Newspaper Page Text
TblMAV, FBPflUARY 4, lift.
Jneille fowl Here Asked
Ti Help Find The Boy
Sessin Of Court To Be Held
Teste! 0'Conir AJjwtyd
hnie.ly Probite Jodge
litis Of Merest Fron
The Teazle Of Justice ,
luvealla Officer Patrick Purcell re
v.elY4 word Monday morning that J..
R. Fisher, spa., of Mr. and Mrs. J. W;
Klsfeer, (Who reside in Wayne town
alp, Knox county, ran away from the
state aohool for the deaf in the city ot
Oeitfiu&a 'Sunday moratng and' can
not, be located.
Tha Fisher boy left the institution
la cosaaay with another bojr, but the
tetter waa found la Columbus later In
the day and relumed to the lnstltu
tioa. However, the Fisher 'boy was
The parents are very much worried
var the whereabouts of the boy and
on Monday morning communicated
with, Jatealte OfBcer Purcell In hopes
4h i couM assist la locating the
lad, J nsher boy Is IS years ot
Ce.ad s,6" fewJJ laches la height,
MS aouMU,la of Might com
aatf has Mae-eyes. He., was
I la a dark gray 'suit, yeUow.cap.
vt'Javvawe-Ofsoer Paroelt receives a
saoaaay afteraooa to the of-
'aeiait ia'taa aftefaeea.
Cwrt Or Thursday
,'Iaiwnaatloa was received by the' of
Aetata of the court house Monday that
-Judge Wlckham of Delaware would
be tn MfVernpn Thursday afternoon
of this, week tor hold a half day see
ulon of court. Judge Wlckham intend
ad to be hero on Friday afternoon,
but will come one day earlier than at
first reported. He will hear motions,
demurrers, etc., and will adjourn the
November term of court sine .die.
Court will be opened at 1:30 o'clock.
An aflldav.lt in lunacy ban been filed
In the probate court of Knox county
by Delia C. O'Connor against Michael
O'Connor. The Inquest, was conducted
by Dr. W. H. Eastman, Frederlcktown,,
and Dr. N. R. Eastman of Mt. Vernon.
The patient Is 64 years of age and thb
Inquest shows that the man does not
ltnow bis friends and the members
of his family. He is able to talk, but
aot intelligently. The unfortunate
wan was. conveyed to the Btate hos
pital for the Insane, Columbus, at
10:59 Monday morning by Sheriff
John M. Woollson.
Wado T, WwieB, clvll engineer,
Clevelaad, ' aju7: ' Elizabeth
JDaugherty, Daaville; Rev, C. J. Work-
4 BJamla,H, Patteraou, rig builder,
Walker, W. Va., and Mary B. Parker,
teach yourCilldren, habits of
thrifty NOWjjrWI thsy ar
.yeuMf. It,. Will.1 n" llf-lfj
,preMrlty, frtm. Opsn an
aoeaunt for them ylth Us'. .Qly'r
, tbsm bank book. i
, When thsy are grown thsy
wit; thank you for it. - '. j
3enale Owiags to David Wilson,
55.30 acres la Hllliar, 6,350.
K. O. Coe to Rdward Jackson, half
interest lot 6, Buckwood, 1. '
,fasaa O BtaHtk to Harry X SaMta,
184.84 aerea ila. Pleasant, 7,74.80.
Susan C. Smith to Olive L. SMlth
204 acres In ' Pleasant, 17,520.
OUR 5 PER CENT.
Certificates of Deposit are the Safest
and Most Desirable Investments
The Buckeye State Building A
Loan Company, Rankin Building,
22 West Gay Street. Columbus, O.
3. Prompt payment of Internet.
The mail man brings It to your door
each six month k. Owning your own
mortgage, you sometimes have to
wait on your Interest, because of the
sickness of the borrower, or other
cause. Not so with out certificates.
Interest on them .is paid promptly.
Assets f6,400,000, all' secured, by first
Lectires To Be Delivered By
The Rev. Win. I Hull
Rev. William E. Hull, rector of St.
Pant's Episcopal church, has announc
ed ihe following subjects for lectures
to. be delivered during the Lenten
season on Thursday and Sunday night
at 7 o clock:
February 6 The Church Idea.
February 13 Baptism and
February 20 Confirmation and
" February 27 Cohfestson and
Coatwsloaal. ...... i
March frThe Apostolic Succession.
March 12 Is the Episcopal Church
Worldly? . '
March' 20 SacromenUllsm. -- -
"j'( aiiniav aVanliia
Vebruary JThe' Bible BtwLehrJe-
: Fbruarxie .W
Church CathoicT, "" '-
February 23 Does the Episcopal
Church Believe in Conversion? .
March 2 Celebacy or the Clergy.
March 9 Purgatory and Prayo'rs
for the' Dead.
March 16--The Law of the Church
ou Divorce and Remarriage,
Defeated By Capital llniver
sity At Basket Ball
Gambler, Fob. 3 University of Col
umbus caught Kenyon napping Satur
day and easily, withdrew victory, 30
to 13. Semester examinations and
vacation wrought havoc with basket
ball practlco at Gambler and resulted
In n poorly-conditioned second team
to stack up against the Capital live.
Kenyon plays on her home floor from
now on and should redeem the win
tery record made to date.- Line-up:
Pertner, r. f,. .....Prosser, r. t.
Pilct, 1. f Bteinfeld, 1. f.
Nesper, c , ."...""Tasman, c.
Neu'melster, r. g...... .Rockwell, r. g.
Pfluegor, Wlnterhoff, 1, g.. .Gayer, 1. g.
Field goals Pertner, 5; Pilct, 4:
Nesper, 2; Pflueger, Prosser, Stein
feld, Tasman, Fouls Pertner, 6;
Tasman, 7. Referee E. L. Cochran.
Time of halves 20 minutes.
. j -.
Couldn't Hiss Seeing His
'The optimist was abroad in the lant
yesterday. So was the groundhog,
The pptlmlst was an optimist' because
of the groundhog,, for ha promulgated
bis theory from various. street corners
that "we can't baveMaore than six'
weeks of cold weather, anyway, and
we have missed a lot of 'It, already."
- The element, of doubt that makes
so many groundhog' days interesting
was wholly wanting yesterday. ' If Mr.
Groundhog didn't see bis shadow it
was distinctly bis own fault. He had
uountless opportunities and there
were plenty ,of people ready, to re-
If Km Cmiy Iwi It
Before The Boari
A regular nieetng of tho board of
deputy state supervisors of elections
was held Saturduy afternoon at the
olllce of the board In the l'ctcrman
A petition was pr!smted to tho
board by the voters of the village ot
Frederluktown, usklug for n Hicclnl
oloctlon on March 3, to vote on the
proposition of Issuing bonds in tho
sum of 110,000 to pave certain streets.
The election board referred the mat
ter to Prosecuting Attorney Crora
ley, believing that the citizens of
Fredericktown must also, vote on the
proposition of Increasing the tax levy
at the same time that the vote Is
taken to Issue tho bonds. Prosecutor
Cromley will write to the attorney
general for an-opinion on the matter.
A petition was also received from
the voters of Precincts A and Bv of
Clinton township, asking that the di
viding line In the preclnct.be changed
so that the said precinct Is more even
ly divided in regard to voters. The
petition was referred to a committee
consisting of Mr. Meado and Mr. War
man to. investigate and report back to
Adjourned to meet at the call
the chief deputy. '
Farmers' Institute To tar
At.Tkt Grove Ctnrck-
In keeping with, the' progressive
mb'ements of agriculturists 'of the
times, Harrison Orange, is planning to
bold' as. .Independent Institute, at the
Grove church, during. the second week
of February. - Speakers - who" are ex.
'woa'f' uMtiup t,vu u j oeir
slon.' J - .
Professor Welton, first assistant of
the Departmentt of Agronomy of tho
Wooster division of the Ohio Depart
ment of Agriculture, will be one of
the speakers and Mr. Ralph Postle,
superintendent of the White Stock
Farm, Camp Chase, will be tho other
speaker. Subjects of the greatest Im
portance to agriculturists of this sec
tion will bo discussed from both the
scientific and practical side.
Tho Cummtngs Trio has been secur
ed to furnlBh music for the sessions,
an) n treat will undoubtedly be fur
nished thoso who attend in tho musi
cal sldo ot tho program.
Rov. D. A. Morris will "deliver a
lecturo on Thursday evening, Fob. 13,
Tho members of the Grange are
planning to serve refreshments In the
church, where nil may secure their
lunch and hot coffee at a reasonable
The Institute, as has been stated, Is
an Independent undertaking, but It Is
believed that IlarrUou Grange will
not fall below the standard of enter
tainment, and that nil who find It pos
sible to attend will be well repaid and
receive' a new Impetus for bettor farm
ing and for better things for the farm
and the family.
Stole A Fine Grip From Geo
. C. Vail At Newark
Mr. Geo. C, Vail reported to the po
lice Saturday tho theft of a fine brown
alligator 20-inch traveling, bag which
bad been presented to him by tho Na
tional Cash Register Company. The
bag contained ebony, hair brushes,
shaving outfit,, shirts marked "O. C.
V," and other personal effects. The
person who. took the bag from the
N R, C. office will save, trouble If It
Is returned. Newark"Advocate. ,
T ," -;4"r; .-
CRACKSMEN ARE CORNERED
Dennison, O., Feb. S Two' robbers
of a band of four, who blew the safe
in thd'cafo of William .Snyder, and
optalned S136, early this morning, art
believed to be, cornered in a' aman
patch' of woods, near here.
The men .are heavily armed and
Cash lejbtirZJM CirrM
li West Eni
The grocery storejof Hoar & Haas,
located on West ''High street, was
broken Into sometibie 'late Saturday
night or Sunday morning and about
$5 In pennies was stolon. The burglars
broke a window and jn this way gain
ed an entrance Into jtlie store. They
secured tlit' cash register and carried
It uway. On Sunday morning the
cash register was discovered In South
Vernon. The register had been open
ed and about ST. in pennies taken. The
cash register was '.not injured and
was returned to tlie '.owners on Sun-
duy . ;t?
On Sunday atterabou Officers Mc
Elroy and George i founded up fifteen
"hoboes" at tho Camp glass factory
and took them to thJjnayor'fi office In
the patrol. The raetywere questioned
and their names we're taken. They
were searched, butmothing of a con
demning character wfls found on any
of them except a man by the name of
John Carpenter who had slips of pa
per In his pockots that are .thought
to have been In the register at tho
time when it was stolen. He was tak
en to jail and is being held for a war
rant. The' other fourteen men were
ordered ,tp)eavo the city before night.
To avoid delay 'lit delivery hav
your mall addressed to street aad
number, P. O. box or general delivery,
The following letters remain ua
claimed In the Mt-Vrnon postoBlce
Bailey, n. F. A Cot
nength, J. K. '
Reamon. Rosa Jl
Rurkett, Mrs, Hean
Chace, Edwin ,
Cochran, II. C.
pteckmam, .Miss K.
Finzer. Miss Iiaur i'.
Forbes, Dr. T. W. "
.... ... .
rtf ;'- : . ; ..
Hoffman, Curr' , ,;;' ....
Inglus, John A. . . ; . .,'
Ixgan Business College, President.
Lefev'er, Mrs. Emma "
LeacH, Miss Haiei" ,t,f '
Lewln, Mr. "'.
Iorimer, Mrs. Ada ;l ' -
uiuuvii, mra. ... tvv
.Nicholson, Hev. ivjSy
Pntzonager, 11. t-isiiW
Prentice, E. L.
Iloblnson, Geo. W.
Itupp, T. 13. (2) '
S,tlncnietz, Eldcu '' '
Terry, Mary E. '''
Wheeler, Miss Loulev,
Delbart, Mrs. I .eon
Nllson, Emma' ,'i, j
Smith, Mrs. Helon'V. '
Are Dug Up
Rome, February U Professor.
Splnazzola, In recently exploring the
ruins of Sumae, the habitat of the
earllo8t Sibyl, and "the rood leading
from the gate of the .town to tho
Acroolls, unearthed'a temple of Apol
lo adorned with Ionic columns and
surrounded by a frler.e with Apollo's
The professor explored the discov
ery and partially reconstructed it.
An inscription was found which proy.
ed that it was positively a. temple ded
icated to Apollo. Other finds Include
fragments of' a marble statue of I.lvla
AUgusta. The state ;of Apollo has
many inscriptions relating to visitors
to the oracle. There is'an octagonal
temple dedicated to, an unknown di
vinity, the walls oan ancient city
and traces of the ancfeet to'.vn of Sin-
uessa, which are now- being explored.
v ,!' . i
There will bo'a 'meeting of the
Gambler- .Choral Society in the. audi
torium pt the High school Friday ev
ening, Feb. 8, t perfect plans for the
second, term of tent weeks. A full fi
nancial report will be1, given, and all
thMe, who are at all Uterested In the
Last Call for
THURSDAY OF THIS WXIK WILL BE REMNANT DAT.
GOME EXPECTING TO FIND REMNANT OF ALL KINDS
OF YARDAGE GOODS AT VERY LOW PRIOEST
Our inventory which we have just finished shows several lots
of winter merchandise which we want to close out this week. This is
all good clean merchandise and if you want to get in at these low pric
es. Come at once for the prices are all exceptionally low. '
A Rapid Clearing of
Here is the actual munber of
coats we have to dispose of. You
will get much wear out of one this
winter and it will also be good for
next season. And the prices mean
a quick clearance.
7 'Children's coats sizes 4 to 6;
$2.50 values for. 98c
24 Children 's Coats sizes 4 to 14;
$3.50 values for $1.96
9 Children's Coats sizes 4 to 14;
$5 values for $2.96
6 Children 's Coats sizes 6 to 14;
$6.50 to $7.50 values for $8.96
Ladies' and Misses' Coats
26 Coats in this lot for Juniors,
Misses and Ladies. Plain black
and fancies, A few of them were
left from the late styles of last win
ter and sold up to $10-00; they are
big values at $2.96
25 Coats, values up to $12.50
15 Coats, values up to $15.00
, 25 Coats, values up to $20.00 ...
I Ol7 ' r ' , ' ( ' ' a tlw?W i
.. ' , ,27Cpatfl,yaiues1,Up to $25.00 ' v
"Tfor'r. K. r.v?'f fsv4 .-?'. .i .".t."3$l.f0'
' i ' ' '. ' -' . :
i - ,.
Ladies' and Misses!
' 45 dresses of wool arid silk in
this lor. $630 to $J10 values arrang
ed in four groups to sell at
$3.98, $5, $7.50 and $12.50
Ladies' skirts all colors and
no west' materials; $3.98 to $7.50 val
ues for $1.98, $2.96 and $3.96
Ladies' Sots and separate piec
es and Children's sets at from one
third to one-half off.
Knit Goods i
Sweaters, aviation caps, ladies'
hats, automobile hoods, leggings,
sweater vests, etc., at one-fourth
Children's Bonnets and Fancy
hats at one-half price.
House Dresses, Waists and Gowns
at Greater Reductions than Ever
Three dozen Ladies' fleeced
house dresses and wrappers $1.25
values for 69c
Ono lot Lingerie Waists that are
Services Of The W, HC
Next Friday Evening .;,
The W. U. C, wll roeet in regular
session Friday evening, February 7th,
at 7 o'clock. There will be balloting
ou candidates and initiation. A good
attendance Is desired. Tho doors' .will
be open at 8 o'clock for the annual,
memorial service. Thero were elgai
deaths during the. year of 1912. Name.
lyiMrs. Byron Ward, Mrs. Jams,
Place, Mrs. M, M. Murphy, Mrs. 'Jennie
Underwood, Mrs. Mary Whlte'WilSon,
Mrs. Angellne Fink, Mrs. .William
Scott, and Mrs. Blackstone .Banning,
Friends of these famliies are In
vited to attend the service.
. : r
UIEF STATE; NEKS
MANCHESTER A tWO-story frame
residence belonging to George Bruce
ot Vanceburg, Ky 'and oocupled by'
Walter Greene, was totally' destroyed'
by flire yesterday, together, with all
the personal property of the latter.
The insurance had Just expired.
WASHINGTON C. H The Mills
Q ardMr, memorial Bible class, which
it la pnaoMd.to nate mm of the larg-
slightly soiled; values up to $1.50
One lot Lingerie Waists and
Tailored Shirts in washable mater
ials; $1 values for. 49c
One lot of Ladies' white and col
ored tailored waists and shirts,
$1.50 values'for. . rf..fc.. 79c
Special values in children's out
ing gowns and sleeping garments
.:.". 19c, ,39c and 43c
"outingigowns at 43c, 69c,'
Men's: HearWed-'shirts and
drawers; shirts -'intfde with ribbed
bottom. Best 508 value on the mar
ket :.'...., 39c
Men's heavy "flat fleeced shirts
and drawers; not all sizes, 50c val
ues .a.- 29c
Men's $1 wool-shirts and draw
ers :... 79c
Men's $1.50 wool shirts and
Ladies1 fleeced vests and pants,'
all sizes, 25c, values 19c
Ladies' bleached fine fleeced
vests and pants; 50c values. . . .33c
Ladies !' fine fleecod Union suits ,
in bleached ereanl:$l values T9c
Ladjesjiipg percale and,;
"icnfOkirtsV . ,.."! :h'-j .19c,',
Ladies 50c,Knit kirts .". n.. ,.,
Ladies' $1 WGpl Knit Skirts 69c
Children's 'plain .and fancy; wool
golf gloves, 25c value, pair. ..,10c
robes. Fringedor bound edges.., .' ,
$ 3.75 'values1 -for $2.96
$ 6.00 "values for $4.98
$ 850 values for $6.J48
$10.00 values for $7.98
White Wool Blankets
Large size and extra fine grade:
$ 7.50 values for $5.98
$ 8.50 values for. .,. $6.48
$10.00 values for. $7.98
Cotton Blankets -
lii gray or tan with colored bor-
'ders also plain white and white
with colored borders. A very good
value at .98c
' Heavy gray and tan 'cotton
blankets, size 74x80, $1.75 blankets
Gray and tan blankets, size 74x
80 with extra long nap; very heavy
weight $2.00 values at $1.69
os in Ohio, was organized at Qraca.
Methodist Church yesterday with II
charter members. '
, jNEWPQMERTOWN. Teaeaar
deny whipping the young Michael ar
The. school board refuses to lavMBj
gate, anil, the father of the lad afl
prosecute the teachers.
FINDL AY Hunted since last Juaa,
Jessev Fisher, a Baltimore arid Oala
engineer,, will have his. trial at Deaa
ler Feb. 10, charged with blocklag
a crossing In that town for f7 minutes.
TOLEbo William H'Moher, ag4
1 69, banker and politician, died early
yesterday after a week's Illness at.
brigu'U disease. He had lived la Ta
ledd 60 ysars and was one of tha.IaaaV
ara la the la4pBaBt aovaat'MMs
ttaataa Baawst M. Joaafc 'X'i.J.'
-y 9 !m
1 "B "pat
Bay ' l
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isaHuaiiiauHiHHauBwwjHMi iiiwi a i laawiim rm jk Mkasaaaact jaavav naoai