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ji 1lJ1 ID) ILJ 1 N $1.50 PER YEAR VOL XXXV NO 29 iwss: WAUSEON, OHIO, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1918 CLOSING ORDER CONTINUED School, Churchea, Theatre and Other Fluccs of Public Amusement To Remain Closed For One More Week Mayor's Orders. The schools will not open next week, and following the Mayor's clos ing notice no services will be held in the churches next Sunday. The theatre will not be open and loitering or congregating in stores, pool rooms or other pub.ic places ia forbidden, While there is at present no alarming spread of influenza so far as new cases reported are concerned and the list of fatal cases is very small as compared with the number of cases reported; there should be no relaxa tion in the observance of the rules given for avoiding the disease and preventing its spread. NOT ASHAMED OF THEIR AGES Mr. A. F. Shaffer contributes the following account of four interesting guests entertained ,in his home on Tnursdsy October 17th: These gut-sts were sisters, daughters of Asa Borton Sen or and cousins of Mrs. Shaffer.-. The eldest, Mrs. Lucinda Borton Haughton, will be eighty eight years old on her next birthday, the next oldest, Mrs. Sarah Borton Shaffer will be eighty-six on her next birthday; Mrs. Mary Ann Eor ton Mason the third sister is eighty four years of age and Mrs. Mercy Borton Rodgers the youngest of the four sisters i3 eighty-two yeara of age. Mr. Shaffer says that all four a'o widows, smart and active, good looking and claimed to him that they were not at all delicate about answer ing all questions pertaining to their ages etc. VOTERS NOTICE Stockholders Meetings of Two Great Corporations on November 5th Reasons Why The Stockholders Should Be Present and Vote Notice to the Public Owrig to the appearance of sev eral cases of Influenza in our com munity ;t has been decided that im mediate steps be taken to prevent a further spreading of the malady. After a careful consideration of the situat on, we have decided on the following .regulations which must go into effect at once and will be strictly enforced. , SCHOOLS CHURCHES LI BRARY, 'iHEAThii closed. MEETINGS of all kinds includ ing LOtAi u.o to be suspended. fUOL ROOMS RESTAURANTS, , CANDY and TOBACCO STORES open for the saie of goods only. No loitering to be allowed. RETAIL STORES OF ALL KIN Lid to impress upon their pat ron a tn J necessity of securing what thiy want and immediately leaving the store. These restrictions wilt be released at the earl est date advisable. Many suggestions are made as to precautionary measures, among which are the following: Dress Warm, K ep Dry. Avoid Crowds. At the first indication of a cold, go to bed and call the Doctor. The ordinance, wheh prohibits spitting on sidewalks and in public places, will tie strictly enforced. Chas. M. Bulger, Mayor Robt. Sweeney, Health Officer BLAIR CRANE At the home of the brida on West Leggctt street Monday evening Octo ber 21st, Mrs. Caroline Blair and Mr. Frank C. Crane of Missoula, Montana, were united in marriage. Mr. Crane i3 in the employ of the Northern Pacific Railway at Missoula and returned to that city with his wife this week, where they will make their future honre Mr. Crane has two sons in the United States ser vice: Louis R. Crane is a Radio Op erator aboard the U. S. S. Western Crosa and another son, Harry D. Cane is a member of the Medical Corps of the Aviation Section U. S. Signal Corps now located at Camp Fairfield near Dayton. Mrs. Crane has one son Maior Earle Zoll also in the U. S. Air Force now in France. Tuesday November 5th 1918 is a very important day to you. On that day two of the greatest CORPORA TIONS in the world The U. S. Gov ernment & The State of Ohio, Cor porations in which everything you own is invested as well as your lib erty and weliare wnich alone are sacred to you, are to elect directors for the insuing two years, it it your duty as a stockholder t i be present at this election. As to the State Ccrpoiaticu we are desirous of electing a now set of directors who will be less extrava gant in the management of State affairs a set of directors who will better provide for the future welfare of the people of this great Common wealth. ' As to the U. S. Corporation a clique of Southern directors have as sumed control of the Corporation ana are running it for their own benefit as you will readily see by the following. FORMER RESIDENT Mrs. Florence E, Guilford of Detroit Laid to Rest in Wauseon Cemetery A Life of Faithful Service Bene ficent Influence Will be Long Felt in The Community. IN CLOSE QUARTERS When tho devil gets in a close cor ner he quotes scripture. Jim Cox third term candidate for Governor must be in close quarters for votes as he is quoting Abraham Lincoln. Don't be mislead Jimmie, you can't fool the people by this camoflage. The people know Lincoln and thfy know you, you can't hide under the record ictide by Lincoln in 1861-18o5 nor can you hide under the patriot ism of the Amerxan people of to day. If you have been the War Covernor that you claim Jimmie, why not post that record in big letters on the big bill boards of the State instead of this camoflage about Lincoln, Roose velt and Pershing all good Republi cans. Why didn't you quote from the record of some Democrat? and say Jimmie who is this Patriotic League anyway? Isn't it the son of the Home Rule Association and the grand son of the Business men's Lea gue. Are you sure J.mmie, that it is not a wolf laying in wait for Little Red Riding Hood. No Jimmie, you can cry Kam- meral to Abrnham Lincoln but that won't get you in the Republican Party nor make you Republican votes. You got through once on Wilson's coat tail but you can never make it on Roosevelt's. Davis B. Johnson Sec. Rep. Exec. Com. Mrs. tlore.ve. a,. OuJfjrd a mi- dent of Wauseon from 1870 until her removal to Detroit, Michigan a num ber of years ago but always claimed by her friends and neighbors as be longing to Wauseon, died at her home in Detroit, Thursday, October 17th, after an illness of only eight days, the immediate cause of her death being cerebral hemorage. The body was brought from Detroit to Wau seon to the home of her son Frank R. Guilford, Friday aflernoon and burial service conducted by Rev. A, B. Eby and her former pastor, Frank E. Kenyon, were held Monday morn ing, October 21st. Interment was made beside her husband, Conley E. Guilford in. Wauseon cemetery. Florence Estella McConnell. dau ghter of Mr. and Mrs. A. N. McCon nell was born in Milton Ohio, Nov- ember 21st, 1858. She came with her parents and family to Wauseon in 1870; this place was her home un til sne went to Detroit. ON ACTIVE SER VICE ATTMEFRONT Howard Dolf Writes From Scene of American Activities in France Trenches and Barbed .Wire .En tanglements A Real Soldier's Camp Fire New Standard For First Class Soldier. Last Saturday Mr and Mrs. Henry Dolf rete.ved two letters from their son, Private Howard S. Dolf, 38th Inf'y. American Expeditionary For ces; the letters were dated Septem ber 20th and 23rd respectively and the following extracts will prove of real interest to . Howard's many friends here: Sept. 20th, 1918 "Dear Father and Mother" Nothing much doing this a. m. so will drop you a few lines. Everything has been going as usual. I am writing this in my tent laying m a woods. There . is not much doing through the day, but nights you can hear the big guns roar ing. The Americans certainly have bean giving them a push. I suppose iismi r..lnnA i.knf lmT.n , . i ij m'u .nvim-cu wuaif mcv nave uvut; vu Prices have been fixed on wheat, U. m w , w. have taken. We were right behind them on the drive and those. trenches and barbed wire entanglements didn't last long. We have been moving around lately IJ BOYS' PICTURES The Speiwer Edgar Vollmer Company Give A Special Window Attraction For Benefit of Community and County Pictures of Fulton Coun ty Soldiers Wanted Co-operation of Soldier's Families Asked. RED CROSS RULES Simple Precautionary Rules For The Avoidance and Control of Spanish Influenza Issued by The Lake Division American Red Cross wool and sugar beets the three most mportant crops of the Northern farmer. No price has been fixed' on cotton, the main and important crop of - the Southern farmer. .- i Consequently it takes about 1 A-2 bushels of your northern wheat to buy 1 pair of over alls made from southern cotton. Not only have they allowed the price of cotton to soar, but have aid ed it by taking over the entire clip of wool and forcing the people to buy cotton good 3 which insures a steadily advancing market price for cotton. We are not against the southern farmer getting what is, right and just for his cotton but in all common sense and justice we can see no rea son why the prices of his crops should not be regulated the same as tne northern farmers has been. A Republican Congressman w.ll protect the interest of the northern farmer and deal justly with the southern. Fulton Co. Rep. Exec. Com. The weather has been rather cold for the last couple of weeks and lots of rain, which makes it kind of bad to get around Am all O. ii. and well will write more when we get off the front again. Sept. 23rd 1918 nave Deen 0n the move lately, not staying very long in one place, and that is as good as any be cause any place in France is as much hime to us as another We are back a little ways from the front ready to take the line any time and do our bit. We have done a whole lot so. far in our Division is highly recommended for its work. I sup pose the papers are. full of war news and what the Americanss are doing, and they are doing it alright! The Boche knows he is not fighting the English and French and the way :t looks the Germans are on their Last string. The weather is a little bit cool and lots of rain lately. We are staying in our tents, there are three FORMER FULTON MAN AT . of us in one tent. A fellow from CAMP LOGAN TEXAS i Chicago and the other from Ohio. ... . , . ,. . I What are they doing with that new The following letter to his sister 1 Arnfi. w ., will in? T Mrs. W. H- Mercer ; will be of inter- Hont think they will. need them: st to " many in this vicinity, who fellows who are here can finish Knew in years gone py tne wraer.!th job T saw Bob Bissonnette last One of the most unique and at the same time most interesting window displays that has ever been shown .n Wauseon is that of the Spencer- Edgar-Vollmer Company in the large display window of their store on Ful ton sttreet. The display, artistically arranged, is made up of the pictures of the soldiers and sailors of Fulton county who are in the service of their country in the war of Democracy and equal rights against autocracy and special privileges for the few. Up-to-date nearly three hundred pictures have been placed in the window. All the pictures are numbered and the names of the boys are given opposite the numbers as they appear on the pictures on an Honor Roll or key to the window which hangs in the outside show case on the North side of the store entrance. ' In most cases the last known location of the soldier or sailor is given. Of. special interest is a group of pictures to which the gold stars are attached we dare to hope that some of those whose pic tures are in this group may yet be heard from as still among the living. Its an inspiration to look into the photographed faces of these boys of our county whom we knew as just boys; who have suddenly become men of full stature and heroes whose dauntless courage is saving the world from the curse of oppression There is another little group of three girls; they are also enlisted in the service of the country two of them aire in actual service as Red Cress nurses and one is in the army nurses training corps preparing for the Fame essential service. The Spencer Ed gar Vollmer Company are very anx ious to secure a picture of every man or woman in Fulton county who is in the military or naval service of the country for this display; they will take the .best of care of the pictures and insure their return to the owners when the display is at an end. We are all proud of our men let us all co-operate to get them all together where we can look at them all at once and give them the salute honor to which they are entitled, The following precautionary rules for the avoidance and lessening of the intensity of the epidemic of influenza, have been prepared by Dr. Wm. F. Lincoln advisor of the Lake Division American Red .'Cross, "or distribu tion throughout the entre Lake Divi sion territory, consisting of the states of Ohio, Indiana and Kentucky. Here are the rules: 1. All colds, however slight, should Ue treated as possible attacks of in fluenza. Patients affected by colds should stay at home and sterilize dis charge from the nose and throat. 2. Avoid feeling or spreading of the disease. 3. Avoid crowds. 4. Regulate bodily functions and keep them so. 6. Avoid the breath or expelled secretions from people suffering from colds. 6. Wash out the nose and throat two or three times daily by a nasal spray or douche and by gargle with a "normal salt solution" (V2 teaspoon ful salt to one glass (8 ounce) clean water.- ' 7. All those in attendance on pa tients with influenza should wear masks. 8. Clothing should be warm dry. Food simple and easily gested. Drink water freely. and di- FULTON STREET CROSSING. . Another change h&s been made in the guarding of the Fulton Street crossing of the N. Y. C. trades, the new schedule keeps guards at this crossing twenty hours out of the twenty four. Mr. Allion goes on duty at 5:00 a. m. and remains until 3:00 p. m. when he is relieved by Mr. Showalter who remains until 1:00 a,; m., making two ten hour shifts per day and leaving the crossing un guarded from 1:00 a. m. to 5:00 a. m. The change is for the better in that it provides a guard at the crossing during the time that the early morn ing fast tiains are passing. After 11:00 p. m. there are no re gular fast passenger trains passing until 1:00 a. m. though there are of course through freight trains going through at practically all hours. From 1:00 a. m. to 5:00 a. m., the four hours during which the cross ing is unguarded there are some fast passenger trains due to pass through the trair.c on the street during these hours is of course : very light, but there are occasional vehicles which have occasion to cross the tracks dur ing .these hours. Drivers will of necessity have to exercise the utmost precaution under the present arran gemnt; when crossing the tracks after 1:00 and before 5:00 in the morning. The council's demand for a twenty- four hour service- at this crossing we hope will eventually be com plied with. It seems to us to be of vital consequence to . the Railway Company to take every precaution possible to avoid accident and loss of life. YOUNG WOMAN Major Harry Southworth, U. S. M. 0. 15th Div., Camp Logan, Texas: October 13th, 1918 BORTON RE-UNION The thirty-sixth annual reunion of the Borton family was held at the ome of Bert Suffer three miles North of Wauseon Ohio, Tuesday October 15th. Fifty relatives and friends gathered to celebrate the occasion. The' forenoon was spent in visiting and preparing a fine dinner, after which the meeting was called to or der by the president, pro tern and a ehort program was given consisting of mus e, songs and recitations. " Thoe from a distance were Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Smith of Mulliken, Michigan, Mr. Arthur Smith of Lans ing, Michigan, Mrs. Lill'nn Ives and daughter Cora of Sunfiald, M;chigan, Mrs Sarah Shaffer of Sunfield, Mich igan, and Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Borton and daughter Thelma from Warren Ohio. Wednesday October 16th, twenty eight gathered at the home of Asa Borton to visit and make arrange ments for the thirty-seventh reunion which ia to be held at the home of Wilbur Mason, Fayette, Ohio, Octo ber 15th, 1919. Among those present the second day were three sisters, Mary Ann Borton Mason 8.r years of age, Fafah Bortcn Shaffer 84 years, Mercy Borton Rog ers 80 years . and one brother, Aaa Borton 74 years of age. Children of Asa and Elizabeth Borton who were among the first settlers of Ful ton county. Secy. September 28th,' 1881, she was un ited 1x1 marriage to Conley E Guil- ford, Rev. R. R, Davies then pastor of the Congregational church of Wauseon performing the marriage ceremony. To their home . there came three sons, Frank R. Clarence A., and Kenneth who died at the age of two years. In addition to these sons Mrs. Guilford has mothered as her own daughter, her neice, Florence McConnell, who came into her home at the death of her own parents as a child of two years. Her husband, Conley E. Guilford passed on before her, October 27th 1906 There are left of her immed iate family to cherish her memory her sons, Frank R. Guilford of Wau seon: Clarence A. Viuiuora ner nieces, Miss r lorence McDonnell xi Detroit and Mrs. Fred (Louise Bar ber) Swmdeman, of Cleveland, tvo granddaughters and one grandson and two brothers, R. A. McConnell and Eugene McConnell of . Lorain, Ohio, Mrs. Guilford's life has been filled with good works and thoughtfullne33 for the welfare of others was one of her chief characteristics. She . 1 ... .1 ji , 1 i 1 ilea wan me congregational cnurcn of Wauseon March 23rd 1876 and transferred her membership to the First Congregational church of De troit December 29th, 1915, of which church she was a member .at the t'me of her decease. She was active in all church, Sunday School and Christian Endeavor enterprise, serv ing for eight years as clerk of the Wnuseon church and holding othor offices ' in the various departments of the churche's activities. She was identified with all that made for pro gress and the betterment of life in her community and she is and will be remembered as one who has had an important part in forming and build ing the social life of Wauseon her home town. Her sons and their wives and her noice were .with her during her last illness; all that medical skill and lov- nor care could do was done, but her life work was ended here and she has passed on into the peace and rest beyond. night, he was looking all O. K., also a few others from home. I am writi'.ne this letter on a fine writing "Just a word to let you know that 'desk in front of my tent, using the am here with the 15th Division in I top half of my mess kit, my steel training for over seas duty. I am j helmet for a seat with a nice little the Division Sanitary inspector, camp nre burning in iront wixn a naa rather a responsible position, posit- dozen fellows around, one writing a ioa looking after the health (in the tetter, a coupie reading me i;auy of sense of preventing disease) 01 nearly 29000 men. We are hoping to get over to France before the war is over. The Huns are keeping the papers full these days, of peace talk so I do not know that we will gat over after all. I will try and drop you a line from J'rance if I should be so fortunate as to get over there. Mail and Herald, while some of the others are just finishing a cootie hunt SERIOUSLY ILL Mr. L. M. MacDonald is seriously ill with pleuro-pneumonia. Dr. Dan iels of Toledo was called in council with Dr. Lenhart of this city on Mon day. Mr. MacDonald's mother, Mrs. Hector MacDonald and his brother, Donald of Calumet, Michigan are with him. His condition was some wnat improved at last reports. . C. P. Weber as made good as coun ty surveyor. If you believe m elect ing him for the second term be sure WET PROPOGANDA The liquor interests of Ohio are re sorting to their usual campaign of deception and are trying to capitalize the influenza epidemic at Camp Sher man to their advantage. They have 'persistently, through personal agents aaid a tew. newspapers, that would carry their lalse statements said, that liquor was being shipped by the carload to Camp Sherman to be used to check the epidemic that is causing the death of so many of our splendid boys. But the statement is false: Major James F. C. Duvall, Camp Adjutant said : "There is not a word of truth in the statement that carloads of whiskey is being shipped and iised to counteract the epidemic at Camp Sherman. An offer was made to furnish whiskey, and was emphatically refused." If the wets will try by their false statements to capitalize this awful catastrophe, which has -been causing so many deaths, what will they not do m order to win their point .' This is a.n added reason why the wet or ganizations, with their campaign of fraud and deception, should be Wiped off the map in Ohio. And while our President and the allied armies are demanding an unconditional surren der of the barbarous Huns m Jhu- rope, it is up to us to compel an un conditional surrender of their ally in America on November 5th. Fulton County Dry Federation. but not succeeding in finding so very and place an x before the name, thus many. iney say you are not a class soldier till you find them. Everything is going on fine, am all O. K. and looking forward to ending of the Boche and Hoboken by New Years. Best Wishes, HOWARD S. DOLF, X C. P. WEBER 29-2-c Raymond Upp has enlisted in the Motor Transport Corps and on Tues day left for Washington JJ. O. to re port for duty. COUNTY AFFAIRS FOR THE WEEK Cases in the Probate Court Marriage Licenses Real Estate Transfers Orders Drawn on Treasury New Cases in Common Pleas Court. Mrs. Jannette' Stotzer MacDonald Passes From Mortal I rfe Afrer Brief Illness Entire Life Spent In Wauseon Was Last Year. a June Bride Hvomei's geirm-killftng medication is the only sensible and safe way of treating catarrh. Goes right to the spot, breathed through the nose and mouth. Guaranteed satisfaction or money refunded. Sold ' by Read &. Wager. NEW ENTERPRISE FOR WAUSEON The Economy 01 Burner Co. of Wauseon composed of Fayette, Fre mont and Wauseon people, have pur chimed the entire oil burner interest of the Lincoln Stove Co. of Fremont, Ohio. The Lincoln Stove Co. has for over a year been placing on the market a complete line of oil burning pplianccs for use in cook stoves, heat ng stoves, base burners, fur naces etc. As a result of the great shortage of coal and gas the oil burn in" outfits hnve been met with a great demand The warehouse and ship ping office of the new firm has been located in the (. oohran building North Fulton street. Wauseon. Or-1 ders will be re"eived from persons In this loefdity desiring such equip ment and all r.hipments will be made from tho Wnuseon office. The gen eral sales offices of the concern will be located nt Fremont, Ohio. Per sons who cannot get coal or who fear a gas shortage, need not worry, us the svove C furnace can be equip ped with one of these burners and the same result obtained by the use of ordinary kerosene or coal oil. MRS. ANDREWS Mother of Six Small Children Victim of Pneumonia Caught Cold While Moving 111 Only Four Days Fu neral at the Home Thursday. .. . . Mrs. Bertha May Andrews was bom in Williams county Ohio, October 15th, 1885 and died October 22nd, 1913 aged thirty-three years and seven diiys. She was united in marriage to Harding C. Andrews October 15t'.i, 1905. six children were born to them; Donald, Wilma, George, Bessie, Clar ence and Mary. She professed conversion to Christ two years ago in the Nazarene Mis sion at Wauseon and became a mem- on ber of the Society. She was in the best of health four days before she died, but probably contracted a cold while moving from one house to an other, which settled on her lungs and ended in pneumonia. The mother less children call forth the pity and sympathy of the whole community. She leaves her husband six children father, two brothers and two sisters to mourn their loss. Funeral services conducted by Rev. T. B.- Ashton were held at the home Thursday morning. fit A death that has brought a .shock of sadness to the people of Wauseon was that of Mrs. L. M. MacDonald which occurred last Friday October 18th. Mrs. MacDonald was liked by old and young alike for her cheerful sunny disposition. Her illness was of short duration, and her death was the result of pneumonia. Mr. Mac Donald was on a business trip to Mil waukee .and while there became a victim of the prevalent influenza he was in a hospital under treatment when the message of his wife's ser ious condition reached him; regard less of his own condition and accom panied by a nurse from the hospital he started for Wauseon; reaching here Friday night but his wife had passed on before he arrived. Janette Stotzer MacDonald was born in Wauseon July 7th 1891. She passed to the life eternal, October 18th 1918 having attained the age of twenty seven years, three months and eleven days, these years have been spent with the exception of ab sence while she was in attendance at College, here in her native town and she has seemed to belong to 11s all. Her earlier education was obtain ed in the public schools of this vill age, she having graduated from . the High School m the class of 1908, later sne attended Western College at Ox ford, Ohio and in 1913 graduated from Smith College, Northampton, Mass. june did inn, sne was united m marriage to Lochlan Malcolm Mac uonaid. mere remain to hold m sacred memory a sweet and loving me: Her husband, her parents, Mr, and Mrs. Chas. Stotzer. one sister. Mrs. C. A. Guilford, . many relatives who held her dear and a large circle if friends whose thought of . her is and will be as their thought of the cheering, warming and life reviving sunshine of the Spring time. funeral- services were held at the home . Tufesday , afternoon at 1:30 conducted by L. H. Deyo. Reader 01 the Christian Science Church of Wauseon of "which Mrs. MacDonald was a member. In this service Mr. Deyo was assisted by F. E. Kenyon Interment was made in Wauseon cemetery. Mr. MacDonald was unable to at tend te services. Among those pre sent from out of town were: Mrs. Charles Ross of Kalamazoo, - Mich., Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Stotzer and daughter Marian, Miss Delia Stotzer of Archbold, Harold Stotzer. of the S. A. T. C. Michigan . University, Ann Arbor, Fred Zimmerman, Mar ine City, Mich., Mrs. Hector MacDon ald and son Donald of Calumet, Mich., Mr. C. E. Hagner and Rev. Beauregard of Toledo, Mrs. Wm. Bruce of Delta, Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Guilford and daughter of Detroit, Mich. laying the Kaiser's Game The Ohio saloon is using the grain that should be used for food. The Ohio saloon is using the grain that should be used for making bread for Ohio workers who are supplying all the needful things required by Ohio soldiers fighting in France for you and me. Is the saloon more important than Ohio soldiers, food, clothing and munitions? Is the saloon more important than the welfare of your boys fighting for liberty on the battlefields of Europe? No a thousand times not If the Kaiser could he would reach out his bloody hand and pat the man on the back who is boosting the Hun game by voting wet Put the saloon out of business by voting dry. Warrants Issued Ira Auton, estimate No. 9, road improvement No. 62, $200. J. A. Lane, painting and decorat ing Court House, $305. L. H. Deyo, justice fees, St. vs Fuller, $3.85. , ' E. N. Baldwin, material catch basin. $10.95. Barrett Bros., supplies. Probate Judge, $30.75. Columbus Blenk Book Co.. ' sup plies, recorder, treasurer, etc $339. Gray Bros, estimate 16. road 69 $1300. J. E. Coon, bal. estimate 7, road im provement 79, $600. J. E. Coon, balance estimate 7 road imp. 79, $600. Gordon Lumber Co.. material eruard rail, $18.15. G. W. & W. L. Griffin, insurance v Infirmary $60.50. Hardy Paint & Varnish Co.. paint . Court House, $108.5G. Roll Hershiser, hauling gravel road repair $33.37. Albert Mengerink, estimate No. 1 bridge No. 355, $2050. ... . Metamora Lumber Co., coal . for roller, road repair, $8.15. Newill, Planson Co., burial, $40.00 Ohio Law Reporter Co-, Vol. U0 $1.50. ! Treasurer of State clothing, hos- , pital for Epileptics, $14.01. F. C. Smallman, supplies, In firmary $101.55. ' ' - D. W. Raymond, repairs, $3.50. ' ' Stakalta Mfg. Co., supplies. Pro bate Judge & Auditor, $5.C0. E. H. Sell & Co., supplies auditor, ', $5.00. ' : . Toledo Stone & Glass Sand Co., stone, road Imp. No. 70, "C" $123 09. W. A. Robinson, repairs, auto, -Surveyor, $12.53. T. & I.Tt. R. Co., lights and sup plies, Court House & Infirmary 92.10 U. S. Chemical Co., floor brush. $5.62. V. C. Volkert, adding machine ribbon, $1.00. Wauseon Lumber Co. material guard rail, $22.94. Albert Wallace, . hauling gravel . road repair, $14.50. Remington Typewriter Co., ma chine, County board of education $55.00. Chas. Trory, repairs on W. Chest nut St., $1.50. The Atwood Co., freight on tractor Infirmary, $30.00. H. A. Krauss, meats Infirmary, $18.11. U. S. Chemical Co., supplies Infir mary, $21.00. H. H. Williams & Son, material guard rail, $62.G6. Thos. Brown, truck road repair, $76.00. . Curt Crunkuton, labor road repair, $3.00. Harry.. Bleubach, same $6.00. Floyd Taylor, same $4.13. Jess Hall, same $13 88. Elmer Dolf, same $15.00. R. E. Youngblood, same $15.00. Fred Bretthauer, same $6.00. C. J. Bindley, burial EmeJine Miller, $40.00. N. N. Clark, Sec. 10, Cerman Clin ton ditch No. 1193, $121.20. J. A. Weiderkehr, Sec. 3, German Clinton difch No. 1183, $123.90. Ragan Elliot, part'Sec 6, branch 1 Royalton 1165 $45 00. Emily Geer mothers pension $10. J. W. Vieirs, Sec. 6, branch 1 of branch 1 Chesterfield, Dover, Pike No. 1186, $72.00. Earle H.. Hill, plumbing repairs at jail, $224.41. N. W. O. Tel. Co., telephone ser- ' vice, $35.10- D. W. Burkholder, Sec. 1 branch 1 etc. Clinton, German ditch No. 1184 $904.75. - Vern Cornell, .Sec. ,5 Swan Creek No. 1193, $57.00. . - - Geo. Kesler, auto hire on ditches $16.00. J. M. Chamberlain, repairs on road improvement No. 2, "A" $199.35. ORDER NUMBERS First Installment of Order Numbers Applying to, Fulton County Regis trants Registration of September Men From 19 to 37 Classified. -. Real Estate Transfers D. C. Worley et aL to Fred V. and Eliza Pike, 80 acres, Sec . 4 . Dover $1.00. - " Opal Wing to Augustus Griffin lot 85 Oakwood addition, Delta $1.00. f Isabelle Dailey to Rosa Griffin, lot 118 Gates & Kennedy's add., Delta, $1.00. ' Alfred Shaffer to Allen Shaffer parcel of land Sec. 26, Wauseon $1.00 Henry Hirsch to Imeda Geesey lot 14 Depple's addition. Archbold. $350.00 Amanda Hicks to Wm. K. Kurth lots 35 and ' 34 Bassett's 2nd addition Swanton $1.00. Martha A. Downer to Mary T. Johnson 40 acres, Sec. 21 Royalton, $100. Vote "Yes" for Prohibition November 5th TheiOhio DrrvFederatiom J. A. If JOTS, MuaM The Local Board of Fulton county was among the last to receive their order numbers from the Adjutant (general's office consequently the de lay in publishing the list. Regis trants of ages from 19 to 37 have alieady received their classifications and about 200 class one men have re ceived their physical examinations. Questionaires to 18 rand 37 to 45 year old men will be sent out very soon. Order No. Name 1 Clarence L. Wenzler Charles Willis Perry Homer Jesse Kline Jesse B. Huyck John Gineman Burton L. Green Charlts J. Fausey Henry Tillman ' Flank M. Mack Floyd Brees 11 Jacob Enfield 12 Carl F. Olmstead Clyde Demaline Fred Lewis Richards Shuman W. Waterman Ervin F. Pennington Henry H. Prickett Edward Hayes John W. Jennings Andrew W. Stephenson Howard J. Quillet Noah J. Rychner Earl R. Knight Charles D. Hause Eari L. Higley -John F. Funkhouser Raphael J. Flory George Roddy William C. Fickel Continued on page eight 2 8 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 .20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 28 Probate Court . Estate of Ella McCance. Final distributive account filed and con firmed. Executor discharged. Estate of Allen A. Harris, proof of publication and notice . of appoint- . ment filed. Guardianship of Mary J. , Suzzell Final account confirmed. Guardian discharged. Estate of Caroline uype. 1st par tial account confirmed. Estate of Mary J. Buzzell. Let ters of administration issued to Qllie Buzzell. . . Inventory and appraise ment dispensed with. Will of Robert Boyes. Applica tion to Probate filed. Hearing Oct. 22nd,. 1918. Olive A. Deck as guardian of Uaisy H. Beck et al minors, vs her said wards et aL Report of sale of par cels No. 1 and 3 of real estate return ed and filed . Deeds ordered. Estate of G. W. Markley, 1st and final account filed. Hearing Nov. 18. 1918. Estate j of Christian Kufenacht. Final distributive account filed and confirmed and Executor discharged. Estate of .Mary Miller, 1st partial account filed. Hearing Nov. 18, 1918. Estate of Allen A. Harris. Appli cation to sell personal property at private sale and pranced. Order of sale issued. Stomach misery, gas and indiges tion are promptly relieved with Mi-o-na Stomach Tablets. At Read & Wager's on money back plan.