Newspaper Page Text
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1912.
THE DIM'JORATIO BANKXB.
How the Democratic Candi
dates May Be Identified
At the coming election the nam
ot candidates for the various judicial
offlcos, viz: Supreme, circuit common
pleas and probate judge, will not be
found on the regular ballot, but will
be placed on a separate ballot, which
will bo known as tho Judicial Ticket.
The names of all candidates for
each judicial office will appear one aft
er the other. They will be rotated In
tho printing of the ballots, so that no
name will occupy the same place on
ttio ballot. There will be no party
emblem or other designation on the
ballot whereby tho politics of. a can
didate may be known.
There are numerous candidates, for
some of the offices of judge, and in
order to enable voters to familiarize
themselves with the names ot tho
Democratic candidates, the form here
with given shows the names of the
Democratic candidates with an X
mark tn front of each name.
This form mar be taken Into the
election booth by the voter as a guide
tn enabling him to Identify the Demo
cratic candidates when he comes to
mark his ballot for candidates for
JUDOES OF SUPREME COURT
(Two to elect)
X Oscar W. Newman
X William E. Scofleld
JUDGE OP SUPREME COURT
X J. P. Wllklns
JUDGE OP CIRCUIT COURT
X L. K. Powell
JUDGE OP CIRCUIT COURT
X P. M. Marriott
JUDGES OP COMMON PLEAS
(Two to elect)
X R. L. Carr
X Thos. B." Fulton
JUDGE OP PROBATE .COURT
X Seba M. Crouch
For President Woodrow Wilson of
For Vice President Thomas R
Marshall ot Indiana.
Governor James M. Cox ot Mont
gomery. Lieutenant Governor Hugh L.
Nichols of Clermont.
Congressman-at-Large Robert ,M.
Crosser of Cuyahoga.
Attorney-General Timothy S. Ho
Jr Ban of Jackson.
;X Auditor of State A. V. Donabey
Treasurer of State John P
nan ot Champaign. .
Secretary of State Charles
Graves ot Ottawa.
State Commissioner of Schools-
Frank W. Miller ot Montgomery.
Supreme Court Clerk Frank Mc
Kean ot Cuyahoga.
Dairy and Food Commissioner--Sylvanus
E. Strode of Crawford.
Members of the State Board Pub-
lie Works William Samse of Henry
and Tobias Schott ot Stark.
Judges ot Supreme Court (long
term) Oscar Newman of Scioto and
William E. Scofleld of Marlon.
Judge of the Supreme Court (short
erm) J. Foster Wllklns of Tuscara
was. Congressman Wm. G. Sharp ot
t State Senator John Cunningham ot
Circuit Judges L. K. Powell ot Mor
row (long term), F. M. Marriott ot
Delaware (short term.)
Common Pleas Judges Robert L.
Carr ot Knox and Thos. B. Fulton ot
Representative Norman H. Hunter.
Probate Judge Seba M. Crouch.
Clerk of Courts Charles W. Hayes.
Prosecuting Attorney David B.
Sheriff John M. Woolison.
Auditor Walter M. Riley,
Treasurer Lloyd M, Bell.
Commissioners Legrand Brit ton,
T. M. Dill, J. C. Earleywlne.
Surveyor Arthur C. Wolfe.
Recorder Edgar O. Rush.
Coroner V. L. Fisher.
Mrs. M. T. Lee, who has been
spending several months In Pitts-
, Jf brugh, Pa., nrrlvod home this after
Wn Ckirles L Kierr A Hall
Clerk Of Ml. Verooo
Id A J. 1 o. Wreck At
Chicago JddcIIh Tbursdiy
PissengerTrili No 14 Crash
ed Into Cot Of Con
Eaojlaeer Raiabai Wu Killed
Flreieo M Legs Cot Off
Traffic Wos Tied Up
t Baltimore A Ohio passenger train
No. 14, due in Mt. Vernon at 7:10
o'clock was side-swiped by a cut of
freight cars In the Chicago Junction
yards early Thursday morning and
Mr. Charles E. Knerr, railway mail
clerk, of No. 10 Prospect street, this
city, was badly Injured. Engineer Ran
nan was Instantly killed and Fireman
Leland was seriously hurt, both legs
being cut off.
Tlio passenger trnln, eaBt bound,
was Tunning nt n good rate of speed
and was just entering the east limits
of the Chicago Junction yards when
the wreck occurred. A cut of cars
was being run into' an open switch
from tho main track and the engineer
did not have time to check his train
after the danger was discovered. The
engine crashed into the cars and was
thrown from the track.
The mall car was derailed and
Clerk Knerr Injii'-'a. Immediately af
ter the wreck had occurred Engineer
Leland and the tlreman were pulled
out of the debris. The former was
dead nt the time while the latter had
lost both of his legs In the accident.
The train was running close to its
time and the catastrophe was the
cause of carelessnes. The passenger
coaches were not wrecked and none
of the passengers were injured to
any extent although many received
a general shaking up.
Knerr as brough to Mt. Vernon
on train No. 4, due here at 11:30, and
was taken directly to his home where
surgical attention was rendered. His
Injuries will not not result seriously.
Trains on the Sandusky division
were not affected, but all running on
the Chicago division were held up
for n number ot hours.
Opens His Campaign For
Good Holds In Ohio
Masslllon, Ohio, Oct.' 10 Goneral
J. S. Coxey, he ot fame won In his
leadership 20 years ago ot the army
ot the unemployed on its march to
the national capital, last night set out
a campaign pf Ohio in the Interest of
his plan for a 1100,000,000 bond issue
for good roads under the initiative
and referendum. The General already
haa obtained hundreds of signatures
to his petition.
NO NEED TO MAGNIFY
the quality of our laundry work. One
trial ot it will convince you that this Is
the laundry you long have sought and
mourned because you found It not.
Send us your shirts, collars, etc., next
week and the results will be another
regular patron added to our list.
GEM LAUNDRY CO
ALCERT E. AUSKINGS, Mar.
7 North Main St. Both Phones
Cure Frauds In All Of The
From thousands of pulpits In all
parts of tho United States, fako cures
for consumption Will t0 GXnoHPrl nnrl
denounced on Tuberculosis' Day, Octo
ber 27th. This Is part of the pro
gram for tho movement announced
by tho National Association for the
Study nnd Prevention of Tuberculo
sis. Literature giving Information on
fraudlent and alleged "cures" for
consumption will be sent to clergy
men all over the county, and an or
ganized crusade against the traffic In
these drugs and dovices will be Insti
tuted. The literature will be sent to
ministers either directly from tho Na
tional Association office In New York
or through the many state and local
anti-tuberculosis associations scatt
tered throughout the country. It is
estimated that over 10,000 clergymen
will be reached In this way.
Prom actual records on file In the
office of 'The National Association, it
Is estimated that tho volume of busi
ness done annually by the various
concerns who sell fake remedies for
tuberculosis amounts to well over
$15,000,000. Tho number of these
remedies now being used ns so cnllcd
"cures" Is over COO.
Three classes of "cures" uro dis
tinguished by the National Ashocla
tlon. In tho first class aro Included
hundreds of devices nnd druca which
can bo bought for any sum ranging
om ten cents to five dollars nt n
drug store. Tho Becond class of
'cures' includes tho "Institutes",
'professors", or companies of "doc
tors," who for n consideration guar
antee to euro consumption by some
secret method of which they are the
solo proprietors. There nre nearly
one hundred nnd fifty of these insti
tute frauds in tho United States.
cheating the people out ot millions of
In tho third class of "cures" nre
placed a number of home-made reme
dies, which either through Ignorance
or superstition have been advanced
ns treatments for tuborculosls. Somo
ot these nre onions, lemons, rattle
snake poison, coal dust, lime dust.
pigs' blood, dog oil, milk "stripplngs?'
nnd even alcohol.
None of these remedies will cure
consumption, declares The National
Association. No drug, gas or other
material has yet been discovered,
which, when eaten, inhaled or Inject
ed into tho system, will kill tho germs
of tuberculosis without doing serious
Injury to the body. The only renl cure
for tuberculosis recognized by The
National Association consists of the
combination of fresh air. good food.
and rest taken under the direction of
a competent physician.
W. C. T. U.
Not A Religious Society Holds
Columbus, O., Oct. 10 The W. C.
T. U. is not u religious organization
according to tho opinion of Thomas
Q. Bowles, of the state- bureau of
public accounting. In Fayette coun
ty, S9.R0 livery hire was paid by the
board of county Infirmary directors
in transporting members of the W. C.
T. U. to nnd from tho institution
where they held services. The board
explained that but few religious ser
vices were held and that It was
thought it wise to havo the temper
ance organization conduct services
occasionally nt tho Infirmary. Exam
iner Bowles held that the $9.50 should
be returned to the county treasury
because the law makes no provision
for W. C. T. U. expenses notwith
standing that the "visit may have
4. BIRTHS 4.
A son was born Tuesday, Oct. 8th,
to Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Clements of
Cleveland. Mr. Clements, who form
erly resided In Mt. Vernon, Is man
ager df tho J. P, Pierce Wall Paper
8PRAINED HIS ANKLE
Mr. Thomas Bogardus, while get
ting out of a buggy Wednesday ev
ening, stepped on a small Btone and
badly sprained his left ankle, Mr
Bognrdus received attention from a
Most millionaires like to tell how
they got their first $1,000. But somo
of them don't caro to toll how they
I got their last $10,000,
SEBA M. CROUCH, Democratic
Candidate for Probate Judge.
Doubtless never before In the his
tory of Knox county has a candidate
been presented for probate judge who
Is so well equipped for the office as Is
Seba M. Crouch, the Democratlp candi
date this year. This is saying a great
deal, but tho facts fully warrant the
When Pat. Berry became probate
Judge he selected as his deputy clerk
Seba M. Crouch after a careful In
vestigation of the qualifications of sev
eral available persons for the position,
and the results fully justified his judg
ment In mnking the choice. In the ex
cellent record Pat. Berry has made in
the office much ot the credit Is due to
Seba Crouch, who has proven a valua
ble assistant to him In the work per
taining to the office proper as well as
In matters relating to the important
Juvenile court, which wns established
tinder Berry, nnd which has been such
a potential factor for good In dealing
with unfottuiinte youths. Too much
credit can not bo given to Mr. Crouch
for his vnluablo aid In making tho pro
bate Judge's office such u great success
as It has been under Berry.
Upon becoming a clork in tho pro
bato Judge's office Mr. Crouch took up
the study of law, tho better to equip
himself for the discharge of the duties
of his position, devoting his evenings
to a diligent study of It. When he
presented himself for examination be
fore the supreme court ot Ohio he
passed the test with a high grade In
all branches nnd was admitted to the
bar. He Is thus not only familiar with
the principles of the law, but his ex
perience in the office has given him a
knowledge of the practical workings
and requirements of tho office that ren
der him exceedingly well-equipped to
perform the duties of probate judge
and continue the office on the high
piano of efficiency that has character
ized Pat. Berry's administration of it.
Under tho election law, requiriug
the names of candidates for all offices
of judge to appear on a separate bal
lot, tho offico of probate judge Is In
cluded, and there will bo nothing on
the ballot to designate the party poli
tics of the candidates, and an X mark
must bo placed In front of each can
didate for whom the elector desires to
vote. To vote for Mr. Crouch it will
be necessary to put on X In the square
space to tho left of his name.
Will Probably Be Handed
Down By Circuit Court
On Friday-Other Items From
The Court House
The circuit court of Knox county
heard tho matter of the exceptions of
Mary Ann Padgett et al to the first
partial and linal account, of H. H.
& R. M. Greer, administrators of the
estate of George Murray, on Thurs
L. R. Pugh of the Haw firm of Pugh
& Pugh of Columbus was In the city
being Interested in tho case.
The circuit court heard four cases
The court will hear two casts on
Thursday ond will hand down deci
sions comctlme Friday.
Fourth and Final
C. S. Davidson, guardian of Clay
Lytic, has filed a fouith and final ac
count In probate, showing tho follow
ing: Received $782.63, paid out $525.
John S. Mitchell, farmer, Mllford
township, nnd Lucy Elizabeth Craig,
teacher, Mt. Vernon. Hev. E, D. Bar
Common pleas court to Sarah
Steers, lot 18, Belmont ndd., $ .
Charity Cole et nl., to Clarence
Cllne, lot 11, C. & G. Cooper Co. pro
posed add., Mt. Vernon, $t.
BANNER WANT ADS PAY
a venmie style
Ringwalt's This Week
From the Immense stock In our GARMENT SECTION
we name the following:
Infuriates Bull And Woman
Is Gored To Death
Newcastle, Penn., October 10 Mrs.
Kllznbeth Young, wife of John Young,
a wealthy farmer, this morning attir
ed In red gingham dress, started
act oss n field in which a bull wns
When hnlf-way across Mrs. Young
saw the animal coming toward her.
At the same time her husband shout
ed u warning.
Running for a tree, Mrs. Young
tried to reach safety In ono ot the
lower branches, and was swinging a
few Inches from the ground when
tho bull reached her, striking her so
violently that she was knocked un
conscious. Then, before the husband could ar
rive, the animal had gored her In a
frightful manner, and she was dead
before the Infuriated bull could be
Elected By Missionary Class
01 N. P. Sunday School
The missionary claBS of the M. P.
Sunday school met at the home of
Mrs. N'lna Clark on Calhoun street
Wednesday afternoon. The meeting
opened with the song, "It Is Just Like
Ills Great Love", by the class. Scrip
turo reading and prayer by Mrs. Mary
Workman. The following officers
President Mrs. Clark.
Vice President Mrs. Mary Work
mail. Secretary Miss Margaret Sharpe.
Assistant Secretaray Mrs. Olive
Treasurer Mrs, Cora Lemley.
Press Correspondent Mrs. Mar
Tho folowlng visiting and (lower
committee wns appointed by the
president: Mrs. Leota Sweet, Mrs.
Minn Uotkins Fuller and Kiln Work
man, The meeting wns dismissed with
prayer by Mrs. Sevorns, after which
lefro-shmonts wore served.
$12.50, $18, $25
We are showing this year
an exceptionally large and var
ied line of Mannish Suits, ex
clusive models, for the tasty
dresser. The entire range of
styles and weaves in most any
color is here to choose from.
The cutaway seems to have the
call and they're here in three
and four button.
Special showing of stout
Suits and Suits for very small
women. $12.50 to $35.
One Piece Dresses
Bid good bye to dressmak
ing troubles and buy your
dresses ready to wear. Serges,
Velvets, Corduroys, Satin and
$5.00 and $10.00
S. RINGWALT CO
What have you done towards providing for it -what
are you going to do?
Make it a Golden Future, one which you can
look forward to without dread, by obtaining the
proper business training NOW, so that later when
your opportunity comes, you can grasp it.
A business course at our school will prepare you
for any position you may be called upon to fill.
Citz. phone 851 Black
Headquarters for feeda of all kind. You will aave money whan
ordering from ua.
EXCLUSIVE AGENTS FOR 8AL-VET
Bran tUO per 100 Iba,
Middlings 1.50 per 100 Iba.
Red Dog 1.65 per 100 Iba.
Corn and Oata Chop 1.B0 per 100 Iba.
Shelled Corn 85 per bushel.
Choice Oata .42 per buahei
Wheat .' 1.16 per buahei
Rye i .80 per buahei
Cracked Corn 1.75 per 100 Iba.
Unbolted Meal 1.75 per 100 Iba.
Screenings 1.30 per 100 Iba.
Beet Pulp 1.40 per 100 Ibe.
Alfalfa Meal 1.95 per 100 Ibe.
Daiay Dairy Feed 1.40 per 100 Iba.
Gluten Feed 1.85 per 100 Ibe.
Cotton Seed Meal 1.80 per 100 Iba.
Oil Meal 2.00 per 100 Iba.
Calf Meal .04 per pound
Tankage (60 protein) . . . . : 2.75 per 100 Iba.
Tankage (40 protein) 20 per 100 Iba.
Salt 1.10 per barrel
Rock Salt 01 per pound
Baled Hay 90 per 100 Iba.
Baled 8traw .70 per 100 Iba.
Purina Chick Feed 2.46 per 100 Ibe.
Purina Scratch Feed 255 per 100 Ibe.
Beef Scrap ... .03 & per lb.
Beef Meal. .03 yz per lb.
Poultry Bone .03 per lb.
Oyater Shells 70 per 100 Iba.
Chicken Orlt .70 per 100 lbs.
Charcoal 03 per lb.
8ucceta Scratch Feed 220 per 100 Iba.
Large or small order delivered to any part of the city. Terms Cash.
lie Nirifcwestcn tlevmr t Mill ciuhh
No. 66 Both 'Phones Mt. Vernon, O.
Banner Classified Ads. Fay.
New Coats 'for la
dies and misses;
rough' -mixtures and
Scotch effects that
will wear ,like iron.
Every new model
from which to choose.
This 45" inch Coat
will be one of the
dressy coats for the
are Boucles, Chincil
las. Plaid backs and
$15 and $25
G. A. MILLER, Fm,
Try them and be convinctdv
Uh j ,, il Uiim f4t iii'f '.. m-.i'i. ii'm.'i'i