Newspaper Page Text
T I "
- ' -" - '
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n 'y V
WLiy MKkm.AI Tic
lick Trill TharsdayNlght
Urn By The' Senior tins
- Of The High, School
AJWc Arfluments Made By
Attoraeys In The use
Jwy.Wis OHM A Skirt
Space Of Tliie
i 1 '
Festivities Of The Evening
Brmtght Tt End Witii
A .large' mid enthusiastic audience
witnessed .llje mock trial given by' the
Senior class of the Mt. Vernon, High
school on Thursday evening. The
High school orchestra rendered an
overture before the (rial commenced.
In a short prologue the president
of the Senior class, explained the cir
cutnsUtncesthat brought -nbout the
trial and gave, brief, synopBJH of Shake-'
speare's play Macbeth, which .'was
used as the basis of the trial.
Tbo trial Itself was the result or
a claBS- discussion us to which wan
really guilty of the murder of Klnr
Duncan, Macbeth or his wife, Lady
The Indictment against Lady Mac
'bsjjk was first degree murder. Mr.
Heary Arnold In the character of a
Hebrew lawyer ahd Mr, Cecil Hall as
a negro attorney -upheld the side or
the; prosecution, while, Mr. Hoy Rus
sell as an Irishman and JUT. Charles
West In the character of a modern.
Chinese lawyor. defended the case of
-The prosecution Jh briar showed by
means of' well selected witnesses that
Macbeth, alUiouglustrong In, war, wan
weak-minded enough to be entirely
under the evil influence of his wife,
who was a hard-hearted, cruel and j
sharptongued woman capable of the
most belnlous crime. The defnna nn
tho other hand by means of witnesses
in the characters of Mncbeth's .com
rade, Banquo and maids of Lady Mac
beth, showed that Macbeth waa "in
battle cruel, brave, deceitful' and that
he was, seldom around the castle, to be
tap Influence of his wife.
v.faMtaacea were recited of his, cruel-
' tywlwahei killed a cat by deliberate
V, cutting It to pieces.
After the pleas by the lawyers the
Jury retired to the Jury room to ar
rive nt their verdict. Tho Jury re
ported after a short selection had been
rendered by the orchestra, and return
ed a verdfet of guilty, . whereupon,
Judgo Morton .sentenced Macbeth to
The stage was well sot and beauti
fully decorated with the colors of the.
Senior class-red and black.
The cbst of characters included alt
the members' of the Senior class and,
the striking dramatic talent thai waa
Khowu last night speaks well for the.
class and indicates a successful re
production of a play which the Sen
lent are arranging to give the latter
$art of the school year, (
After the trial was over last night
aad the' stage cjeared, the members
of the' faculty and Senior class ae
trembled, and enjoyed a banquet,
. 'i fr .
Mr. J. P. Baldwin of Columbus waa
- la Mt. Vernon'; Friday on professional
Mrs. Mae King of'lielleftlle, Ohio,
is visiung uer unciej jvir. vai aetsier,
of West Chestnut, street,.
Read Rockwell's farmed in thhi It-,
sue'ot the Banner;v nM
Mr.iAIfred Mill went to Columbua
prlday morning to. make a short bntl-
aesa visit. ;'; ''
'KIm Cora(Oalleher,oqNorth Oiy
sireet wa Jtafi'en totkiv'Mt. Yr5.
Hospital in McCormlck's 'ambidance;
Thursday aftfirnooni for, treatment.
Mrs. Medhsr,who has been serious
ly II -at (tiifi home of her daughter,
Mrs. H. H. Hurley;- East Vine street,
1b somewhat Mmnroved. todaV.
i Mn Albert Herrdhhnd 'his- m9ther,
or Norin'tuainenne street, wem ui
O" Jf X. -tiJ!. ..tit
. . .J-.'- T ' -.'.? t.' '... -1jL.l
-' .j ir- lamwRra. limn.' ri'nurHiiav uiwmuun
i-Vi In diuiiiil unvnnil dnVB. .
.1TA ." "'- 7 .'
V5 MfSvjMilan.Underwodd.'vwho has
rtiinnifirA' itnTCat 'itt 'r, unAMre. 'Prank
A fff j :;Kirby, bda' 'returned-to "hrjhome In
W s rWNX1 ButjonB,andibuttonh6Je?rpbr svor ' W, ,?pS4?,WfiJJgS- ,W? Binature of lLf&&t(
Sr t ".' ... .y-.'c. rj, '- , .- ,
If -i !
' befoni'stahlug to reflnfsh' a floo be
sure that you put it In good condi
tion for the'new! coat It Is to reeolvo.
It .should be absolutely; clean and for
this' purpose special preparations are
now1 made that will remove any stain
or ijrease, that miiy haVe collected 4on
the boards. .
If trie floor .Is old and' the boards
have 'shrunken apart; If it Is cracked,
or jr It Is new and the boards donot
.altogether perfectjy,4t la.beat before
applying any kind of finish tp,flll. up
the cracks and' scams wjth .putty or
paper pulpi so that nmooth, and ev
en silrrace may be obtallned td'Wrk
ohsaystbe Tacpma; TribUneVjJ
A painted finish 'lV suitable for any
rooln In the house, where 'the, poors 'are
of ,ebft, wood. Hardwood floors, such
as maple hard nTne.. oak. birch, etc..
whlcn" have n varnish finish, need, not
ue ininieu muesii lavy are so oaaiy
'diillRured' or marred that they do not
look" well when varnished.
'Wbere the floor Js to. be varnished
the object Is to bring out the natural
grain of the wood., On open grained
woods' first All the floors with a good
filler in whatever shade'you may have
selected then, apply the varnish'. The
clone gralried woods, dp, not require a
x Thejeolors.'ln which' paints, varnish
and stain can beVoutnlned are- many
and beautiful, ranglnk'-from the Japan
""" Vj7 '' ' .V '' V "r
ii U it. V" ,W V.. ! .' It
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SIX WAYS SUGGESTED
OF MAKING MONEY
In reply to the question: JIow can I
mako money and stay at home? the
Ladies' Home Journal' gives the fol
lowing experiences of women who
have succeeded In their efforts:
Making curtains I make bedroom
cut tains, sometimes with bed sets to
match. I cannot sew by liand, but '
sew ver'- fast and pecurajcly on tho
machine. ly'own curtalna 'wore ad
mired by a neighbor, and, as a favor I
copied them1,forJ.her; chaiglngL:wlinti
J. I - . - IUll7I .-..4.:- . !
woiljd be asked In a nrst-ciass shop.
. ...VU......VM ..,. ;. ...y., -,..-...... r, -.-
cuitalnu. for her, even,, putting, upjhe.
have, all the orders I
can fill. 1 hludy 'the room, design
thdjcurtalns and furnish the material?
in most cases. 1 buy laces, at wholo-
sale. and. pick up bargains in muslin
1 have gained quite a reputation for
good taste in bouse decoration, and am
very often consulted by my patrons
about wall papers and furniture.
My purtains ore' all simple, easily
laundered, looking Just what they are
bedroom curtains But they arc dis
tinctive, nnd well huBg. 1 can make
from threeMo four pairs a day without
neglecting my other duties. I get
good prices, make a profit on my ma
terials and have an occupation that 1
nags of all kinds I began by mak
ing crocheted bags for my family, and
soon my friends wanted mo to make
bagH for them. I now mako bags that
sell from 50 cents up to 5 small,
laundry bags for. soiled handkerchiefs,
large bags to match; bags of cretonne,
with initials of. solid linen; bags of
linen and burlap embroidered with
heavy rope silk or with, cotton; hand-
bag, crocheted and of leather; bags
of velvet; bags of sijk and satin; and,
last of all, workings. I wajch" ,renv
nupt counters and Hales for my ma
terials. Stenciling various articles After I
bad' 'learned' to stencil articles for my
own homo' i thought or doing it tor
others for money. I inserted this ad
verjisement' In, the local ,apor: Sten
ciling' done;', pillows, dresser., scarfs,
cnrtalns,. Bets for girls' roorasj, etc.
'Th.K 'lirniiKht five roulles-four for
girls' -robins. For' those T received
.from, t 5 V00 (' a- nolv'!ir'
nisn, material). ;tne -eic. came,. jo.
include, stencil -drapes, table,. -covers,
r-'L.-'"-, , -. J., - .' ," ,- -" - -
Jaundry:bagMVfootstool .tops, -hand
bags, nightgown cases, shirtwaist box
es, sUppepcaMH and 'couch covers;. I
aveeven'stfenclled a square of denim
-.nfrBmhlB.'uriiE. ' rt
.. -... ti..ti'..iHii.r v.,.fl not.
ternsj'but now 1 make my own from Wll be jQund an amazing array 'of
desjgns inickup,everwhere. 1 draW parts and accessoies. v
the pattern-;'on cardboard, cut it out. The decorative scheme hls xnr
dip" It In warm parafln.and let "f y Mr untisuatl rich und artistic. .Cathe;
beforo using? For lessons I, got rqdral glass arid stained yfndow effects
cents nn hour; for my -work Iharge fornv the leading (eatfire of .the de-
i iirni, . jh,.v,'v" vmi.,. ,i"y
npint fi tq Zn cents a yam.- i peverjeiB". niwiif""'""i1(
iieiiver irooils ' iiivself. but send by
moil nr.-meKBeiiKoi- (ehurBliiif. extruLAcoinpletly nnveioplng everx
v..,-. ,---;- ,- -r .,, - -- ,-
or patrons .eaVi'at'my home;, When I' (ho 'overhead -construction, ,1s' si gor
have iio'br(lerB"nhe.ad;I Ipscrt nnpth-lfPoiwlnt"?01' Uln '"t09 ml" fc;K
ese cypress effect, so popular how, to
(ho cherry and mahogany, beautiful
shades' of green, brown and gray are
attractive, for the living rooms, the
lighter1 colors for the bedrooms, and
white, blue or buff for (he bathroom
and kitchen. It all depends, however
upon the genoral color scheme of the
room whose floor you are to treat.,
Tho painted finish may not Btways
be suitable for a schome of decoration
and the. floors' may notJ be In good
enough', cond'ltion for finishing In var
nlsh, or they may have been p'revlous
ly painted. In cases, of this kind floors
can bo treated with a stain combined
ylth'Varnlsb, a preparation whlchcov.
ers up the imperfections and, at the
same time produces a good varnish
finish imitating natural woods, This
cnu also bq done with new floors.
ThejAnMh of standing woodwork fol
lows about the same general princi
ples as (hat of floor finishing, except
In cases where you wish to have an
enameled, surface Such a surfaco is
particularly pleasing In bedrooms, din
ing rooms and 'kitchens, although any.
.room in the house Is appropriate for
Its use It depends' a good, deal upon
lighting conditions. Home decorative
schemes require, n high gloss enamel
finish, while .others seem to-call' for
a dull, finish. , In either cast'the fin
ish ts'ensy' to apply and the. colors in
which it Is made are soft' and delicate.
mill sewed on all the buttons for two
dressmakers who lived near me. -For
smnll buttonholes l charged l( cents
a dozen ahd for the large buttons
and buttonholes 20 cents. ,
The dressmnkers were glad to have
this work done, as this is one part of
their business which takes a great,
deal of their time, and It made nice
""piciit-upM work fort .me at home. I
oarned enough money to keep myself
In shoes and .hats.
' Men's Shirts 'to 'O'pdef One "woman
makes 'men's, shirts to order. She", sell a
,at ?l.."ia and ll.T.'t shirts which. 'the
stores would offer, at 42.0 and $3.
Most of the shirts cost but 35 or 40
'cents each tor materials. She shrinks
the goods first, ami uses ready-made,
collar bandB which cost S cents each,
A Demand for nag Babies For ray
own: small girls I made such nice-looking
rag babies that oiher children, see
ing them, wanted some like them. I
sent some to' a bazar given In our
town Just before the holidays, and
as a result received many orders. Liv
ing in a town where there are cotton
seed ollmllls, I can procure the lint,
cottou'eheaply by the .roll. The other
materials not costing much, 1 sell a
largo doll fully dressed .for $1, and
muko a good profit. I use strong ma
terial, sew well so that It will not
rip easily, and stuff firmly.
My greatest success has been with
my "Black- Mammy" 'dolls. Some of
theso have gone to other states.. The
greatest demand tor the dolls Is Jiist
before the' holidays, but. there. Is a
tjteady call all the year round,
CHICAGO'S BIO. AUTO SHOW
Chicago, III.. Jan. 31 An army' of
manufacturers, agents aud salesmen
of automobiles und accessories has
invaded Chicago In anticipation of the
opening M the Rational Automobile
Show In '(h's city tomorrow; Hotel
reservations' vindicate afl- feriormous
crowd, of visitors for the two weeks of
the show, and If every visiting mer-.
chant and farmer who arrives in town;
wtf pockets buWlng!ijJh''tlieipry:;
ceeds of bumper crops the past year,
does not, go hojne?j,witnaiiiWOtor car
of the latest model, the results will be
contrary to the hopes and 'expectations
of 'the automobile people! - ,
'WVh has been thp'.cuaom for several
yearsl tn'e ''main, exhibition' will be
oouaed'V tlJe 'Coliseum, wltil le Ffrst
ResiuiMU AruiptT nsed to. accommo
date j;ti overflow exhlbftti; The main
floor oflne jCollseum will bew filled'
with completed cars, of nil makes,'
slses.'t-and descriptions 'Ip' the.base-J
- -, ., .i. .
aiviti, Mw (.., ...w .-. ...
end to 6ml of tli
the mammoth Coliseum;,
eloitlng everx, pnitfolb7oj
- tuimta teifijx Hiaineu tass-.wyv
. . w a .
k 5 . ,Kj
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ll11llFM Si v
VVVjVWIJ MJ ft. ,
Like Lockwtif Drops Dead
At Hme In Irandon
Brandon, Ohio, .Jan. 31 Mr, Like
Lockwood,' for 'many years a resident
of Brandon; loll dead while at' his
borne here Thursday afternoon. Ill
death was caused. by nn attack 'ot
heart trouble.,) ..,, fii,
Mr. Iockwood had for the past sev
eral years been subject to attacks of
heart trouble and' has several times
been in, a serious condition as a re
sult.' He had beeB'r.feellng uniiBually
well, however, .and.nhe attack, coiae
entirely without? warning. He wjw
74, years of age" aad, Iff survived by hl's
wife, two sons' aid two daughters. He
was a veteraa'Wthe civil war, an
funeral In chargVpf( the O. A. It. Vt
funerl In charge of the O. A. H. w
tho Brandon M.-AK' church Saturday
aflornoon at.fl o'clock, Rev. Carpea
ier pflicintlng. . 'laterment In the
Brandon cemetery.;, J2
Are Filling New Orleans Ta
Attend Marti Gras :
iiov Orleans La:, Jan. 31 The, eve
of the Mnrdi arasleftlvlcs llnds the
hotsls and' boarding-houses of New
Orleans tilled with visitors from every
port of tho country. Although The
opeping of the carnicnl proper is stlil
several days distant there are indi
cations visible and abundant that (be
annual period of festivity Is at hand.
The entire downtown section of the
city hns put on gala attire nnd the'
streetB are lilted nightly with crowds
of merrymakers bent' on getting their
fill of mirth and plensute. Masking,
on- the streets, despite the fact ,UJair,
it -is frowned upon on nny day other
than Mnrdi Oras Itself, Is adding, to
thegayety. j ffi
The. New; Orleans Mardf Oras cari
nival la 'as old as. the cWJtselr " Long
before the- acquisition-of.. .Louisiana
from the .French the carnival fetes
weo famous. I Since' the 'transfer of
Louisiana territory 'to; 'the 'United
States, in t80:tr American customs
nnd American methods gradually have
supplanted the deeply rooted' French
customs, until today the, most-exclusive
of the old French-families' are
as typically American as those whose
ancestors came over In, the Mayflower.
Of all the old customs and traditions,
the Mnrdi Oras pageants alone have
successfully resisted the changes
wrought by time. With very few in
novations the festivities are repeated
year alter year In the. same way tboy
were conducted a century and more
ago. As a matter of fact there has
been little change In the form of the
festivities sipce their origin In tho
sacrifices of the Lupercalla In Rome,
centuries Mefore the beginning of tho
6hristlan era ,
The festivities get Into swing some
three weeks before tho observance
of Muvdl Oras proper, The programme
Is ushered In twelve, nights after
Christmas with the grand ball' of the
Twcllth Night Revelers. . There are
dozens of carnival organisations all
of which give balls during, tho several
.weeks preceding Mardl Oras. .Most,
or (these balls provide for, the masking
of guests, (The celebration is not con
fined to any one class of society,, -,The
formal feteB open the Thursday
before Mardi Oras with, the pageant.
f the Mystic Krewe.vof Comus. In
this and other of the, carnival pageans
the floats comprise a series, of tab
leaux , depleting scenes. and incidents
taken from, some plny.legond or lit
erary classic. '
Hex, the King of :the carnival, Is
dueto', reach the city next Monday
morning. He supposedly is arriving
from Araba, and the,., royal, yacht-is
met .In, theuriver below the, city by.
hiidreds of craft and. given a noisy
wlcome. cThe feature e-f the inltjai
dixy's pi ogramme Is Uhq landing or
Rer and his, royal retinue, and, their
Ur,d,tu,th pepre ofthe.clty,, where.
tt;e King or tne carnival is rormaiiy
presented with tho k'eys of the blty.
'During the several days and Iili;hts
following there will be a -succession ol
brilliant, pageants and balls,
CASTOR I A
For Infants and'6kildren.
Tin Kind. Yoa Have ArtTtBth
2 , f yfJ 7"
. '. . ,
M Ik MnMiiiiS7 a The
State Of Ohla
Franklin county had 3714 automo
biles at the. close of 1912, as against
2830 the year before, and the number
of machines In Ohio Increased from
43,780 to 63,017, according to the an
nual report for 1912, completed yeeter.
day by J, A. Shearer, state registrar of
automobiles, for submission to the sec
retary of state.
The registration department Is con
fident the number of automobiles In
Ohio will be 100,000 by the close of the
Cuyahoga county leads in Ohio, with
11,048 machines, followed, respective
ly, by Hamilton, Franklin, Lucas,
Montgomery and Summit counties,
yinton county, which has the least
limber' of automobiles in the .state,
showed the largest percentage of In
crease last year. It had 20 machines
at the close of -last year, which Was
an Increase of 120 per cent. Noble
county ranks second lowest, with 61
Of the63,'017 automobiles In Ohio,
59,421 are gasoline and 3696 electric
machines. The number of automo
bile dealers and manufacturers In Ohio
last year was 1233.
Total registration fees last year ag
gregated $337,303,18. The fees are $3
for electric machines, $5 for gasoline
machines, and $10 for machines ujea
Ohio ranks third in the United
States in point of number of automo
biles registered. In order of succes
sion the leading states are, respec
tively: New York, California, Ohio,
Pennsylvania, Indiana and Illinois.
The total number of machines in the
United States is more than 1,000,000.
Take slices of bread and toast a nice
brown. Boll three eggs hard. Take
the. whites of eggs and cut up In small
strips. Take a pint bf milk, one tea
spoon of flour, a lump of butter, salt
and pepper. Put on the stove and heat
with whites of eggs and pour over the
toast. Then take the yolks of eggs
and grate over the top. Serve hot
, ' Fancy Luncneon Dish
Ieft over meat loaf when combined
with a few kidney beans andseason
ed with a little paprika, onion and
spice, and a little water added and
thoroughly heated about 10 minutes,
makes a delicious dish.
Roll one quart sweet milk; while
boiling add two rounded tablespoons
of cornstarch, .dissolved In one half
cup of cold milk, a pinch of salt, three
quarters of a cup of sugar and one
halt teaspoon of butter. Stir rapidly
and cook until thick. Remove from
fire, divide into two parts, into one
hair stir lightly the well beaten whites
of two eggs. Into the other half stir
four tablespoons of melted chocolate,
llnvor with vanllln. Put into a mold In
alternate spoonfuls and servo cold
with cream. Ranch nnd Range.
Figs In Syrup
Pick over, wash and' drain n half
pound of dried figs nnd stcap them
until they begin to look soft. Boll to
gether for five minutes a. half cupful
each of sugar and water,- Into this
drop the tigs, cover closely, and
draw to the side of the Are, where
they will keep very hot, yet not sim
mer, for half nn hour. Transfer the
figs to n serving dish and boll down
the syrup until quite' thick and' rich;
Take from the fire, add a half tea
spoonful of vanilla, pour over the figs
and set aside. Serve very cold with
cream and.cako. -
Stuffed Veal, Heart
Tho heart Is trimmed and thorough
ly washed to Insure the removal of all"
blood, after which It is filled with a
stuffing made' with seasoned bread
crumbs, chopped, and. seasoned, beef
or sausage or a mixture of both. The
top Is fastened with a couple of stitch
es and tile heart thoroughly browned
In u How spoonfuls of fat In a hot
pan. It Is then placed .In a saucepan,
point downward, a cupful or stock or
boiling water poured in, covered and
cooked slowly for one hour and, flnai
fly! placed. In a hot oven for 15 mill:
utes Chicago Post.
Cream of Peanut Spup
' One cupful of peanut' butfer, one,
bay leaf, one blade of mace, a little
chopped celery or seasoning of celery
salt, white pepper to taste, one tea
spoonful of onion Juice, live cupfuls of
milk and ono heaping tablespoonful
Put tho poanut butter, milk, season
ings, onion Juice, Uay leaf and mace
into a double boiler; stir and cook for
20 minutes. Moisten tho coruataccb
lu a little cold milk nnd add It to the
hot milk; stir until smooth and thick,
then strain through a sieve. Servo at
once. Philadelphia Ledger.
.,,. . ,., xa,J..,.fT.,!t;-,j,KM,
M Mm 4 " q i P
7r MEM. m. " 'iV
Women Are Constantly Bmm- Restored tot
Health by Lydia E. Pkham's
" VVortlV mountains of gold," says one woman. Another
says, "I would not give Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound for all the other medicines for worndh in th
world." Still another writes. " I should like to have the
merits of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound thrown
on the sky with a searchlight so that all suffering women could
read and be convinced that there Is a remedy for their ills."
We could flll a newspaper ten times the uize of this with such quo.
tations taken from the letters we have received from grateful women
whose health has been restored atid Htiffcring banished by Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.
Why has Lydia E- Pinkham's Vegetable Compound accomplished
such a universal success? Why has it lived and thrived and kept on
doing its glorious work among the sick women of the world for more
than 80 years ?
Simply and surely because of its sterling worth. The renson no
other medicine has ever approached its Hiiccexs U plainly nnd aim.
ply because there is no other medicine so good for women's ills.
Here are two letters that just came to the writer's desk only two
of thousands, but both tell a comforting story to even' suiTcriiiK wo
man who'wiil read them and bo guided by them.
FROM MBS. D. H. BROWN.
Iola, Kansas. "During the Change
of Life I was sick for two years. Be
fore Z took your medicine I could
not bear the weight of my clothes
and was bloated Very badly. I doc
tored with three doctors but they
did me no good. They said nature
must have Its way. My sister ad
vised me to take Lydia K. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound and I purchased
a bottle. -'Be fore it was gone the
bloating left me and 1 was not to
Bore. I continued taking it until I
had taken 12 bottles. Now I am
stronger than I have been for years
and can do all my work, even the
washing. Your medicine is worth
its weight in gold. I cannot praise
it enough. If more women would
take your medicine there would be
more healthy women.- You may use
thlslcttcrfor the good of others."
Mrs. D. II. IIrowx, 8C9 North Walnut
Street, Iola, Kan.
fetfktWrile to LYDIA E.PIXK HAM MEDICINE CO.
WW (COXVIDESTIAL) LYNN, MASS.,foradvice.
Your letter will 1m- opened, read and answered
by a woman and held In strict confidence.
The above is the value of the crops in the United
States for 1912-
You can share in the future prosperity- of the
fanner by owning this splendid cheap stock, sheep
and grain f arm.
$60 per Acre
298 acres, nearly level, 200 acres of it in heavy
grass. All nicely tillable and a good producer.
Two houses, four barns. Gas well and free- gas
25 acres of timber land. Plenty of good water
wells, cistern and running water. AVindmill, fruit
Located on a good road and only 5 miles to Alt.
Vernon and iy2 miles to railroad station.
School house in sight of farm.
$4500 down and balance on good terms, if desired.
See this genuine money-maker before it is gone.
W. C. Rochwdl Farm Land Company
Mt. Vernon, Ohio.
'Itiiy Frost et ul
. .Kimx Common Pleas.
-liy vlrtue of an order of Male tsuil out
of th Court of Common Pleas of Knox
County, Ohio,, nnd to me directed. I will
offer- for mile at the door of the Court
Houe. In Mount Vernon. Knox County, on
Saturday, the 8th day of
between the hours of 1" p. m. and 3 n. m.
of Hald day. the followint; described land,
and tenements, to-wlt: . .
Sltuute In the county or Knox and State
of Ohio, und belnjr ulf that nurt of lot No.
4, townMp Mx, rnnce fourteen: V. 8. M.
laiida In Liberty township, in Knox eoun
ty. Ohio, bounded on the rnst by lundii
conveyed by the Krantors to Lucy Smith ;
on the north by u. Htrlp lylns Immediately
KOuih of the Cleveland. Akron and Colum-
btm right of way 'conveyed by the.trrnnt
'or to the CoinmlMloneni of Kpox county.-
Olilo, for switch and sldo track pur
poses:' on' the west by lands conveyed by
the Krantoru und now owned, by Joseph
McOrunder. Benjamin Casteel or wife arid
Alcana Crldor and on the south by tho
Innrmnry Farm, contnlnlnu two t-j acres
more or leiw subject to a road or land on
the west side or said, tract Hfteen feet of
which In to be taken from- the land here
by conveyed and Hfteen feet, of the lands
west of und. adjoining the same convoyed
by the eruntor Mcamnder, Casteel as
aforesaid lleference to th deed made by
'the Krantors Is hereby bad for greater
certainty of descrlntlont
A upraised at $500.00. ,
Terms of sale One-third cash on day uf
enle, one-third In one year und one-third
In two yenrs frqm day of sale with Inter,
eft or the purchaser nuiy elect tc pay all
f0Hl'' JOHN M. WOOLIrtON.
Sheriff Knox County. Ohio.
Xni .PnnD, Attorney for plaintiff,
Of. and' Mrs. Bi , Mcintosh siient
'lie day In 'Coiumbus.
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MRS. WILLIAMS SAYS:
Elkhart, Ind. ' I suffered for It
years from orgaulclnflninmntion, fe
male weakness, pain nnd Irregulari
ties. The pains in my sides were
Increased by walking or standing on
my fee end I had Mich awful bearing
down feilings, was depressed in
spirits and became thin and pale
with dull, heavy eyes. I had six
doctors from'whom I received only
temporary relief. 1 decided to give
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound a fair trial and also the Sani
tlvo Wash. I have now used tho
remedies for four months and cannot
express my thanks for what they
have done for me. Mrs. Sadik Wn.-
I.I AMK.4!".!". .Inmci
$60 per Acre
Notice is hereby given that the un
dersigned has been appointed nnd,
qualified, administrator of the estate of
late of Knox county, Ohio, deceased,
by the probate court of satd county,
January 23,. 1913.
FBBD WRIGHT. I
FOR SALE A 14& acre stock audi
grain farm exceptionally good in lo
cation fertility and improvements.
Sir miles out. A liberal gas and oil?'
lease goes with farm. -Would take
50 or CO acres close in and saUsfactory
time on balance. Address "C" carfc-
Mt. Vernon Banner.
t , . , 2-4-8,
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Huntsberger
and Mr.. Ira McCollough went to Col
umbus Friday moj'rtlBR'Mr. Hunts,-,
berger and Mn '-McOoUough.. attended ,
a business meeting of the agents, of,
the Ohio Btate Lle Insurance Co. In,
tho afternoon. They will attend a
banquet nt tho Southern' hotel lu tho
evenlnpr. Mr. Harojd MoCulloush of Clevqi
land, 0,. is visiting In the city, with
relatives for several days. t
FOIt SALE A goneral merchandise,
stock. This Is n- good buulnesa open
ing in a small country town. Addrons
care "31. " lt(, Vernon Danner. ,
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