of A Surprise
To The General Public
A most exciting fistic encounter,
not much of a surprise to the general
public, but at the same time most
thrilling to a. number of spectators
for a few moments, occurred on East
Gambler street, but a short distance
off Main between eight and nine
o'clock Friday evening between
Harry G. Sllngluff and Guy J. Forb
ing. According to tho version of Forb
ing, It appears that Sllngluff was go
ing east on Gambler and Forbing wa
going in tho opposite direction. Tho
two men passed and after they had
sepai ated a few feet, Sllngluff mado
some romark, according to Forbing,
which Forbing uld not hear distinct
ly. The latter turned around and ad
vanced towards Sllngluff and In
quired what he had remarked. Sllng
luff is said to have again repeated
what he had said, which evidently
did not please Forbing; for in an In
stant tho struggle commenced. Not a
word was spoken, but the twp men
clinched for a .iecond and then Forb
ing shot a blow at Slingluff's face
which sent him to the sidewalk.
Forbing followed this punch up with
two others of equal severity which
caused Sallngluff to fall to the side
walk. After administering these blows,
all well-directed towards Slingluff's
face and all of which took effect.
Forbing resumed his' walk towards
Main rtreet and Sllngluff disappear
ed in the darkness.
It Is said that Forbing came out
of the encounter without a scratch,
while Slingluff's face was quite badly
bruised and cut up.
Mr, Sllngluff stated to the Banner
Saturday morning that he was going
along ',,Gamblar street- attending to.
his own business. That he had an
umbrella in one hand and some pack
ages In the o'her, and that he was
assaulted without provocation.
At The Y. M. C. A. Circus
Master Howard Blair, whtlo taking
part In one of the tumbling acts In the
Y. It. C. A. circus Friday evening, sus
tained a very painful injury. He was
being thrown through tho air by a
stronger member of tho group of tum
blers when he allghte'd on his left
shoulder In such a mnnner as to twist
nnd sprain It badly. Master Howard
will bo unable to use his left arm for
6EST DRAMATIC TALENT
la TDe City Will Present "A Scrap Of
The very tiodt dramatic talent In
Mt. Vernon will bo' seen in the three
act play entltlpd, "A Scrap of Paper"
at tho Grand Theatre next Tuesday
and Wednesday evenings. The pro
duction promises to be the best ever
given under tite auspices of the Mt.
Vernon Dramatic club. Several weeks
have bcon spent In rehearsals and
the finol drcs rehearsal occurs Sat
Tickets nre selling rapidly and re
served seats for both evenings can
be obtained at Lawler's drug store.
All the proceeds derived from tho
play jill be devoted to the Emmett
ARRESTED AT FREDERICKTOWN
Constable D. W. Foley of Mansfield
arrested Charles Chamborlaln at Fred
erlcktown on Friday and took him to
Mansfield to answer to the charge of
non-support of his two minor children.
Chamberlain was found working on a
farm near Fredorlcktown. He form
erly resided In Mansfield.
Some mon aro driven to drink be
cause their sweetheart refuses them,
and othors because she doesn't.
Pennsylvania Expresses Presi
dential Preference Today,
POLITICAL PROPHETS AT SEA
Declare That If Roosevelt Duplicates
Illinois Stunt He Will Have Thrown
8erlout Crimp Into President Taft'i
Political Aspirations May Result
In Bringing Forth New Candidate
In Person of Justice Hughes of
Washington, April 13. Followers
of the political game here are almost
unanimous In their opinion that to
day's primaries In tho state of Penn
sylvania will be tho crisis In tho
Taft-Hoosevelt campaign for the
Republican presidential nomina
tion. The managers of both wings
of tho party are keenly alive to the
great stakes at Issue In tho contest
and both sides are showing more
nervousness than thoy havo at any
other time In tho light
Republicans generally acknowledge
that If Roosevelt sweeps Pennsylva
nia tho way ho did Illinois, it will be
a blow from which tha Taft boom
will have great difficulty In overcom
ing. President Taft's own political
managers realize that tho eyes of
tho Republicans in the south are cen
tered on this Pennsylvania contest.
Southern delegates to, the Republican
conventions in ycara past havo been
notorious for jumping, to the winning
bandwagon, and if Roosevelt should
add Pennsylvania to tho prestige
that ho gained through the Illinois
victory, many Republicans fear that
tho president would find some of his
southern strength 3hpplng away.
Defeat for the president in Penn
sylvania, too, would give Impetus to
the talk now heard In many quarters
of the possibility of bringing forward
a compromise candidate. In the
opinion of many political observers
the turning of Pennsylvania against
Taft would make the selection of the
third candidate, avman like Justice
Hughes absolutely" necessary; inas
much os It would demonstrate that
President Taft could nothold tho
Republican strongholds of tha coun
try. PRINCESS CANTACUZENE
Daughter of General Grant
Coming Home For Funeral.
WITH MILITARY H0NERS
General Grant Will Be Laid to Rest
at West Point.
New York, April 13. General Fred
erick Dent Giant will be given a full
military funeral In this city and will
be burled at West Point, where mil
itary services also will be held. This
was announced after Brigadier Tas
ker H. Bliss, now in command of tha
department of the east, and Lieuten
ant Marlon Howze, the dead gener
al's military aid, had held a consulta
tion at tho Hotel Buckingham with
Mrs. Grant and Captain Ulysses S.
Grant, third. The funeral will be de
layed, however, for 10 or 12 days, It
was stated, until tha arrival here of
General Grant's daughter, Princess
Michael Cantacuzeno - Speranskcy,
who Is now In Russia. The princess
cabled that she would start for this
country at once.
Today the body will bo removed
to Governor's Island, headquarters ot
the department of the east, and will
be placed In tho chapel of Cornelius
tho Centurion, where it will He In
state under a military guard until
the day of the funeral.
Navy to Get $100,700,000.
Washington, April 13. The annual
bill for the maintenance of the navy
department has been practically com
pleted by the house committee on
iaval affairs. Tho committer has
Secided to allow the navy $100,700,
000 for the year beginning July 1
next, exclusive of "new building."
"My dear, I am very sorry, but tho
man who was fixing hero said the
fastenings wero too short to put up this
portrait of yours on tho wall."
"All right. Just give mo ropo enough
ind I'll hang niysolf."- C - -V
i - IS
At The Y. M, C, A. Was A
To Be Repeated Again This
(By the Secretary)
Circus days are rainy dayd.
But the circus brings its crowd rain
or shine. And the smell of the pea
nuts and tho damp sawdust makes the
heart of tho young American glad and
of we older folks who, too, were young
not many years ago.
Tho stormy night hold back but lit
tle tho crowd at the second annual
Indoor circus at the Y. M. C. A. Ev
eryone should be thankful for the rain
for it the night had been more pleas
ant tho crowd In the building would
have been Insufferable. All seats were
filled and standing room at a premium.
Fully COO people viewed the perform
ance. Not enough can be said In praise of
the performance. It Is a very difficult
task to tako 100 green men and work
out a smooth-running program. Those
having the acts in charge should be
congratulated over the results at
tained. The mass acts as the flag and
wand drills, the rings and tbe paralell
bars surprised all. The pyramids were
tho height of perfection In the preci
sion with which they moved. Between
20 and 30 men trotted out to one rud
of the ffoor, then at a series of whistle
blasts they took their places quickly
at some piece of apparatus and went
Hatina s Green Seal
"TKe Made-to-Wear Paint"
FORMULA ON EVERY PACKAGE
Does This Mean Anything to You?
It expresses the maker's faith fa the product
Labor is the principle cost in paiating. The material should be the best
YOU CANNOT AFFORD ANY OTHER KIND.
FOR 8ALK BY
A. B. HENDERSON, Mt. Vernon, Ohio.
E. L. WOLFE, Bladensburg, Ohio.
HICKS GATE CO., Fredericktown, Ohio.
THERE IS NO DISAPPOINTMENT IN
IT'S THE KIND THAT LASTS A LIFE TIME
It doesn't cost more, it costs less.
We realize that however little furniture yon want, j'ou
"want that little long."
McCormick Furniture has the old colonial knack of lasting
for generations, and, being so artistic, never goes out of fashion.
Our New Spring Stock is priced lower than ever before.
Allow us to give you an estimate on furniture that will de
light and surprise you.
You are welcome here to ramble around and look at the
Plain Figure Prices on the largest stock of Furniture in Knox Co.
The Famous REX Bed Spring is
adjustable to different width beds in
either metal or wood.
One hundred highly tempered
coils tied by a six-way steel wire, ev
ery row of coils is separately sup
ported by bars of open hearth steel.
It folds and is easy to handle or
GUARANTEED to never sag.
up Into their places slngl) or by seta
until thoy reached high Into tho air
Then down again In the samo order
and back Into place for another set.
This act alone was worth tho price of
admission Theatrical managers give
big money for Japs In this act. Our
American boys at the Y. M. C. A. can
do it better
Another act that deserves especial
mention Is the tumbling by tho boys
under the direction of Sam Richards.
It was a high class performance of
well executed difficult stunts. The flag
drill under the same management was
Tho side shows were well patron
ized and were good, Teeny-Tiny
showed the effects of good cooking for
tbe roils of muscle and fat stood out
on him In bunches and his sides quiv
ered as he stepped about.
Fresco and Congo the tattooed and
wild men were expensive performers
and their work seemed to be appre
ciated by the many who passed In and
out. Of course you can pick up an
African Dodger about anywhere but
you can't get one like the one at tbe
Y, M. C. A. last night and tonight. He
was original and clever and a circus
Remember that over 100 actors are
working to make this effort of the Y.
M. C. A. worthy of the work done
there in the building the year around.
! i. X 'i !si ik i X T! i f i i
iZi ali iZi -'- m Z X aX kJa - - kZa --
x X X Tfc X a a li X T. a a T2.
A daughter was born Friday even
ing to Mr. and Mrs. Wlnfleld Clements
of this city.
A woman in Marquette gives this
version of it: "Every time the door
bell rings, somebody raises the price
of things. Makes no difference if
we're rich as kings, they gotta quit
boosting the price of things."
Established In 1849
Free Ambulance Service
TO OPEN NEW RAILROAD
Pittsburgh. Ph. April m-Tomors
row Is the dalo fixed for tho oponlag;
to traffic of the new connecting line
betweon tho Pittsburgh and Iaka
Erie and Western Maryland railroads.
The lino Is eighty four miles Ion
and has been built at a coBt of nearly
$25,000,0000. Tho, connection with thft
Western Mai y land road Is made at
Cumberland, Mil., and with the Pitts
burgh and Lake Erie at Dlckerson,
Run, Pa. The new line gives Pitts-,
burgh a new outlet to tho seaboard,
and a most direct route between Bal
tlmoro and Chicago. It will also open
up great coal and timber fields alonff
the Youghlogheny River.
Mr. Russell Church will go to Ash
land Sunday morning to accent a noaK
tion with the Cornwell & Schwartx
Co., shoe dealers'.
Mr. George Mitchell of Toledo was
a visitor In the city over Saturday.
SOME PIANO CLA88ICS
Some one asks Josef Hofmann t
name half a dozen piano classics ot
about the difficulty of Beethoven's.
"Sonata Pathetlque" or Liszt's "Rhap
sody No. 2," and he replies in the La
die3 Home Journal: Beethoven, son
ata, op. 2, No, 3, also tho ono op. 10,
No. 3, Schumann, Novelette No. 1, No.
B and No. 8, also his "Forest Scenes."
Grieg, suit "From Holbergs Time."
Of modern works of classic merit and,
quality you may take MacDowell'a
"Woodland Sketches;" Sternberg, Im
promptu In D flat (Peters edition); al
so Lladow, Blgarrures (In English;
Editors are such high-minded men
that we never heard of one ot 'em
spending $107,000 to be elected to tha
United States senate.
3 pwiauiiuDrntiff' "in
rt fta wti MfflarvW l
WW1 SXi .' "U MMsaM
l'4 r - i