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TH1 DEMOCnaTIC BANlHPt.
' ' .? ""
1 K l
'ft'tf1. ' "'
Ti U Accml li
MeniHe FilM ft Charlie
imelf Witk $200
Wkk dine lili His Hinds
Amy lick Ir fS?S
i i m m I
Ti Lit ta
iM- k j
In the probate court of .Knox county
xceptona have been filed to the first
and Inal account of JamesR. McEl
roy,,(wao,waa truate)ofB.x A.pB,i
roy.. The exceptions to the account
are 'lleatiy Baiile.8weetvaiid others,
heirs of E. A. McElroy. It ,1b plaliaed
In. the exceptions that the trustee fail
ed, to, charge himself with the sum of
WOO, which he received on November
16. 1875, and again $200 which ho re.
. celyel la'18.79. The heirs now aBk the
trustee to Bhow why this sum was not
charged and asks for interest on, .the
ajneaata at the rate of 6 per cent from
1876, which will amount to quite a
sum. Exceptions are also taken to alt
the.ether items in the account; except
t ngltwaIt, Is, askedthatA hearing! be.
had at. an early .date, . Judge. Frank ,Q.
MetriT' U 1 ' " P
. JJ : ZTIIp ? iT
Anrlndic'tAnt for flrst degree u
4 waa'turneVl by 'the :Cra"wfonl
cejiaaty grand jury against Edgar 'Par'
5e4-e4 IT years, charged with the.
klUg""e brJW; Baker, the" Richland
coittWeVr r xs v
(k wa on Nov. 6, ,19l2,.that-the body
of (Baker was found in a buggy a few.
mites north of Crestline and within
forty feet of the Richland- county line.
Baker and Parcel hired a livery tig
from the IJerBhuer-Livery- Barns in'
Oallon, early in the morning of the
fatal day, and late in the afternoon
the, dead body of. the horsebuyer wan
found sitting upright, in the buggy
near Crestline. Parcel himself was
the first to give out tho news Baker's
death, by notifying Rev. Keubler, who
lives' near the place where the body
was found, that ho had found a dead
man on the road while ho was walking
from. Shelby to Marlon. His story
was soon put to rout by the discovery
that he, with' Bakor, had rented the
norso and buggy In Gallon and that
tho two men had been driving through
the' country all day, buying horses. It
was evident to tho coroner that Bak
r had mot his death by a bullet
wound and that the shot had been
tired, olther In tho buggy qr near It
and that It could not possibly have
been a cose of suicide.
Parcel come front a, very good fam
ily In Marion, although lie himself Is a
degenerate and had been wandering
around the country for some time
Drtor to the killing of Baker,,
WlHiCaM Carried Up
TJe noncupative twill of the late
Joseph e. Wilson of Hartford, which''
(recently failed to be recorded Is ap
pealed to common Dleas court.' J
Papero U the 'matter were filed Frl
.iayraornlag by the ftrm.ot. Klbler &
Ktjalor aiidJtheiquesUon f I1J be heara
In -.that .court. Jt will be,.rememberea
that the will of, the late, ITr.IWilson.
wap IVUUUN n kiiuuq u !
JBtadden, Geo. Davidson and Jno, Car
beivter, ta the hearing .of the case about, a
w uaofeprto klwlll IV'remetnV
bi them. aa7a-noncupative wlllan favi
trf Alice Di'xoaV'whol -waited on
the, deceased in Us last .Illness, nit
was, alee shown ,V',thYdefeMetoat
white Wllaon. the deceased, had made
thVetatetteat, behad BoUcall; thA
attention. K ine wuneases specincauy
, te'ftbe bequest, as such and. the point
' raised by J. R. Fltiglbbon. -
.The court held that It was vital, de-
Tcct, In such a document and entering
It a record as the last will and testa-
.xuefyof Joseph E. .Wilson. ..was de-
U . the Ct4ap,0HM Cow-
payr.i thd-Upham Gas Company 'a
temporary Injunction has been grant
ed by judge- Berry of tho probate
court. Bond f600.. (
mi i -, O i
Plrtjt and rfnrt v
' .A, Awt, and-dnaL account has been
KM la probta.Baldwtn.B.jgoott,
executor oft WlHa,BertIett, ..
' a , .' i rrOrr .
plena 8, .Potter, armor, Bennlftg
ton township, picking .county, .and
Iaa O. Clutter, school teacher, Mor
gan. ntiK'WIXmWS?. " "r '
6 Per Cent. On Time DetesJIs
.For 17 yeara we have paid 6 per
cent, Interest on time deposits.
Comparative Statement of Aetata
e , ee ,e Vte '
, , ) i a i i
. .;.. . . , j.V. . . .;. f , 349,148.80'
.. ..... -;,..... 27,364.46
e ," 4 j"fc e'i'i
' 49A OA1 Oft
tina'V ,. -,..
"Mil .'.j... -j.,;.,1,..-,. 7eB.3:4i
i . - -
191S ,. 807,944.88
,PROMPT CONSERVATIVE SAFE
Dividends7 on stock have never been
leas 'than 6 per cent
Wo-. accent aenoslt by mall. .Tint ftan.
$erburg Building and Loan Assocla.
Railway Stillon In TheWorid
. Really For Use
iff eV ",Vi jr a : H
..KftU' Ynrlr. Foh .1- Tha nou .flrnnrl
Btlll Blrveral,inbnthH beforn thn n7
Ishlng 'touches afe, pu, to .he great
sirwuro aae-ine worxmen, s sciipias
reniorea..i;omparativeiy rew persons
even among the residents of New'-
York; city, have aay adequate ,coacepf
law, mtoKf wenoenui ieaiure 01 ine
new auiuon. ;ine grouna areavorine
structure' is Just a trifle shorty of 8Q
acr, Enclosed. under the mammoth'
train shed 'are 33 miles of track,-
Nearly lfiOO-tralns a day, carrying'
2u0,000, pas8engers;wlll be able to art
rive or depart, from tho station. One
of .the most. Impressive features ot
the station at first Bight Is thq main
concourse, measuring 275 feet In
length, 120 feet in width and 125 feet'
The trackage In the station Ih on
two levels, one exclusively for through
trains and the other for suburban traf
fic. Each level provided with a wait
ing room accommodating 85,000 per
sons. Ticket offices, baggage offices,
parcel rooms, Information bureau and
entrances and exits are bo arranged
as to facilitate the movements of, pas
sengers and avoid confusion. There
are n'o stairways In tho station. All
the approaches of the various levels
are by means of ramps or Inclined
,. Oiltwapdly tho now terminal. In
harmony with the requirements nnd
demands of Ibe times, does not resem
ble the ordinary railroad station. The
central part-' Of the '.facade )s in the
form of a;ttriumphal arch and at once
attracts attention. Over and about the
steel frame terra cltta, marble and
light, stone. complete .tlio structure.
Approaching 'tuV front .entrance from
rain nvouui? id a iuiuhvi ,wvwuf,is
the middle of the thoroughfare and
extending ifrwn, rtyrsecond '.itreei
to" Fortieth, but' high abofe the' street
level proper. ThlB elevated street ex-
tenifn' ''around! each side atl the terrain?
at building, one the Depew avenue Bide
to the east-.anaranaerpuif.ayenue
on me wear, coniimung 10 uu uonu
ena or e o.n.u.ng. j,:
Chaiter WotBi . -Jt Xfirt(! Friday
'evenfng aV rthe M'tisorilc'-T'emple fthe
Mark-Master , degree was conferred
upon, a clta!osleandldate8t' f) I
gtlir!pyiBg blih'eat prlcea-.lBihe,
Vt,&u( inner gooes iuii proppruon.
Crushed rock and barrel salt In cwt
or ton lota- suitable forr ice.-creana j
trae?r etc; ,i;ijy scaiea; lorweicBini
hay, grain and stock.' W, P. Sawvel,
401 South' Maln street'..? ' '5,
land-Pulte Medical College1 'of
, . u :
land U Yiltlng with, bis v parents, Dr,
udkri. ,oi.'K.CaiSl,r'?of,j:iit tVlae.
L.(" V A1 t . '
LTBVK. .. .
;FpR' SATEr-Pr pf ' 166 .acres one
lie south Jor Brandon, on Granville
f WlH: be'dlVIded Into 'twor tracts
radfr,i MaryJEi (Prlcker,r,Cltf
Mluiet BalUri May Wli
Ceatral Olilo CkampkMsJilB
The Mt. Vernon high school basket
ball team put a .damper on the am
bitions of tho Newark high school
team Friday evening when they took
a fall oul Of 'the red, and white by a
scoro of 32 'to 25. Newark has been
aspiring to the title of champions of
Central "Ohio and have conquered all
corners up until Friday evening. In
defeating Newark the orange and
black players accomplished more than
one end. They not only checked their
opponents and dispose of a danger
ous competitor for the Central Ohio,
championship, but evened up- the
score for, the .defeat at the hands ot
Newark last year.
The local, lads deserve a great .dea:
of credit for their ability as ,a team.
with, smaller advantages than most
of the teams In this section of the
state, they have built up a systema
tic defense and attack that enables
them to cope successfully with the
best aggregations and have had a com
paratively small amount of timber
with which to build. The point which
marks tho excellence of the Mt. Ver
non boys Is that they have a squad'
of about ten men, each about as cap
able as his team-mate and the disab
ling of two or oven more of the regu
lars, does not materially weaken the
team. The road Is clear for a string
of successes that .will result -In- the
championship of Central Ohio. ,
Clayjon was the". Individual star,
throwing' fho Vostjoaskets but Sapp
made ttie..sh'ivers runup and dowtVth'o
big crowd's spines by shooting ten
foul baskets. in. nlBVenchancea. H.
--... i- ' ! I"V t -..'.' --"? t".- .t r
Brown's trail that the latter made on
ly two baskets all evening. Shir
man's man could' out-jumphltn ;anlU
tie but "Dick" made life WMsetabte
for him when he came down again
that he" could inofgettilnto the pass
work at -alh Altenburg. Bawto It
that his man .played; solitaire most of
the evening.., ' t , .
After the game Principal Barnes pf
Newark, told the boys the best team
had won, but, that,, probably a day of
mourning would have to bo appointed
down there because his boys bad been
practicing for a solid month that they
might "do up" Mt. Vernon, and so get
a little revenge for the football defeat!
up here last fall.
There Is no room for the slightest
doubt about the kind of shot Newark
will load up wth for the gamo here
March 7. Meanwhile the local boys
wilt keep that game In mind also.
May Soon Be Started In
Village Of Gambler
Gambler, Ohio, Feb. 1 -Consider
able interest has been created here
by un announcement .made by a form
er bank cashier und a. man well known
In Knox county. He has said thut he
will start a bank in Gambler with the
support' of the people. He says fur-.
ther that, If the people are Interested
he will call a meeting at-an uiiy date
to make preliminary arrangements,!
The estimate Is that the, bank can bq
operated nt an expense not to exceed
81,200 per year. There is also a rumor
afloat that, If the bank h started, d!v.
dends will be paid the'secptid year ot,
THE C8L0EST M0INl!(G
Of TIE WINTER
Saturday morning was the .coldest
bo far this winter,. jThermoraeteVs, reg
lstered fromlfour to eight degrees
above zero In oertaln localltiea. A
heavy show'stortn occurred Friday
.I.Li ! Uf M A a Mlllntuk4 ft V2
aUIKUVf UUb IwnuiMB (HiuuiBMW ii, i.um-
mecod'to turn cold the mercury fall
34,. .if i)fl
VMk WCAf;iHIPPilCATlON8, as the
CATIONS, as the
t otiha disease. C
and in order to cure It. you. must take In
Urnal remeaics. , ,an iauirrn uura i,
takea Internally? and acts dlrectlyupon;
thet blood and mucous surfaces. Hall'
Catarrh CUro Is not oquack medicine. It
wl;prrcrlled by'pne, o( the boat phy,
atclans in this tountrV for year and Is
. rnsular nrpHcrlDlIon.v It I enmoosed 01
the best tontcB known, 'combined with the
belt blood purifier. 'acting directly on the
aiucout) urfaccs.lThe, perfect comblna,
tlnn'ftflia iwrrJlrirTrfloiit la what Dro
duces such wonderful . results In curl
catarrh. Bend for fmtlmnniaii. iree.
eke Bail's rmUrUto (or cwmleatHe.
M . "w. ? W". ef H
! Elaborate prepdretla for tho an
nual banquet and 'deWe, this, evening
have been, made fcythe Eagles -who
Will entertain on, an unusually large
scale. The hall ,1s beautifully and ap
propriately decorate? for the' occa
sion with red, whlteTahd bine stream
ers and many electric lights of the
samo color. It is anticipated by those
In charge of thoiaffalr that over five
hundred persons will be entertained
this evening. i
Tho banquet tablesjiavo been set In
tho balcony of the, hall'flhd covers aro
laid for 174. Immediately after the
tables have been vacated by the first
company of guests, they wlll'agaln be
occupied by another company and
so on until all have been served. Tho
tables are beautifully decorated with
Eagle napkins, ferns, cut flowersand
colored .electric lights. The color
scheme of the decorations of the hall
and tables has beeni'arangcd to work
out the colors of the' erdcr, red, white
and blue. V '
An eight-piece orchestra will render
selections during thejbaaquet. A' ta-
ble for the officers of the order has
boon specially arranged and is located
In front and In the center of the other
Members of 'Moose
pleasantly Entertain .
The midwinter reception and dance
given Friday evening by Hiawatha
Ll.0'1ge No. 824, Loyal Order of Moose,
was perhaps 'the best' 'and most elab
orate social event tha't has yet been
given 'by tho order. '!.The entire pro
gram of tho evening was carried out
In a manner mpat, pleasing and Is be
ing commended upon, as nn unilsual
i The evening's festivities began at
7:30 o'clock at the Moose home on
West .High street. Jrllej'receItIou, was
n, pleasing" affair and'Was "attended' bV
over thjoe. hundred Mooeej thblr wives
and families. C Each: gnVst!'a'u the re
ception was presented with souvenir
carnations. Music was, furnished dur-
chehtrtA 'Ferns' and cat flowera-werte
th!.deJW'y5? 1 233$
jAt 9 o clock the dance prograni'was
begun at the Pythian armory, Sxty
couples were present to dance to the
excellent music' furnished' by the
Moofce Orchehtra. Danclhg was' con
tinued 'until' twelve o'clock,.!
Card Party '
The members' of the UC. B. A. de
lightfully, entertained with a care
party and dance Ih the Knights of
Columbus hull on Friday, evcn'.ng.
Prizes were awarded Miss l.ticretla
McKce and Mr. .lames O'llourkc,
while the consolation prizes fell to
Mrs. Hearn and Mr. Floyd Heorn. Fol
lowing tho card party dancing was en
Joyed. Delicious refreshments wero
. , o
Mr., Glenn S. Potter of Licking coun
ty, and Miss Isa O. Clutter of Morgan
township, were united In murrlage at
nine o'clock Saturday morning at the
home of Dr. H, II. Hurley, pastor of
the First BaptiBt church.-' The young
couple left on a short wedding trip to
Columbus and will reside,. on a farm
near Lock.. !
-o "' .
A. Delightful ' - ... ,.
. A crowd, of young people from, Mt'.
Vernon enjoyed u delightful evening
at the' home or Mr. aniTMrs. bharles
Bensonr who resides six miles north
of tlie city on the North' Liberty road,
Wlday evening. The trip to the Ben
son home was made on ahay rigging.
An excellent supper waU'' served ana
twas followed by various-kinds of In
tonating gumes. Eight couples were
4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4
,'t ; fitft '
The Bechtol Funeral
The remains of the Uafe Frederick
J. Bechtol, tormerly of Mt. Vernon,
Jwho died In Columbus tTrJday ot tu
berculosis, will be brought1 to this city
Monday morning for liitermetit..ln Cal
I 0 f
l , jMrt., Catherine McDanlsl '
r MrB." .Catherine McDaajel died at
her home at 716 Easdrtfcgh street at
Pl2 o'clock Saturday after, a, five day's
Illness 01 neart irouoiej, one was a
Iwldow; 83'yeara of age and'ls 'survived
,l)y two son's, Mr. Henry' McDanlel of
,Mt; Vernon and Mr. Wllllard McDanlel
of 'California,' and three daughters,
'Mrs. J. B. Walter and Mrs, John Mill-
. a." U.ii Ku-..-ii
er or Mt. vernon auu ;mhb ciiizaoein
McDapiel of 91oveland
ANNKM WANT vM.rtfY
TeK IWely I. ( O.Mar
Saturday morning's Cleveland plain
Dealer -routalns an announcement to
tho effect that the B. k O. railway
will spend 91,000,000 In extending Its
terminals in Cleveland, For some
time past the people of Fredci Icktown
and. tho northern part of the county
have been anxious to have the 11. & O.
build a cut-off between n point near
Butler' and Woosler and thus give
them a direct entrance to the Cleve
land markets, and this morning's news
shows that some such plan may be In
contemplation. If the above cut-off
were made and If a similar cut-off be
tween Hunts Station and Columbus
were made the B. & O. would have the
shortest line between Cleveland, Co
lumbus and Cincinnati an object
which the officials may have In View,
Which Are MiHe For All
The vogue for necklaces of ever
ascription continues and this seasoL
there are necklaces for every possi
ble, occasion and every sort of, cos
tume. In tho seml-preclous stones ex
quisite designs are worked out and
the tendency appears to be more nnd
more Jn favor of heavy chains and
fringes, which extend nit around tho
neck and are a pleasing change from
the slender chain and pendant.
Of course, chains and pendants will
continue In favor, but even the best
Ideas of a year or two ago have-.been
so cleverly copied In cheap materials
glass and fish scales appearing1 as
rubles and pearl set In plated gold
that whatever is unassallably genuine
is most ',to bo desired. r
, The girl of artistic taste has special
designs, made and much thought ,1s
1utvupon the, new lavallieres. If the,
cost need not bo considered Jewels,
small and uniform, are strung togeth
er to take the place of the gold chain.
One of the necklaces "rha'do 'for a holi
day gift Was of tiny sapphires, with a
pendant of sapphires and diamonds".
Moonstones.' which again are much
.worn, aro In great demand, for neck
laces, nnd Indeed for brooches and
earrings. Tho finest are from Ceylon
and have the delicate blue tint that Is
opalescent, says the Now York Tfmes.
The so-called domestic moonstones
nre really not moonstones at all, but
chalcedony, nnd are not employed
where - costly settings are desired,
They aro utilized, however, for purses,
bags, pencil tops and belt buckles.
One of these moonstones encrusted
bngs exhibited recently was of gray
suede with silver trimmings In which
tho moonstones were embedded, the
hinges ovon being ornamented.
Penrlu retain their amazing vojjue
despite the fact that Imitations of ev
ery sort are sold, from the 10-cent
string of. beads to tho clever replica
of the $50,000 necklace which is a bar
gain nt $500. The latest fancy re
mains loyal ,to the seed pearls of our
great-grandmothers. These are cost
ly when genuine, and when one buys
a string or rather a rope of them, bare
must be taken to select those that
have not been blenched and for that
reason can be relied' on to keep their
delicate tint and luster. In addition
to their use in necklaces the seed
pearlB continue to be much prized as
brooches and earrings In settings
which show no traces of gold or plati
num and are In the fullest sense pearl
ornaments. The effect, of unrelieved
jewels la attained by sewing the tiny
pearls on mother of pearl with horse
hair and then mounting them on gold,
a necessarily 'costly process.
Corals pf every tint, from the deep
red of old-time preference to the, dell
cate pink, now so desirable, are In
high favor. The coral cameos of the
tint of the inside of a seashejl are the
nrst cnoice ior pennants, auu wsen
these pendants are attached to strings
or dog collars of beads of the same
titthe necklace may cost $l,000br
more. Medallions of varying sites
held together 'lth Btrands of smalt
beads are also in demand.
With the preference for Jewels that
have a definite relation to costume the
use of lapis lazuli and jade, which
adapt themselves to daytime wear
most admirably, has grown amazlaily;
With cloth three-piece suits an after
noon costumes these necklaces give
Just .the right touch and yle with the
strings of amethyst and amber beads
In popularity., The amber, by the way.
Is not the old-fashioned light toned
bead, but smoky and dark and the
beads are used In many strands.
' Thlri alt day, fad for the necklace
has caused cut jet to return to favor.
It gives an emphasis when worn with
Is always effective, and
Scut FrMMNiMMti Tt
leached The Age Of 70
Years Bit Still Very Active
Washington, D. C Fed. 1 Senator
Knuto Nelson of Minnesota, on of
tho most picturesque figures in the
United States senate and likewise one
of the most influential of the Republi
can members of that body, will cele
brate his seventieth birthday tomor
row. Senator Nelson, whose present
term will expire next month, has Just
been re-elected by the Minnesota leg
islature for, another term of six years.
In the next Congress he will rank
among .the veterans of the senate In
point of service as Well as age. Or
the entire membership of the seri
ate as it will be constituted after
March 4, only two members, Lodge
of Massachusetts and Perkins of Calt
fornia, will have seen longer service
in the upper house than the senior
senator from Minnesota. Both sena
tors Lodge and Perkins came to the
senate In' 1893, two years before Sen
ator Neisoninade his appearance;
The career of Senator Nelson Is
of much more than ordinary Interest,
and In several respects unique. The
story of his life has many of the sal
ient features of a romance, Including
the picturesque and unusual. Born
on a little farm near the city of Ber
gen, In the' southwestern part of Nor
way, he accompanied his widowed
mother to America when six years
old. The family was practically pen
niless and the early youth of the fu
ture senator was. one of .hardships and
privations. Undoubtedly. It was the
remembrance of these early days that
prompted 8enator Nelson to cornel to
the aid of Folk Brandt, the young
Scandinavian whose pardon he was'
Instrumental in securinr and whom
he has, taken to Minnesota to begin a"
life anew. t
Chicago was Senator Nelson's first
home In -America, Here be aided in
tbesujtport of the-family by-selling j
papers on the streets. In 1850' the
mother and son went to Walworth
county, Wis., and, located on an unpro
ductive little sand farm. When, he
was 1G young Knute heard that, at
Albion Seminary, which was conduct
ed by Seventh-Day Baptists,, a-boy
could get an education without money.
He at once set out on a tramp of six
teen miles to see about it. For two
years he remained at tho seminary,
doing chores for people in the vicinity
to pay for his tuition and board.
When the war broke out Senator
Nelson, with twenty ot his fellow stu
dents, enlisted. He served three years,
was wounded, taken prisoner at Port
Hudson; and came out a corporal. He
then finished his seminary course,
read law In Senator Vilas' office In
Madison, was admitted to the bar, and
elected to the Wisconsin legislature
before ho was 21 years old.
In 1870 he removed from Wisconsin
to Minnesota. In his new home he
speedily took nn active Interest In
politics, serving four terms in the
Minnesota legislature. After three
terms in Congress he was elected gov
ernor of Minnesota In. 1892 and served
two terms. He was. elected to the
United States senate in 1895, and has
been three times re-elected.
While Senator Nelson has been gen
erally classed as a regular Republican
and unusually votes with the majority
of his party in the senate, he has
shown great independence a,t times,
especially on, the tariff question. As
a member. of the lower house he voted,
for the Mills Democratic tariff bill.
Two years ago he voted against the
Payne-Aldrlch bill, a Republican meas
ure, He voted 'or the La Follette bill
at the special session last summer.
A week or bo later be opposed the
conference report on that, measure, ha
the same session he voted againBt the
Democratic cotton revision bill.
During bis long career in public life
Mr. Nelson has .devoted bis attention
to a variety-of questions and he has
made hie mark on the statute books.
He is the author ot the present bank
ruptcy iaw. He is the father of the
Department of .Commerce and Labor,'
It was at the Instance of. Senator Nei
son that the Republican national con
vention In 1900. adopted a plak com'
mltting the party to the creation of
such a repartment. lie drew a Dili
under which the department wa
While 'Senator Nelson .is a' bit old,
fashioned, he la proud of it. He takes
no part In Washington society, baa
no fondness for what is termed club
lite, and probably has not seen; the
Inside of a theatre halt a dozen time
in his life. He is a great student of
hietory and his, favorite recreation hV
to read. about, thn rMt a.
fighters of the past. Probably ho i
in public life today, has a ore1eAtr
inate knowledge of 'the history of the
American civil war, than, the Not
jveglan'teaWi' who 'carried W Werim
through three years of the treat
8lct.' Mfjk VVt.fr "'.
Mr. tsJ. rttnard' went to ColUMhHe.
Saturday morning to, spend the day.'
Mr, and' Mrs. James Hess a
daughter, Neva, of Howard were vis-
Itors In Mt. Vernon Saturday.
Mr. William G. Koons Is spending
several days In Pittsburgh, Pa., en
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Trimmer of
near Mt. Liberty jfntertalned -nine
Mt. Vernon ladles at dinner Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Parker and bob.
Thurston, went to Gambler Saturday
morning to spend the day..
Mr. nnd Mrs. Jesse Wolfa of Akn
are visiting for a few days with rela
tives In tho city.
Mrs. Stephen Hood, who has been
seriously 111 at her home on the Man.
field road, is much improved.
Mr. J. B. McCulloch of North San.
dusky street is Ivlnx at thn nolet nr
death. Ho Is affected with imnirnan
Mr. Samuel Monti a In asrlnoatw lit
at the home of his daughter. Mrs.
Stewart Baker, on:the Columbus road,
J Mri. Heber George returned te
Georgetown, W. Va., after several
days' visit with relatives and' friend
in the city.
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Barber left Sat
urday morning for Lake Arthur, New
Mexico, where they will make their
'Dr. f; C. Larimore will give hie.
third lecture Scenic Aemrica, Wed
nesday evening. Doors open at 7 p.
m. Lecture, begins 7:30. One half the
seats reserved in block to 7:20 for
officers city and county, citizens as
sociation members, and store employ
ees. Pictures o? Duluth, Twin City,
Winnipeg, wheat lands of Canada,
Calgory, Canadian, Rockies, Cities ok
' , , Diplomatic
Mrs. Womhnj proceeded to nse i
very piain language. ,
'Mr Wombat objected.
'Ain't what r said truer demanded
Mrs. Wombat:'' ' .
presMwr:' woman, be more diplomat
ki 1'ou taHt astfyoa were abrogarlas
a trfaty.r'-ixJoUtvllle iCotirler-Joitnt!.
This Association is
under the supervision of
the Building and Loan
Department of theTStato
We make sworn re
ports to the State regu
larly and each year the
State sends expert ex
aminers to check over
out books, securities and
are carefully and thor
oughly made and we are
held' to 'strict compli
ance with the excellent
Building and Loan laws
of Ohio, which are de
signed for the protec
tion of our members.
You can save with us
by mail safely and easi
ly. ' ,
Om Homey I
' ' .... - ... I iwJLI v.'1
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