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The Democratic banner. (Mt. Vernon, Ohio) 1898-192?, April 19, 1912, Image 5

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rniDAY, APRIL 40, 1912.
in The Supreme Court Of
Ohio On Wednesday
And; Will Not Serve Term In
Parents; Meeting At Fourth
Ward Building
For The Proposed Fmmett
Memorial Increasing
Was Represented By Two
Mi, Vernon Attorneys
Indicted In Ashland County
For Embezzlement
Dther Items Of interest From
The Court House
Hon. William M. Koons and Hon.
Frank V. Owen of this city were In
the supreme court of Ohio on Wed
nesday, representing tha defendant In
the caco of Ohio vs. Robert M. Camp
boll, iudlcted for aiding and abetting
Shelley In the embezzlement of funds
amounting to ?S00 In the Oliver es
tate In Ashland county.
The defendant, who was formerly a
judge on tho common pleas bench
nnd who Is well known In Mt. Ver
non, was found guilty as charged In
the Indictment In the common pleas
court at Medina some months ago
and was sentenced to three years In
the Ohio penitentiary. The case was
Immediately carried to tho circuit
court where the finding of the com
mon pleaB court was reversed. Tho
case was next taken to the supremo
court of Ohio and was, hoard on Wed
nesday, Mr. Koona and Mr. Owen,
representing Judge Campbell. Tho
supreme court affirmed tho decision
at the circuit court, holding the de
fendant not guilty, tho court holding
that there was not sufficient evidence
to sustain tho verdict ,
'The decision "rn'ottna" 'tho" complottr
exoneration of Judge Campbell, who
has many friends In Mt. Vernon, who
will be glad to learn of tho final de
cision of the case.
Marriage License
Fred E, Parker, cement worker,
and Anna Hardin, both of College
township. Rav. George F. Smythe.
Deeds Filed
Pearl Bunn Jones to Robert M.
Greer, lot 378 Shaw's addition to city,
Clark G. Brown to Elizabeth A.
Hall ct al.. 11.59 acres In College, ?1,
1D9. Simon A. Hall to Elizabeth A. Hall,
12.28 acres in Pleasant ?G75.
Slmou A. Hall to R. Frank Hall,
23.10 acres' In Pleasant, ?G00.
Clark G. Brown to Harry Hall,
parcel In College, ?523.
Clark G. Brown to Simon Hall 10.81
acros In College, ?1,081.
Honry T. Hall to Simon Hall' 27.97
acros In Pleasant, $1.
Simon Hall to Honry T. Hall 45.94
acres in Pleasant, ?1.
Samuel Thatcher to E. G. Coo,
201.G0 acres In Liberty, ?9,010.
Jeanotto Van Voorhls to Lulu B.
Corldon, lot In city, 51,450.
Jehu Bishop to Burton A. Bishop
78.07 acres In Mllford, $4,684.20.
8. G. Dowds to B. M. Crltchflold,
lot 11 Brown's addition to city, fl.
No man Is endowed with sufficient
Imagination to dlscorn tho possibili
ties In h'ls wife's untrimmed hat.
Articles On Extiibitfon In
teresting Program Given
Ovor two-hundred porsonB attended
Wednesday ovenlng what was prob
ably the largest and most success,
ful parents' mooting ever held nt the
Fourth Ward school. The building
has recently been equipped with gas
lights which added greatly to tho
plensuro of tho occasion, and to tho
convenience of the teachers in mak
ing a display of tho pupils' work In
tho eight rooms of tho building. Writ
ing, drawing, compositions, maps, and
various kinds of hand work, were on
In tho lower hall tho boys of tho
eighth grade displayed a number of
skillfully made articles of furniture
which thoy bad constructed In the
school- shops, and which gave proof
of the elllclency of this department.
iTlio girls of tho eighth grade exhib
ited various articles of food made in
tho school kltchon. Rolls, cakes,
broad, pie, salad and candles, mado
a tempting display in the eyes of the
many visitors, and the hearty approv
al of all gave evidence of the success
and popularity of tho Domestic Scl
enco department.
Tho program of music and speak
ing was In charge of Charles llalr,
the president of the eighth grade Civ
ic League. Hyman Dtiblnsky played
a violin solo, Gale Blake a piano solo,
Ethel Stokes sang, and Simon Bait
played a cornet. The debate on tho
question, "Resolved, That tho Mexi
can War was not Justifiable," was
woll prepared and very ably deliver
ed. Tho affirmative of the question
was upheld by Glora Wysnor, Georgia
Blocker and Bennle West; and the
negative by Jay Patterson, Eva Mc
Pook and Elton Faddls. Tho vote of
tho Judges was two for the negative
and one for the affirmative.
After the program, tho girls served
light refreshments which had been
mado by them in tho school kitchen.
Tho whole evening's entertainment,
the program, arrangomenta for tho
comfort of tho parents, the refresh
ments, was in tho hands of tho pupils
of tho eighth grade, and great praise
is due tbom and the efficient corps of
teachers of tho building for the suc
cess of the meeting.
On Charge Of Illegal Sale Of
Intoxicating Liquor
Is Carl Bartiett Before May
or Severns Discharged
Carl Bartiett, who was arrested
Tuesday ovenlng and was slated,
"held for warrant," was arraigned be
fore tho mayor Wednesday afternoon
to answer to a Charge of Illegal sale
of Intoxicating liquors preforred
against him. The affidavit was filed
shortly before his arraignment. He
plonded not guilty nnd was sent back
to jail in default of a ?300 bond for
his appearance for hearing, tho time
of which was set for Monday after
noon, April 22nd.
Robort Severns, who was arrested
nt the Barao tlrao as waro Bartiett,
was discharged, no affidavit bolna
died against him.
Two Generous Donations To
The Dramatic Club
Substantial Sum Realized
From The Play
From The Race For The State
Columbus Ewaltj No Longer
A Candidate The
The second performance of 'A
Scrap of Paper," given under the aus
pices of tho Mt. Vernon Dramatic
club at tho Grand Theatre on Wed
nesday ovenlng, was equally as suc
cessful as tho performance of Tues
day evening. All the performers did
exceptionally woll.
Following tho play Wednesday ev
ening tho members of tho club on
joyed a banquet at the Lob Cabin
Cafe at which time short addresses
wore made by various members In
which It was evldont that the club
Intends to push vigorously to a con
clusion tho plan that it has undertak
en that of providing a sultablo mon
ument to the memory of Daniel D.
Emmett, the nuthor of "Dixie."
The aiinouncemont was made by
Mr. Harry C. Devin at tlifl Grand
Theatre Wednesday evening of two
generous donntlons to the Emmett
Memorial Fund. One being $25 fiom
Mr. David Gibson of Cleveland, who
has boon made an honorary member
of tho Dramatic Club, the other $25
from the local chapter of the Daugh
ters of tho American Revolution.
A substantial sum will be realized
from the two performances of the
show, which will be turned imme
diately Into the Daniel Emmett Mem
orial Fnnd. Mr. William A. Acker
man has consented to act as treasur
er of the fund and any contribution,
however small, will bo thankfully re
ceived by Mr. Ackerman at the New
Knox National Bank and will be ap
plied to the fund.
The members of tho Dramatic club
urge the people of Mt. Vernon to pass
the word along, not only at home, but
elsewhere In order that the fund may
increase dally and thuB assure the
construction of a suitable monument
to the author of "Dixie."
Along this line, Mr. Warner Miller,
one of the proprietors of the White
Palace Theatre, has offered to
give a "Benefit Night" for the Daniel
Emmett Memorial Fund, nnd has de
cided upon Friday evening, April 2G,
as the date. A liberal share of the
proceeds of the evening will be
turned over to the fund. The mem
bers of the Dramatic ciub expect to
sell tickets for the moving picture
show that day and the public will be'
called upon to purchase tickets at
the small sum of 5 cents each.
In a few days a committee from the
Dramatic club will meet with a spec
ial committee from tho Citizens' As
sociation to outline a plan whereby
more funds can bo created and ap
plied towards the proposed Emmett
On Thursday tho following commit
tee from the Mt. Vernon Dramatic,
club was appointed to further carry
on the campaign of soliciting funds
in every possible way for the Em
mett Memorial: Robert B. Arm
strong, chairman; Harry C. Devin,
David Gibson, Miss Rose Sapp, Rod
ney Morlson, Jr.
Man Who Didn't Pay His Fine
Again Arrested
Cuff attached are laun
dered perfectly by us
at a reduced price of
I2V2C apiece.
Our wagons are at
your service.
Tiie New
General Manager
7 N. Main Both Phones
Goes To Duluth, Minn,, To
Try Out As Catcher
Thursday afternoon .Mr. Columbuc
Ewnlt handed to tho Planner the fol
lowing statement, announcing his
withdrawal from the raco for the
nomination for statojsenator!
Mt. Vernon, O., Apr 18, 1912.
Editor Banner Having announced
thru your paper my candidacy for the
nomination of State Senator, and)
having since said tlrap most thoroly
reconsidered tho matter, I now wish
to state to tho Democrats of Knox
county that I am not a candidate, and
desire to express my hearty apprecia
tion to my many Democratic friends
In tho county for tholr hearty sup
port and assistance, which I appre
ciate to tho fullest
With sincere thanks to my frlenda,
gqod wishes for all, and hopes for
tho success of democratic principles,
I am,
Most truly yours,
When asked for his reasons for
taking the action indicated In tho
above statement, Mr. Kwalt stated
that for some tlmo it had been diffi
cult for him to persuade himself to
stand as a candidate for the nomina
tion. He said ho. had no question In
his own mind as to tlw outcome ot
the nomination nnd the election, but
that ho could not get 'away from the
conclusion .that ho was not doing jus
tlcc to himself and others whoso in
terests It wbb due him to protect, to
accept an office that would take him
from Mt. Vernon for a long period of
time and probably do an irreparable
damage to his law practice, and that
finally he doomed It host to get out
of the race, and had written tho
above formal declaration that his
frionds throughout the county might
be advised In tho matter.
Without Parallel In History
When The Carpathia Reaches
. New York Dock
On Wednesday afternoon Fletcher
Popham and Dale Porter, both of this
city, who were signed with tho Lan
caster base ball club of tho Ohio
Stato league, rocolved notice of thoir
roloase. Tho Lancaster club was
dropped from tho league at a mooting
of tho league officials last winter, but
tho contracts of tho players still held
good, they being the proporty of tho
president of tho league.
Popham left Thursday afternoon
for Duluth, Minnesota, where he will
Join tho Duluth club of the Minne
sota and Wisconsin leaguo. Ho will
try out as catcher.
Churlcs Shankles was arrested In
Utlca, Ohio, Wednesday afternoon by
Chlof of Pollco R. S. Clomonts and
was brought back to 'Mt. Vernon. 116
was lodged in tho county Jail. Some
time ago tho man was arrested and
wub fined by Mayor Perrlno. On con.
dltlon that he work and earn the
amount of his fine In a specified
longth of tlmo and romlt tho amount
when due, he was released. Instead
of keeping hi' promise, Shankles loft
the city and had not paid tho fine.
Ills arrest was tho result.
j j j $ $ $ s j
g4 ij a j ! a t j 9 j !
A daughter was born Wednesday
evening to. Mr, and Mrs, Roy Walker
of Gambler.
A son was born Thursday morning
to Mr. and Mrs. Gene Carr of Mar-tlnsburg.
New York, April 18 Scenes without
parallel In the hlstoryof this city are
expected when the Cunard liner Car
pathla, with the survivors of the Ti
tanic disaster, arrive at the Cunard
From wireless reports, the big res
cue liner Is little better than a hospi
tal ship, as over 100 of the persons
eaved from the Titanic, mostly wo
men, are suffering from the shock.
Some are in serious condition from
illness or Injuries received in the
crash; others are hysterical and on
the verge of Insanity.
8cores of police reserves will be put
on duty around the Cunard docks In
West street, at the foot of Fourteenth,
to handle the crush.
The police will be 'reinforced from
vtlme to time, as thrf great crowd of
mourning relatives or curloslty-seek-era
Increase In volume.
The docking of the vessel may be
delayed until tomorrow, because of
the confusion and excitement which
would follow the landing of the pas
sengers at New York1;
4 f i T A J i 1 J
l j j j j j
Mrs. John Wolfe spent Friday with
her daughter, Mr. O O Tnyloi of
Mt. Vernon.
Mrs. Violet I'orterfleld and daugh
ter, Llbble of Bladensburg, called on
Mrs. Clark Schooler Saturday after
noon Deputy Sheriff Woolluon made a
business trip to this place Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Harris are mov
Ing on a farm near Winding Fork, tbli
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Cochran of New
Castle, spent Saturday night and Sun
day with Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Wolfe.
Mrs. Cora Ilurch and children Kdna
and Ross, spent Sunday with Mr and
Mrs. Frank Nlcholls of Du?ty Bottom.
Mr. and Mrs. John Taylor spent
Saturday night and Sunday with Mr.
and Mrs, O, G. Taylor of Mt. Vernon.
Mr. Virgil Wolfe mado a business
trip to Utlca Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Thompson spent
Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Miss Harriett Hayden spent part of
last week with her niece, Mrs. Addle
Mr. nnd Mrs. John Taylor spent
Tuesday with relatives at Utlca.
Mr. Henry Fawcett of Gambler was
a business caller at this place, Satur
day. Mrs. Lola Thompson and daughter,
Bonnota, spent Friday with Mr, and
Mrs. James Fowls of Pine Bluff.
Mrs. Iva Boggs and children of New
ark spent part of last week with rela
tives here.
Mrs. Cora Ilurch visited Mrs Mar
garet Hayden, Monday.
The Misses Nellie and Hazel Smith
Mable Harris were guests of Perry
Harris and family Sunday.
Mrs. John Burkholder of Pipesvllle
spent Tuesday with her daughter, Mrs.
Mack Wiggins.
Mrs. John Wolfe .spent Monday with
Anson Hess and children of near
Lock wero calling on friends Sunday.
Will Mellck of Indiana is visiting
Tho high school -will give a play en
titled "Uncle Rube" at the town hall
Wednesday ovenlng, April the 24th.
Mr. and Mrs. Emmet Hall visited the
latter's brother near Gambler Sunday.
Mrs. E. O. Dunraire, who has been
sick for some weeks, was quite ser
iously so from Saturdny until Monday
when there was an apparent change
for the better.
Snyder & Crunkllton are sawing
lumber for a sheep barn on Squire
Fletcher's farm.
Mrs. Howard Smith spent last week
with relatives In Mount Vernon, re
turning home last Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Waltz, of Delta,
Ohio, arrived here Tuesday called on
account of the serious Illness of their
granddaughter, Mrs. E. O. Dunmire.
Miss Sadie Teeter, who spent sev
eral weeks in the Providence Hospital,
Sandusky, returned home last Satur
day seemingly much benefitted In
Stripes And Will Use Kind
San Francisco, Cal., April 18 "Cal
ifornia will boon follow the lead of
other states In abonening prison
stripes," sayo Colonel Charles- Sonn
tag, of the Stato Board of Prison
"Tho first step In refoiming con
victs," he added, "is to permit them
self-respect. We shall establish three
classes of convicts. When a man en
ters he will go Into tho middle class.
If his conduct is exemplary he will
be promoted to (ho first clnstf and
wear a uniform, hut If ho Is Incot
rigtblo he will be degraded to the
third class and wear stripes.
"Thcro linn been too much severe
corporal punishment tor minor of
fences, hope we can do awny with. It
and punish by withdrawing special
privileges, such as smoking and let
ter writing; Kindly treatment and a
chanco to make good is the woy te
help a man," f
$ ' ft
Ixs Angeles women are organlnlnff
a society for the mental uplUt ot so
ciety men'. Going to put thorn to.
An eminent authority estimate'
that the value of a baby Is $2,800.,
But then, of course, It Is somebody;
else's baby.
No use trying to convince tho man.
on tho losing side that the majority,.
Is guided by tho wisdom of tho ages.
Is The Wreck i News From
The Carpathia -
New York, April 18 Because Bruce
Ismay, managing director of the
White Star line refuses permission,
the story of the Titanic disaster is
withheld from the world. Ismay, svho
was saved with the women and chil
dren has plainly established a cen
sorship over the Carpthla wireless.
Service Giving
Shoes for Field and Shop
-x r -i r 2 soles, tan or black, oil grain
Our Chief .
Solid from top to bottom
rri'ft' . Molders 8hoes, black and tan flame
JL llLlCLftlS proof uppers
Sterling $2.50
To Become A Utility Mao
For The Yankees
Now York, April 18 Harry Wol
verton is thinking seriously of at
least being the utility inflelder this
season for tho Yankees. In fact, it is
almost safe to say that he is to be
the first substitute for tho inner
works mon.
The othor-vinornlng bo playod third
baso for ovor an hour, and the way
ho jumped around oponed the eyes of
tho most ambitious youngBter. He
scooped up hard licks and difTlcuIt
bunts a la Harry Lord. His legs,
howover, aro not any too strong, and
It's a cinch that he could not play
His Fine And Costs After
Being Arrested Here
Ofllror Walter George nrrosted
Frank Cummlngs In this city Wednes
day nfternoou as a result of a com
munication received by the local po
llco from tho Utlca, Ohio, authorities.
Ho wub nrrosted" for execution of a
fine, Imposed for a mlsdomeauor com
mitted at Utlca,, which had not been
paid. Tho fine and costs wore paid
shortly after he was taken into cus
tody and ho was released.
Soft, tough wearing Calf and heavy
Captain $3
Tan ,ahd black Elk or Puritan Calf.
Best wearer for the price.
No Advance in Prices.
No Deprication of Materials.
Parr's Shoe Store
3 S. Main St. Mt. Vernon, Ohio.
Oldest, Largest, Best in Knox Co.
Special Sale of
This week we are holding a special sale of skirts. There are
skirts in all colors and all weights for every purpose. Serges in
all colors Including the much wanted cream serges, whipcords,
novelty mixtures, voiles, Pekln stripes,, Scotch suitings in fact
every material holding a prominent place in the world of fashion.
Granitware Sale
in Basement
For this week we have arranged them in live sections to
sell at the following prices:
$ 4.00 values at S2.98
$ 6.00 values at S3. 08
$7.50- to- ?8.50 S4.85
$10.00 values at S5.85
In this salo are foot bath tubs In large sizes, 17 qt. dish
pans, S qt. Berlin kettle with lid, Rice Boilers, 14 qt. sink pans,
and a nest of 4 mixing bowls assorted sizes. Any article... 29c
Granite coffee pots, 2 qt. size, each 10c
English Tea Pots in assorted sizes; special each....29c
Aluminum Basting Spoons; Special each 10c
Aluminum Salt and Pepper Shakers; Special 2 for. ... 1 0c
Wooltex Week
An occasion of real importance to every women interested
in refined and stylish spring clothing at moderate priced.
The superb, ready-tailored coats, suits and Bklrts bearing
the Wooltex label can be had In 'Mt. Vernon only at this store
This week the variety is at Its beat.
Women who already know Wooltex style and character
will need no further invitation. They will ccmo to find out what
the Wooltex designers have done for them and thoy will buy
what they find.
Women who have not yet been Introduced to Wooltex will
nevor have a better chanco to get acquainted with the finest tail
ored garments made in America.
STYLE Wooltex will give you the good Btyle lines that
all woll dressed women seek.
FABRICS Fancy worsteds, Berges, whipcords, both staple
favorites and exclusive novelties of pure wool only.
TAILORINC3 Of the clean, careful, painstaking sort which
enables Wooltex makors to guarantee every garment to give two
full seasons' satisfactory service.
Yet Wooltex garments are offered you at very moderato
Come and see how much of Interest and value wo havo for
you. t
The Store that Sells Wooltex
K. tj ikt ?li4U

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