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The Celina Democrat. (Celina, O. [Ohio]) 1895-1921, July 29, 1910, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88077067/1910-07-29/ed-1/seq-1/

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You are wasting guidon
opportunitioH unless yuu
are advertising your busi
ness in a paper whoso read
era possess the coin.
Oue newspaper in the
home is worth a dozen on
the street to the advertis
er. The Democrat is the
home paper of Mercer Co.
Kntered at tue Celina (thiol I'unt-omce as Second-duo mull matter.
Fifteenth Year-No. 15
Weekly One Dollar per Year
ill A
1 la j
Attendance at Celina Chautau
qua This Year Breaks All
Former Records.
Entertainments and Lectures
Have Been Pleasing and
of High Class.
Marry of Host Features on Fro
gram Are Yet to Come and
Crowd's Growing.
Th annual ..seinlily of the Celina
ChautHUiua opened last Saturdsy un
der very favorable conditions, with
larger crowds than ever before attended
the opening days. The four concerti
given by the Appolo Concert party on
Saturday and (Sunday were well re
reived, and thu beat talent of the kind
aeen on the local Chautauqua program.
The lecture of Ur. John Merrltte Iiri ver
on Saturday evening waa well received
and Father John Daly, who returned
here for the second engagement on
Sunday afternoon, pleased hia big
audience even better that at hii former
appearance. The Crescent Concert
party, which waa on the program thli
week put on good entertainmenta and
Kev. Herbert Hlgelow, the noted
preacher, aoclal and political econo
mist of Cincinnati, ban been pleasing
Ilia audiences this week to an unusual
degree. He has a message for the
common herd and a few ideas that
should And lodgment in their cran-
lums. We need more Bigelows, and
need them bad.
The Cresent Company will conclude
their entertainment with a prelude this
afternoon and evening, and Mr. Bigo
low's last appearances will be this
afternoon and evening.
Saturday afternoon the Lotus (Jlee
Club, of New York, reputed to be one
of the best attractions of the kind on
the American stage to-day, will open
here for a two days' stay, giving four
concerts. Saturday evening 1.x -sec re
tary of the Navy John D. Long will
lecture. Col. Geo.W. Bain, of Kentucky,
In the attraction for Sunday afternoon.
On Monday afternoon It is expected
that the platform attraction will give
way to a base ball game between the
Celina Kids and thu fast Wapakoneta
Reds. Monday evening and for the
remainder of the week tbe Jones Ju
venilu Concert Co. will furnish the
musical part of the program while
Byron W. King, of l'ittsburg, who
opens a summer school of oratory, will
do most of the lecturing during the
The exceptions to this will be on
Tuesday afternoon, when Maud Hall
ington Booth will occupy the platform;
on Wednesday evening when Alton
Packard, the cartoonist, will entertain
and on Thursday evening when Hon
James I.. Ewell, of Virginia, will
The program will close on Saturday
and Sunday of next week with the t isk
Jubilee Singers furnishing the musical
end of the entertainment and a lecture
on Sunday afternoon by Judge Ben
LIndsey, of Denver, Colo., one of the
moBt noted political reformers of the
Coldwater Bonds
to Be Sold Monday
Fourteen thousand dollars worth of
five per cent highway Improvement
bonds will be sold by the village of
Coldwater Monday, sealed bids being
received up until 12 o'clock noon on
that day. This lot of bonds were of
fered several weeks ago at four per
cent, but failed to sell. The council
then ordered them re-ad vertised at five.
Owing to the condition on which the
bonds are sold the premiums will not
likely be large even at five per cent.
The bonds are of five hundred dollar
denomination and due one each year
from WIS until 1H27, and eighteen due
in 11)28.
Artistic Work of Father Polinus
in Maria Stein Chapel Is
Highly Praised.
Wapakoneta Daily News.
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Stueve and chil
dren of tills city, and Mr. and Mrs.
K. C. Stueve and daughter of Cincin
nati spent Sunday with relatives and
friends in Minster. They also drove
over to Carthagena and Maria Stein,
where they visited Kev. Father Hubs,
who is an uncle of Mrs. H. C. Stueve.
At the latter place they visited the
new chapel, which lias just recently
been completed, and the decorations
of which were done by Father Polinus,
an Instructor In the Carthagena Sem
inary. Mr. Stueve says the Interior
decorations of this chapel are among
the finest he has ever seen, and that
Father Polinus is an artist of merit. It
has taken him two years to complete
the work of decoration. At Maria
Stein they also looked In on the Con
vent, an Institution with which they
all have an Intimate knowledge.
The trip from Minster and return
waa made In a carriage, and despite
the dust and heat was an enjoyable
one. They say that through the coun
try from Minster to the Mercer County
points which they visited corn Is look
ing fine and is almost six feet high, al
though it is right now needing rain
badly to insure the making of a good
crop. Oats In that section of the coun
try is an exceptionally heavy crop,
about one-half of wblch remains to be
cut. ,
Including Minster and the territory
through which they passed, about one
dozen settlements containing churches
and schools are noted, thus giving the
country almost the appearance of a
continuous village, such as are to be
teen in Germany and Switzerland.
A Wood County
All lormer residents of Wood Coun
ty, Ohio, are given a cordial invitation
to attend the home-coming which will
be held at Bowling Green the first
week of August. In addition to facll
Itles for easily meeting one's friends
there will be other features of interest
An industrial parade Tuesday even
Ing, an automobile parade Thursday
alteruouu, callilhuiiipUii parade 1' rl
day night, rest rooms free, street per
formances, carnival shows of merit
four bands and an airship making
Mires Mights dally will make the beau
tifully decorated county seat a place
ofjoy August 1 to IS, inclusive.
Reformatory for
Youthful Forger
Christ Schott, the Juvenile offender
who was bound over to court soveral
weeks ago from Justice Kaudabaugh's
court for forgery, and who a few days
later skipped town after his father had
secured bondsmen for his release from
jail until the next term of court, was
apprehended at Fostorla last Sunday
by the police of that city and held for
Olllcer Eoinlnger, who brought him
back to this city and again lodged him
in jail.
Since he was bound over to the Com
mon Pleas court it was learned that he
was not lit years old as he had testified,
but only 10, and following this Prose
cutor Homer took the case before Ju
venlle Judge Dugan and the lad given
hearing before that tribunal and Board
of County visitors yesterday morning.
He was sentenced to the Mansfield re
formatory by Judge Dugan for an in
determinate period.
Supreme Court Decides Boards
of Equalization Must Com
plete Work by Oct. 1.
Property-Owners Must Try to
Settle Troubles at Home Be
fore Appeal Higher Up.
Cincinnati Kntjuirer, July 21.1
Publicity will be the keynote of the
State Tax Commission at Columbus,
according to a statement made yester
day by President W. B. Poland, of this
city, who arrived in Cincinnati yester
day. Shortly after his arrival he an
nounced the issuance of the first set of
orders of that body to Auditors of each
county in the State and the Boaids of
The first order requests the Auditors
to send copies of pamphlets issued by
the city boards of assessors for each
ward in all cities and copies of those
ssued for each township and village.
The commission wants to be notified if
any complaints have been made by
property owners who may not have re
ceived these pamphlets. Speaking of
the pamphlets, President Poland made
the following statement :
The Tax Commission regards the
mblicity feature of the quadiennial
appraisement law as of vital import
ance. In many cities the pamphlets
will be of great help in the matter of
equalizing values and correcting errors
that might have worked hardships.
"In the cities the pamphlets issued
n each ward contain the name of the
owners of each piece of property, the
number of the lot, the foot frontage,
the value of the land fixed by the ap
praiser, the value of the building or
buildings erected on it and the street
number at which it is located. By
this method property owners have an
opportunity to compare the value put
on their own lots with the value put
on those of their neighbors, thus mak-
ng discrimination impossible without
'The Tax Commission, in making
its request lor copies of these pampb-
ets, assumes, as a matter of course,
that the law has been followed, and
that the pamphlets have been printed
and distributed as the work ofappraise-
ment has been completed. If, through
oversight, such pamphlets have not
been distributed to each property ow
ner as the law requires, the absense of
such pamphlet can bo noted hy the
commission, and the derelict official
or ollicials can be notified to comply
with the law's provisions."
Time Limits of Work
The Board of Equalization must com
plete the work by October 1 under in
structions from the Tax Commission
and tbe Auditors shall transmit an ab
stract of all real property in each tax-
ng district prior to November 1, 1910.
Considerable confusion appears to
prevail in tbe minds of some of tbe
county ollicials throughout the State as
the result of two contacting laws hav-
ng been passed by the Liewislature on
the same day relating to the work of
the Boards of Equalization. One pro
vided for the completion of the work
n February, and that Introduced by
Senator Royer, of Tiffin, set the time
as the first Monday in October. The
Supreme Court has decided that it su
percedes the Hendley law, in that the
Royer act was found to have been
igned last by tbe presiding officer.
Both sections, however, were reinsert
ed in the new General Code, which has
ust been issued. The second order of
the Tax Commission provides that this
Information shall be compiled by Octo
ber 1, and the report of the County
Auditor must be on file in Columbus
one month later.
The House ol Last Resort
President Poland stated property
owners with kicks must first use every
known resource in their home districts
to have the alleged errors remedied
before marching on to Columbus.
The Commission," he stated, "be
lieves in 'home rule' under all circum-
tances. When all known methods of
correcting faults have been used, then,
nd not until then, will the case of a
(Continued on fourth page)
Wanted A middle-aged man to rep
resent us In this vicinity. Special in-
ucements. Permanent position. An
opportunity to make a good weekly
income. C. R. Ukbu A Co. Nuhhkr-
icw, Manchester, Conn:
On Part of Celina Business Men
Toward Their Employes and
the Banner Fair.
Famous Air Ship to Make Two
Flights Daily Princely
Here are some things about the Ban
ner Fair to be remembered:
That the Banner Fair is one of the
largest fairs In the State of Ohio.
That our races will equal any fair in
Ohio, the State fHlr iiot excepted.
The gentleman's road race on 1 ties
day and the ladles' race on Friday,
will be worth all your time and ex
pense alone to see.
That the famous Stroeble air shl
will make two Mights each. On Tues
day the (light will be made over the
Court-house and town. Don't miss this.
That Bret z and Meyers corn show in
the large tent will be worth seeing
1100.00 for corn. MOD production.
That the exhibit from the Wooster
Experiment Station is twice as large
as ever before.
That Wednesday Is Soldiers' Day.
Every soldier and soldier's widow will
be admitted free.
That I.uggensberger's great animal
show will be on the grounds.
That the demand for stalls compelled
us to build a new barn that is now done
About That Family Ticket
That all can be seen at the Banner
Fair for 25 cents. Or one family ticket
for $1.00 if proprrly used will admit 12
times heads of families. But if you
leave the grounds during the day, don't
forget to band your ticket to the gate
man and have it punched or it will not
re-admlt you. If you forget this it will
beyourfaultand nottbe Board, ihere
will be no exceptions or favors granted
to this rule. So don t ask for them.
You can make your entries at the
office of Raudabaugh Vining Satur
day, Aug. 13, or Monday at tliegiounds
The business men of many other
towns close their places of business
from 12 to 6, Wednesday and Thurs
day, thus giving themselves and clerks
a chance to meet old friends and enjoy
the sights and races, why not do the
same in Celina. this is your tair.
Tbe Board is helplem without you and
nothing can be done that will advertise
Greater Celina like the great Banner
Fair. It brings people from all parts
of the State. Let us lay our work aside
and welcome them.
S. J. VINING, Secretary.
Killed His Horse
on Short Notice
A horse belonging to Dave Beougher,
of west of town, dropped dead last
Sunday afternoon while being driven
around the race course at the Fair
ground. Beougher claimed he put the
animal on the track to see whether it
could make the mile course in sufficient
time to justify blm to enter the county
road race at the Fair and bad only
driven the animal around the half mile
three times. Parties at the Fair
ground stated that he drove around
the track a dozen or more times, which
if that be true, with the intense beat,
was enough to kill anything.
Chas. Hole, a trainer, who has been
working several horses on the the track,
was reported as saying that Beougher
drove the horse around the track seven
teen times, and shortly before it drop
ped dead on tbe home stretch, be had
told Booagher that it he wanted to kill
the animal be could finish the lob
quicker by shooting it.
When questioned by Humane Ofiieer
Higbt, however, Hole said he could
not say bow many times the animal
was driven around the track, and pos
sibly it was only three or four times.
He admitted to remarking about the
driver killing tbe animal, though, say-
ng that he said that because the horse
was hanging its bead to one side and
ho wed that it was almost ready to drop.
Town Topics
Thelittle five-year-old son of Butcher
Frank Fischer cut an ugly gash in his
tght foot while playing near his home,
on West Logan street, last Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Winkeljohan
are the proud parents of a bouncing
baby girl, which arrived at their East
Market street home last Tuesday noon.
Seventy-five excursionists from this
city took in the Lutheran excursion to
Cedar Point last Tuesday. The train
was made up of 13 coaches, carrying
800 hundred people.
The Lake Erie has nut in a new cross
ing into Mercelina Park on a line with
an eastern extension of Warren street,
to conform with the nlana for the new
opening into the Park.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Geluaus, of Cold-
water, are the happy parents ol a ten
pound baby boy born last Monday
morning. Mrs. Gelhaus was formerly
Miss Frances Parker, of this city.
S. C. Knoth, of Coldwater, Route 1,
was among our business visitors yes
terday. He says Wednesday morn
ing's splendid rain came just in tbe
nick of time to save the corn crop in
his neighborhood, but that the potato
crop with them is a failure.
Our friend R. A. Landfair, the well
known Main street second-hand deal
er, left a box of most excellent honey
at The Democrat office the other day.
Mr. Landfair is a pretty successful bee
keeper, and his bees always do busi
ness at the old stand. Thanks.
Herman Kalllmeyer, of Coldwater,
was painfully bruised about the face
and shoulders, but not seriously in
jured, last Friday afternoon, when he
was overcome with beat while working
on top a dry kiln at the brick and tile
works in that village and fell to the
Horace B. Soloman has purchased
the Frank Fanger restaurant, on West
Fayette street, taking charge last Tues-
ay. Tbe restaurant has been doing a
good business and Mr. Soloman will
undoubtedly make a success of the
venture. He was a former resident of
this city and well and favorably known
Valuable Cargo
Rudely Spilled
All east bound through freight on the
Lake Erie A Western was held up here
for several hours last Saturday night
when a hot box burned off the axle of
one of the cars. The car went down
Just as the train pulled across the Cin
cinnati Northern tracks, tearing up
partof the Lake Erietrack and so badly
damaging the car that It was pulled to
one side of the right of way and burned
up after the trucks had been removed.
The car was loaded with automobile
supplies valued at over $.10,000. Most
of the freight was undanmged and was
packed In other cars and sent on east
Sunday morning. The wreck delayed
the Cedar Point excursion over an hour.
The marriage banns of Joseph Gross
ami Miss Mary (iast were announced
for the first time In St. Marys Cajh-
olic Church during high mass last.Nun
day morning. Mr. Gross Is the bead
clerk In the shoo department of the J.
A. Koemer stores and is one of the most
prominent young of the town. Miss
Gast is a daughter of Street Commis
sioner anil M rs. Barney Gast, and for
some years past has conducted a mill
inery store at Coldwater.
The many friends of William N.
King, a former resident and well
known young man of this city, will be
surprised to hear of the announcement
of his coming marriage vith Miss Nel
lie Ely, which is set for i date In mid-
Augnst. The bride-to-be Is oneofthe
Capitol City's fairest and accomplished
daughters. Mr. King is a special at
torney for the Hocking Valley Hail
way company, with headquarters at
Joseph W. Garard, aged (i2 years, a
resident of the eatit end of Jefferson
Township, died at bis home shortly
beforo noon last Sunday of cancer of
the liver. Deceased Has born in tbe
south pastern part of this state and for
number of years past has followed
the trade of plasterer, working mostly
at St. Marys. He was a widower and
is survived by only one brother, Gus
Garard, of St. Marys. Funeral ser
vices were held at the M. E. Church at
Mercer last Tuesday morning, Rev.
Roebuck having it in charge.
Mr. and Mrs. H. S. Stanbery, of Cen
ter Township, received a message last
frriday morning announcing the death
of the infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Ray
Murlin at Dayton. The Murlins were
former residents of Center Township,
Mrs. Murlin being a daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Stunljerry.
Miss Amanda Cooper, aged 70 years,
died at the home of her sister, Mrs.
Abe Christ, southwest of this city, last
Monday shortly before noon of cancer
of the stomach. She was a native of
Virginia, but came to this county over
thirty years ago. She is survived by a
brother and sister. Funeral services
were held at Swamp College last Tues
day afternoon and burial in the ceme
tery near by. I ndertakers Meister A
McDaniel, of this city, were in charge.
G. W. Dipmore, aged Gl, died at his
home at St. Mary late Tuesday night
of cancer of the stomach. He was a
former resilient of Celina, the family
eaving here about nine months ago.
He leaves a wife and four children.
His remains will be brought here to-
day and taken to Swamp College for
interment, Undertaker Meister having
them in charge.
Wool Trust and Not the Sacred
Tariff That Regulates the
Price of Wool.
That tlio federal government should
invertigate the combine which keeps
down the price of wool, just as it has
skirted to probe the butter, metal and
cotton markets, is the opinion of Alben
Moreland, a farmor of Centerburg.Ohio,
who has raised sheep all his long life.
He says that the present price of wool
is conclusive proof that President
Cleveland's attitude on the tariff" was
nothing that should have frightened
wool growers.
Boston wool growers have a con
trol of tbe market similar to that held
over butter by Elgin men," said Mr.
Moreland. "They appear to be exer
cising their power just at mis time
more energetically than usual.
"They are not buying now although
this is the time of year when buyers
are usually active. I am not blaming
local buyers in Ohio. They depend
olely upon what the Boston fellows
y. Buying oruinaruy begins by June
1, but this is the middle of July and
they are hardly under way.
"Besides the price is away down. Do
you suppose!that wool is wcrth only
11 cents a pound? The highest offered
now in our vicinity is 22 cents, and as
there is a tariff on wool of 11 cents
which is presumed to add that amount
to the price, our wool, according to the
republican theory would be worth only
11 cents now with the tariff. Last year
it was 30 cents at this time from the
ame sheep.
Under the Wilson tariff a great cry
was raised that farmers would lose by
drop in the price of wool. Now wool
as dropped, but the tariff is the same
as it has been for years. Sheep are not
so much more numerous; use of wool
has not decreased; but here we are
with a price at the bottom. The tariff
may raise the price of wool clothes, but
it does not give more money to the
farmer. The country might as well
have a low tariff and the people low
priced wool clothing out of the huge
profits that the middlemen are now
Tbe following announcements are
made by Rev. Bauders of tbe Church
of God: 9:30 a.m., Sunday-school; 11
m., preaching at Mt. Carmel; 8 p.m.,
preaching at Pleasant View. The're
will be no service Saturday evening.
ODD Doun
m mm
Well Known People Meet Death
While on a Pleasure Jaunt
Through Indiana.
Mrs. T. K. Thoring, of St.
Marys, and Mr. and Mrs. Max
Brooks, of Lima, were instantly
killed, and Mr. Thoring so seri
ously injured that there is hard
ly any hope of recovery, when a
big touring car belonging to Mr.
Brooks in which they were driv
ing was struck by the i'ennsy
Flyer, on the Pennsylvia road
near Warsaw, Ind., shortly after
noon yesterday.
All the parties are well known
in Celina. Mr. Thoring has for
a number of years conducted the
ice-cream parlor and candy
kitchen on Spring street, near
the canal, at St. Marys.
Stink Wagon
Gets in Its Work
O. W. Becher, of Chattanooga, was
In Celina Tuesday to get a buggy re
paired that had been damaged by a
reckless or incompetent automobile
driver, who run into him near the
Hopewell church. The machine, com
ing up from behind, in turning, side
swiped him, pushing his vehicle ami
horse into a fence, throwing his daugh
ter Mable, who accompanied him,
head foremort over the dashboard to
the ground. Fortunately as well as
strangely she was uninjured. As the
Individual who ran into him is known
to Mr. Becher, he intends to present
the repair bill to him and see if he is
gentleman enough to foot the bill.
Alleged Inhuman Treatment
Suffering from the effects of a broken
hip and the infirmities of old age, with
a cancer eating away her life, Mrs. Be
linda Allen, aged 71, of Rock ford, was
taken in charge by Superintendent
Andrew Schunck of theCouiity Infirm
ary last Monday, after she bad been
forsaken by her children.
County W. C. T. U. to Fur
tlier Interest in Work
Annual Elections.
The county meeting of the W. C. T.
U. at the Presbyterian Church on the
2(th inst. was well attended. Four
local union presidents were present
Miss Amanda Shimp, of Willard
Union; Mrs. Anderson, Celina; Pearl
Monroe, Montezuma: Mrs. E. Lutz,
Center township, and Recording Secre
tary Mrs. Alice Lewis.
Mrs. Flatter presented some plans
for raising money which she said
might be useful to the different unions,
but as there was not a quorum of coun
ty officers present, there was no decis
ion on these plans; but the unions pres
ent unanimously decided to hold a
point contest from July 31 to August 3,
choosing captains, they dividing the
members of the union to work along
the following 20 lines, each reporting
to her captain the number of points
made each week and captains report
ing at weekly meetings, which should
be held during the month of August
and the successful captains of each
union reporting at the county conven
tion the whole number of points made
and gained.
Let each woman work along as many
lines as she possibly can, faithfully
reporting to her captain, that the union
making most may be known at the
It was decided to ask all unions to
hold their annual election of officers
and choose delegates August 21.
Subjects Points
Attendance at regular meeting S
Being on time fi
Wearing white ribbon faithfully H)
Paying dues on time Ill
1 subscription to Union Signal in
1 subscription to Orusader Monthly le
1 subecrlption toOhlo Messenger M
New member (paid up) X"
Honorary member (paid up)
Attending county or local Institutes 10
1 baby on new recruit roll in
Reporting to captains on time in
1 visit to the sick 1
1 bouquet with text curds 1
1 page literature distributed 1
1 W. P. T. U. talk to outsider 1
1 visit to public schools 1
1 signer to sulTrage petition 1
1 call Interest W. O. T. IT. work 1
1 total nbstlnce pledge signer 1
Willard Gets Busy
The Willard W. C. T. U. held an in
teresting session on Wednesday, the
20th, at the home of Mrs. Edward
Miesse. Questions on W. C. T. U.
work were discussed, Miss Shimp be
ing the leader. The next meeting will
be held at Copp's church, August 2.",
at which time the officers for the com
ing year will be elected.
Joel Shannon, Hit by
Train, Gets Off Easy
Veteran Joel Shannon, who was hit
by a train a week ago last night while
going home along the L. E, fc VV. tracks
and almost scalped, is reported getting
along finely. It was a close call, how
ever, and will make him think some
before he loads up on tangle-foot again
and tries to dodge an in-coming
freight train.
Oscar Schneider, former forman iu
the Minster Machine Co., was here last
Tuesday, on business. He has accepted
a temporary position with the Ames
Buggy Co., of Celina, and expects later
to migrate to the East. As a token of
esteem his fellow woikrunn presented
him with a watch-fob and charm when
he left Minster. Die Minster Post.
16 TED
Heffner Gets Into
Unusual Snarl
I Ft. Recovery Tribune, July 2M.
Geo. II. Heffner went to Celina
Wcclhckdny to get out an injunction
against Fuller Bros, to prevent them
from constructing the cement gutters
along Boundary street claiming the
right under the contract to construct
them himself. The d ifferenee In price
to the property owners will be about
fifteen cents per ft. If M r. Hetl'ner's con
tention Is sustained, his being the
higher figure specified In the estimate.
It was the sense of the council that
this work could be done outside of the
contract under an ordinance already
providing for same, but the contractor
thinks dillerently.
Known As Delphos Uranch of C.
II. & D. Become Sudden
ly Animated.
The local branch of tbe C, II. A D.
between Davton and Mandate is doing
a rushing freight business at present,
owing to the fact that almost all the
freight business of the Main line be
tween Toledo and Dayton is being
routed over tills branch by way of
Mandale. The main line of the road is
being double tracked between Dayton
and Lima, and to save the bother with
the freight trains they are being routed
this way. Owing to the poor condi
tion of the tracks on this branch the
big locomotives have to proceed with
much caution, and there is likelihood
that a number of wrecks will occur
before the use of this branch is discon
The Taxing Limit
The attorney general has rendered an
opinion that town bonds, wblch are
authorized by a popular election must
be Included when figuring the four per
cent limit of a town's valuation. Some
were of the opinion that the four per
cent limit did not cover bonds which
were provided for by popular vote.
1st. Marys Graphic, July 2H.
Farmers in Mercer county who pay
from 7o to $0 for ranges to non-resident
sellers must not know that ranges of the
same kind or better can be bought a good
deal cheaper from home dealers, but we
are not prepared to say who's fault It is.
The home dealer may be a little back
ward in letting the farmer know that
he's got them, and this should be a lesson
on the policy of advertising. Better
spend a little money on advertising and
thereby also contribute a well-merited
pittance to your home printer, than to
run the chances of having the cream of
the trado blown off' by out side sellers.
Copyright l'.'IO by O. H. Kleth
Last year,
Alack and nlast
Keverly. Mass.,
And Kill on the tlat
Of his hack in the grass
hounding the depths
(if the opaline sky
And wntcliiug the clouds
Floating dreamily by.
Last year.
Alack and alas!
Beverly, Mass.
This year,
Sagamore Hill.
St reiiuous still,
And no one complaining
For want of a turtll.
Shindy ami nhss
Just as certain as fato
Beverly, Mass.,
Can dream early or lute.
Snore as It pleases
And snooze us it will
This year,
Sagamore Hill.
Of AtiLMist it mav firBt be said, its
name Is from Augustus, whom men
have likened unto Ted, perhaps with
out injustice. He made the world go
round about as many times a minute,
and the news was always dull without
the great Augustus in it.
He had his Ananias Club for liars and
for fakers, and he loved to sail his little
tub nmonc the Roman breakers. He
counted peace a sort of plague, and
never did pursue it, but let it rally at
Tbe Hague, and you couldn't beat him
to it.
Ha nrnucheH nhnut the sama nlH
things that Teddy has been preaching,
ami mnct .if l?ii.rin' .1 if n 1 11 i i i , n
suited from his teaching. He battled
uotiv ior tue right, anu valiantly lm-
tempt to light but what he up and
ThflTft wnn. hnnrnvpr. nno ntVulr in
tell which is to tattle, and that was
where this Roman bear was cominc In
from battle. He had, of course, put
everything opposing him to slumber,
and Rome awaited him to sing some
laudatory number.
But here tbe parallel desists. Au
gustus said them, No, sirl and when
he entered with hiB lists it might ha v e
(Continued on fifth page.)
Good Live Agents Wanted
To reoresent the Old lll ihl Mnn.
roe Nursery in the sale of high grade
Northern grown nurserv stock. Sixtv.
three years in the business. 900 acres.
Best propositions offered by any nur
sery. Outfit free. Write us for par
ticulars. THK MONKOK Nl'RHKRY, I,
E. Ilgenfritz' Sons Company, Monroe,
Sudden Closing of Jim Jeffries'
Business Career Points Moral
and Adorns a Tale.
In a recent debate at Reno
James Jefferies failed to convince
John Johnson.
Some seven or eight years ago
Jefferies was the leading man in
Una of work. Business was good
bis profits were big.
Having all the money he could han
dle at the time he concluded to take a
To be sure, be planned to get in tbe
field again at a certain time.
But everything was rosy and there
really seemed no good and sufficient
reason why be should spend so many
hours a day keeping his muscles lithe
and strong, his wind good and bis
heart and nerves in trim.
Eventually the meeting with Mr.
Johnson was arranged. Mr. Jefferies
was still tolerably content with what
he had done.
(Brother, a bas-done is about as bad
off as a has been.)
Mr. Jeflerles did not care to stand
up in the training ring and punch and
take punches. He did not see any
neccesslty of practicing side-steps and
feints and rushes.
He knew all about them. Why.
seven years ago he bad done all that
be ever needed to do.
Mr. Johnson did not overlook the
boxing and wrestling and the clinch
ing and the side-stepping, etc.
Asa aesult, Mr. Jefferies recleved
Mr. Johnson's compliments on the
point of the Jaw and his business ca
reer closed.
Advertising a business Is the train
ing of that business.
Advertising keeps a business heal
thy. It tones np its liver, strengthens Its
biceps, steadies its heart and keeps its
nerves in order.
Once in a while a man decides that
he is doing so much business that he
can stop ad vertising for a while and
run on momentum.
Momentum is tbe gradual process
toward a full stop.
The momentum business is usually
prematurely full - stopped by tbe
straight left jab of tbe well-trained
competitor who finds his opening in
the fifteenth round.
If you want to stay in business stay
in the advertising field.
No matter bow much business you
are doing, keep up the energy that
makes it.
You might as well cut off your legs
because you are running well in a foot
race as to cut off your advertising be
cause your business is too good.
You might as well tell the insur
ance man that you are so healthy you
will drop the policy for a few years as
to stop advertising becauae tbe orders
are piling up.
"Don't need to" is tbe eventual pre
liminary to "Can't do it."
The only man who doesn't need to
ad vertise is the man who has retired
from business.
Tne only policy holder who doesn't
need to pay his premiums is dead.
Mr. Jeffries doesn't need to train any
more. He's licked to a standstill.
The Kids will go to Portland, Ind.,
next Sunday for a second game with
the Jay County lads.
In a one-sided combat of a slugging
match on the part of the Kids, and a
comedy of errors on the part of those
fast(?) and invincible (?) Wapakoneta
Reds, Celina won out in easy fashion
over the Auglaize county lads in
Wapak town last Sunday afternoon.
For tbe first three innings of the con
test it looked like a pretty match be
tween Mr. Fredericks, the young table
maker, and Charley Pfenning, the
old-time Wapak slab favorite, but in
fourth, in the sixth and in tbe lucky
seventh it well, we'll leave it thus, as
Editor Hoffer of the Daily News puts
it: "The Red warriors, prototypes of
the old-time Griff warriors, went to
grass in a heap before the unfathoma
ble curves of a novice from off the
banks of the Celina reservoir. One
and all of them, without a saving ex
ception, went up in a baloon, and there
seems to be no likelihood that they
will reach terra firms in time to land
on Fredericks' curves again this sea
son." Wapak's part, told in a nut-shell,
with but one exception the dirty
work of one of the Reds dirty players.
outfielder Kinninger, who saved his
club from a shut-out in tbe sixth in
ning, by hitting short-stop Geo. My
ers in tbe side of the bead. His Dlrty-
ness singled and stole second in tbe
sixth. Kichler followed with a line
drive to short, and Myers would have
easily taken the ball for a double, but
Kinninger ran out of line a bit and
poked George over the left temple with
his elbow, just as he reached for the
ball. Tbe blow put George almost out
of business, while the ball went safe to
left-center, Kinninger scoring tbe lone
The first flight of Editor Hoffer's
aviation meet occurred in the third.
Fredericks, the first man up, dropped
one in the dust in front of tbe plate.
Burke recovered the ball but threw
wild to first, and the table-maker was
safe. C. Myers then singled cleanly
to center. Pfening then got on the
machine and bit Betz In the ribs, fill
ing tbe bases. G. Myers attempted to
sacrifice, but forced Joe at the plate.
The infield then crawled in ior Burris
to turn the same trick, but be drop
ped one just out of reach in right and
two men scored. Klstler struck out
and Burke attempted to catch Myers
at third, but Strasburg fumbled and
George trotted home. Wenning went
out Strasburg to Cleeves.
Captain Ellis tried hard to keep it
up in the fifth but failed. After Mc
Comb had struck out he singled to
center, stole second and third, but got
no further. Fredericks struck out and
Mvers flew out to Kichler.
Betz then cut the first of the ropes
for the big ascension in the sixth and
Continued on eighth page.

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