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The Celina Democrat. (Celina, O. [Ohio]) 1895-1921, September 30, 1910, Image 8

Image and text provided by Ohio History Connection, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88077067/1910-09-30/ed-1/seq-8/

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in a sunlit factory. You liave the
satisfaction of
clothes were made
brightest, most
modern science can
the Clothcraft label.
The buildings in which this famous line is
produced are models
They are the ideal place
ing that makes possible
Clothcraft suit at $10 to
All this is the result
development. Clothcraft
the right inside coat pocket of your Clothcraft surt
you will find the Clothcraft guaranty of absolutely pure
wool cloth the non-breakable coat front the best
trimmings and workmanship quality that gives the
longest wear.
The makers sign this
it to you on our own rcrpo
Come in and sec the n.
expressed in Clothcraft.
guaranty means to you.
Why waste time over
offering as this awaits you
The J. A. ROEMER Co.
Opp. Court-house
JT JsV 1 f "W A
(Continued from fifth pajri'.)
He has elevated his head hitfh above
the storm of calumny and abu:;e and
won his ay to a trusted place In the
party, and we yield deference and de
votionit is George 11. Cox cf Hamil
ton county."
If Mr. Harding could yield "defer
ence and devotion" to him ;n 11)04,
what miiit he his attitude now since
he has received at Ccx's hand the
nomination for the governorship of
the great state of Ohio. Our state
miRht be willing to trust Harding
alone, hut not Harding In companion
ship witn Cox.
Criticism of Harmon's Administration.
The only criticism of Governor
Harmon's administration has been
In connection with the street car
strike at Columbus. Those who are
disposed to criticise should remem
ber that strike complications are the
most delicate with which administra
tive officers have to deal; that the
governor Is absolutely without au
thority to interfere save and except
to preserve peace and good order. He
has no more power to interfere than
a private Individual, save the pres
tige that clothes his high office.
There ha3 not been a day since the
disorder began that he has not been
working, in season and out of season,
to bring about concessions and an ad
justment with honor to both parties.
His good offices have always been
at their disposal, and while the pub
lic has not been kept fully advised
as to what has been done, those, who
think, will appreciate the fact that as
a mediator he could not proclaim
from the housetops the details of his
conferences or of his acts. Those
who have criticised know only the
one side, and It is unfair for anv man
or any aet of men to attempt to con
demn a public officer is the discharge
of a public duty, without giving an
opportunity to be heard. The man
who will attempt to mislead the
Judgment of his associates by unfair
statements and reports will In the
end receive the censure which his
prejudices and biases deserve. All
such strikes ought to be settled vol
untarily by the employers and em-
1 I MM .71 AS
Without proper glasses, when your
eyesight Is fulling or defective, only
helps to ruin your sight.
Wear glasses tlmt will rent and
strengthen your eyes and make read
ing 8 pleasure, and give you greater
possibilities for seeing perfectly and
wltb ease.
(Jome In and let us examine your
Examination Free
Satisfaction Guaranteed
Olnhausen & Smith f
1 mii a mimm I, j 7ifw,H yr
Ei -nil - - ' -
J MS' ' 7 . ' , HK?
I 123 South Main St., Celina.O.
Clothes are made
knowing that your
in the lightest,
sanitary shops that
build if they bear
for the whole world.
for the scientific tailor
a guaranteed All-Woal
of sixty years of continuous
is "sixty years young." In
guaranty, and we also give
:v styles and shades correctly
Then consider what this
ordinary clothes when such
at these prices?
aw am wa. -w
Governor Harmon's Running
mate on Democratic ticket.
ployes with as little delay as possi
ble, In a spirit of fairness to both
sides, and without inconveniencing
the public for whose benefit, primari
ly, public franchises are presumably
granted. When the full history of the
strike shall be known, as It will be
known, the efforts which the gover
nor has made to bring about a peace
able understanding between employer
and employe will redound to his
credit, and raise him .In the high es
timation of this people.
The governor has put the depart
ments of which he has control upon
a ho mi (1 business basis, Insofar as
preK'.'iit leginl.it ion would permit. He
has been handicapped In his efforts
by not having the harmonious and
sympathetic support of the other de
partments cf government.
A Republican governor appointed,
and a Republican senate confirmed,
men In offices which, by every cour
tesy, should have been left for Gov
ernor Harmon to- fill. A Repiblican
general assembly has sought to em
barrass him at every turn, hoping to
secure some political advantage. In
my humble Judgment the people of
Ohio are entitled to the best product
of the best brain of both parties.
The evils of which we complain,
the evils of which Mr. Harding com
plains in his Kenton speech, in so far
as they pertain to Ohio offices, have
grown up for the most part during
Rej'ubMcan administrations and un
der republican legislation. The peo
ple of O'cia cannot afford now to
make a ch.uigo. A state ticket and
a lecinhituie In sympathy with the
governor ought to he elected, and
then tliev should be held to strict ac
r,T,n. T"" r"i ana the
i.d liaa had jo y..t. eon.ut .xumienc. N Pa
Hl.mil anil Hkm lliHIm Dl.. or Wnnwa
aud mdoremnnlagljauiaouiKl. XauUiahwl Iwu
Outlook Bultdins.
44 Eit Broad Street
count Ht the bar of public opinion. U
will not do now to "swap horses In
Iho midst of the stream."
What Democracy Stands For,
Ohio Democracy, under the leader
ship of Governor Harmon, among
other thlhi-s. stands for the further
lmproveiiu lit of the public service;
the Introduction of new business
methods; greater economy in tho ex
peni'.lture iif public funds; prosecu
tion of grafters of whatever party; a
further reformation of our tax sys
tem, nnd a limitation thereof of ten
mills; fair and Just regulation of all
public utilities; home rulo, especially
as to franchises. It favors on Incoma
tax amendment to the constitution.
Il dc-uiuiiJi tint Unction of senators
by a direct vote of the people. It
wants a uniform school book law. It
stands for tho principles of the
initiative and referendum. It urges
the extension of tho. teaching ot agri
culture. It demands tho promotion
lot a non-partisan Judiciary and calls
for Improvement In labor legislation.
Nationally, It demands ecouomy
and business methods in the public
cervlco. It asks a revision of the
present excessive tariff duties, so a
to reduce the prices to the consumer
It asks that the burden of tariff tax
ation be taken from the articles of
tho cheaper grades. It Insists upon
gradual reduction In tariff taxation,
so as to make it rather a means of
raising revenue than an Instrument
cf extortion.
After discussing at length the sub
jects of national extravagance and
tariff revision, Mr. I'omerene tald In
The evils from which our body
politic has suffered, both state and
national, must be corrected. Tho man
or party who does or encourages
wrongs Is not to be trusted to right
them. The party machines of Cox
and Gullbert bode no good to tho peo
ple. If you want Coxlsm continued In
Hamilton county, vote the Republican
ticket. If you want its Jurisdiction
extended from Hamilton county to
the capitol at Columbus, and thence
throughout the state, vote the Re
publican ticket. But If you want re
formation, sure and certain, vote for
Democracy under the leadership of
Governor Harmon, whose master
mind can sec the right, and who has
the courage to do the right.
The Republican party of today may
grant some reforms, but ir so, it is
not because she leads In reform, but
because she will be driven to it
Public sentiment drove her to give
whatever assistance she has given to
the tax problem in Ohio, and to what
ever assistance she has given In
hunting down the graft in the state
house. There is not a reform !n na
tional legislation within the last ten
years which has not been the re
sult of advocacy by Democracy under
the leadership of William J. Bryan
This is true of railroad rate legisla
tion; of the pure food legislation; of
employers' liability law and safety
appliance law, and of every other
important measure which has been
written upon the statute book. Prlv
Ilege does not grant favors to the
public; she exacts them from the
Every measure, state and national
which has been adopted for the well-
being of scciety within the last ten
year, has been, by tne leaaers ot tne
Republican party, first condemned,
then condoned, then adopted.
On with the fight. We cannot fall.
Every election, district and state,
within the laxt six months ghows the
awakening of the Democratic spirit.
Remember the state of Maina and
take courage.
(Conntinued trom last week.)
livantlns,' n round with pink flowers In
your bonnet, tool" exclaimed Mrs.
Wixon indignantly. "For my part,'
he continued virtuously. "I'm willing
to wear my old clothes year in nnd
year out for the Lord's saUe."
So am I." said Miss Harton. "I
give $2 last winter that 1 was going
to lay out on spring clothes."
"I guess I've done my share," whim
pered Mrs. Peters angrily. "I guess I
done all the cooking for the fair and
Thnt ain't either here or there," In
terrupted Mrs. Wixon decidedly as she
paused at her front gate. "The mat
ter before the society will be this:
Cornelia Rowland bag bought new
pink flowers for her bonnet and has
wore 'em to church two Sundays.
Last Sunday I spoke to her about It,
and she said nothing and did nothing.
Today she wore 'em again, and now
we've got to take some action. That
bunch of flowers never cost less than
50 cents!"
"How do you know?" asked Luella.
"I went Into Miss Kline's millinery
store and asked to see pink geranium
flowers, and she showed me a bunch
lust like Cornelia's, and It was 50
"Did Cornelia buy hers there?" ask
ed the other women eagerly.
"I asked Miss Kline, and she wouldn't
say. She s terrible close mouthed, you
"I know," nodded Mrs. Peters sage
ly. "When is the meeting to be?"
Tomorrow afternoon, here, to my
house," said Mrs. Wixon, "and I hope
you'll both come. Ail the other mem
bers will be here and Cornelia too."
"We'll come," said the other women,
moving along tho road.
"Goodby!" said the president of the
Give It Tip society as she panted up
Coed Entertain
ment. Active Uae of
These are the thlnia whlr-h
will make a man of vonr hnv
Secure his llvelv Intercut and whole.
ome development by giving hlra
Filled with line reading which fasclnatca boy.
Excellent atorlea of adventure, travel, hlstnry
and current eventa. Photography, atainpa, elec
tricity, carpentry, aporta, gumei. Telia boya luat
what to do and how to do It. Beautifully lllua
trated, anil every line In harmony with refined
home training enrioraed by 2Ml,ooo boya and their
parenta. Send II. (10 lor a full year, fju aala at
all newa-atandaat looenta.
in? mmn CU8HSHIM6 CO. lo Malmlio IM nw.
U Lb
! i
The people of Celiaa tad vicinity will be glad to know that
The PAINLESS Tooth Extractor, with
entirely New Methods, will be at
Hotel Ashley, Celina, Monday, Oct. 10, 1910
Forth mrtH of extrai'ting te..th without pain or sleep. Hr. MCXTKR
lina Hindi' a anm-lalty of exlrni-llnil teeth for Ikii yi-ara, ami lias luadti for him
self an t' I pelt reputation as a painless IikiIIi otrat-tor.
Can tx given all who ar rtniHitrm u,nt the moat doubtful ran be remnvpd
without pain, llxn-.-aa medh-ine whleli di ivi-a all feeling Iroin tho gums.
NOW Is the time to have I mom. liiinhliiig aching tenth removed.
Dr. Dexter Guarantees
That ther will lie no nrcniM.a afterward ruined by the medicine, and that
all norvouit and week-hearled people need have no fear. On the hint trip to
IH'llna the 1 oetor putted over one hundred teeth and no fiillliren. No i'oUoim
or t'ocaln are me d. A .New Kyulem I'AINI.KSS MKTHoli.
Main olllcfl, 1H3 l-'J N. Main Ht., LIMA, O.
tho'graveied walk.
"Is that Cornelia ahead?" asked Mrs.
Peters, peering nearsightedly up tho
"Yes," replied Luella Barton grimly.
"She's Just going in her gate."
"Cornelia's terrlblo dressy," sighed
Mrs. Peters. "I always liked Cornelia
Kowliind, but I always thought alio
was fond of clothes.'
"I've seen other people that's fond of
clothes," sniffed Miss Barton, with a
furtive glnnee nt her friend.
"I suppose you nioau me," retorted
Mrs. Peters, with an offended laugh.
"I don't care if I do like to look nice.
My husband says I've looked so sbab
by the last year that he's ashamed to
bo seen with me on t lie street.
I suppose that's why he spends so
much time down to the postolllce," re
marked Luelln inalielouRly as she
stalked Into her front yard nnd closed
the gate with a vicious snap.
Mrs. Peters did not reply. Her bluo
eyes grew watery, nnd her thin little
nose turned a deep pink, but she did
not weep. There were suppressed woo
nnd anger In tho look that followed
Luclla's gaunt form into tho front
door. Then Mary Peters trotted along
Yes," said Mrs. Wixon. bustling
about her small parlor hospitably the
following afternoon; "we're nil here
oxcent Cornelia Kowland herself. I
expect she'll be here presently."
There was a murmur of approval
among the assembled ladies who com
prised the members of the Give It Up
society. Seated about the stuffy lit
tie room they numbered about twen
ty-five In all. Without exception they
were shabbily attired. Some were
even slovenly in their iiress. wnno
many were neatly but poorly dressed;
but, representing, as they did. a pros
perous farming community, a stranger
would have been surprised at the lack
of taste or beauty in their garments
Even the younger women wore thread
bare gowns.
Ilere comes Cornelia," whispered
Mrs. Fetors from her seat in the front
There were a shifting of chairs and a
buzzing undertone as the harsh bell
clanged through the house.
Then Mrs. Wixon. with grave lmpor
tance depicted on her round face, ush
ered Into the room the erring member
of the Give It Up society.
Cornelia Rowland was small and
thin, with a straight back and a trim
figure. She had meek brown eyes and
soft brown hair purted over her smooth
brow. Her skin was faded, with a few
lines here and there. She wore a spot
lessly clean white muslin dress, with a
white ribbon belt, and her feet were
shod with old fashioned black prunella
gaiters. She wore no hat.
She nodded seriously to the assem
bled women and took a chair which
Mrs. Nixon indicuted. As she seated
herself she found thut she was con
fronting the members of the society,
while Mrs. Wixon, us its president, was
seated beside her in a huge Boston
They all rocked silently for a few
seconds; then Mrs. Wixon got upon
her feet and adjusted a pair of steel
bowed spectacles upon her nose. The
women were looking nt Cornelia Row
land's fresh attire and whispering
among themselves.
Silence.'" commanded Mrs. Wixon
sharply. There was a rustle of protest
among the members; then they settled
themselves expectantly.
We are gathered here this after
noon," continuod the president grave
ly, "to consider the action of one of
our members in breaking the tenth
We are still loaning money
at the above rate.
Olveueaoe.ll belors you lnanfe
your property or borrow your
money. ,
Phone 8611, or call and see
Rlohaxdson Bide;,
CJElilJe-A, . . OHIO. &
" 1
i i
i v,
There was a murmur of approval.
"I will give In a few words tho
hlst'ry of the Give It Up society, and
then the members can agree upon
whether Cornelia PkOwlnnd's behavior
Is becoming to a member."
"I guess I'd like to speak a few
words for myself." said Cornelia Row
land, arising with unexpected spirit
and, fixing her mild eyes upon Mrs.
Wlxon's heated countennnce.
"Anybody got any objection?"
wheezed Mrs. Wixon, looking appre
hensively about the room.
There wns no answer, and Mrs. Wix
on lurched Into her chair, leaving the
fioor to Cornelia Rowland.
The latter faced tho assembled wo
men. There was an obstinate lino
about her pleaRant mouth, and her soft
e.ivs wore a look of new determina
tion. She fanned herself with a black
silk fan for a few moments before she
began, and then she closed It with a
little click.
"I nm a member of the Give It Up
society," she said earnestly. "I can
recite all the rules forward nnd back
ward, and I've lived up to all of 'em
forward and backward. I ain't never
broke a rule."
There was a gasp of horror from the
'T nln'fr nnfrti" liivd.-n a riila rnnpntnil
Cornelia Pnorr-Ptlcnllv. "Xnw. the!
Glve It Up society wns formed for tho
purpose of paying for the new organ.
Nobody asked the ladles of the church
to give up wearing any respectable
in,..a n.i ,i in ntn
ragpickers' wives In order that tho
First M. E. church should have a new
orcan." Cornelia fixed an accusing
eye upon Mrs. Wlxon's startled coun-j "Ami '"' Indies, you will see that
teunnce. "Thut organ could have been In wearing the pink f.owers In my bon
nald for if it was needed In tho regu- not I was not breaking n rule of the
Inr way by fairs and suppers nnd the
like. I3ut no: somebody with the idea
of getting a martyr's crown organized
this society, with the result that Up-
per Village has got tho reputation of
having the shabbiest looking lot of
women In Suffolk county."
There wns a shrinking of feet un
der chairs nnd a concealing of worn
"I want to know lf the members of
the choir belong to this society?"
"No," piped Mrs. Peters, with a new
ly awakened sense of Injury. "Catch
them One Indies n-wearlng any old
clothes for the Lord's sake!"
"I don't believe In churches a-buy-lng
orgnns and things they can't nf-
ford. When they can raise the money
for a new organ or such without
throwing the whole congregation into
flirt nnnrhmiao It'a tlma 4n lini.a If Tn '
the meantime the Lord will barken to
tho old melodeon until the church can
afford an organ. But the Methodist
church has bought the organ. The
choir wanted It, and the minister want-;
ed it, and the congregation wanted it, i
and now they've cot it. and we're !
working hand and foot and eyelash
a-trylng to pay for it!" Cornelia's
voice took on a dramatic quality, and
tho women listened eagerly.
'We said we'd pay for it, and we will
do what we promised, and I say to all
of you that while you're wearing these
terrible old gai-ments you micht as
well be clean and tidy about it and"
But that ain't explaining about the
pink geraniums in your hat," inter-
Have for sale near Celina, O.,
80 acres of good land, fine buildings,
well fenced and tiled.
53 acres, with buildings, fenced and
80 acres, with buildings, fenced and
SO acres, no buildings.
3i acres,' no buildings; fenced and
41 acres, no buildings, but fenced
and tiled.
40 acres, in Butler township; good 7
room dwellings and other build
ings. 84 acres in Franklin township; build
ings, fenced and tiled.
100 acres in Union township, fine
buildings, fenced and tiled.
0 acres in Union township, good
buildings, &o.
Celina town property In all parts of
the town, upon which we can make
you liberal prices and easy terms.
We ar also agents for the Celina
Kealty Co. Said company Is prepared
to build upon choice lots dwellings to
suit the purse of the purchaser.
Office, Union Rlook, above Riley
UrlMth Hardware Store,
At 5 percent on 5 Years' Time
With the privilege (written In your
mortgage) of paying any aum In the
multiple of 1100 et any 'i imh ami atop.
ping Interest. Will alao write your In
terest payahle any time during the year
that you dealre to pay the aame.
No other loan agent In Merree Oounty
ever wrote a mortgage with theae priv
ilege. Will loan on Drat mortgage op to M
per acre.
ED. L. BRYSON, Celina.
rupted Luella Barton sourly.
That's so. If you ladles will follow
mo to my houso I will explain about
tho pink flowers," replied Cornelia
There was some protest at this sud
den adjournment of tho meeting, but
presently they all trailed down tho
rond toward the small brown house
whoro Cornelia Rowland lived by her
self. Cornelia led tho way with head
erect and white skirts billowing In the
Sho led tho way Into the house and
through the hall to tho sunny sitting
room. When they were all lnsldo she
left tho room and returned with a
small black bonnet in her hand.
"This Is the bonnet," she said dryly,
"that has caused all the trouble."
"Yes, yes. but you've tuken tho flow
ers off, Cornelia Rowland:" cried old
Mrs. Beers fiercely.
"Look here," 6nid Cornelia, turning
to the widow. "This Is where I get
tho flowers for my bonnet every Sun
day, and they're a mlto sweeter than
any you ran buy."
Sho Indicated n large potted gera
nium which wns covered with great
pink, spicy blossoms.
There wns a dead silence while the
women stared first at Cornelia, then
nt the geranium and finally at the bon
"I want to know!" ejaculated Mrs
Peters admiringly. "I guess I can do
that myself and have a new flower
every Sunday."
"I know you are all looking nt my
white dress," continued Cornelia pleas
antly- "but lf 'ou" ,ook at 11 elose-
ly you will see It Is made from the
white muslin curtains that used to
hang In my best bedroom. I had plen
ty or curtains, but no dress, nnd so 1
useu tiieiu lor mat. Mie sraooiuea
1 dowa tue 'risI' fo,,ls thoughtfully and
then looked nt her guests with a bright
"That's so." they agreed heartily.
! casting accusing glances nt the.un
happy president,
"And I want y
ou nil to stay nnd
have tea with me." continued Cor
nelia, "and we'll plan an entertain
ment so's to pay olT the church debt
this summer. Then we can all have
something decent to wear next win
Fo the members of the Give It Up
society of the Methodist church sat
down amicably together and ate of the
delicious cooking of Cornelia Row
land, while the pink geranium graced
the center of the table and shed beauty
nnd perfume over all.
A Good Position
Can bo had by ambitious young men
I and ladies in the field of "wireless" or
i railway telegraphy. Since the 8-hour
. Iniff lipctimn pltantlvA. unit alnnA tliA
wireless companies are establishing
stations throughout tho country, there
is a great shortage of telegraphers. Po-
sitions pay beginners from $70 to $H0
I""1 month, with good chance of ad
vancement. The National Telegraph
Institute operates six olliclal institutes
in America, under supervision of K. R.
and Wireless olllcials and places all
graduates into positions. It will pay
you to write them for full details at
Cincinnati, O., or Philadelphia, Pa.
Wanted High class solicitors for
one of the best propositions ever offer
ed. Must have good references. Ad
dress or call II., 301 liamlet Bldg., De
troit, Mich.
Just remember The Democrat takes
Bryan dollars on subscription.
Ed Kirkland,
"He goes far and near, and is known as a first-class Auc
tioneer of Live Stock and Farm Sales. He has had 25 years
of experience in the Auction
mend from the People's Savings Bank for Mr. Ed Kirkland
, as to his ability as a first-class Auctioneer of Horses and
V other Live Stock and Farm Sales. It will be to your inter-
jj- est to get the best Auctioneer, and KIRKLAND is the best,
S and he never disappoints his patrons. Write him for dates
in time, or phone 1686. 933 South Washington St. Call or
f write the People's Savings Bank, Van Wert, Ohio, for in-
L formation. i8-it
To Automobile Owners:
By reason qf confusion in names, "The
lias changed Its-corporate name to
We have the most up-to-date Garage In Northwestern Ohio, equipped with all
the modern machinery necessary to repair and rebuild automobiles.
Our repair department Is In charge of Henry Hlevert, late of Stoddard-Dayton
Co., who Is one of the best auto mechanics In the Htate.
H t wain and Electric Vulcanlzerg for repair and retread of old casings, tubes Ao.
Prest-O-Llte tanks exchanged.
We carry a larger stock of supplies than Is carried hy any other Oarage nearer
than Toledo, Ohio, and can All auy order sent to us. Call on
The Gelina
Elmer Brandon, Mgr.
When little wa
known alKnit the
human rye and
I heir correction of defei-l. hy the e of
proper gliie. mere a mm i-irawmr
neglecting the eye. Hut to-day, nil hour
know leiige, collided w ith our m'lciilllhi In
an iiiiii-nl for deieetlng and correcting de
leeta of vlalon. I here la no eirtiae whatever
for any one negleetlng their ryea.
heventv-tlvii per rent of lieadachea or
rauaea of pa I il or dli-iiiifurt In the eyea can
he relieved with proper glaaaea.
for more than lenly yenra we have been
making a -clnlty of exnniliilng and eor
reetliig eye deleela.
(louaiilt ua. HJxamlnatlmi Kreel
McKee & Co.
110 Went Market St., CKMNA.O.
Swedish Dyes
To be used with Gasoline
The nulckeat and eaaleat prnceaa for Dye
ing riuuiea, Velveta, Flowera, Ijtcea, Hllka,
Veiling, Woolen, Out ton, llorae ilalr or
Htraw Uooda; alao Ulovea, Hhoea and Ho
siery without taking the curl from plumea
or Injury to the tuoat delicate fabric.
Foraale by the ,
at Reduced Prices
New good a of atrong conatructlon
and lino material, which glvea long
aervlce. ('llncherandQ.il. Ollncber
only. Tulxia IS per cent from atand
ard Hat. Uooda aent caali with order
or 0.().1., allowing eiamlnatlon If lf
per cent ot amount accompanlea
ix8. !8.W; 80iR, DOii, 5u.4n;
Hl'xa.f-'l.fte; IMxIlH. tI.M; Hi4, 17. 411 ;
Hill, i'.VW; Hm. fiai.itn; 3KH. fcll.ttO;
HU4. t-w.iii; fcm.HO. All other
alzea at equally low prlcea. Try a
few and watch reaulta.
The Guyer Sales Company,
Blmm UUlg.. DAYTON, O.
Public Sale
I will olTor at public aale at my residence.
on the John MuOrlaty farm, three tnllua
aouthetMtof Kockford, two mllee went ot
Mi-rci-r. Hiid one-hnlf mile north of the
HtrliiKtowu achool-houae, on W'K1NKH-
1AY, October 0, the following personal
HORHK8 7 hvad, conalatlna of 1 black
ReltllnK, wolKbt imiO; brood mure In foul,
welKhtlirxl; Keueral purpoae mare, 1 yenra
old; bay mare, B yeara old, weight Yt;
bay mare, comlim I yeara old, aired by
Ithurlel, let dam by General Macey, Jnd
(lam by Lord Jcnklna, 8rd dam by Qulnlan
Oh let, 4th dam by Hamlltonlan; bay borae,
coming 1 yeara old ; aprlntr colt.
CATTLE Ii bead, conaletlnaT 6 milch
cowa, iateera coming year old ; 6 spring
HtHfS 28 head, conalatlng of B brood
sows; 8 Duroc male uokh. in head ahoata.
HHKKP 4n bead Hhropablre breeding
ewea and a Hhropablre buck.
I M PLKM KNT8 Mllburn wagon, SH Inch
tire, with extra aide boarda; 1 buggy. 1
seated rig; lS-foot bog ra.'k. hay laddera,
Galloway manure apreader, McOormlck
mower. Piano binder, Hooaler ditto grain
drill, John Deere riding cultivator. John
Heerecorn planter, Unborn lH-lnch dlec har
row, breaking plow, lever drag harrow, aet
single driving harneaa, double set of driv
ing harness and other articles.
Sale beglna at 10 o'clock a.m.
Free lunch at noon.
Terms All sums under f5 cash ; over So a
credit of 9 months, giving note with ap
proved security.
E. K. Bevlngton. Auctioneer.
7 n fo)pr
AOIIKS We have an 118-acre farm
on pike northeast of Kockford; 6-
rooin frame bouae: large barn: alao
40 acres adjoining same. The 118 acrea at
iir per acre; the 40 acres at I7S per aore.
t'urchaaer can take all or either tract.
ACRES We have a fine tract of 16
acres of land lying near and adjoining
the corporation line of Oellna, on grav
el street; new 7-room frame house, well, cis
tern and new frame barn, good soil; a nice
homeand a good investment. Price, H.UUU,
lf tuken at once.
BARGAIN In town property. A nice 7
rnom frame house, near Kant School
building at 11,800.
AORE8 Also an 180 acre fnrm be
tween Kockford and Mercer; good
black soil; well Improved. At 1100
per acre; one-half cash, balance In mort
gage on premises.
ACRES, two and a half miles eaat of
Celina, on pike; near school and
church. At $70 per acre.
ACRES, on pike, 7 miles northeast of
Celina; 6-room frame house, with cel
lar, fountain and drilled well and or
chard. AttUuO.
We have several other farms
and many Celina dwelling
houses which we are always
t pleased to show.
Consult us before you close a deal
for farm or town property.
Scran ton Building. CELINA, O.
The Auctioneer
business. I his is a recom-
Western Ohio Automobile Company"
Auto Co.
Years Ago

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