Newspaper Page Text
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FRIDAY, APRIL 4, 1913.
If Tie CNrt tlApHllS Tt
A ThM JH4fe T4 Be On The
dSrgIi Next Wick "
Whel The Emr Cases WHI
le Heart By Tk Court
Willlti Ivfer His FiW, A
Silt Jit tyvtfce
Mmp- ItMK.lf hterest FrM
,4 The-court of appeals commenced a
i two weeks' session of court In Mt.
t Vernon on Wednesday morning, court
y convening at 9 o'clock with Judge
' Shields of Canton and Judge Powell
"-of Mt Ollead on 'the bench.
. The Illness of Judge Voorhees was
announced by the court and accord
ing to provision of Section 1515 of
the General Code of Ohio the clerk
of courts was directed to put an en-
try on the Journal noting the (tineas
of the Judge.
Another was furnished by the court
V appointing Patrick Purcell court bail
iff of .the court of appeals for Knox
countycommencing April 1, aud'eon
tinning at the pleasure of the
Next; came to calling of the docket
ly the'Acourt It was announced that
the court expected to' hoi tf two
weok&ffeulea In Knox' county and
this week appeal cases will be h'eard.
where;, third, Judge is not necessary.
' ltai'nnounced that the third Judge
will biloavthe bench next weekend'
that error, cases would be heard at
that tike.1 A Judgefr6m another -district
will be asked to sit In this city
the coming week.
Action For Dlvore-
A suit for divorce has been com
"menced in the court of common 'pleas
of Knox county by Wllljam Burger
'against Gertrude Burger. Tht plain-'
tiff states they were married on April
1, 1907, and that -one. son, Lloyd, ageS
four years was born to them. The
plaintiff charges the defendant with
wilful absence5 for more than three
years 'and asks for a divorce on this
ground. Patrick A. Berry is the at
torney for.the plaintiff In this action.
1 f R.-nnH Partalt
A second partial account has been
filed in probate by Herman Davis,
guardian of Elmer Parish, showing
the following. Received $5,085.04,
paid out $880,28, balance $4,204.76.
Sixth Partial Account
.cOo. Cooper, guardian of Mary E.'
Rogers, has filed a sixth partial no
count In probate, showing the follow
ing: Received $26,670.97, paid out
$1,764.68. .. '
Inventory and Appralaetnent -
In the matter of the estate j&f' Em
ily Gantt, an Inventory and appraise
ment has been filed 'showing the fol
lowing: Moneys $99.26, securities
$1,571.55, real estate $6,150. Total
Rosa Davis, farmer, tad Cora B.
Thursday, April 10th
will draw .interest from'
At the Big Bank
W. Sids Public Squar
Hecl;holt, both of Morgan township,
ilev. J. A, Long,
John H. Van Riper, glass worker,
nnd Clnra E. Van Riper, both of Mt.
Vernon. Oeorgo 8. llarter, Justice
of the peace.
Ross Syler to Harvey Syler, Jr.,
51.10 acres ia Berlin, $7,000.
Eugene R. Leedy to Ross Syler,
51,10 acres in Berlin, $7,000.
L. V. West to John M. Hamilton,
lot 98 Falrvlew, $1.
L. G. Simpson to- Irvln Young,
93.29 acres In Monroe, $1.
W. H. Leedy to Joseph Leplcy, 16
acres in Butler, $775.
Walter Lepley to Uydla Miller, 2
acres In Butler, $575,
Peter W, Durbln to Angcllno Del
trick lot in city, $1,550.
Frauk M. McVa-y' to Harry T.
Spittle, Q4 acres In Morgan, $1.
Smith. V. D. Howell to Charles H.
Clark, 1-2 acre In Clinton, $18.
Elizabeth Tudor to Potter Sockman
lot in Brown's addition to city, $2,
800.' Mary E. Fultz to Idessa Bllnn, part
lot 7 Carpenter's addition to city, $1.
Edna E. Lucas to' Lucy A. Fits, lot
30 Ransom's addition to city, $1,700.
John R. Fisher to R. Phillips,
94 .teres In Morris, $4,000.
To Niifcr Of l,5M Received
And Sent Oat Here In
Over 1,500 flood mes8age,s have
been received and. sent by the Wes
tern Union Telegraph office of this
city during the past week. Most of
tho messages were received, asking
as to the safety of Mt. Vernon peo
ple, while qultoa large number were
sent from herd inquiring Into the
conditions of relatives in other cities.
Messages were received in Mt.
Vernon from thirty-nine different
states after the report went out that
100 persons had lost their lives by
drowning In tbis'city.
BRING NEW MEMBERS TO THE
BUCKEYE BUILDING AND
LOAN COMPANY BECAUSE
1. The Buckeye Is safe and conser
2. Its officers are prompt and cour
teous. , ,
3. And appreciate the recommend
ations of patrons.
4. Time deposits bear Ave per
cent and borrowers are given the
best terms and many advantages.
5. Rankin Building, 22 West Gay
street, Columbus, Ohio. Assets $6,-
To Be Given By Harrison
Grange On April 10
Harrison Grange will give the fol
lowing program on Thursday even
ing, April 10:
Song by the Grange,
Answer Roll call by Current
Recitation Ruth XJlery.
Mixed Fanning; Do We Mix It Too
Much? Dell McClelland.
Recitation Inez vMcClelland.
What is There for the Grange to
Do In This Community Geo. Hays.
Duet Annabolle Wolfo and "Flor
Select Reading Ivan Purdy.
i Some Ways to Increase the Yield
of Corn Without Expense John P.
! ANOrifl OffllTlWTY
'To start a Savings Account la now
being offered you. All deposits made
this month -will hear Interest from
April 1st Interest will' be credited to
ypur" account every quarter at the
rats of4per'ceat per annum,
" We 'also take.moaey -oa Certificate
with Interest paid 'in cash at the efl'd
of six months at the same rata as
Or on Certificate of $600,00 and
over which bears 5 per cent interest,
The, Knox Saxlngs ft Loan Ass'n.,
C. F. COLVILLE, Sec'y,
' BANNER WANT AM PAY.
If Muni TiwiMp
Fowm fcri In M Early
Was In The Best Of, Health
When He Retired
Deceased Was Well Known
Citizen Of The Tamship
Death came suddenly uhd without
warning, to Warren T, Paige, a trus
tee of Monroe township, at his home
on the Wooster road about four miles
northeast of the city near the Kben
czer church, some time during Tues
day night. He was found dead In his
bed at about 6:30 o'clock Wednesday
morning and' appeared, when, found,
to have been dead for some time.
His death was due to an attack of
Mr. Paige had been the picture of
health and appeared to be In excellent
physical condition previous to his
death. On Tuesday he attended n
lengthy session of the township trus
tees but, it is said, complained at that
time or a pain in his head. The fact
that his death was due to an attack
of heart trouble, however, would in
dicate that the pain that he experi
enced Tuesday had nothing to do with
After the trustees' meeting Mr.
Paige returned to his home and did a
number 'of light chores. He ate a
hearty supper and retired at about
9:30 o'clock. At the usual time in
the morning he did not appear and
his step-mother, Mrs. Catherine
Paige, went to hfs bed room to call
him. Receiving no response to her
call Mrs, Paige entered the room and
found him lying dead In bed. A phy
sician was called to trie home but
his services , were seen immediately
to be unnecessary.
The deceased was 40 years of age
at the time of his death and, besides
his step-mother, .Is survived by one
brother, Mr. John Paige, of Mt. Ver
non and one step-sister, Mary Hadley.
He was unmarried and had made
his home in Monroe township for a
largo number of years.
On B. 1 0. Established In
TrainslNow Running Nearly
On Schedule Time
The Baltimore & Ohio railroad Is
now open in both directions and pas
sengers can travel from Chicago, Hi.,
to Washington, D.' C. The only breuk
In the traffic that now exists is at
Znnesvllle where passengers have
only to cross the river by bridge, or
boat and climb onto a waiting train
ou the other side that will take them
directly to their destination without
The flrst train to arrive In Mt. Ver
non from any point west of Butler
was train No. 14 from Chicago which
is due in Mt. Vernon -at 7:10 a. m.
The train was a trifle late owing to
the necessity of slow running over the
newly constructed road-bed nt various
points where wash-outs occurred
along the line but It met with no mis
hap while "making the trip from Chi
cago to Mt. Vernon. ,
Unless some unforseen trouble aris
es the full schedule of B. It O. trains
will be run dally from this time on.
Baggage will bo transferred by the
raldroad company at Zanesvllle, but
the passengers will be required to
make the transfer without assistance
from the company. This' will be easy
enough, however, as there is both
bridge and boat accommodations
- .. jfr ,
MB BvB Br iSk m wT T T P Tr it Tr Tr
" "J T "f" T- T ??
A daughter was born Tuesday af
ternoon to Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Brown
who resido on ttie Columbus road In
"Sweet Kitty Bellalrs" la being
placed in the stock companies'.
ChiHTj Iriin Lbj WW
A. hMJ tew Less Tin
Prom reports that; have reached
the county commissioner' office, the
heaviest dnrriage from the flood, as
far as the county bridges are con
cerned, is In the enst.Twest and south
ends of the county. i The north" end
of the county did not suffer to any
grpat extont. f
The commissioner' ere pleased to
get reports that the Blnckfork bridges
were In better shape than was thought
possible. The south sand southwest
portions of the county? was where the
most damage to bridges occurred.
The commissioners' wilt flrst ex
haust the money In the bridge fund,
which at present totals $17,000. They
will go over the situation carefully
and wtll make a thorough Inspection
of rll the bridges iathe county be
fore they take up the matter of an
Issue of bonds to replace and repair
the bridges. .j
Following tho cloudSurxt or freshet
of Juno 19, 1909, It .J was estimated
that 100 bridges in the county were
swept uwoy or damaged.
There were two orjtljree bond is
sues after the 1909 flood, the aesrn.
gate amount of which was $189,000.
Some of tho Issues ran as long as
twenty years. Up to the present time
$114,000 worth of these bonds have
been retired, leaving $75,000 still out
A considerable amount of damage
was done the pikesand the county
commissioners will have n lot of work
uhaad of them during the next few
weeks with pike and bridge work.
It was the first thought that a bond
issue of $100,000 would be needed,
but It was stated, Monday morning by
County Surveyor Bushey that it would
fall short of that, according to pres
The Blackford bridges all held with
one exception, that of the Menterz
bridge, above Pavonia.
Along the Clearfork, east of Butler,
three' covered bridges and two Iron
bridges were swept away.
' The commissioners will take a trip
through the entire county to get a
line on the actual conditions before
Miss Emma Eastou,, residing on
(he Old Delaware road west of the
city, underwent an operation for an.
pendlcltls nt the Medical and Surgi
cal Sanitarium Tuesday afternoon.
4 ! a ! ! j ? $ ! ?
Main street was given its annual
cleaning up on Wednesday of this
Messrs. Paul and George Nicholson
were home from Wesleyau University
to spend their spring vacation the
Large crowds of farmers have vis
ited Frederlcktown nearly every day
the past week. Very few newspapers
arrived here and every one was an
xious to know about the floods.
Mrs. William Simpson and eon Rob
ert of Mt. Vernbn, lslted lier mother
nt Chestervllle the flrst of the week.
Mrs. W. 8. Cummlngs visited with
her sister, Mrs. Williams at Chester
vllle the past week.
Mr. George Carrlger was called to
Columbus ou Sunday by the drowning
of his sister, Miss Cordelia Carrlger,
also a niece and her husband, The
funeral was held on Tuesday.
Mr. Cliff Brown, 6on of Mr. Robert
Brown of this place, experienced some
of the misfortunes of the flood, being
located at Dayton, where he -had a
drug store washed away and destroyed'
Mr. J. C. Rauber went to Covington,
Kentucky, the past week to look after
his sister, whoso home was washed
away In tho flood.
Word has been received that, Mr. E.
B. Lewis, a former editor of the
Frederlcktown Free Press, and his
Wife, now of Columbus, are not among
the missing list in that city. They
lived in one of the worst flooded dis
tricts but were able to make their es
cape. :,Mr. Lewis is at present em
ployed as the editor of the Columbus
Mr. Harry Ward, our clothier, vis
ited with his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
John Ward nt Mt. Vernon, over Sun
day. Marshal Burk was busy the past
Week shooting dogs in Frederlcktown
that were found running at large with
out muzzles. This rather hard on the
dogs .but is a necessary precaution as
there has bpen reports of a, number of
mad dogrf in neighboring tour. At
Hellvllle the dogs have been pi actio
ally wiped out.
Mrs. Denman Purdy of Centerhurg,
visited with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Samuel Stiller, the past week.
Mr. Llan of Cohmbus has rented the
J. E. DAlrymple farm where he will
move this week;
Mr. Merl Walt and family of Cale
donia, Ohio, were guests of his sister,
Mm, B. H. Slater, the past week.
Mrs, J. F. Amos and daughter went
to Ankenytown on Monday last where
tho were compelled to stay until Wed
nesday on account of the flood.
Mr. Elmer Frazler and family of But
ler were guests the past week of his
brother, Mr. Charles Frazler.
Mr. and Mrs. A, B. Snalr were Con-
lerburg visitors the past week,
Mrs. R. H. Sheldon spent the past
two weeks with friends at Delaware,
Mr. F, A. Day went to Butler on
Monday of last week and was unable
to return home until Friday noon, and
then only by driving through, as the
railway was out of commission all that
Mr. W. A. Lloyd of Wooster, Ohio,
visited with Mr. James Lloyd the past
Mr. Dell Mitchell and son were Mt.
Vernon visitors the past week.
Mr. and Mrs. Dan Brown of this
place and Mrs. Claude Graves of Co
lumbus, were entertained by Mr. and
Mrs. Clarence Hedge at Sparta last
Mr. 8. S. Barre visited with his
daughter, Mrs. Clarence Emerson of
Columbus, the past week.
Mrs. Charles Kees visited with her
parents In Croton, Ohio, the past week
A twelfth wedding anniversary sur
prise party was given Mr. and Mrs.
Edward Randall on Thursday evening
of last week, by a number of their
friends and neighbors. A supper was
served and a fine time reported by
Mrs. I. C. Lynde of ML Vernon.. lslt
ed with her daughter, Mrs. Ray Coch
ran, the past week.
A surprise birthday party was giv
en in honor of the 54th anniversary of
Mr. Frank Zolman on Wednesday ev
ening of last week. A luncheon was
Mr. Charles Squires of Mt. Vernon
visited with his grandparents west of
town the past week.
Mr. M. J. Agnew Is reported quite 111
from blood-poisoning due to getting
scratched with a rusty nail.
Mrs. O. Ransom of Mt. Vernon, vis
ited with her mother, Mrs. Lewis, in
this place the past week.
Mrs. E. J. Blackburn and children,
who went to- Mansfield on a'short visit
were caught there by the flood and
compelled to stay there. Mr. E. J.
Blackburn went up there on Sunday
last and returned with his family by
the way of Columbus on Tuesday
Mrs. A. M. Terry Is in Mansfield vis
iting with her son, Mr. Lyle Terry.
Mrs. Hattie Dorer of Mt. Vernon,
visited with friends in this place the
Miss Sylvia Eastman was home for
the Easter vacation visiting with her
parents, Dr. and Mrs. W. H. -Eastman.
Mr. Arthur Humbly of Wesleyan
Univerblty, Delaware, visited with
friends in this place the past week.
Mr. D. M. Brumbach went to Colum
bus on Friday last to look after his
daughter, Miss Mary Brumbach, who
Is attending school in that city.
Mr. P. B. Levering who wag quite
anxious about the welfare of his sister,
Mis. Lottie Brown at Dayton, Ohio, be
ing unable to receive any word from
that flooded district, on Friday in com
pany with Mr. R. K. Smith, went to
Dayton and found his sister was safe
and all right.
Mr. J. H. Braddock on Friday last
went to Franklin, Ohio, to see after
his daughter, Miss Mary Braddock,
who Is teaching In that place. Flood
conditions were so bad that no word
had been received, but he found that
his daughter wqb safe.
Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Wickersham and
family who recently arrived here to
take over tho management of the Bell
telephone exchange In Frederlcktown
will take up the work on the 15th of
this month. They are now awaiting
the arrival of their household goods
which are detained somewhere on ac
count of the floods in this state. Mr.
Wickersham a formerly lived In Cali
fornia, but says he is much pleased
with this village nnd reels sure that he
is going to like the place and our peo
plo here. Frederlcktown gives this
family its best welcome and hope that
success may attend their workjiere. .
Mrs. Graves, who has been visiting
her parents, Mr. and Mrs, Joe Wilson,
In this place returned to her home' In
Columbus on Monday. Her husband
reported' that their' bbus? had z been
badly flooded, which his wife missed
by being away. "
Mr. and Mrs, Jay Footo just missed
the great flood at Brink Haven last'
week, as they returnedhome from
there Monday morning preceding the
Master Ben Denman went on Mon
day to visit with his grandparents,
Mr, and Mrs. H. W, Dlckasou at Corsi
ca, Ohio. .
AN IRRITABLE, fat
rk foteaBBBtrfcttf sttBBack AtBMiliftt4
Sg cstitp it tcarly always gi atartti A
great tiaty fcire beet perauteaUy card of stBtud.
ferkf . These tablets stretftaea the ttoaach &a4
eaaUe it tt perferti its fuctiew aatvaly. Try
thta. They tary cost a starter.
dUU SPRING 1913 1
Contains everythlBi; for the wearer of toad taiinntii ih.
We have a fuMMe,of allk mixtures, mi, unfinished; wr- X
stMs, fancy series gray mixtures, all the new colon In fane y
Beady for Inspection.
All Wool Goods Only.
, JOHN R. DOELFS
Ho. 11 PnUift Stnttmrm,
Practical Tailor and Cutter, Curtis House Blck.
1 i I ?
Taylor's Beat S1,S 14 sack, Hm.
Taylafa Beat Mc 14 aaek, 24l Ibc. '
Pur Gold Se 1-8 sack 24J4 lb.
X. L. All (Sprint Wheat) 5c 1-S utk, Wi -
n $140 per 100 lbs.
MhMUngt tUt.psr 1M Ike
MU tug Mr IM'Hm.
Special MiMling, (wheat and com ., ,7
product) 1,5' pir 1M Hm.
Com and .Oats Chop 1J0 par 1BB Ma.
Shelled Com .... .M par bttahel
Cht4M Oata A per kwhali
""" ,, it5 ptr btMtttf
Craetod Corn JJ Pr 166 lbt
est worn v5 por 10v
Unbolted Meal 1.SO per 10t Iba.
Screening 1J0 pr 100 Ibc
Beet Pulp.. A... 140 per 100 Iba.
Alfalfa Meal 1.90 per 100 Ibc
Daisy Dairy Feed 1.35 per 100 Iba.
Gluten Feed 1.65 per 100 Iba.
Cotton Seed Meal 1.80 per 109 Iba,
Oil Meal 1.80 per 100 lb.
Calf Meal .04 per pound
Tankage (60 protein 240 per 100 Iba.
Salt 1.25 per barrel
Rock Salt . .01 per pound
Baled Hay .75 per 100 lbs.
Baled Straw 55 per 100 Ibc
Purina Chick Feed 145 per 100 Iba.
Purina Scratch Feed 1.75 per 100 lbs.
Success 8cratch Feed 1.70 per 100 Ibc
Chicken Chowder 2.00 per 100 lbs.
Beef Scrap 032 per pound
Beef Meal .03 per pound
Poultry Bone '. 03 per pound
Oyster Shells 70 per 100 lbs.
Chicken Grit .70 per 100 lbs
Charcoal 03 per pound
Large or small orders delivered to any part of the city. Terma Caah.
Tie Nwiiwcskri Ekvitor men cur!
No. 68 both phonea Mt. Vernon, Ohlc
aur - " - " "- - - - '
STRENGTH TO SERVE YOU
This Bank has assets of nearly half a million
It keeps a more than ample portion of its funds
in instantly available cash, that all the demands of its
customers, either for their money on deposit or for
loans to which they are entitled, may be met
This gives us the financial strength that you
want in a bank which you depend upon to serve you
AT ALL TIMES. .
FIR$T NATIONAL BANK
H. H. GREER, President. S. W. AL8DORP, Cashier
To Get Rid of Anything You Have
Use a Banner Classified Ad. It Pay
fit bWb fcttW
4iSl&L ! -di
jam J t?tf V-RU:t,'. ...t -b ,a&Ba. 'Jfck'u Jh