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TIIK CKMNA DEMOCRAT The Celina Democrat CAtUJN & CAIILJN Publishers and Proprietors OFFICE 2tl South Main Street. Utile l'lione, Mo 22. WEEKLY Prlca ONE DOLLAR par year Payaola In advanca. THE DBMOCRAT will feel obligated to any subscriber who (alia to receive hi paper regularly and promptly. If com plaint be made to tbla oftlce. FRIDAY, March 2, 1917 The Toledo Newa-IU'e has com men ci-il to worry aud wonder what In to become of the olU-funhloiU'il man thut used to take a drink. Several Iowa republican newBpap era are clamoring for thi repeal o the new law there which removed the party circle from the ballot. They say that It complicates the ballot too much. A much better remedy would be to strengthen the schools of Iowa that teach how to read. Uryan' Commoner. Bailey's Plea for Peace Congressman Bailey, of Pennsyl vania, makes the following appeal In his paper, the Johnstown Democrat: "It em; m s to me the high and sol emn duty of every American citizen to speak soberly and without passion at this critical juncture. What little Influence 1 may have is being exerted In behalf of keeping the peace. I do not want war. The TreBident does not want it. lie is hoping as I am hoping and as the country is hoping, that Germany may not pursue a course which shall bring on a con flict. "It is to be regretted that the jin goes are appealing to the mob spirit, and are branding as traitors all Americans who are not joining in their clamor for war. If we must haze war, let us have one of our very own, not one that was begun by some other nation for its own purposes, and in which we have no concern ex cept as involuntary and incidental sufferers along with other non-combatants. Every injury of which we have complained has been incidental and not deliberate and intentional. No country now at war Is our enemy. All of the belligerents want our friendship. Not one of them has thought of doing us harm of set pur pose. We have been hurt only be cause those who are fighting have bit us in striking at the enemy. 'Not one blow boat been aimed at us. I have done what I could in my paper and otherwise to counsel delib eration, to discourage reckles and Irresponsible outbreaks of feeling, to Invoke calmness, to keep down the evil passions which too often mistake themselves for patriotism. As I un derstood patriotism, it does not neces sarily Imply the breaking or your neighbor's head or the destruction of his property. I can think of a pat riotism which strives to keep the peace, which 'nakes for good will and good understanding, which relegates the big stick to the savagery to which it belongs and which appeals to the higher sentiments of mankind. I am not of those who have been doing their utmost o drive this country in to the European shambles. I have felt it to be my highest duty as an American ciizen and as a member of congress to use every power at my command to keep us out of entang ling alliances and on a footing of amity with all the nations of the earth." Catholic Priest Flays John Barleycorn Father J. H. Steinbrunner deliver ed a strong address in favor of na tional Prohibition the other night at St. Patrick's church in Youngstown. Father Steinbrunner is optimistic in his review' of conditions throughout the country. He believes the final result may be clearly predicted. He also prophesies that Ohio will soon become a dry state. "May the move ment go on," said Father Steinbrun ner, "and the day not be far distant when our American people will de mand that the national government refuse to accept the annual revenue of $300,000,000 from the brewers and distillers. Let Congress follow the example of state Legislatures and give us a national Prohibition law, and then, and only then, will we have totally tradicated this monster evil from our midst." American Issue. Inviting Disastar The blindness of the democratic advocatas of preparedness is pathetic they are inviting disaster, political and national. They are piling up burdens upon the people which can not be carried without increasing the national debt, even after resort to ev ery imaginable device for raising more revenue. They are pouring money into an open sieve; there is no limit to the demands of the militar ists. The army and navy are like "the horseleach's two daughters," de scribed by Solomon as "crying give, give." Every excuse for a scare is gone. It was a manufactured scare and It was manufactured for a purpose, but it is now impotent to frighten as a group of graveyard terrorists after their white sheets have been snatch ed from them. It is time to rebuke the profession al soldiers who are setting up their sham standards of honor and trying to put Into the hearts of all our boys a desire for murder by wholesale; they are a greater menace to the na tion's peace than any of the nations which they libel, and yet they are permitted to insult the volunteer sol dier while they ride upon the backs of the taxpayers and goad them with spurs. The reaction will come soon; it is crimminal folly to commit the party to so indefensible a policy. W. J. BRYAN. Hail to the Soup Pot ! Some of the woes which the con sumer finds hlmttelf heir to In these days of souring costs are due, accord ing to a Pittsburgh woman, to socie ty's scorn of the ancient and honor able Roup pot. Reinstate the soup pot near the family altar, and bid the food kings do their worst. It is a savory suggestion. The soup pot has fallen upon an unappre ciative generation. No longer are its pleasant odoib wafted through the home and out the open windows to tempt the passerby with an Invitation he Is not at liberty to accept. No longer may tho youngsters of the fam ily time the approaching dinner by the ripening odors that seep from the soup pot and form a halo about the head of Its presiding genius. That Is in too many homes the soup pot has disappeared. In many, of cutii'Hc, It Mill exists, binding iiioro fniKiil past to a prewnt of eim- li'i living. Tho (iienlon muy Well be iiilsed as to whether the great Amur! ran soup pot Is not entitled to as much intt-rtst among economists as they have been wont to give to buck lo-the-lund piopitgunduH and to buck vard sardenlng patrlotlBin. Along with tho home vegetable garden, let us Install the soup pot of our ances tors wherein to transmute the pro ducts oi' the former Into sustenance lot sou' and body. For the soup pot, as interpreted means merely the utilization of food products now ordinarily wasted. And ( lie of the iiu-st obvious lessons to be derived from present harsh conditions Is Just 'his the lesson that no fam ily in ordinal y circumstances can h fiord to neglect any reasonable economy in the kitchen. Cox and Suffrage Bill Mrs. J. W. Freeland in Ohio State journal In the Issue of Feb. 20 "E. 13." writes on "Chance for Suffrage Veto." Now we think E. B. has good views when he writes, "Governor Cox is a big man and capable of taking a large view." Then he gives his many qual ifications. Wo more than agree with you, E. B. Governor Cox would not have again been elected tb his high olllce had no; the people of Ohio thought as docs E. B. Again E. B.. speaks of "the little men in the legislature who were eas ily manipulated by the organized suf fragists," cali:ily, deliberately signed the bill expressing the sentiment, the views of the people, that these "little men in the legislature" submitted to liini. Therefore we again set? "things that are equiil to the same thing are equal to each other." And so E. B. must see that Govern or Cox and the "llttlo men in the leg islature" must each have had in mind what was best and high In Ideals for the good of the commonwealth whom they are serving. The thinking wo men of Ohio thank and appreciate the work of the great "little men In the legislature" as well as the great Gov ernor Cox, who did not veto the suf frage Dill, as E. B. hoped he would. Let us all rejoice. Pacifism -Frofessor George W. Klrchway, a prominent pacifist, writes a letter to the Neiv York Times explaining his position, and here is a closing para graph of his vxplanation: If the war be forced upon us by enemies, within or without, the armies of the republic surely secot.'d to none in patrio tic devotion or in' the spirit that makes for honorable victory will be largely made up of those pacifists who are still striving to make reason and good-will pre vail in a distracted world. What a fine position is that com pared with th" frantic boasts of men who believe in their country right or v long, pnd v. ho do nothing to make ifrlght, like the Chicago Tribune, for instance.- True pacifism is loyalty that doesn't threaten or snort. We talked with Dr. Gladden right after President Wilson had severed diplo matic relations with Germany, and remarked that we must stand by the president, and the doctor answered: "Yes, ihere is no other way," and the Dr. is somewhat of a pacifist, too. Ohio State Journal. ;oi vai:ii:tu m ov oats Onts for th southern half of the slate should matuie early. Among, t lie vuiieties adapted to this section re the following: Sixty Day, Illg 1-our und Silpier Mine. For the nor thern half, a larger later oat may be Frown such an the Siberian, Ami1 can Banner, Swedish Select and the Twentieth Century. t.HOW COliX THAT IS ADAPTED It is most ptolltablo, ordinarily, to glow corn that will mature and thut will require the entire growing sea fon In order tj ripen. In the north-c-i u pori ii'ii of the state, corn that has been Introduced from southern sec tions will frequently not mature. Iu tne southern j ortion of the state, on the other liana, soin corn is grown which loes not require the entire growing season for its maturity. Such lorn Is of a smaller t)'Ie and does not yield as much grain as the longth of seat-on makes possible. W. E. Hanger, Ohio f-'tate I'nlversity College of Agi'icultuie. IN REALTY CIRCLES A Patriotic Legacy Beautiful Tribute to Old Glory Unanimously adopted as the senti ment of Delegates of the Knights of St. John, at Recent Detroit convention J When you see the Stars and Stripes displayed son. stand up and take off your hat! Somebody may titter. You may blaspheme in the street, and stagger drunken in public places, and the bystanders will not pay much at tention to yo': : but if you should get down on your knees in the street and pray to Almighty God, or if you should stand bareheaded while a com pany of old soldiers march by with their flag to the breeze, some people will tiink yi u are showing of. But don't you mind! When Old Clory comes along, salute, and let them think what they please. Wne-n you 'jfar the band pliv "The Star Spangled Banner," vLil you are in a restaurant or hotel inning- room, get up, e-ven if you rise al' ne. Stan i there ard 'lon't be ashamed of ir, either! For of all the signs and symbols since :he world began, there is never another so full of meaning as me uag ct this country. Ttutpeace o. red, white and blue buntin means five thousand years of struggle upward. It is the full-blown flower of ages of fighting for liberty. It Is the century plant of human hope in bloom. It means the answered prayer of generations of slaves, of the helots of Greece, of the human chattels of Rome, of the vassals of feudalism, of tha seifs of Russia, of the blacks of America, of all who, whipped and cursed, have crawled from the cradle to the grave through all-time. Your flag stands for humanity, for an equal opportunity to all the sons of men. Of course, we havn't arriv ed yet at tha'. goal; there are many injustices yet among us, many sense . less and cruel customs of the past still clinging to but the only hope of righting the wrongs of men lies in the feeling tioduced in our bosoms by tho sight of that flag. It stands for no race. It is not like an English, French or German flag. It stands for men, men of any blood who will come and live with us under lte protection. It is the only banner that means mankind. tl means the richest, happiest, youngest people on the globe. Other flags mean a glorious past, this flag a gloiioiis future. It is not so much the flag of our fathers as it is the flag of our children and of all children's children yet unborn. It is the flag of tomorrow. It is the signal o fthe "Good Time Coming." It is not the flag of your king; it is the flag of yourself and of all your neigh bors. It has a power concealed in its fold. a.id scatters abroad an influence from its llutte rings. That power and influence mean that in due time slow ly and y force of law, yet surely as the l'oototept of God, the last ancient fraud shall be smitten, the last un earned i uvilegt- removed, the last ir regularity set right, the last man shall Lave a piace to work and a liv ing wage, the last woman shall have all her runts of person, and the last and Ivast of children shall be shelter ed and idired and equipped by the sovereign stare, and so have their right to live Don't be ashamed when your throat choke and the tears come, as you see u Hying from the mast of a ship in t .c b-y of Gibraltar or the fort of Singdjore. You will never have a worth: i emotion. That flae is the concentrated es sence of tl.e r st impulses of the hu man race; by hundreds and by thous ands the wrei.ched victims of old world ca.;e a 'e streaming westward, seeking here the thing that flag stands f r opportunity! It stands for the quick against the dead; tho youth of the world against its senility. It stands for the open door of ambi tion against ihe closed door of caste. It stands for the stability of vig orous growth against the fixedness of hoary iii.-iit'iiions. It waves defiance at all ghosts, they that have for long intimidated men; tho ghost of monarchy, the gnost of aristocracy, the ghost of war, and all their kind that still lay shadowy hand.i upon the life of Eu rope and Asia. And when at last shall convene at The Hague that august "parliament of man and federation of the world," what better ensign could be hoisted above their deliberations than the flag of the United States of America, which has never stood for the nar rowness of race nor the pride of blood but always and only for human rights? Listen, son! The band is playing "The Star Spangled Banner.". They have let loose Old Glory yonder. Stand up! Some people over there are smiling at us. ' Stand up, bare your head, lift up your eyes and thank God that you live under that flag, which means the redemption of the wordl! The chances are that within the next 100 years all those now living in the state of Ohio will have passed on to another world, we wno.are w now living and have the blood of the patriots of 1776 in our veins are proud of that fact. One of my an sestors singed the Declaration of In dependence. I revere his name for that one act. I know nothing of him otherwise. I probably would never have heard of him had he not walked up with the immortal John Hancock and all those other brave souls and put down his name in fadeless ink. My patriotic ancestor left a legacy to me in value above rubies. I can point to his name and tell my poster ity with swellin got pride that he left me something worth more than money. He voiced the declaration that the colonies would no longer submit to the yoke of the mother 13 colonics to be governed from over the sea, but there have been and are now worse things in the world. In a 100 years from now, when we have -ill passed from earth, others will lie reckoning up what we have done. 1 'icy v.HI be talking about the events !'T the year 1917. "iMy great rrandi'athcr li ved in Ohio then," one may say. "He was a young man and not afraid to express his convictions. He walked up to the polls and openly cast his ballot to dethrone the great est evil of the age. I have his pic ture at home in my album and hi signature under it in a brave hand wish I could have lived back in the old days and 'nave seen that fierce old warrior (or ti e right in the flesh. He f-dored his ancestors for banishing John Bull as :i ruler from our blessed land, but 1 adore him more for driv Ins a wti'-de John', John Barleycorn from the confines of the great state of Ohio In that blessed year of 1917.' Every voter in the state now has tl.e oppo tunity to tw the John Han cnek of the t:nn s. Make 1917 rank galling yoke as we see it at this dis tance. To be sure, It was humiliat ing and all that sort of thing for the country. It wab not a particularly with 177C, 1102 and 1S65. Charles A. Hartley, Middleport. Ohio. STATE O.A.B.C. MEET .ancaster to Entertain Delegates from Ohio's OOOO Organized Bible Classes, Mar. 27-28 Yon will enjoy the benefit of our kill long after yon have paid the bill. McKEE, optometrist, 113 East Market st. The second Ohio Adult Bible Class convention will be held at Lancaster Ohio, Match 27th and 28th. Lancas ter is already organized and Is mak ing elaborate preparation for enter tainment. Among the prominent speakers are: Hon. Wiliam Jennings Bryan. Mr. W. C. Pearce, International Adult Superintendent. Mr. Fred B. Smith, International M. C. A. Leader and America's most forceful Layman. Dr. John G. Benson of Detroit, Adult Specialist. Mr. B. S. Forsythe, Pennsylvania O. A. B. C. Supt. Rev. Harry G. Rowe, of Illinois, President Illinois S. S. Association. Prof. Davis, of Philadelphia, Song Leader. Every adult class in Ohio is entit led to two delegates. Entertainment will be furnished delegates on the Harvard Plan, (lodging and breakfast free.) To help defray expenses, an enrollment fee of 50 cents will be charged. Preparatory one day rallies will be held in nine cities just preceding the State adult convention beginning Sunday, March 18th, as follows: Bellefontaiue, Sunday, March 18. Xenia, Monday, March 19. Bowling Green, Tuesday, March 20 Norwalf, Wednesday, March 21. Ashland, Thursday, March 22. Akron, Friday, March 23. New Philadelphia, Saturday, Mar. 24. Columbus, Sunday, March 25. Cambridge, Monday, March 26. All adult classes are requested to send representatives to the nearest Rally and elect two delegates to the Slate Convention. The sessions of each Rally will be free and the pro gram strong. Delegates credentials, programs and further information may be se cured from each County Association Secretary, from the County Adult Su perintendent, or by addressing Mr. Arthur T. Arnold, 104 North Third St., Columbus, Ohio, General Secre vary Ohio Sue day School Association. The Celina Democrat and the Cln cinnatl Post now $3.00 a year. The 50c raise was made necensnry by an advance made to us by the l'otit. ENROLL SOW IX HOYS' AM) Ulltl.S' CLI H WORK mtn tne organization of the new corn club for boys, the Ohio State University College of Agriculture now oilers instruction in eight projects in agriculture and home economics. They include pig and poultry raising, corn and potato growing, garuY-inug and canning, stock judging, dairy cow record and home making clubs. Enrollment in the clubs is open to any boy or girl in Ohio between 10 and 18 years of age. No cost is at tached to enrollment or to instruc tion. Instruction will be furnished regu larly to club members, and visits will be made to club meetings during the growing season by representatives of the Agricultural College Extension Service. Special problems will be bandied through personal correspon dence with specialists of the agricul tural college. A pamphlet describing the nature of the club work and rules of the contests, together with an en- lollinent blank, may be had from W. H. Palmer, state leader of Boys' and Girls' Clubs, Ohio State University, Columbus. Prospective members are invited to join at once in order to take advan tage of the first instructional mater ial. BETTER THAN CALOMEL Thousands Have Discovered Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets are a Harmless Substitute. Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets the sub stitute for calomel are a mild but sure axative, and their effect on the liver is almost instantaneous. 1 hey are the re sult of Dr. Edwards' determination not to treat 'liver and bowel complaints with calomel. His efforts to banish it brought out these little olive-colored tablets. These pleasant little tablets do the good that calomel docs, but have no bad after effects. They don't injure the teeth like strong liquids or calomel. They take hold of the trouble and quickly correct it. Why cure the liver at the expense of the teeth? Calomel sometimes plavs havoc with tlie gums. So do strong liquids. It is best not to take calomel, but to let Ur. rewards Olive Tablets take its place. Most headaches, "dullness and that lazy feeling come from constipation and a rllsnrdercd liver. Take Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets when you feel "loggy" and "heavy." Note hour they "clear" clouded brain and how they "perk tip the spir its. 10c and 25c a box. All druiwsts. ' 1' II I I 11 H John D. Kleiner, excr., to Ludwig Hausfeld, 3.25 acres, Section 23, In Marion township, $600. Lottie Bock to Daniel Sprlggs, .25 acre, Section 4, Washington town ship, $1. P. F. Burke to John Pottkotter, 40 acres, Cecllon 14, Gibson township, $3200. Barney Brandewie to el'ter Kllng- shirn, 6 acres, Section 31, Gibson township, $600. William B. SUfe to Pearl A. Wortz 20 acres, Section 18, Recovery town ship, $2,000. D. M. Fulton to John G and C. A. Bryan, 62 acres, Section 25, Liberty township, $0700. Town IaiIs Josepnine Pumphrey to Joseph Ilinton, lot 7, Overly's addition, Ce lina, $1500. Frank Dues to Ross Beams, lots 401 and 404, Birkmeyer Heights, Cold water, $50. Aduie Vinlng Crouch et al to Jesse Kendall, lot 6 5, Lake View addition, Celina, $235. Geo. Rauh, jr., to Henry Synck, part out lot 24, Coldwater, $285. Anna Heyne to Ben H. Wenning, lot 227. Fetzer's addition, Coldwater, $2,000.' Isaac O. Foss to It. W. Foss, lot 504 Falrview addition, Coldwater, $1. Frank Arnett to Sarah A. Arnett, lot 76, Miller's, addition, Montezuma, $160. Mary A. Schmitt et al to Joseph F. Jolly, half Interest south half lot 292, Celina, 317S0. Clemens Bi'nenbrugge to Gertrude Barrenbi ugge, lot 22, Sehunck's sub division, Celina, $1. John J. Anthony et al to Caroline Weis, lots 19 and 20, St. Joe, $1. Wm. Fetzer to John Hoyng, lot 14 3, Haubert's a.ldiion, Coldwater, $2700. Wilber S. fcuyder to Rachel M. Sny der, part lot 22, McDaniel's addition f't. Recovery, $1. Joseph -Osterfeld et al to P. F Weamer, west side lo 275, Fetzer's addition, Coldwater, $550'. P. F. Weamer to Fred H. Tange man, west half lot 275, Fetzer's ad dition, Coldwiter, $900. William Pumphrey to Edith C. Pumphrey lot 20, Hawkln's addition, Celina, $1. SECOND liiiingiii nl Ion of WIInoii .Monday Will I .in k I'oinp, I'enlilent Having Llttlo liiteii-Nt to Nhou KILL WEAK CHICKS Do not under any circumstandes help chicks out of the shell. Chicks which do not have enough vitality to get out of the shell, either because of lack of vitality in the egg or because ef faulty incubation, are not worth having. Kill and burn all weak or crippled chicks as soon as the hatch is over. Weak chicks are always a menace to the (lock. -O'i'o State University Col lege of Agriculture. $100 Reward,-$ ICO The readers of this pnper will be pleased to learn that there Is at least one dreaded disease that science has been able to cure in all Its stages and that Is catarrh. Catarrh being greatly influenced by constitutional conditions requires constitutional treatment. Hall's Catarrh Medicine is taken internally and acts thru the Blood on the Mucous Sur faces of the System thereby destroying the foundation of the disease, giving the patient strength by building up the con stitution and assisting nature in doing its work. The proprietors have so much faith In the curative powers of Hall's Catarrh Medicine that they offer One Hundred Dollars for any case that It falls to cure. Send for list of testimonials. Address P. J. CHENEY & CO.. Toledo. Ohio. Sold by all Druggist, 76c. Wuslilngton, Murch 1. When Woodrow Wilson appears on the stand in front of the capltol on March 5 for the Inaugural ceremonies' heal leady will bo president, in fact, qua! Hied to serve the second term to which he has been elected. The ex (-retries in the presence of the crowd of 60,000 or more will be wholly formality, since Mr. Wilson will have taken ihe oath and qualified before Monday. The present term of Mr. WllHon ex plies ami the new one begins at uoon on Sunday, March 4. Congress hav ing declared him to be elected for the succeeding term of four years, after it had canvassed the returns of the electoral college, all that remains for Mr. Wilson to do Is to take the oath of olllce befoie noon of March 4. He must do It before that hour or there will be a hiatus between presi dential terms even though it bo of but a few minutes duration. If he id not qualify until the formal ex ercises on Monday, there would be an Interval of 24 hours when the country would be without a president and the duties of the olllce would de volve upon the vice president. The constitution requires that be fore the provident enters upon the execution of his olllce, he shall take Ihe following oath or affirmation: "I do solemnly swear (or aillrm) that I will faithfully exexute the olllce of president of the United States and will do lo the best of my ability pre serve, piotcct and defend the legisla tion of the United States." Although it has been the custom for the chief justice to administer this oath, it Is not necessary for him to do so; it can be administered by anyone 'competent to administer oaths. A notary public or justice of the peace could do it. In any event, it will be administered, so that when the pres ident stands before the great throng on Monday, and responds "I do" to the oath repealed by the chief justice, lie will be only repeating what he had done in private the day before. Upon three previous occasions has inauguration day fallen on Sunday, creating the same sort of situation as now exists in 1821 at the beginning of James Monroe's second term; In 184 9, when fcaehary Taylor was in augurated, and in 1871, when Ruth erford B. Hays took office. President Wilson has shown a very mild interest in the arrangements for his second inauguration. Wjith an acute international situation and with a congress closing its Bession he has been so concerned with his official duties that he has had little time or inclination to confer over inaugural plans and the yhave been left almost entirely to his assistants and to the inaugural committee. The president i3 expected to do the usual thing go to the capitol, witness the swearing in ot the vice president, march out up ffn) nn We pay tho HKJIIKST cah market prices for Cream and Poultry at tlw Swift Co. Cream Buyinur Station, 215 V. Market street, Cejina, Ohio. BOWSER & SMITH I1 I u We carry the famous CENTURY" Edition 1 0c row being advertised to sixty million peopld Here tin a fewmndom selections from our 'Citury"CataluK of MM tales: PIANO SOLOS ' ftuii.rhr . Fifth Nucfime hlMl lift III numr!ut Offsnharh I . lt . lbs.h lltorak II Trvviiw mt4i -Uor La tiK Btiba M'Mrla r . labMila Manlia . . . tl Punt and PaailHt lappa RitMn'a bfparmre tiur Kilter Kiari , . Traumata! fftbnNiaaa Vila Itmtm4 PIANO DUOS foil Nataal . Sunpa I Mipbar Bmf , , Vllia fur Aa Xituw . . LMt I Siivar Mart lanm (Jul VI fcalaa , Ciul I V 1 1 Haiia aaajaiuuiaj . viim ' (impi uvanart vara VOCAL SOLOS Flowar fc(Patf)irRft4 TaraadarV Sf . Itaat Maria . . Matrafnl I Rarraralla . (irraatar Ljptr sui(IITrti.)Wdl I llama itf taor MT V"l Come In and see (He edition and get Free CaUlog GEO. F. WEBER Exclusive Victor Agency CIXIXA OHIO HEADACHES VANISH QUICKLY When You Get a Take "Celery-MUt" 10c Package at Any Store 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 opaites 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. Adr. on the stand and take the oath of of fice, follow with the usual inaugural address and then review the parade from the White House stand. . But it is well known that he will not adhere to this program if events should make it advisable to change them. Should the war cloud break berore that time the president will dispense with all the show and page antry that had been planned, and, merely taking the oath of office will plunge at once into his duties. It has been officially announced the president will take the oath on Sun day, but the details have not been arranged. See McKEE, optometrist, and aee better. 112 E. Market at. IB PILES FISTULA DISEASES OF THE RECTUM Dr. McCIellan tmmtmcea lo th profession and tha public tli ttt lio Diakaa a apacialty of the disaaaea and haa hurl lift yeura constant experience. Jio pain ami no detention from buamaaa. bladder, Kiduey, rlloncl and Kkin Diseaaea and Diseaaaa of Women. WMTK rim BOOK ON KKTAL UINKAHFS (FHKK) and UidorMiuauta of iiabieuta cured, ttatabliabed IttbO. DR. J. J. McCLELLAN 44 East Broad Street Columbus, 0. Raudabaugh fc Thomas "INSURANCE AGEhTS" FIRE ! ! 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 Automobile Painting!! I am now ready to do all kinds of Automobile Painting on short notice , at the Seibert Garage, W. Market near C. N. depot, and guar antee satisfaction. Prices FORD Cars $15, $20 and $25. BIG Cars $30, $35, $40, $45 and $50. Have your Car made like new. Otis Coffit mm via k It n- Notice 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 - ng to size and condition. Highest market prices paid for butchered Beef Hides. Prices subject to change without notice. The Montezuma Fertilizer Co. MONTEZUMA, OHIO , Cincinnati Northern Railroad L. Celina - - 2:45 p.m. )Ar. Cincinnati 7:15 p. m. At Cincinnati connections are made with through Sleeping Car Lines to Florida, as folldws: via Q. & C.So. Ry. LT.Cincinnati 8:10a.m., 8:10p.m. ArJacktonville 8 :50a.m., 8 :50p.m. (o.xt day via U & N.-C. ofGa- C. S. & F. A.C.L.K. R. L. Cincinnati 8:00 a.m. kfJ Ar. JackionTille (T.", ) 8:30 a.m. Winter Touritt Tick.lt On Sal. Daily to all points In Florida, the South and Soutbweat. For full information reeardinn routes and tickets apply to agent ( Cincinnati Northern Railroad We have opened up a Junk Yard, just north of L. E. & W. Depot and east of Main street, where we were last fall. 0. KINKLEV '& MOTE Phone 803 CELINA, OHIO CHATTEL LOANS Money to Loan on Horses. Cattle. Farm Implements and Q rowing Crops at a low rate. Tou can pay back at any time and stop Interest. Business strictly con fidential. - For particulars call on TbCeliiiaWgage Loan Co. Wyekoff Block Main and Market at Cat LIN A, O.