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Glance Over To-Day's Adver tisements. It pays Newspaper Advertising Al ways Meets the Test CublUhtd M, 1IU. Eatatal th-Cllw. t Mo.tpt-HU Hmd-ilw Mil mmtt. Volume 22, Number 13 Carlin & Carlin, Publishers Celina, Ohio, July 6, 1917 THE C DECSON Handed Down By Suprem Court Effects Celina Folks Squabbling Law Salt Against the State Stopped by Highest Tribunal's Finding tClncinnatl Enquirer 1 On co more the prennlal claimants for damages at the Mercer County Canal Reservoir have lost out. The Sup'-eme Court to-day affirmed th Court of Appeals of Mercer County that the stale cannot be sued without Its exress consent. It Is held that th provisions of the constitutional amendment of 1912 authorizing suits against the state Is not self-executln and statutory authority is a pre-re qulsite to bringing the suits. The suits brought against the s'ate were In the names of Albert Palmer and I. F. Raudabaugh for more than $25,000 for wops ruined on the lands subject to overflow from the reser voir. QUARANTINED IN WITH SMALL-POX Albert Burrows, fifteen year old on of Perry Burrows, North Sugar street, this city, Is confined to the bed with an attack of small-pox. The house has been quarantined. The lad is getting along as well as could be expected. NULLIFIED By Action of the Supreme Is Kimball Act Which Provided That Mortgages Be Exempt from Taxation on Payment of Small Fee. Columbus, Ohio, July 3. Amend ment of the taxation provisions of the constitution of the state by In direction was nullified by the Ohio Suyreme Court this miming. It held unconstitutional the Kimball act, enacted by the recent General Assent bly, which provided that mortgages be exempt fr6m taxation when a fee of one half of one per cent was filed at the time of recording. , Had the measure been sustalnd it was clearly the first step in a comfrehensive sys tem of classification of priperty for taxation. The seven Justires were unani mous In the decision that the act is violative of the provision that all pro perty shall be taxed by a unlirm rule. The cYedit for the legal victory is due to former Assistant Attorney-General Henry S. Ballard and Frank Davis, who repersented interests opposed to the law. They contended that It created exemptions not allowed by the clnstitution. and that it dies not tax all property by the uniform rule. It Put Officials to Work Telegraphic mehsages were sent to all Recorders to-day telling them to ignore the act. Previously the Audi tor of State had warned against pur chase .of new records lor the act. While the measure which exempts shares of stock of Ohio corporations had been upheld the decision in a manner opens up what long has been a mooted question with lawyers. CELINA-WABASH CONCRETE ROAD HEARS COMPLETION Work on the new concrete road, of the Celina-Wabash pike is nearing completion, and a few more days will see the concrete all run. The road when completed will make one of the best drives around these parts. The road would have been completed, but the contractors have been held back, by being' unable to secure cement. SELLING DOOZE Without a License Gets Rocltford Man Stiff Fine When Caught By State Liquor Inspector State Liquor License Inspector A. J. Tulogh last Saturday evening ar rested C. M. Williams, of Rocltford, charging him with violation of the liquor lcense law. Wllllems is a junk dealer of Rock ford and was caught selling booze, without a license, at his residence. He was arragned for trial in May or Scranton's court, Monday after noon, found guilty and fined $100 and costs. A motion for a new trial made by the defendant was overrul ed. Miss Leona Dickman and Arch Cordier left Monday for Winona .Lake, where they are attending a young people's conference. Heir Live In Germany, FIndlay, O., July 4. l!e ause two of the heirs are living In Germany and can not rwelve tnelr share of the Schneider estate, Hancock county court will hold the land until the war Is over. The court here Is also called upon to declare Llllle E. Schwab dead. Nothing has been hoard from her for even years and relatives want 12,075. Tier share of her mother's estate, di vided among them. Dayton Charter Attacked. Columbus, July 4. Ira C. Koehne attacked the locality of the Dayton city charter with an appeal to the supreme court to enjoin the city and the city commission In Dayton from payment for construction of a dam in the Miami river to replace one swept way by the 1913 floods. ESCAPES DEATH By Miracle When Workman Falls Thirty Feet From Scaffold at Palmer-Miller Elevator Robrt Atchinson, West Logan street, this city, had his left foot dis located, left knee fractured and his eye badly lacerated, when he fell a distance of thirty feet from the new Palmer & Miller elevator, Mr. Atchinson has been helping to construct the new elecator building, an dwas working on a scaffold inside the building, when one of the ropes holdng the- scaffold broke, Mr. Atch lnson falling a distance of over thir ty feet into a large corn crib. Workmen at the building hurried to the injured man and he was taken to his home, and Dr. Gibbons called. How the injured man escaped death is a mystery. He Is Improving nice ly. RUMORS . ... . u? oDies Kevivetj dv Attacks 1 on U. S. Transports ftuiiinato'n, July ;. Tile unsuc cessful submarine attack on the sh!r3 of the American expeditionary force has revived spy rumors in the capital and will result In even more stringent measures, if possible, to cloak the movements of military forces from the enemy. The relief and gratification of offi cials over the safe arrival of the latt units of the expedition Is tempered by a manifest feeling of Indignation t'jat the German admiralty was able to lay Its plans so well and to attack the American vessels in force before they reached the zone which had been re garded as most dangerous. Discussion of possible spy activities took many angles. Some officials were Inclined to -believe that the Germans must have had a warning of the def inite time agreed upon for the cross ng, but others discredited any such theory, arguing that an attack was to have been expected as a natural con- equence of the general knowledge that was common property. There were Indications that t'de de partment of justice might be asked to undertake an Investigation when army ani navy reports on the Inci dent were complete. COURT MATTERS Susan P. Wedemeyer, plaintiff, vs. osephine Pumphrey and L,. a. Putnpn- rev. defendants, is a suit filed on July 2, in which the plaintiff asks judgment in the sum of J JOU, which sue claims due her on a promissory note bearing inter est at 6 per cent and dated June 5, 1912. Harrv L. Byrd. through his attorney, Frank A. Anthony, last Tuesday filed suit in the Common Pleas Court against Walter Benbow, asking for a dissolution of partnership and the appointment of a receiver. The parties are proprietors ol garage at Ft. Recovery. Emil Wagner, through his attorney, Frank A. 'Anthony, last Tuesday filed suit against Mathias Vonderhaar and Wm. Wellman. Plaintiff avers that defendants owe him a bill of $315.03 for various articles set forth in the petitton. The defendants were contractors in it. Recovery, it is claimed, where said bill was contracted. ' E. Wagner & Sons, through their at torney, Frank A. Anthony, last Tues day filed suit against Mathias Yonder haar and Wm. Wellman to recover in the sum of 361.95, which plaintiffs claim aue mem tor a oui oi gooes i pur- chased in 1915, when the defendants were partner contractors. The case filed against C. W. Jen- kins, of Coldwater, charged with op- erating a motion picture show In that town, on Sunday has been postponed for the time being. Chfiiies Melnerding vs. Herman Fuelling is a suit filed In Common pleas court, the first of the week. In wheh the plaintiff asks for judgment n the sum of $364.50, on a promts- sory note. OPERATED VVOJf AT LIMA TT T-1 .11 . . I narry ncK, accompanied oy nis pnysician. ur. tfrumm, and Mike Hemmert, went to Lima last Tuesday, where he was operated upon at the Lima hosiptal for appendicitis. The oerauon was successrui ana be is tin- proving niceiy. snn With Paralysis Cashier Chas. Howick Gf First National Rendered Helpless at Bis Borne Last Saturday JVl(ht-Improving Rapidly Charles H. Howick, cashier of th First Natlonul Bank, this city, and one of the county's best known citl zens, was lust Saturday night, strlck en with paralysis, the stroke affectin his entire right side. Mr. Howick had not been feelln well for several days, due to hl strenuous work at the bank, and Sat urday night Was Just In the act of taking some medicine when the stroke suddenly rendered his entire ight side helpless. In a lew hours he was rendertd speechless and his condition was most critical. On Monday, Mr. Howick showed chaIlge for the better and he has now egained his speech, and has partial use of his arm and leg, and his man friends hoep to see him about again before many days. Celina Young Men Up in Ai Last Night on Rumors That They Bad .Been Drawn for War Service-Method Not Even Yet Announced. Persistent rumors floated about tiwim anil thrniKrhnnr thin MlKfrfrt v v dm tnat Beverai yunB n,en I .. 1..,. 4.,.n Uan Aancrht 111 tho drawing for service in the army, and some probably laid awake last night thinking about a trip to France In the midts of German submarines. There was no truth to the rumors as a Washington dispatch, dated yes terday, has the following to say on the subject: Washington, July 5. Arrange ments for the next step toward mob ilization o fthe new national army the exercise of the selection for draft were taken up tonight at a confer ence between Secretary Baker and Provost Marshal General Crawder. Mr. Baker later said he had no an nouncement to make as to the date of the drawing. It has been an nounced that the drawing will be held In Washington and it is expect ed a statement covering the method to be followed will be made to-mor row or next day. Organization of the local and dis trict exemption boards, the arrange ment of the registration lists In ser ial numbers and other preliminary nerk must be completed before the selection machinery can be set in moMon. A statement by the public Information committee says this may be doue by Saturday, though there is on certainty about t. Clyde Spriggs, of the Celina Furni ture Company, In speaking or tne rumor afloat remarked that the originator of the story must have seen the Red's ball score come in, up at Lima, POMERENE Takes a Crack at Coal Opera tors and Dealers And Says Miners Get 99 Cents a Ton and Former $4 Cost Not Increasd Over 30 Cents. Washington, July 5. Senator Pom- erene, of Ohio, made a lengtny speech to-day on the coal situation, reciting alleged exorbitant coal prices and necessity for Government regula- tion, S,nator Pomerene presented scores . . , . , OI specinc instances oi uuvauues iu coai prices in unio ana eisewnere, which he regards as extortionate and in his opinion are part of a situation which demands as a remedy that the Government fix the price of coal, and If necessary take over the coal mines and operate them. Wjhile admitting that scarcity of cars an dlabor an dsome measure of public hysteria are, contributing fac- tors in the pr!oe of coal, Pomerene said that the real reason for advanc- ing prices was the reckless greed and avarice of coal operators . 'We an, objecting to-day because American shlDniner interests are be- inlnK submarined. I am not Wllllne - that cur own neonle. the coal opera- tors and coal dealers, shall continue to submarin all th manufacturing interests of my own state and of the country or submarine the 1,000,000 mm (Continued en Eighth Page) opkx to k.km;tio. Olllce b of the I'nlted CUies, of the xtaten territories and District of Col ubla. Ministers of religion and students of divinity. Persons In th milita-y or naval scrvce cf the. United States. Subjects of C u many, an 1 nil ,-l aliens who have ont taken out firs papers. County or municipal officers, cub torn-house clerks, workmen In federal armories and arsenals and persons 1 federal service deslgnalted by the president. Pilots and merchant marine sail ors. Married man with dependent wife or child, son of a dependent widow, son of dependent, aged or infirm par ents, or brother of dependent orphan children under 16 years of age. Those found morrally deficient Members of any well recognized religious sect existing May 18, 1917 whoes creeds prohibit participation in war and whose religious convic tions accord with the creed. WEEKLY WAR REVIEW Attacks by the British against Ger man positions In the vicinity of Lens and new offensives launched by the Germans In the Verdun sector and on the Aisne front, featured the week's operations on the western front. At other points In France and Belgium there were heavy art'llery battles. In the Lens sector, the center of the French coal field, Canadian troop-' fought their way through the German lines to within a mile of the town. London is anticipating the fall of Lens at an early date. In the Verdun sector the Germans are making attacks with picked forces, which captured French posl tions on the west slope of Dead Man's hill. On the Aisne front the Germans attacked near Cerny and Corbeny. meeting with devastating French fire. Northeast of Cerny they suc ceeded In gaining a salient which had been leveled by artillery fire. After many weeks of inactivity on the Russian front, there are signs of return of active operations. The German war office announced that the Russians, apparently influenced by pressure exerted by their allies, are maintaining a strong fire over a front of forty miles In eastern Gallcla. Sev eral attacks launched by the Russians were repulsed. Angello pass, which the Italians captured recently in their advance on the front below Trent, has been evac- nated. Rome announced that the Ital lan advanced forces have been with drawn on account of the prolonged and violent bombardment of the Au3 trians, but that the Italians still hold the eastern end of the pass. The French armored cruiser Kle ber, 7,578 tons, was sunk off Point St Mathieu, while on her way from Da kar, Africa, to Brest. She was de stroyed by a mine with the loss of thirty-eight men. All the American troops that arriv ed last week in France are In a con centrated camp, where Major General William S. Sibert is Installed. Thence they probably will go soon to a point near the front. All the troops are In excellent shape. Petrograd reported July 2 that the new Russian offensive In eastern Gall cla has proved successful. The vil lage of Koniuchy, strongly fortified, on the Zlota Lipa river, was captured, together with 10,000 Teuton troops. Minister of War Kerensky personally led the Russian army. 'Around Brze sany the fighting was most bitter; six teen Russian divisions were thrown forward, according to Berlin. The United States navy department announced July 3 that two subma rine attacks were fought off by Amer ican destroyers convoying transports with troops for France. At least one submarine was sunk. Both of the at tacks were made in force, showing that the Germans "nad Information of the coming of the transports and plan ned to get them. No American vessel was hit, and no life was lost. The British admiralty Issued Its weekly shipping summary July 4, showing that 15 British merchantmen of more than 1,600 tons were sunk and 5 vessels of less than that ton nage. Eleven fishing vessels also were lost. Sixteen vessels were at tacked unsuccessfully. Russian troops continue their ef forts to fcreak fnrough the Teuton lines In eastern Galicia. Cheered by the results of the fighting during the lirst three days of July, General Brusl loff'9 men, In the region of Brzezany, are throwing fresh forces against the Teuton positions. German attacks in the Champagne were repulsed by the French. FT. RECOVERY Chautauqua Opens Sunday With a Five-Day Program Excel lent Talent Secured. A fine five-day program will be open ed at the Ft. Recovery Chautauqua next Sunday morning. Many platform nota bles have been secured, including Kath erine Kelley, of Boston; Dr. Yutaka Minakuchi, a brilliant Japanese orator; Senator Harold C. Kessinger, of Illinois: Coleman Hatfield, of West Virgina, and Gov. George W. Clark, of Iowa. The musical organizations secured are among the finest in the country. If yon think of taking an outing, the Ft. Recovery Chautauqua should appeal to you, for yon will find nothing better or mOre inspiring. CAUGHT In the Act-State Game and Fish Warden Nabs 'Em Celina Men Get It Hand to Them For Selling Their Catch of Fish tn "Stranger" Noah Fry, William and Frank Johnson and Fred Loth, of this city, were arrested by the deputy state game marshal last Tuesday charged with selling crappies. The game warden had heard of a number of fishermen disposing of ov- ercatches to strangers, and went In search of some of the law-breakers. Securing a car with Indiana numbers the warden drove along the bank road and pulling up alongside the above mentioned partieB, asked if they would sell him a few fish to take home with him. The fish were pur chased, a few pounds from each one, whereupon, the warden placed the men under arrest. They were taken to Coldwater and arraigned before 'Squlre Frick, where euch entered a plea of guilty. They were each fined $25 and costs. Af ter eecurlng bond the men were re leased. THE GRIM REAPER Venerable Mother of Attorney F, V. Short Passes Away Other Deaths Are Recorded. Mrs. Mary E. Short, aged 73 years, mother of Attorney F. V. Short, of ths city, died at her home on Leona street last Friday evening at eight o'clock. For the past five years Mrs. Short had been n failing sealth, but her strong will power kept her up almost to the last. On Tuesday preceding her death she was forced to take to her bed. from which time she grad ually grew worse. Mary E. Swallow was born Janu ary 4, 1844, in Montgomery county. She was a daughter of Mr. and Mrs Jonathan Swallow. She taught school for several years at Yorkshire uiing the Civil War. The school was located near the trianing camp. On January 17, 167 she was uni ted in marriage to William Short in Shelby county. Later they moved to Lima, and from there to this county Mrs. Short was held in high esteem )y all who knew her. and will be greatly missed by her old friends and eighbors. She was a faithfol worker in the Woman's Relief Corps in this city. Mrs. Short was a member of the Disciple church, having consecrated herself to that faith at Montezuma, years ago. She was preceded in death by her husband about four years ago, and a son, who aiea several years ago. Surviving are the followin: one brother, George F. Swallow, of New Weston; one half brother, Len Swal- w, of Yorkshire, and one half sis ter, Mrs. Susan Johnson. Six child ren: Attorney Frank V. Short, of this city; John, of Brewer, Ark.; Anna B., Short, of Cleveland; Miss Mary, of Detroit, and Mrs. Ida Guriwell and George W., of Cleveland. Funeral services were held last Tuesday afternoon at the Methodist church, Dr. Wf W. Lance in charge. Rev. F. G. Reitz, of the Lutheran church, this city, received word last Saturday announcing the death of his veenrable mother, Mrs. Margaret ReiH, which occured at Danbury, Ohio, Friday evening. Deceased is survived by five child ren. She was well known in this city, having resided with her son here for several. Geo. W. Winter and wife were call ed to Toledo, Monday evening, by the death of their grandson, the oldest son of Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Winter, who died Monday afternoon. Death was due to diptheria. A Toledo physician had been doc toring the lad for tonsilitis. Anoth er child of the family is also stricken with the disease. William Jenkins, of West Logan street, was at Urbana, O. , last Monday attend ing the funeral of his brother, George W. Jenkins, who died suddenly in that city last Saturday. He was 76 years of age, and was a son of Mr. and Mr. New man Jenkins, who came to Mercer coun ty in the early fifties from Franklin county, this state, where the deceased was born. Mr. Jenkins left this coun ty when a young man, settling near Ur bana. He was married to Miss Melvina Kite, his wife passing away last Decem ber. They had no children. Besides Mr. Wm. Jenkins of this city he is survived by two other brothers Harrison, residing in Texas, and Frank, of Quinimo, Kas. and three sisters, Mrs. Mary Arnold, of Overbrook, Kas.; Mrs. Elizabeth Berry, Rosewood, 0.,and Margaret Dixon, Bryant, Ind, Mrs. John Volz, of Ft. Recovery, died suddenly on the 27th nit. , aged 57 years. She wasborn in Canada, but had been a resident' of the former place several years. She leaves a husband and sev eral brothers and sisters to mourn her departure. ' BOOZE CAUSES SUICIDE OF NEW BREMEN MAN New Bremen Sun A gruesome sight met the eyes of Mrs. Ffni Jtiellliort Tuesday evening at about 6 o'clock when she entered au up stairs lx-l-room and found the lifeless body of her husband dangling from the bed-post. By means of his leather belt tlig unfortunate man bad formed a noose, which he slipped around his neck, at taching the oj!o8ite end to the bed-post. An over-indulgence in liquor which he obtained in a St. Marys saloon during the morning, the results of which affect ed his mental equilibrium, evidently led to the horrible deed. WILLARD W.C.T.U. TO GIVE PROGRAM SUNDAY NIGHT The Willard W. C. T. U. have arrang ed for a public program at the Copp Church, four miles north of this city, on Sunday evening, beginning at 7:30, The program will be in charge of Miss Ida Hansel, S. r. I. Supt. A temper ance address is being arranged for. The public is cordially invited. NKITINi: GKANOiK NOTES The program, "A Day In School," given at the last meeting was a very amu.slng as well as instructive one, and was thoroughly enjoyed by those I recent. Our lecturer, Mr. Arland Copeland is proving a "live wire" and should have the encouragement and suport of every granger. The program for the next meeting consists of impersonations, essays, solos and other music, and discus sions o' agricultural subjects. The business agent announced that he hoped to have prices on fertilizers, by the next meeaing and wishes those desiring any to be present. The degree and tableaux teams went to Jennings grange on Tuesday evening, to put o nthe work. The young people under the leadership of It. c Sprisger are doing this work very accetably and the grange Is quite proud of them. YOUNG LAD MEETS WITH PAINFUL ACCIDENT Clifford Grimm, the eight year old son of Mr. and Mrs. John Grimm, met with a painful accident last Sunday afternoon. While visiting at the Henry Grim farm in Hopewell township, the lad wth several other chldren were out in the yard playing near the wind mill. The Grim lad in trying to couple the pump wth the drive rod, in some manner got the first finger of the right han din the slot, the lever coming down severing the finger at the first joint. Th9 lad was rushed to a physician where the injured member was given attention. SOMETHING FOR YOU AND YOUR NEIGHBOR By S. R. McKelvic, Editor, Nebras ka Farmer. Anyone who makes even the slight est observation must see that the prosperity of the town is usually de pendent upon the productiveness of the surrounding country, wherefore the merchant is vitally interested in the maintenance of soil productvity in which he lives. It should be constantly borne in mind that the soil robber is not the one who is injured most by his opera tions. It is his practice to operate about so long in a community and then move on to new and richer fields. But when he goes he leaves behind an old, poor, worn-out farm that Is a constant menace to community pro gress. The injury Is felt by the neighbor, the community, and finally the state and nation, for all of these nstitutions are dependent upon the fertility of the soil. This Is why I contend that the question of main taining soil productiveness is a com munity problem and no one can be loyal to his community unless he takes a lively interest in that sub ject. LATE ARRIVALS Mr, and Mrs. Phiiip May, residing west of this city, are entertaining a brand new boy, born Tuesday morning. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Andrews are the proud parents of a baby boy, born last Monday. Mr, and Mrs. Andy Gehm, of Liberty township, are also entertaining a brand new boy at their bouse, who arrived last Saturday morning. Good luck to the whole bunch. Our young friend C. O. Spitler, of Blackcreek township, was among our business callers yesterday while down paying his semi-annual rent to County Treasurer Benke. Adam Kettenring, who has been near East St. Louis, 111., engaged in dredge work, was in town Wednesday on his way home, west of this city. The com pany with which he is employed has been halted in its work by running into a railroad now building and which re fuses to allow the dredge to cross its tracks, which are on a big fill. The matter is now in the courts and may stay there a while. FOR SALE Town .Properties Vacant lot and good buggy; also one set leather fly nets. Call at 619 North Sugar St SUICIDE Well Known Farmer Long Pre- fnorlifotorl c Doliof Purchased Revolver Some Tim Since, Though Be Had No Particular Use for It. Henry Ransbottom, well known Mer cer county farmer, aged 44 years, resid ing six miles southwest of this city, committed suicide last Sunday evening about 7 o'clock. Mr. Ransbottom had been in ill-health for several years, and, coupled with oth er misfortunes the last lew years had brought upon him, is attributed as the cause of his desperate act. At the close of their chores on Sunday evening Mr. Ransbottom asked his wife to go out to the barn, and as be appear ed in a more than usual despondent frame of mind, his wife refused. She went into the house, and a few minutes later beard the report of a gun in the barn. She hurried out to investigate and found .her husband lying in a pool of blood, a bullet hole in his head from a 32-caliber revolver. Mrs. Ransbottom at once notified neighbors, and they in turn acquainted the authorities of this city of Mr. Rans bottom's tragic undoing. Marshal Duncan, John Heistan, Fire Chief Weber and Mayor Scranton hur ried to the Ransbottom home. Mayor Scranton, acting in an official capacity, held an inquest and returned a verdict of suicidal death. It is the opinion of many that when Mr. Ransbottom asked his wife to go to the barn with him he contemplated killing her also. His taking his own life at least seemed premeditated, for not long since be had purchased a new new revolver, a thing he had never had around the house before. The deceased is survived by his wife, a daughter, Florence, living at Lima, and one son, Orvelle. Funeral services were held Wednesday morning at Swamp College. CENTURY Mark Passed by Aged Woman Who Died Tuesday Mrs. Margaret Rogers, probably the oldest woman in Mercer County, died at the home of Mr. and Mrs. George Baxter, three miles northwest of this city, early last Tuesday morning. She been blind for several years, but was pa tient in her troubled life and enjoyed the companionship of her neighbors, who honored her on many birthdays. Mrs. Rogers passed away at the un usual age of 101 years, 7 month and 21 days. Her funeral took place at the Swamp College chapel, Rev. F. P. Cor dier performing the service, and her re mains were tenderly laid away in tne cemetery near by. Chattanooga Party Enjoy Day at Soldiers' Home An automobile party from in and about Chattanooga motored to Dayton Sunday and spent the day at the Soldiers' Home, where they took their dinners and had a jolly time. The party included Fred Meyers and family, John Regedanz and wife, Iven Johnson and wife, Mrs. Bar bara Huffman, Mrs. Perry Gibbons and son Vernon, John Bollenbacher and wife. James Gibbons, Charley Regedanz and Clyde Grim and family. VOLUNTEERS FROM .MENDON AND UNION TP. Mendon Herald The following are the names of Mendon and Union township boys who have volunteered their servieaa for the war: Leland Snyder Marine corps. Til os. Wooden Hospital corps. James Nelson Hospital corps. Fred Fisher Infantry. Shelby Wright Navy. Vaughn Sowers Navy. Frank Hagerman Marine corps. Ray Kennedy Infantry. Harold McMlchael Infantry. gti Clyton Boroff Infantry. Howard Hoover Infantry. Leslie Ross Construction Corps. Russel Presho Veterinary Re serve Corps. Our old friend Eugene Gamier, a former Celina boy, now well known Springfield sigar manufacturer, made us a pleasant call while in town this week, looking up old land-marks, whic hhe finds are being fast obliter ated. The years, however, sit light ly on his shoulderB. Woman's friend is a Large Trial Bottle of Sanol Prescription. Fine for black heads, Eczema and all rough skin and clear complexion. A real skin Tonic. Get a S 5c Trial Bot tle at the drug store, adv.