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HpiPTf"'i'7(r5i',irt-r7P('f Hxwfn"l'Vt tffm
TH UftiM'OUKATlU bANKIM.
TUESDAY,, OCTOIER 29, 191.
fi lie Telephone Properties
h Kiex County
iy The State Tax Commls
sloi Are Received
AiwAlsiTbe Miles Of Wire
That Are Strung
k Womai At Utica Goes
Ither Items Of Interest From
Temple Of Justice
County Auditor You tit? has received
from tbo Ohio tnx commission certifi
cates as to valuations placed oti tlio
various telcphono proportion In Knox
county, exclusive of reui estate, as
Contra) Union Miles of wlro, I,
409.50; total value, 1108,320.
Malted Stntes Miles of wire, r,3i;
total value, 4C,9S0.
Ankonytown KnnnorH' Miles of
wlro, 4; total value, 200.
IJutler Mutual Mllos or wlro, 10:
total vnluo, H00.
Oollcgo Hill MIIob of wire, 8; total
Coutral Ohio Miles of wire, 008.00;
total value, $23,0(50.
Mariners (Porrysvlllo) MIIoh of
wire, 2; total value, 100.
Kiinx ticking Miles of wlro, ltl!).
26; total value, 14,150.
Tiverton Hell Miles of wire, d; to
Ul value, ISO.
Klllbuck Miles of vlu, 7; total
Wlic.a and Homer MIIch nf v. In;,
92; total valuo, ?4,S10.
Mack DiamondMile , of wire,
l.W; tonl vulue, $90.
Mt VornoiiMlloH r v. lie, ti.W.GO;
total value, 2lfi,9:!l).
Now Castle Miles of wlie, 2fi; to
tal value, IfiOO.
Union Mlloa of wlro, yi.r.0; total
Utica Woman Insane
.ludfto Hunter of tho probate court
wiih called to Utica, Monstiy, under
tsu aow law to Inquire Into an insnn
ty raHo of Kva Duniiquor Atiawall,
JNCnd 38 yenrn, nnd the mother of a
JaiNlly of children. The history of tlio
cicto In that alio wan an Inmate of the
Ninn, California, titolum tlneo
mubIIih, fioiu April 1 to July 1, Uiui,
and wan not discharged ;ik cured.
Doctoro V, T, I.iiwIh and K. M, Cnuu
aided In the Inciuorit. Newark Amorl
Real Estate Transfers
U. K. Molciilf to W. K. IJoiituigor,
parcel In College, $200.
Wnbol WtIio lo II. I), lleiron,
S. h Ktiiiiffcr to II, Clements ut al
Jot 422, Trimble's add., Mt, Voinoli.
t!. It. Young to Joseph Klllltll ot ill.,
Wl :i, Oakland Torruoo, $1,
Flanged Train With Shirt
Touring IiIh tihlrl from IiIh back an
'Ohio man Hugged a train and tmved It
from u wieck, but II. T. Alston, Kill
tgii, N. C, once prevented a wreck
lth Kloctrlo. Hitters. "I wan In u
terrible plight when I begun to use
Uiutu," he writes, "my iitoinucli, lioiul
Sack and IdilnoyH were all badly af
fected and my liver was In a bad eon--ettioa,
but four bottles ol' Kloctrlo
JUUem niadiV me feel like a now
wan," A trial will convince you of
vkelr matrhloHR merit for any stoni--aca,
liver or kidney trouble. Price
'Ml cents at U. II. Baker & Co.
roil 8AI.K-200A dairy, Htock or
grain furiu, largely bottom anil utmost
wtjeialng Mt. Voruon. Well Improved
am& watered. At a groat bargain to
eleaean OBtute. Addnma llox 367, Mr.
Teraon, Ohio. tt
Mr. HlltiH Purr returned home Wed-
nJiiy iiioYiiIiik tfter havliiK attend
i a meeting of the exeeutlve commit
Hwt of the IiiHiiraiico company of the
Ofalo Itulull DanlorH' iiBHOclatlou,
Mr. O. 10. Smith, mayor or Mt. (Ill-
d und prominent IiiihIiiohh man of
that place, mid who In well known Jn
ML Veruou, Is to roulKii IiIh ofllce- mid
moovo to Dayton whoro bo becomcH
vrldeiit and genera) manager ofk
mmtiuy that In to operate a chain
-f mm.' furnlihlnga tote.
Fallacies of His Arsttmant Dis
sected hi Counter Ap-k
peal to Merchants.
FREE TRADE NOT PROPOSED,
Fanlc Oeour Without Itagard to Tariff ,
Revision Business Msn Olrootina
tho Wilton Campaign.
To the Merchant ntd Duslneas Mca
of the United H tu tea:
Mr. John Wanamakej baa lasncd a
"note of -wanilnK" against the "destruc
tion ot Induxtrics" wblvh he aaya will
follow tho election of NVoodrow Wilson.
To bnrk bnck twenty years la Araer-
Scnn Industry N lo deal with ancient
history. During this score of yeara
American Industrie have advanced ao
far lu competing pewer that a com
parlnon even with 1800 Is ridiculous.
In tbnt year our export of manufac
tures were tons than two hundred mil
lion In annual value; today they are
at the rute of twelve hundred million,
a gain of U00 per cent
How is disaster to como from the
competition ou our ground of tboee
manufacturers with whom we are suc
cessfully competing on their ground
It Is a poor time to cry distress when
wo are exporting steel manufacture
at ths rote of a million dollar dally.
During Mr. Cleveland' first admin
istration, 1885 to 1880. there wa no
panic there was only prosperity. But
Mr. Wanamnker forgets thl. Mr. Har
rison, a Itepubllcun, succeeded In 1800,
serving till 1803. During this time Mr.
Wanumaker himself wa In Presi
dent Harrison's cabinet, and It wa
then the condition matured which re
sulted In the panic of 1803, four month
after Mr. Clovelnnd took otllce tho sec
Mr. Wnna maker quote from various
nurres certulu record of distress, but
neglects to say that every one of them
bear u duts not less than six months
before the tariff bill of 1804 became a
low and, as u matter of fact, before)
Its terms were known.
The truth Is that neither a Repub
lican administration nor a high tariff
Is any protection against panics, and
they occur, n everybody knows, ex
cept Mr. Wuunninker, qulto without
regard to tariff change. Our very
worst panics have occurred under Re
lu 1008 the Itepubllcun party in its
platform declared "unequivocally for
the revision of the tariff," but this
pnuilxe, mihui so recklessly broken,
had no deterrent effect upon improve
ment In business conditions. It can-
not therefore be said that tbo merit
threat of tariff revision causes dis
tress, for there was no doubt In 1008
not only that the turlff was to be re- I
vised, but Hint It was to be, revised
Ignoring the Present.
Most Important, however, In Mr.
vVanuiuiiker'H letter Is his failure to
refer lo exist lug conditions. Ho prom
ises all mirts of disaster In a very
general wsy, but has nothing to say
sImiiiI current fads of Industry. Kor
example, It Iiiih been well known since
1010 that Hie public demanded tho
downward revision of the turlff which
Mr, Tuft promised and later denied.
A Democratic house of represent!!
tlvon was elected lu 1010 on that spe
cial Issue. That house passed a series
of tariff meiisiiriH, some of them oyer
the president's veto, On each of these
nieiiHiircs a number of Progressive Hit
publicans voted with (lie Democrats.
One ot these hills reduced the duty on
steel. Yel, although a revlslou of the
steel schedule wnu mid Is pending, the
steel Industry has revived, prices are
advancing mid. strangest of ull. from
Mr. Waimnmkcr's point of view, large
Investments are now being mado lu
new steel plniits.
If the danger that Mr, Wanntuaker
foresees Is real how Is It that these in
vestments proceed? 'How Is It that
manufacturers nil over the country are
Increasing their plants?
Mr. Wucsinnker seems Ignorant also
of tho net nil I labor conditions. High
wages are not necessarily a sign of
prosperity. As Professor Kinder points
out, u century nud a half ago laborers
In Ithode Island received n wage of
$10 dully, but It took four days' work
to buy n pHlr of shoe. Nor are high
wages a result of the protective tariff.
The fAwreuce strike brought out this
fact vividly. There the textile manu
facturer have it very hlgb protective
tariff to favor them, but tba wages of
their employees were shown to be In
dofunslbly low. A fslr compartaia la
that between Koglaud sad Germany,
both thickly populated, one having uo
protection and the other high protec
tion. How do wages stand In these
countries today? Those In Oermany
aro 17 per ccut lower than Kngllsb
wage, and not only so, but the cost
of living In (lennuny Is 17 per cent
higher, so that tho protected Gorman
workman earns the smallsr wsge and
nuys Ihu higher cost
Fmo Trsdo Bogy,
Is It not truly ridiculous for Mr.
Wanntuaker to rulse tho bogy of free
trade? N" party advocates that. Mr.
Wsnantakcr must know that tbo Dem
ocratic cotton nud woolen bl'Ui at not
faee trade measures In any sense.
Ths fact la tkat the KepabltcaM plat
t- . ;t, ttAt, & M -
form of 1008 as well as the DemocraOe
platform mt 1008 declared for a revi
sion of the tariff. It seems to aw tkat
the only question before the American
people now Is. Who will give tnem
the downward revision for which they
mude 11 new demand In 1010. when a
Democratic congress was overwhelm
ingly elected? It In clear tbnt the
only man In the nice who will stand
for mi intelligent revision downward
Is Wondrow Wilson und the only pnr
ty which will give It Is the Democratic
Now If Mr, Wanamnker Is correct
In tiw nsseitlou that prosperity de
pend wholly upon Republican rale
mid the maintenance of s blgb tariff
pulley, bow does be explain the In
controvertible fact that with every
bod demanding tariff revision down-
waul the whole buliiOH of the coun
try today Is, In anticipation of this
very revlslou nnd tbe certainty of
Democratic success, lu better condi
tion, more stimulated and more ag
gressive thiiu it has been In many
years? Does ho not know that our
shrewd berehants, business men and
bunkers almost Infallibly sense lm-r-rjwiiient
lu business conditions or,
is they say In the vernacular, "dis
count It?" Democratic succcess Is oa
all sides conceded.
Is Not to Destroy.
Finally, It bears strongly on Mr.
Wana maker's stutemcut to note that
tbo Democratic campaign Is largely In
tho hands of business men. 1 can
not claim the distinction of being a
merchant, yet I hope I can qualify us
a business man. Certainly 1 should
besltute to advocate the adoption of
any policy or to ask my friends to
follow the leadership of any msn or
party likely In any way to bring hurra
to the people of tbts country, it would
be easy to add tbe names of distin
guished manufacturers all over tbe
land who nre In active co-operation
with the Democratic national commit
tee lu tills campaign. These men, hav
ing great business Interests at stake,
aro not likely to be deceived Into pro
moting their own destruction. Tbey
feci, ns do many others of our leading
manufacturers, that the Democratic
party in promising n gradual revision
of tbu tariff Is helping nnd not hinder
ing our Industries. Governor Wilson
has frankly said:
"I am not Interested in disturbing
tbo grcnt course of business In this
country, but I am Interested In en
riching It" W. G. M'ADOO.
New Vork. Oct 12.
IT'S YOUR CAMPAIGN;
IT NEEDS YOUR HELP
If the Democratic campaign fund
wen- being drawn from multimillion
aire contributors anxious to purchase
legislative favors ut tbe expense of
tbe people there would be 'no need to
appeal to the voters at Iprgp for the'
means to llnunce tho cauipa.bju- The
sinews of war lu a content between
the Victims aud the beneficiaries of
tariff extortion and trust monopoly,
however, must be furnished In tbe
iiiuln by pertons of comparatively
anmll means, and tbe contributors to
the Democratic campaign fuud must
uiul.e up by strength of numbers what
ibej Individually lack lu length of
Tlie rei out statement of the chair
msn of the Democratic general finance
committee showed that 17,110 Individ
uals li.ne contributed lu the aggregate
about ::)(K),hm), und that about $750,000
more Is needed for the legitimate ex
Sanson of the campaign. That would
be a small sum to a candidate who
could pans around the hat among four
trust magnate nnd get It buck with
X-triU0. Inn It is a large sum to the
supporters of Wood row Wilson's can
dldacy. and uvcryliody should chip lu
accoidlng to his uieutis without wait
ing to m'o what his iielghlsir is guliiff
to do about It
IT IS UP TO, YOU!
Tlio rri'boiu cltlien gets up when dw
Is on the (ran
Ami hih lilnxelf reflected In u trust
Hindu looUIng sine
A lrut control! the soap lie llmls at
IciiKth upon Ilia stand.
Ami lliioush tlio favor of torn trust hit
ImJim his comb In hand.
ills stiotts, suspenders, shirt and socks.
Hie Uittrni on his coat.
Ills ImndUnVlilef, his necktie nd tbe cel
lar roun4 his throat
All ruuirt from factories that truats per
mit to operate;
A truit nllowa him to huv. coal lo pile
upon ths grate.
Ily yielding lo ths iir trust he makes
his coffee sweet;.
Ily bowing to the beef trust ho rosy have
s steuk to eat;
Tbe ci acker trust, the flour trust, the
coffee trust, likewise.
Take tribute from the man who dwells
' where freedom's banner (Ilea
He rises from the table which a trust
letves In his care
And on the trust made hall tree finds
,Jrnt made hat to wear.
Now wu the freeboru cltlien upon the
trust owned car;
Hy puylns tribute) he may ride to where
his duties are.
lie site before u trust made desk a trust
has said he may
and. being free and equal, he tolls for
tlm (rust ull duy;
At night a trust provides his light, and
when tils prayers are said
The unciownrd king devoutly knetU be-
side a trust made bed,
Thus nil his trust's bound up hi Unite
that trout liliu in they please.
He IIvmi through fnvur of the trusts; to
lln-m he b mis his knees
Ah, let ns l r ni that when ha dies and
' lea oh this orld of euro ,
Some trust will waft htm to tbe sides and
clve htm slory there
l i"u ... . . ,rv
I0fiipf 4 ,,t i
Of District No. 6 01 Daughters
Held in This City Monday
Afternoon And Night
Delegates; From 13 Councils
Were In Ulendance.
Business transacted And De
gree Work Was Exemplified
Officers Elscted And Cooks
vllle Selected For Next
Tho annual school of instruction of
district No. G, Daughters of I'ocahorf
tns, was held in tho K. of P. hall In
this city Monday nfternoon und even
ing. This event was a convention of
delegatea from tho thirteen councils
that are embraced In this district Tho
nttoudanco at both sessions was
At 1:30 o'clock tho afternoon Hou
ston convened and tho many business
matters of tho district woro thon tak
en up nnd were disposed of. Tho
mooting was, purely a business one
nnd nil matters brought up boforo tho
school were disposed of.
District officers for tho ensuing
yoaf were olected just Rcioro the
close of tho mooting.
It was decided to hold tho school
nt Crooksvllle, Ohio, next year. Tho
date will bo set luter.
Tho degree work ot the organiza
tion wns put on in tho ovenlng by tho
loci! dogree team, Hoveu candidates
woro Initiated,' six from Mt. Vornou
and ono from a visiting council. Tho
attendance wan largo nnd each moot
Ing v,'uh very enthusiastic.
Tho oinceiH for tho ensuing year
were elected as follows:
Dlstilct Great Focahontaa Char
lotte Vnn Wlcklun of Mt. Voruon.
District Deputy Oront PocnhonUvs
Margaret McCoy ot Crooksvlllo.
District Wononah Amy tanning
of Now UtrnltHVlllo.
District Keeper of Records Uo
liockah Kimball of Cambridge.
Grout Keeper of Wampum Nottio
Thompson of Shawnee.
District Powhatan W. Purdlitihi of
A corps of appointed olllcers to act
during tho meeting In 1D1H -.h nix
pointed by tho District Great Pocu
hontiiH nt the closo of the election.
After the ovunltlg hohhIoii tho en
tire aiiseiubly attended u inovrng pic
ture show In u body,
Porto Rico's New Wonder
I'Vom far away Porto lllco come
reports of ti wouderfiil new discovery
tbnt lu believed will vastly benefit tho
people. Itamoii T, Marchtin, of llnrco
louutu, writes "Dr. Klng'a New Dis
covery Is doing Hplendld work hero.
It cured mo about llvo times ot ter
rible cougliH-and colds, also my broth
er of u Hovoro cold in IiIh chest and
moro than twenty othors, who used It
on my uilvlce. , Wo hopo this great
medicine will yot bo sold In every
drug store lu porto Rico." For thront
and lung trouble it litis no equal, A
trial will convince you of its merits.
Ma nud $1.00. Trial bottle free. Guar
anteed by G, It, linker & Co.
Celebration Iy Olio Lodge
"Of Misods Great Success
niiidonsburg, 'Ohio, Oct. '.!& The
sixty-first anniversary of Ohio Lodge
No. m P. & A.iM, of this plftco was
celobrntud In tho Masonic hall Mon
day evening by 'n largo gathering of
Muttons trom llludeiiHburK and sur
rounding towns, ' A banquet was hold
tint lug the ovenlng and over ICO woro
se.t'ed at the, tubla which was lmlou
with good tilings to-oHtr;tJovornt no
tlrossus woro mudoVTha, ovontng
was thoiougbly enjoyed nnd was' it
very successful colobrutlon of tno uu
nlvorsary of the lodgo.
ii.-.', '.tA vd
. ' Y.t,''
Sea Olrt, N. J., Oot. 19, 1912.
To tho Voters of Anorlca:
I am glnd to have an opportunity to ntate very
simply and dirootly why I em seeking to be elect
ed President of the United States. X feel very
deeply that this is not on aabition a nan should
entertain for hio own sake. He oust seek to
serve n amino, and oust know "very olearly what
oauso it in he in nooking to serve.
Tho onuse I am enliatod la lies very plain
to tay own view: The Government of the United
Stat oa, ns nov bound by the policies which have
boooae chnraotorlritio of Republican adalnistra-
tion in reoont years,, in not free to nerve the
whole pooplo impartially, and it ought to be not
free. It has been tied up, whether deliberntoly
or merely by unintentional development, with
pnrtioular interests, which have used their pow
er, both to oontrol tho governuent and to oon
trol tho industrial development of the country.
It must bo f rood from such entanglements nnd nl
, llnncea. Until it lo freed, it cannot nerve the
people as o whole. Until it la freed, it cannot
undertake any programme of nooidl and oaonoalo
betterment, but aunt be oheokod and thwarted nt
every turn by itn patrons and Banters.
In praetlcally every npeooh that I make, I
put at the front of what I have to nay the ques
tion of tho tariff and the queotion of tho trusts,
but not bocauao of any thought of party otrategy,
because I believe the solution of these ques
tions to Uo at the very heart of the bigger
quoation, whether the government shall bo free
or not. The government la not free because it
has granted special favors to particular classes
by means of the tar.iff . The men to whom these
special favors have been granted have formou
groat combinations by whioh to oontrol enter
prise and determine the prlcos of commodities.
They oould not have done this hod it not been for
th9 tariff. Mo party, thorofore, whioh does not
propose to take away these spoolal favors and
provont monopoly absolutely in tho markets of the
country sees even so much as the most elementary
part of tho method by whioh the government i&
to be sot froo.
The oontrol to whioh tariff legislation has
lod, both in tho fiold of polltioa and in tho
field of business, is what has produced the moat
odious feature of our presont political situa
tion, namely, the absolute domination of power
ful bossoo. Bosses oannot exist without busi
ness alliances. With them polltioa lo hardly
distinguishable from business. Bosses mo Into In
their oontrol boonuse thoy nre allied with men
who wish their assistance in order to get con
tracts, in order to obtain special legislative
advantages, in order to prevent reforms which
will Interfere with monopoly or with their en
joyment of spoolal exemptions. Merely as polit
'loal leaders, not backed by money, not supported
by securely intrenohed speoial interests, 'bosses
would be entirely manageable and comparatively
powerloss. By freeing the government, there
fore, we at the same time break the power of the
boss. Ho trades, he does not govern. He ar
ranges, h.e does not lead. Ho sets the stage for
what the people ore to do; he does not not as
their agent or servant, but ns thpir dlreator.
for him the roal business of politics is done
The same means that will set the government
free from the influences which tow constantly
Mrs. Hattlo Whitehead ot Salem,
Ohio, visited at tho home of Mr. and
Mrs. John Ward on Bust Uurgess
stroet Monday ovenlng.
Kwes till gone. Choice bunch of
rams loft. Prlcdo at half their value.
Call Harry Holmes, Gambler. Clt
zoiW 98. J. P Wulker. tf
Mr. Joseph S. Mills of Youngbtowu,
Ohio, vlsitetl his family hero over
Sunday and roturned to VoungHtown
Mr. Silas Parr left for Cincinnati
Tuesday morning to attend a meeting
Your Choice in
may be one of a dozen' different styles we'll show t you.
plaited; a very long coat or a medium; a loose, baggy
fWJ)mm&t MViiXJ) atm
W 1 MftilW(;caElc
Iff 1 !le
llDM iTOWA Hill ihLi7 jftfilf
a. ' WlWOT. II STaff)
nV eJPeaaBaWv! I IF AWSbwa WaHS
MufeaaaaaHK ft I aaVaf&M Hffisl
Coprtlti Mart SchtSkc ft Men
This Store is the Home ot Hart Schaffner & Marx Clothes
Youngerica Clothing House
I EOKNTHALL, frop,
Message to the
of the directors of tho insurance com
pany of tbo Ohio Rotnfl Shoe Dealers'
Mr. William McCalla and Mr. Wil
liam G. Koons left Tuesday morning
on Horseback for Leesvllle, Carroll
county, whoro thoy will attend tho au
nua'l Trl-Stato fox hunt.
Dr. and Mrs. Coleman of Howard
ontertnlned Mrs. Harry Postlowalto
of Urbnna, III., Mrs. J. A. White ami
Mrs. W. A. Whlto of Howard ut din
Hon. I-nwrenco K. Langdon of Le
banon, Republican candldato for con-grossninn-at-large,
was In tlio city
yesterday circulating among tho dear
The Big store on the .Corner
5r mf , i
- - - - t'al'rtW ? ,1..' . ,. -V-rfirfaffc ,-ftwaorifiii OTritanTailriiJii f aMVi'lWmntey r" -
control it would set industry free. The enter
. prise and initiative of all Aaerioana would be
eubatltuted for the enterprise and initiative
of a small group of thea. Eoonoxtio demooraoy
would take the plaoe of aonopoly and selfish
aaaagoment. Amorioan Industry would have a new)
buoyancy of hope, a new energy, a new variety.
With the restoration of freedom would aone the
restoration of opportunity.
Moreover, on administration would at laat be
net up In Washington, and a legislative r eg late,
under whioh real programmes of soolal better
ment oould be undertaken as they oannot now.
The government might be oervioeable for aany
things. It might assist In u hundred ways to
naf eguard the lives and tho health aqd proaotw
the comfort and the happiness of the pooplo; but
it onn do those things only if its aotiona be
dietintorestod, only if they respond to publlo
opinion, only if thooe who lead government see
the country no a whole, f col a deep thrill of
intimate nympothy with every class and every in
tereit in it, know how to hold on oven hand and,
listen to men of every sort and quality and
origin, in taking oounsol what is to be dono.
Intorest must not fight against Interest. There)
must be a ooamon understanding and a free ac
tion oil togethor.
The reason that I feel Justified in appeal
ing to the voters of this oountry to support the
Democratic party at this orltloal Juncture in
its affairs in that the leadern'of neither of
the other parties propose to attaok the problem
of a free gsvernment at its heart. Neither pro
poses to make a fundamental change in the polioy
ef the government with regard to tariff 'duties.
It is with both of thea' in respeot of the tariff
merely a quoation of aore or less, .merely a ques
tion of lopping off a little here and amending
a little there; while with the Democrats It is
a question of-prlnoiple. Their obj.eot is to out
overy speoial favor out, and cut it out Just an
fast as it oan be out out without upsetting the
business processes of the oountry. Neither does
either of the other parties propose seriously to
disturb the supremacy of the trusts. Their only
remedy lo to oooept the trusts and regulate
them, notwithstanding the foot that most of the
trusts are so constructed as to insure high
prloes, because they are not based upon effici
ency but upon monopoly. Their suooess lies in
control. The competition of more efficient com
petitors, not loaded down by the debts oreated
when the combinations were made, would embarrass)
and conquer them. The Trusts want the proteotloo
of the government, and are likely to get it if
either the Republican or the so-called ' 'Frogrea
olve' party prevails.
Surely this is a onuse. Surely the question
of tho pending election, looked at from this
point of view, rise into a cause. They are not
merely the debates of a casual party oontest.
Thoy are tho issues of life and death to a na
tion which must be free tin order to be strong.
What will patriotic men dor
. -Mmr). .
people, being .piloted by tlioJIpn.i
Jtidson Vincent, '
Hon, and Mrs. t. M. Houck, Mr. and
Mrs. James A. Schuoffer, Prosecutor
L. T. Cromley, Mr. 8oba M. Croucb
and Miss .Stella Anderson were pres
ent al tho anniversary celebration of
tho Masonic lodge nt llladonsburg:
Tho Jelloway, Howard, Drank Hav
ou And Buckeye City tents of Macca
bees held a Joint meeting nt Buckeye
City Monday evening, there being ov
er fifty present. A class ot flftoen
candidates was initiated during tbu
business meeting, wbich was followed
by a smoker.
It may be a belt back, or
back, or a form-tracing.
You may want a rough or
smooth fabric; a plain color
or a pattern.
Hart Schaf fner
make them all, and we have
good examples of all of them
here to show you. ' .
You can't make a mistake
in buying -these clothes;
there's no mistake about them
Men's Overxoats'and Suits
$10 to $30
Boys' Overcoats and Suits
$3 to $12
Armor Plate Hese
for Men and Boys
of Main and Vine Streets