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PUBLIC BAL CHANGE IN DATE Owing to the bad weather we have changed the" date of our public sale, which was to have been held on Wednesday, the 7th, to FRIDAY, March 16. Remember this date. A. E. KANORR & SON, Durbin, O. DEATH OF MRS. PATTON Chatanooga, Term. Feb. 2, 1917. To the Celina Democrat: I am sending you my mother's obituary, which would like to have published in the "Dear old Demo crat". She died at my home on Jan. 29, but owing to me'addressing my letter wrong which I wrote you then, ?.nd which has just been returned to me, am late in sending it In. I wish you would please explain this, as our many friends in that section will think strange why it wasn't publish ed sooner. I might add my friends occasional ly send me a copy of the Democrat, which I assure you is "just like a let ter from home. Sincerely yours, MRS. J. O. HALL. My Mother was formerly of New Corydon, Jay county, Ind., but well known in your city, being a sister of the late Mrs. Nettie Anderson and an aunt of Mrs. Nellie Landfair, of your city; also has a daughter, Mrs. Wm. Thomas, living there and another daughter, Mrs. Daniel Fennig, living GRANDMOTHER KNEW There Was Nothing So Good for Congestion and Colds as Mustard But the old-fashioned mustard-plaster burned and blistered while it acted. You can now get the relief and help that mustard plasters gave, without the plas ter and without the blister. Musterole does it. It is a clean, white ointment, made with oil of mustard. It is scientifically prepared. so that it works wonders, and yet does not blister the tenderest skin. Just massage Musterole in with the finger tips gently. See how quickly it brings relief how speedily the pain disappears. Use Musterole for sore throat, bron chitis, tonsilitis, croup, stiff neck, asthma, neuralgia, headache, conges tion, pleurisy, rheumatism, lumbago, pains and aches of back or joints, sprains, sore muscles, bruises, chil blains, frosted feet, colds of the chest (itoften prevents .pneumonia). near Celina. Mrs. Clara Patton, of Celina, Ohio died Monday morning at 5 o'clock, January 29, 1917, at the home of her daughter, Mrs. J. O. Hall, 24 0 Oak street, Chattanooga, Tenn., with whom she had made her home for the past year. Mrs. Patton had been in poor health for the last two years, gradually getting weaker, appoplexy finally bring to a close a life spent in self sacrafice. When she became worse she was rushed to Erlanger hospital, where everything was done for her, but to no avail. She linger ed just three weeks after being re turned to the home of her daughter. Mrs. Thomas and Mrs. Fennig, of Ohio, and Mrs. Weeks and Mrs. Hall, of this place were constantly at her bedside until the end. Mrs. Patton was a woman loved by all with whom , she came in contact, a good mother. and always ready to share what little she had with those in need. She was born in Attica, Ohio, Jan. 7th, 1849 was the wife of Wm. Patton, the well known pioneer of Jay County, Ind who preceded her to the Great Be yond about eight years ago. Her first husband, Joseph Burton, the father o flier children, died about thirty years ago. She is survived by seven children Mrs. Wm. Thomas and Mrs. Daniel Fennig of Celina; Mrs J. O. Hall, and Mrs. S. V. Weeks, of Chattanooga, Tenn.; Mrs. E. L. Dixon, of Flint, Mich.; J. L. Burton of Akron, Ohio, and C. L. Burton, of Little Sioux, Iowa. Funeral services wrere held at the residence of Mrs. Hall, Jan 30, at 10 a. m.. Dr. Moore, of Centenary Meth odist church, south, officiating. The remains at the request of Mrs. Hall and Mrs. Weeks were not returned to her former home, but were laid to rest in beautiful Forest Hills ceme tery, at the foot of grand old Look out Mountain. Mother 'tis hard to give you up Even though we realize you are at rest, but your life had fulfilled Its purpose, no doubt, and we konw It is only a little while until we will be with you again. Mother, dear mother, good-bye. FAMILIAR FIGURE QUITS DRUG BUSINESS Ft. Recovery Journal John F. Adams whose familiar face has been seen back of the counters of his drug store for over thlrty-flve years, sold bis business Wednesday afternoon to Otto Zimmerman. Mr. Adams has led a most strenu ous life, worked from 12 to 18 hours vmm 1 2 n rm LfU 77ie Automobile Dealers invite you to come and inspect the new models and supplies. The stores have their new Spring Goods ready, wonderful displays of Dry Goods, Clothing, Millinery, Shoes, Furniture, and the merchants extend you a cordial invitation to visit their stores and look over the displays. per day, and thought it about time to "ease up". It is safe to say that h will engage in some line of work for he is a man who cannot endure being idle. Invoicing of the stock begins on March 19 and the new proprietor will take possession March 23. Mr. Zim merman is a son of Jacob Zimmer man, well known farmer who lives west of town. He is an experienced young itruggist ana nas Deen working at Angola, Indiana, for some time. His Vother, John is also a drug gist .being the proprietor of a stor at Kay, Indiana. CHURCHES OK GOD (Celina Circuit) F. H. Snavely, Pastor Fairview Sunday school 9:30 Earl Poor, Supt. Christian Endeavor 7 p. m. Arthur Fishbaugh, Pres. Tabor Sunday school 9:30 Dee Fast, Supt. Junior C. E. 6:30 Miss Ida Hansel, Supt. Sr. C. E. 7 p. m Ernest Strete, Pres. Pleasant View Sunday school at 1-fUI Inlin VVnr li. Ci.nt !,.., ,, .... meeting, Thursday evening, 7:30 Christian Endeavor 6:30 p. m Freaching at 7:30 p. m. Evangelistic services will begin at Pleasant View on Sunday evening Everybody cordially invited to help in this good work. Mt. Carmel Sunday school 9:30; W. H. Bastian, Supt. This school is now past the one hundred mark in average attendance, and still grow ing larger. Last Sunday 9 5 were present (a bad Sunday), and the Sunday previous 116 were present. A hearty welcome to all In the commun ity to attend this school. Christian Endeavor at 7 p. m. Harley Boice. president. Preaching at 10:30 a. m. CKUXA M. E. CIRCUIT A. H. Roebuck, Pastor. Give us perfect peace and union Fill our souls with love divine. Feed uh on the food from Heaven From the fount of life divine. The revival service at Mercer is coming nicely. Rev. Jacob Baum gardner is assisting us with some sledge-hammer shots, which are do ing good. The attendance is good. Sunday services as follows: Sunday school at all points at 9 : 3 0. Sup'ts., Oian Newcomb, Dayton Wag oner and Harry Roebuck. Preaching at Copps at 10:30., and at Center at 2:30. Men only service at 2 p. m. Come. Sun time, God's time. LUTHERAN CHURCH Celina Sunday school, 12:45 p. m. English service, 2: CO p. m. Lenten Vcsyor service, 7:00 HoH'vell township Sunday school, 9:00 a. m. English service, 10:00 a. m. p. m The Celina Democrat and the Cin cinnati Post now $3.50 a-year. The 50c raise waa made necessary by an advance made to' us by the Port. CHURCH TUB CELINA DEMOCRAT Y HEARING in Hear liiaiuh Ditch Case, Iieing Hem il in Common Pleas, Ad join ned to 13th Common Fleas Judge Bowman, of Greenville, who was here Monday and Tuesday hearing the Bear Branch uHch case George Vondenbosch vs. Frank Benke, as treasurer was call ed back home Wednesday morning to preside over special grand jury, call ed to investigate the bribery charges in connection with the Darke county Liquor License Commission. The further hearing in the Vonden bosch case was adjourned until next Tuesday, the 13ln. THE GRIM REAPER (Continued from Flrt Page) Reitz, of the Lutheran church in charge. Deceased was born at Farmland, Ind., in 1840. In 1880 he moved to this county and settled near Macedon. He served during the Civil War as a member of Company K, 84 Indiana Infantry. He is survived by his wife and six children John Q. Mesarvey, of this city; Mrs. John Konrath, of Wabash; famuel and Clyde Mesarvey, of Li ma; George, of Greenfield; and Ab raham, living near Neptune. MRS. CHAS. JUDY Mrs. Chaiit s Judy, aged 22 years, :ed last Monday at her home at Bry ant, Ind., following a lingering ill uess. Deceased was born in Mercer coun- t.v, June 2C, 1S89. Her husband, two children, ner mother, step-father, half rother and a sister survive, the atter being Miss Bernice Miller sten ographer in the offices of Attorney Ed iiryson. Funeral services were leld yesterday at Bryant. JOHN WENDELL John Wendol, aged 67 years, a well nown resident of Liberty township, uffered a stroke of paralysis Tues- ay evening, affecting his entire left ide, that will in all probability cause is death. He was still 'unconscious esterday afternoon. Mr. Vendel left the house about o'clock to do the evening chores. When hu failed to show up after his wife had prepared supper, she went out to call him, and found him lying unconscious in the barnyard. FOR SALE Town Properties Vacant lot and good buggy. Call at 619 North Su gar street. 48-5t. Man With Riff Wanted izS.no week straight salary, to man with rig to Introduce Poultry KomedioH. Pay every week. Experience unnecessary. KIJKIOKA MKU. CO.. WAST o i 1AJU1S, ILLINOIS. ROBBERY The Usual Weekly Item from Fort A Good Night Police man Needed, tl Seems the ft. Recovery Journal The lock on the front door of the Adam Beach shoe store was picked Friday night and about J8.00 In change wai removed from the cash register. The safe was also left un lrcked and the prowler explored it's contents. There was a considerable sum of money in the safe in the after noon but it had been deposited in the bank. Mr. Beach had locked the ftore at the usual hour in the even ing and nad iorgotten to remove the change from the register and lock the safe. ' Nothing was missed besides the money. A paruj of glass was removed from the rear window of the Rabe gro ceiy Thursday night but the ptore evidently was not entered. Leo Bernard, of Coldwater, who for the past 'several years has been one of the pleasing and efficient clerks in I lie shoe department of the ,i. A. Rower stores, has resigned his position and left Wednesday for Col umbus, where he has accepted a like job in one of the large retail shoe stores of the Capital City. SOCIAL The ladies' aid society of the M. E. church will be entertained this after noon by Mesdumes Ernest Brown Jos. Kreigcl and Dora Shiverdecker, Dr. and Mrs. F. E. Ayers pleasant ly ente'taintd last Friday evening with a farewell party in honor of Mr. find Mrs. I. E. Wagner who are pre paring to leave for Lima, where they will make their future home. Lee Stachlei , of Cranberry Prarie who is a member of the First Ohio Cavalry that was mustered out Feb ruary 28, 1917, at Fort Benjamin Harrison, Indianapolis Ind., spent several hours in this city Tuesday, with Mr. and Mrs. Philip Reier and feuiilly, while enroiite to his work In Toledo, after a visit with his parents it: Mercer county. Wapakoneta Dai ly News. PROF. VAN DUESKN RECOVERING FROM OPERATION Prof. J. G. VanDuesen of the local high school force returned to this city Tuesday from Columbus, where b couple of weeks ago he underwent an operation for appendicitis. He w as met by Joheph Stedcke and Rev. Hartman, of the Bethany Evangelical church and aken to the former's home, North Walnut street, where he will remain lor the present. He ex pects to soon be able to resume Ms duties at school. GENIAL JOHN Said to Have Patriarchal IOok, Rut Is Not to lie ClasHed With the Graj beards Dayton Daily News John A. Studer .operator of the el evator at the Cappel's building on Ludlow street, has a long beard that ghes him a patriarchal look, but he is considerable of a boy In compari son with the other graybeards. He is only G2 years old, and he will not acknowledge that he Is a day older than he is. He is an agreeable per sonage and hi.i good nature and boy ish spirit offset the effect of .maturity that the beard produces. Mr. Studer has been elevator man at the Oappel building for six years in fact, almost since the time that i."ie building was erected. His du ties have increased two-fold since the city welfare department was located in this building, and he has no time to get into mischief.' He is both a capable-and obliging fellow. He may be described as the right man in the right place. Mr. Studer lived in Celina and in other places In Mercer county most of his life. IIe held various jobs, al though he never learned a trade. Al most since the time of his removal to Dayton he has been tn charge of the elevator of the Cappel building. He is married and lives with his wife, Katherine, at 14 Lincoln street. I feel sometimes that I'm growing tired of this job and that I'll get something else to do, said Mr. Stu oer the other day. But that Is when everybody is grouchy or out of pa tience or when they forget that can't have the elevator on two floors at one time. When everything goes light and the people are good natur ed and patient, I think that I'll nev er get tired of the job. This Is a job that is just what the people make it rather than what I make It." FOR SALE KOHIVG CONCRETE MIXER Complete in every respect, with all tools necessary to go to work on im mediate notice. Everything in good order. Call on Geo. Preston, Monte zuma, Onio. PITCH SALE. Notice is hereby iriven that the under signed will offer for sale at public out cry the work of construction and furnish liiK of all material for the Gower Joint Ditch in Marion and Granville townships, Mercer County, O. on Friday, the 16th day rf March, 1917. at 10 o'clock A. M. at the ounty commissioner s otnee, Celina, i.-tno. Estimate : New Tile 1669 ft. of 20 in. Tile. 1012 ft. of 22 in. Tlie. 3042 ft. of 24 in. Tile. 2fi ft. of 20 in. Sewer. 26 ft. of 24 in. Sewer. 4 cu. yds. Concrete. Cleaning open ditch. Old Tile to be Taken Up and Relayed 915 ft. of 18 in. Tile. 400 ft. of 20 in. Tile. 1908 ft. of 22 In. Tile. Total Kstimate $4779.83. Didders will be reauired to denoslt font-It of 925.00. Hy order of Commissioners of Mercer ond Dark Counties, Ohio. N. U Hi W TUN, Jtinlur. EARLY HATCHING FOR SIZE Contrary to general belief and practice, chicks do not grow or thrive as well during the warm months or hot sumer days as they do earlier in the spring. Experienced poultrymen realize this fact. The average farm er, however, does not make an ef fort to hatch early so that the chicks will have the advantage of a longer and more favorable growing season. Early hatching not only insures more rapid gains in the growth of chicks but has a favorable influence on the size of the individuals of the flock. Late hatched chicks rarely, if .ever, attain the size of those hatched early. Early hatching likewise Influences early maturity and consequently early egg production. Give the same food, care and atten tion, chicks hatched the first of Mar. will weigh more when they are four months old than those hatched a month later say the poultry special ists of ihe U. S. Department of Agri culture. This likewise holds true with chicks hatched the first of April as compared with those hatched May first. This is due to the fact that the rate of growth of a chick is great er during the first four weeks of its life than at any other time. Conse quently, the early hatched chick, having the advantage of a more fav orable growing season, makes great er gains during the first four weeks of Its life than the late hatched chick. During the . early spring months when the temperature Is not so varied the growth of chicks Is more uniform and constant than it is during the summer. Millions of chicks die every year as a result of being infested with lice which, under average farm condi tions,, are ofttimes difficult to control. Hen-hatched chicks are .not as sub ject to lice in the early spring as they are during the warmer months when lice are more prevalent. If for no other reason chicks should be hatch ed early so their growth will not be interrupted by the presence of lice. Many farmers realize considerable money each spring from the sale of broilers, the price of which is usually governed by their size when sold and the time marketed. Thus it would seem that in order to increase the amount of money from the sale of broilers and fryers early hatching would be employed so as to have a marketable sized fowl early In the spring when prices are highest. Quick-Acting The speediest remedy for sick headache, biliousness and indi gestion is a dose or two of Lanut S.U of Aar Mwllcia b th. World. Sold vrerywheta. to hmn. IQe- ata.