The Celina Democrat
Publishers and proprietors
OFFICE 2H South Main Strsst.
Oitlce Phone. No 'ii.
WEEKLY Prlca ONE DOLLAR per yaar
Payabla In advanca.
THE DEMOCRAT will feel obligated to
any subscriber who fll lo receive hi
paper regularly and promptly, If com
plaint be nuiilo to thia oitlce.
FRIDAY, February 23, 1917
It Is Said Comparisons Are Odious
UK VAN AXD BL.KXST01UT
Put Sandles, Editor of the Ottawa
The people of the United States did
not want war with Mexico. Much
less do they want war with Germany.
There Is a War Crowd In Germany
and one In Washington. If war niut
come iho people will unitedly support
tho President. The War Crowd does
pot like W. J. llryan. Uryan does
not want the American boys to be
sent to tue battle llelds of Kupore to
dies as toll for old world quarrels.
Uernstorft, the German Ambassador,
nad ttrjau are good friends. Neith
er want vur. These two distinguish
ed citizens met In New York recently.
Since theu theie have been signs that
the Kaiser and the President might
settle their troubles without blood
shed. Somehow, mothers are glad to
have tho Apostle of "The Prince of
i'euce" abroad In the land.-
Patriots Meet To-Day
Under the above title the New York
Herald announces the meeting at
Washington of the advocates of a
"big army," a "big navy," "universal
military training, and "universal mil
itary service." Thus do the jingoes,
newspapers, and trallicers in war ma
terial and the professional soldiers
use the "livery of heaven" to conceal
their devilish purposes. If the Uni
ted States was turned over to his
satanic majesty with full liberty to
The attitude of the Christian
church toward the European war is
Interestingly illustrated In the state
ment of Ut. Uev. Herbert Edward
Uyle, dean of Westminster, when, in
his Christmas sermon, he attacked
President Wilson for daring to sug
gest a basis of peace to the warring
In declaring that President Wilson
has "either, In a fit of mental aber
lation, sent the wrong note, or he has
entirely misapprehended the Euro
pean situation," he makes attempt to
thow that the purposes of the bel
ligerents are as far apart as the poles.
This may be true, if, as he Indicates,
it is the Allied purpose not to stop
until Germany shall be crushed to
her knees. For It is equally the pur
pose of Germany to thwart such
crushing as long as she has a man
and a gun.
Bishop Uyle's statement, which
might almost pass for an ollicial dec
laration of England's purpose, com
parable as it is to Premier Lloyd
George's demand for restoration, re
paration and security, will at least
be accepted as a statement of the at
titude of the Church of England to
ward the European conflict.
The church in Germany stands
likewise with the German govern
ment. It may pray and hope for
peace, but wculd scarcely any more
countenance a peace at variance with
the imperial will than would the
Church of England seek a peace in
Huber Votes Against Woman Suffrage
Uepresentative Fred Huber voted
against the bill to give the women the
right to vote at presidential elections.
He voted right. Fred believes in the
people and the people of Ohio having
voted the proposition down over
whelmingly on two occasions there
was nothing else for him to do, "Let
the people rule." Coldwater Chron
icle. Huber and Phillips have as much
right to say what the women shall do
in this matter as the women have to
say what Huber and Phillips shall do
about it. Precisely the same. The
idea that the women shall ask the
men for the right of suffarge is pre
posterous and as wrong in principle
as taxation without representation
and an imputation that the Creator
did not know what he was talking
about when he said the sexes are
The Laugh Is
Reports to the government indicate
that practically all the German steam
ships interned in United tSates ports
have been damaged by their crews to
such an extent as to require months
to make repairs. The German au
thorities evidently figured that when
the break came with the United
States, Uncle Sam would seize all of
the German ehips, and put them to
the uses of the American people.
But the United States is not as sor
did as taat, defensible though it
might be as an act of war. The Un
THE OHIO LAW MAKERS
The present Ohio Legislature is a
busy business bunch. It works. It
will cost less by many thousand dol
lars than its predecessor and accom
plish a mountain more. Ridicule
and jeers do not greet the law mak
ers today when they return homeT
They work in harmony, seeking the
greatest good for the Commonwealth
of Ohio. Folks back home will laud
and applaud their labors if they fin
ish as splendidly as they have begun.
Vastly different was the story of two
years ago when Ohio won fame and
shame under the reign of the wreck
crew. Then the pie counter was the
high spot from the start. Now the
program is reversed. The business
ot the people receives first attention.
Office Beepers are seldom admitted to
the Governor's office. Legitimate
business is not alarmed as in 1915.
Jokes and monstrosities have not
been put in office. The Old Ship of
State seems to have anchored in a
harbor away from the storm. Otta
rionrva Washington rhllllpps. i
uhn writes mlltorlnls for the Coldwat
lil.i and dreams and at
contlnuouhly Unas, JaokuHsoa and the
wart on tils uck thai lie uses lor
.Our hntlnn in now using these li
plouients of warfare to Impress the
nub it- w til hl;l unparalleled uiimot
lum v mivL'pHt that' undo Mark
Hole decorate' hlra w ith an Iron ctohh,
about the sue of the noa taut so n
rlfni.'fi him. and behind which he cai
an AH ullv biiln when the recruiting of
titer la out looking for patriots of this
THEN LISTEN TO THIS
rCeoriro Washington Phllllpps, sr.
the flea and wart editor of the
President Wilson stands today as
the greatest peace loving citizen of
the world. Ills great love for his
ftllowmen tstuiiils out as a beacon to
the entiro world. Every move has
boeu for peace, not only at home but
abroad. And he deserves the sup
port of every true peace-loving citi
zen of. t!ie United States, lie nas'
welched iu the balance and found not
wanting. Contrast his efforts for
peace with tho "busy bodies, lnclud
Ins the stray Jackass from Nebraska
who are doing their dirtiest to im
pede his work, and If you are one of
them, pull up the blinds ana iook in
to a mirror anil see wuai a smaii, in
significant reflection stares ut you
from the mirror.
uoi k hU will he could not find a more
uv in nntii utin irrotin of colaborers than
the sham patriots who, pretending a
superior loyalty to their country, seen
to exchange the moral prestige of
this great republic for the tinsel glory
of a red-handed militarism. It Is
true that "patriots meet today"
not the Herald's crowd but the pa
triots who daily meet In the field and
factory the ones who prouuee tne
nations' wealth and fight the nation's
battles. Uryan s commoner.
and the War
smallest discoi d with the British pur
nniv in h United States and her
associate neutral nations do we find
the church urging and praying ror
tho ruaf nrsitinn nf neace UBOD the
broadest and highest grounds. Their
prayer is not that, peace sjitui tuure
...h..n tho nthi. nf the contend
ing parties has gained overmhelming
victory or been wnippeu to its nueeo,
but they shall cease lighting now, end
for all time the Dioousnea ana ues
truction and compose their differen
ces around the conference table.
Like nation, like church; it is a
ttory as old as humanity, w e nnu
f f'hvist. the Prince of
Peace, as widely and irreconcilably
divided as are the nations tnemscives.
it is kihs.11 wonder, therefore, that
the church should be rather an im
potent factor in the ending of the
Wilson, in his note to
the several contending powers, has
cimnlv nil t in hnsinesslike and dip
lomatic terms voiced the thot and
hope of the Christian people oi tne u.
States. In the Church of England it
meets with the same rebuff it receiv
ed from the mouth of the British gov
.rnincnt The church in France, in
Gu many, in Austria views it doubt
less each from Its government, siaaj
noint. as if the church were part and
puicel of the untion.
We draw no indictment, but the
simple facts seem to tell a story of
cliurchnianship that puts patriotism
ahead of Christianity. Atlanta (Go)
equal. This opposition to woman
suffrage comes largely from the bar
barism of the past when woman was
tne slave and tool of man. Some
men still want that relation to exist.
We venture the assertion that where
one man is conscientiously opposed
to the women voting, nine men are
afraid to give them the ballot for fear
that they will smash some of their
(men's) dirty practices should they
get a chance at them at the ballot
Had the women of our county their
undoubted right in this matter, old
Mercer would go dry by 1200 major
ity this year. Celina herself by 300
oi 400, and besides the women would
not need their smelling salts along to
keep from fainting from fear, if they
said something out loud about the
liquor business, as is the case with
tome of the men over there and
elsewhere as well Mendon Herald.
on the Kaiser
ited States has no desire to grab the
ships, even if war comes. It Is above
the greed that Germany's fears in
dicated. It does not want any Ger
So when the war Is over Germany
will have a fine repair bill to pay be
fore these damaged ships are fit for
service again. And while Germany
in repairing them her rivals will be
grabbing off the trade that might
have fallen to these ships if the kai
ser and his advisors had not been so
impetuous. It is to laugh Toledo
THE WOMAN'S BUILDING MOVE
MEAT AT OHIO STATE
Fifteen hundred women students of
Ihe Ohio State University are with
out a place to eat on the campus
where they spend most of their days
and part of their evenings. This is
the chief reason why they should
have a woman's building: In this
way only can many of them get
wholesome meals at reasonable
prices in place of the sandwitches and
other cold, unpalatable and unwhole
some food now served to them at
lunch counters off the campus and
without supervision. These women,
nearly one-third of the enrollment of
the University, are asking the Legis
lature for an appropriation to make
possible better conditions during their
four years at the Institution.
The women students have other
needs almost as urgent, needs that
would be met by the proposed build
ing. They ask for a gymnasium In
which to take the physical training
required of all students. Now they
share the already overcrowded Ar
mory Building which for many years
has been doing double service and Is
by no means adequate for the men.
Their work Is quite as Important iim
thut of the men and proper facilities
should be accorded them.
The fart that University classes are
scheduled from 8 In the morning un
til 5 In the evening makes It Decenn
ary for many of the women to stay
on the campus all day, and they must
have proper study-rooms, reading
rooms, writing-rooms and restrooms.
At prcut'iit they have but one room
about 75 feet by 60, which they can
c.ill their own. There exist In the
University 33 women's organizations
as part of the activities of college
life, with little or no accomodations
for meeting places. These conven
iences, or rather necessities, of the
University women will be provided In
the building, which indeed, will be
the center of the woman life of the
campus, and all under the direct su
pervision provided by the institution.
The State of Ohio has been gener
ous In Its provisions for the higher
education of its young- men and wo
men who are attracted to the Univer
sity every year In Increasing numbers,
and it Is now asked to give the wo
men the same sort of a building giv
en to tue men a few years ago, a
building that has proved Its value
many times over. The women s
building will afford splendid oppor
tunity for the social and educative
development of the young women of
The Ohio State University.
In order to make this movement
state-w'dc' in its Bcope the women ol
Tho Ohio State University are ask
ing that the matter be brought to the
attention of members of the Legisla
ture by the people of the several dis
KKITUMNG THE COMPLIMENT
A correspondent of the New York
Tribune suggests that one member of
the German embassy be permitted to
remain in the United States, on these
conditions: (a) that he paint hlm-
celf with red and white stripes; and
(b) that he be illuminated every
Thia Year Cornea on April 8-In
terestlng Superstitions Asso
ciated With the Day.,
Easter Sunday falls in this year of
grace on April 8th, being neither late
nor tardy. Last year it came on
April 23rd, and next year it will fall
on March 31st.
In 1913. Easter Sunday came upon
the earliest date for It In this cen
tury, March 23d. Last year's Easter
Sunday on April 23d was as late as
it will be before the year 2,000 when
it again falls on that time.
Easter is what is called a movable
Testival. It is always held on the
next Sunday after the vernal full
moon, with the exception that if the
vernal full moon should fall on a
Sunday, then, to avoid all conformity
with the Jewish practice, Easter is
not kept till the following Sabbath.
The vernal full moon Is that which
either takes place on March 21st or
on the next date after March 21st. If
the vernal full moon falls on March
21st, and that day happens to be Sun
day, then Easter cannot be held till
April 25th, which is the latest date
on which Easter can fall, the earliest
being Maich 22.
This is certainly a very mechanical
contrivance, and one which most peo
ple find It difficult to understand or
remember. Owing to obvious con
nection between Easter and the Jew
ish Passover, the French call the
former Pasques (from the Hebrew
Pesech, which means a passing over,)
and obviously some such title as this
would ye more appropriate than ours,
which comes from the Saxon goddess
E'astcr, believed to be the same ast he
Syrian Astarte and the Greek and
Uomf.n Venus, who was specially wor
shipped in the spring season as the
mother and gher of life.
From the earliest ages various cus
toms and superstitions have associa
ted themselves with Easter. As at
Christmas, it used to be believed that
all water was turned into wine, and
that all cattle kept in their stalls 'n
adoration of the infant Savior, so it
was held that at Easter the sun
danced in honor of Christ's resurrec
tion. BUM JOB
Says St. Marys Paper of Construc
tion of New Waste Weir on
Thia Side of Pond.
St. Marys Argusj
Declaring that more fish are escap
ing by the way of the new waste wier
on the west bank than ever escaped
througn any other place of discharge
aiid that the waste wier "could not
be screened for $10,000," steps are
being urged looking toward the aban
donment of the waste wier and the
retention of Ihe long overflow pre
viously and at present In use on the
It is claimed also that water is
gradually undermining the concrete
foundation of the new waste wier
which wns last year finished at a
cost of $1 4,000.
On i.i;i-oiut of the great depth tt
the discharge fates at the waste wier
(fourteen feet) the force of outflow
ing water is very strong so much so
t at aut nties declare screen to pre
vent tha escape of fish would prove
death traps, grinding the fish to
pieces in the serene mesh where they
would bo held prisoners by the surge
ot the water.
The waste wier remains" unscreen
ed, resulting In what is believed to be
an important per cent, of fish from
the. lake escaping into Beaver. The
old overflow was recently screened,
after Warden Fran!: Millinski dis
covered the screens were missing.
Inquiring in the neighborhood, all
but two of the screens were found in
a barn belonging to Luther Bidle,
stored there, he says, on instruction
from the fish and game division. Two
other screens have since been located
in another locality and placed in pos
ition at the west bank overflow.
BOYS M JOIN
NEW CORN CLUB
Just Organized By College of
INSTRUCTION WILL BE GIYEN
Specialists Will Prepare Lessons snd
Attend Meetings of Club Members.
Membership Limited' to Boys Be
tween '10 and 18 Years of Afls Pub
lic Schools Will Co-operate.
Boys' Corn cfubs are to be organ
ized this year for the first time by
the Ohio State X'niverslty College ot
Agriculture. Club work as now of
fered by the Institution includes corn
growing, potato growing, pis raising,
poultry raising, keeping of dairy cow
records, gardening and canning, stock
Judging and home making.
Who May Join.
The new corn olub work will be
open for membership to every hoy in
the state between the ases of 10 and
18. Roys of these ages have long ugo
demonstrated their ability to grow
large yields successfully, and the or
ganization for this work is felt to be
no experiment. It Is tne aim to offer
to the members of the clubs the ben
efit of the best knowledge that tho
Ohio State University Colieje of Agri
culture has on corn culture. Instruc
tion pamphlets written especially for
the boys have been prepared under
the direction of specialists. Tho3e
will be Issued regularly to all mem
bers. Personal visits by representa
tives of the Agricultural College Ex
tension Service will he made to club
meetings. In addition, the club work
A Successful Corn Club Boy and a
Sample of His Corn.
will be undei t'v veronal supervision
of county ar.l di ;t;-ict s:iperiiiten-l'nls
of schools, a.s'wtll as local club lead
ers. Not a Mere Contest.
Thus, the oiijett o! the club will
not be merely a contcet between hoys
to raise mo:c corn, but to arouse their
Interest in a ' titer corn crop. With the
help of the Coi'eio of Agriculture and
the school r,':i cis. an attempt will be
made to P' "'' otu a hecrty co-opora-tlon
between t!: lads in solving com
munity problems. Picnics and other
social ?ath rints will be arranged for
the boys from t!pe to time where pos
sible. Where other boys' and girls
clubs of the university are formed in
tne same community, more general
social affairs will be planned.
Included in the list of rules are the
Each member Is to grow at least 1
acre of corn.
Each member Is to do all the work
connected with the preparation of the
ground for planting, as well as with
the planting and cultivation of the
corn, except that which may be deem
ed beyond hTs strength.
Each member must keep an accu
rate record of all labor, cost of seed.
fertilizer and other expenses incurred
In growing and harvesting the acre
Current prices, as stated In the
rules, will be charged for seed, rent,
labor and other items of cost.
May Exhibit Samples.
Eac'n member will have an oppor
tunity to exhibit samples of corn at a
local or county show held at the close
of the season.
Each member must write a story on
How I Grew My Acre of Corn."
In awarding the prizes, the follow
ing basis of awards will be used.
Yield, 30 points; profit, 30; exhibit,
20; records and story, 20.
A representative of the Ohio Rtata
University will be In c'ncrire of the
county exhibit. He v:!l supervise tin.
Judging of the corn and the awarding
of the prizes.
In order to tslie advantage of the
greatest amount of the Instruction.
club members are Invited to enroll at
once. Information on seed corn test
ing, the preparation of the soil and
many other problems connected with
the earlier work of the season will he
taken up at once. Nc charge will be
attached to enrollment, pamphlets.
Tlslts of specialists, or to answers of
questions In connection with specla'
For a detailed copy of the rules tnd
enrollment blanli, write to V. H. Pal
mer. State Leader of Boys' and Cirlh'
Clubs. Ohio State University, Colura
We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward
for any case of Catarrh that cannot be
cured by Hall's Catarrh Medicine.
Hall e Catarrh Medicine nas Deen taKen
bv catarrh sufferers for the past thirty-
flve years, and has become known as the
most reliable remeay lor t-aiarrn. Hairs
Catarrh Medicine acts thru the Blood on
the Mucous eurfaces, expelling the Poi
son from the Blood and healing the dia
After you have taken Hall's Catarrh
Medicine for a short time you will see a
(treat Improvement In your general
health. Start taking Hall's Catarrh Medi
cine at once and pet rid of catarrh. Send
for testimonials, free.
F. J. CHENRY CO., Toledo, Ohio,
Sold by all Drug-gists, 76c.
., ...... ' M
! t '
M'iti:i M.iM'itK n tiih rurix.
I n;i.is this sritivd
To prevent Iohh of plant food by
fermentation and leaching In barn
)unln anil stables, manure should be
spread on tho corn ground during the
lute winlei and early spring months.
Greater returns are obtained from
manure spread evenly over a large
urea than from the same amount
scattered heavily over a smaller tract.
As an average of seventeen years'
test at the Ohio Experiment Station
i.t Wooster, eight tons of manure per
acre applied to corn in a three-year
lotation of corn, wheat ami clover
bus produced 25 bushels more corn
than land receiving no treatment
Four tons of manure to the acre on
both corn and wheat In a five-year
rotation of coi n, oats, wheat, clove
and timothy has produced an Increase
of 14. 3 bushels of corn, "'as an aver
ago of 20 yeais. Eight tons of ma
nure on (he bume crops In the same
lotation has increased the corn yield
only 2:1.8 bushels during this period.
In other words, doubling the amount
ot manure has incieased the corn
yield only 66 per cent. In order to
apply the manure evenly and over a
larger area a manure spreader Is rec
ommended by Ihe Experiment Sta
tion. WORLD RECORD
lleld by Ex-Probate Judge Dugan
In Insurance Field As a Hust
ler for Business.
Detroit, Mich, Feb. 16, 1917
Mr. P. F. Dugan, Celina, Ohio:
Dear Mr. D'igan According to our
records, you completed your first cen
lury run on August 30th, 1915
Therefore, I take pride In enclosing
herewith the company's certificate of
merit and a pi eolation.
You are the lirst NYLIC man in the
world, so far as I know, to complete
this centuiy run. In a few weeks
you will Jiave completed your second
century run, at which time I will take
pleasure in forwarding you a second
No other man in the business, so
far as known, has written business
for so many , weeks in succession as
you have. You hold the worlds' rec
ord in thl3 respect and I congratulate
you most heai tily on your remarkable
work. Very truly,
. WM, O. BALDWIN,
WHAT "S. O. S." MEAN'S
In talking with the wireless opera
tor many ship passengers ask the
meaning of the three letters used In
the distress signal, "S. O. S". There
seems to be a general opinion that
the letters are words with definite
meaning. Persons of an imaginative
trend will tell you that the letters
stand for "Save our Ship," "Send out
Succor," "Sink or Swim," or some
such meaning. The letters signify
nothing, but that a ship is in distress
and in need of assistance. The call
is used by all nations as a universal
code, so that any wireless operator
regardless of the language he speaks
can immediately intercept the call of
Inasmuch as the call is in use by
all countries, it can be seen that the
signal can have no meaning in any
language. The character of the code
makes It a call that can be picked out
easily from other signals being com
posed of three dots, three dashes,
three dots. Otean Wireless News.
MOTHERS, DU THIS
When the Children Cough, Rub
Musterole on Throats
frv t-nlllnor hnvtr soon the svmotomsmay
develop into croup, or worsc And then's
when you're glad you have a jar of Mus
lernle at hand to irive Dronwt, sure re
lief. It docs not blister.
As first aid and a certain remedy,
Musterole is excellent. Thousands of
mothers know it You should keep a
iar in the house, ready for instant use.
It is the remedy for adults, too. Re
lieves sore throat, bronchitis, tonsilitis,
troup, stiff neck, asthma, neuralgia, head
ache, congestion, pleurisy, rheumatism,
lumbago, pains and aches of back or
joints, sprains, sore muscles, chilblains,
irosted feet and colds of the chest (it
ften prevents pneumonia).
25c and 50c jars; hospital size $2.5(X
laudabaugh & Thomas
FIRE I J Lightning, Wind Storm, and Plate Glass Insurance.
Live Stock Insured Against Death from Any Cause.
Automobiles Insured Against Fire Anywhere, Subject to no As
sessments. Will furnish Surety Bonds.
Opposite Court House - - CELINA. OHIO
Jotice to Farmers and Owners of Stock
We do not wish you any bad luck, but if your stock dies or
gets old and worn out, we will pay highest prices for same.
Telephone charges paid by us.
Calls answered at once from any distance.
The following prices are now in force:
Dead Horses, $2.00.
Dead Cows, according to size, $1.00 to $5.00.
Live Horses, delivered at plant, from $4.00 to $7.50, accord
ing to size and condition.
Highest market prices paid for butchered Beef Hides.
Prices subject to change without notice.
The Montezuma Fertilizer Co.
MONTEZUMA, OHIO .
Hatching Said to B tha Secret of
Early Hen Frail, So Gel
Busy at Once.
Early hatching Is the secret of win
ter egg prductlon, Fay specialists In
the U. 3. Department of Agriculture.
The pullet that Is hatched early ma
Iuidh early and is ready to lay eggs
In the fall when the supply is scarcest
and prices highest. Chickens that
i re expected to be revenue proaucers
for tUIr owners later in the year
should be out of their shells by April
3D ut tho latest. If they are proper
H cared for thereafter they will be-
('.n to lay egg.j at the time that eggs.
are mot t wanted.
To a great extent the poultry men
of the country have overlooked this
simple ract. For r.ue thing, birds
hatched Inter In the spring or sum
mer are not Inclined to become broo
dy until late the (ollowing season and
thus an unprof.tuble circle Is formed.
Each year pullets mature too late to
produce in tffo fall t.nd winter, and
they sit too late for their offspring to
do any b Iter. The poultryman who
w ishes to get really ood returns of
lit flock must break this ciicle.
Tho trowlns use of incubators has
made this comparatively easir.
There is no reason why incubators
r.hould not be filled in March anil ear
ly April and the hatching over before
Mi.y 1. If no Incubator is available
it iniir be nostlble to secure broody
hens in the neighborhood. That they
will renav the trouble and expense
necessary to obtain them, is Indicat
ed by results at the f ivernment poul
try farm in Maryland, 'mere it is
not unusual to get a daily average of
one egg i-r every five hens through
out the fall and winter, and in some
pens the average has been as high as
cue egg for th-ee birds. If anything
fine this percentage could be obtain
ed on farms .the ordinary poultry
farmer would derive real benefit from
ly bring for a period of several
Ed Coate und family entertained
It. T. Waggoner and family toon
siippi-r with Joe Cordier and family,
Wii' Monroe sold a valuable team
of unties last week.
If. T. Waggoner and family. It. B.
Monroe and I'amily, Joe Cordier and
family and Frank Fetters and wife
spent Sunday with F. P. Cordier and
Uiley Waggoner lost a valuable
colt last week.
It. B. Monroe bailed hay, Tues
Andrew Schuuck called on t. P.
Cordier, Monday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Snider visited
Tuesday with Ceo. Smith s nd wife.
Mr. and Mrs. O. A. Brock spent
Thursday evening with It. B. Monroe
Will Young and family took sup
per with It. T. Waggoner and family
Mrs. Joe Kuhn and daughter and
Mrs. Herman Morris and son spent
Wednesday with Mrs. Will Monroe.
Jt. T: Waggoner and family have
moved to thi ii new home near Brad
foid. GARDEN 'Sit WANT ED Marc h 1st. A
married man iwthout family to care for
lawns, cow .chickens and one acre truck
Harden. A Bplendid opportunity for in
dimtrious couple. Permanent. Mut be
polwr and honest. Cottage furnished.
Apply by letter stating age and reference.
J. r . S1.V1KS, It. ft. 13, DAXTUiN, U.
Man with auto or horse and buciry to
sell oils, greases and paints. Compensa
tion $4 to $8 per day. STETSON OIL
COMPANY, Cleveland, Ohio.
NOTICE OF APPOINTMENT
Estate of V W. Townsend, Deceased
W. H. Townsend has been appointed
tnd autillfled as Administrator of the es
tate of W. W. Townsend late of Mercer
County, Ohio, deceased.
Dated this 8th day of February A. D.
Probate Judge of Suid County.
DISEASES OF THE RECTUM
Dr. McClellnn announce to ihe proftMifon and the
public tiiut ha tuakoi a apecialty of ttiaaa disease!
and hiu liad 20 years constant exirience. No pain
and iio detention from business. Bladder, Kidney,
Wood and Hkin Diseases and Diseases of Women.
WK1TK FOR BOOK UN KIMTiL DIHKsSKB ( FHKK)
ana indorMioeiito of patients cured. Established 1&0.
DR. J. J. McCLELLAN
44isl BroadTtreet COLUMBUS, 0.
W We carry the famou
now being advertised to
sixty million people
Ifrrn are a frw mndntn iptrctlona from
our "Cmtiiry"CtttiiloK of 2UU0 tulea:
MfMrtlf . ftabMtlola
Martha ... kfi
uiiarllr a mm!
ritlh Nor tarn . rtlai k
foal anil Paasaitl . Sup
lol.ia'a llnpailert Potior
btlvtir Sun , .
VftU . . . . altti-ftlttl
I Mini ila . hnhttr
HmuraMu , ilvarak
II Irofauia , Yrdl !)
pi ana mm 4
tA ami ttitamt Buppm t Shopwr4 tvf V
fura Aa SimiW . M"' I Mlvar Mart ,
Qui lialep a bung I VU tin .
ItoauUiUa Botua laaipa Ovariara
A Nana . . M"-'fnl I tardarvlla . Oftanuaea
briar aii(IITra.)Variil I l.iuiltlwtll'l'l VaraM
!MHMJVaaallf;nMiiad I TnnudiM'i !Ui
Corns in and sea th edition and
get a Fres Catalog
GEO. F. WEBER
Inclusive Victor Agency
When You Take Celery-Mlst'--Get
a 10c Package at
Your headaches will simply fade
away In a few minutes after you take
"Celery Mist." Comfort and relief
come. It Is fine. Thousands of peo
ple say so. Costs only 10c a package
at any store. Superior to remedies
that Cost twice as much. Safer and
better in quality. Contains no
opaltes or narcotic drugs. Try "Cel
ery Mist" Just once you'll then pre
fer it to any other headache remedy.
Also fine for neuralgia, cold in head
and grippe aches and pains. Adv.
I am now ready to do
all kinds of Automobile
Painting on short notice
Seiberf Garage, W. Market
near C. N. depot, and guar
FORD Cars $15, $20 and
'BIG Cars $30, $35, $40,
$45 and $50.
Have your Car made like
NOTICE OF APPOINTMENT
Estate of Josiah Piper. Deceased
Samuel Piper has been appointed and
qualified as Executor of the estate of
Josiah Piper late of Mercer County, Ohio,
Dated this 29th day of January A. D.
ORVELLE RAUDABAUGH, '
Probate Judge of said County.
NOTICE OF APPOINTMENT
Estate of William Hainliner-Deceased.
Fanny Baker has been appointed and
qualified as Executrix of the estate ef
William Hainline late of Mercer County,
Dated this 30th day of January A. D.
Probate Judge of said County.
It. Celina - - 2:45 p.m.
Ar. Cincinnati - 7:15 p. m.
At Cincinnati connections are
made with through Sleeping Car
Lines to Florida, as folldwa:
via Q. & C.So. Ry.
LrXincinnati 8:10a.m., 8:10p.D.
via L. & N.C. ofGa. G. S. & F.
A. C. L. R. R.
Ly. Cincinnati - - 8 :00 a. m.
Ar. Jacksonville 8:30 a.m.
Winter Tourist Ticktti
On SaU Daily
to B.11 points In Florida,
the South and Southweat.
For full information
regarding routes and
tickets apply to agent
We have opened up a Junk Yard.
just north Of L. E. & W. Dcnnr ot.H
east of Main street, where we were
0. KINKLEY & MOTE
Phone 893 CELINA, OHIO
Money to Loan on Horses, Cattle.
Farm Implements and Growing Crops
at a low rate.
You can pay back at any time and
stop interest Business .trtctlv con.
For particulars call on
Ilia Celina Mortgage Im Co.
Main and Market at., CELINA, O.
tf n?y- i
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