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The Democratic banner. (Mt. Vernon, Ohio) 1898-192?, April 30, 1912, Image 8

Image and text provided by Ohio History Connection, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88078751/1912-04-30/ed-1/seq-8/

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"AGE EIQHT
THE DEMOCRATIC BANNER.
TUEODAY, APRIL 3, 1J1&
IzT"--.L-J ..i'h.j.j JUijIili ill! II Hi iln unTT iii'wiittinit-i -it r i r-1 innii iimj m - i-
llMMIllllllillIIIIWiglMHIIIIIIIIHlMmillM.HIIllMl,ll.l.l..li.liilM - " wJ , - ' t iiwnr- niniir fcllB' LIK
r 1 m i rw t ii a i ! !! n twmmimiv i i'iw it nina nrLJy"r.r asrr i r?
Two Profits
From the Same Land at
the Same Time
THE more fertile: your land,
the greater its value and
the larger the crop.
Farm land is made fertile by
evenly spreading the proper
quantity of stable manure.
Therefore, the farmer who uses
an I H C manure spreader col
lects a double profit. He mar
. kets heavier crops and his land
is made more valuable.
To find out how this is done,
see your local dealer and have
him show you an
I H C Manure Spreader
Kemp 20th Century
Corn King or
Cioverleaf
,t
"f The local dealer will show you
why an I H C spreader does the
lest work why it makes the
most of the manure it spreads.
The service he can render you
is worth dollars to you and it
costs you nothing. Buy an
I H C manure spreader from
your local dealer and collect a
double profit from your farm.
Itfsrnitlona! Harvester Company of America
'Ibcorpoltlrdl
OiiAf USA
I H C Service Bureau
The puruohc of tills llurcau Is to furnish.
free of charge to all, the best Information
tobulnablu on butter tannine. If you have
ur worthy questions concerning soils,
crops, land dralnnte. Irrigation,' fertiliser,
etc.. inaku your liuiuirlos specllic iitul semi
Ihew to I II C Service llureuu, Harvester
Uuiiainc. Chicago. UhA
fmz
OBITUARY
John Rlnohnrt wiih born .Inly HO,
JS2, died Apill 21, 11112.
Ho wax born on tlio farm two miles
south of Frodorlcktown, where liia
brother, David now resides, and spent
lilt; HTu within u mlli) of that place. I In
vruH united In mnrrlago to Snuau Al
fled May II, I8SV7. For years lit) liuld
political olllf'UH Of trilHt 1111(1 WtlB Illwll)H
a. prominent pnlltlcul woi kor.
Mr. Itlnuhart united with tho Pres
byterian church Apill II, ISSfi, and wuh
oluoU'd trustee .Inn. II, 1887. which or
Ut. liu held aH an active muiuhur iih
long as lie was able to attend lo tho
-UutleH and continued an honorary
member of tho Hoard of Trustees until
tbu tlmo of 1i1h death.
Mr. Rlticharl spout a useful life al
ways doing good for everybody
Ills death Ih moliructl by bin wife
anil clilldien and a hoHt ot friends.
Tho chlldion nni Oeorgo anil Ailum
Rluebatt and Mis. Harton of Krcilor.
icMown, Josso of thin city, W, II. ot
jfLmbrldgo, I'a., Stanton of St. I.oiiIh,
51o, and Mih Tressol ol New I'hlla--delphla.
All of them weio iit hlH hedHldti
when tho atiKel of deatli came,
'I-
BETWEEN WILSON
AND UNDERWOOD
Jacksonville, Flu., April 2U- In tho
Stulo-wldo DemocratlH primary to
morrow tho voti-TH of Florida will id
cord tliolr prufenmccH for iioiulneeH
tov tbo preHltloncy, for tlio Kovernor
hlp and othor Stnto otlluoK, for nom
liiLMrt for repieHentatlveH In Coiwcmh
aud for tlio dciilHlaturu and minor
ulliciut, Tho content for tho pichI
entlul indorsement will he conllned
to Wornlniw WIIboii and Oscar V.
IJmleruood TholrH aro the only
nameH that will appear on the ballot.
Most IntereHt centeiH In the content
Tar tlie KoveruorHlilp, for which there
urn live atiplrantH. Tlmy aro Crom
TitH (Jlbl)OMH of .lackHOiivllle, I'ark
'M. Tntuiwoll of Ijikeland, Jolm V,
Valuon uf Miami, William II. Milton
tt Muilaiina and K, M. Semple of
Ktiy WMt. Kadi of tho threo premmt
riipreiionttitlveH In (JoiiKroHH Ih a can.
dldato tor lenoinliiatlou and each hau
otipoallton, In addition ttiere aro
ofotir candidates for ('oiiKroHNinan at
Oarcc .
(iulhrle, Okla., Apt II L'O Oillclalrt
of the Oklahoma Statu ISanulmll
JeaRtiu rpoit ovotylhliiB In readlncHH
for tho opening of tho Keahoii tomor
row, Tho otKunl.atlou HiIh year Ih
mude np oxcltiHlvoly of Oklahoma
towns, tho circuit vomprlHliiK McAl
ostnr, Okluhoinu City, Outhrlo, Ana
4arko, Tulsa, Okmulfcee ami lloldon
Tlllo. Tlio Bctictlulo 1b split Into two
waasonn, tbo first to cIoho on Juno ilO
sul the uocoud ou Labor Day,
LHsftBBH
SHORT LOCALS
Hotter 2Sc; eggs 21c.
Hon. W. M. Koons was In Newark
Monday on business.
nict'dlng stopped by Honford's Hal
unm. Mr. C. I Heae.li of this ciy visited
in tho city over Sunday.
Mr. A. 0. Hrown of Akron spent
Sunday In Mt. Vernon with lrlends.
Mr. A. H. Slpo went to Shelby Mon
day morning to make a short visit
with relatives.
Thrush cured by Ilaniord's Ualsam.
Get It Into the bottom of tho affected
part.
Mr. untl Mrs. Harry Simmons of
West High street spent Sunday with
relatives In Amity.
Messrs. Sherman Zlesloft and J. Q.
Porter wont to Akron Monday morn
ing on business.
Mr. Frank McGugin and daughter,,
Miss Kthel, wont to Columbus Mon
day morning to spend the day.
Mr. George I). Neal made a busi
ness trip to Chllllcothe, Ohio, Mon
day morning.
Miss Sarah Iteynolds of Columbus
spent Sunday with relatives in Mt.
Vernon.
Mr and Mrs. Thomas Norrlck of
this city Isited in Akron Saturday
and Sunday.
Hunlous cured by Hanford's Halsam.
Must bo applied thoroughly for several
nights and well rubbed in.
Mr. Anson Ulshop returned to his
homo in Cambridge Ohio, Saturday
evening after a business visit In the
city.
Mr. Georgo Laubacher returned to
his homo In Canton Monday morning
after having visited with friends in
the city over Sunday.
Mr. Charles Montgomery of Now
ark. candidate for the nomination
for common pleas Judge in this dis
trict, was a visitor In I ho city today.
At tho Socialists' stnto convention
at Columbus Mr. Jacob Myers of this
city was nominated for an elector at
large.
Mlhs Itowena Hlley returned to her
home in Centerburg Monday morn
ing after a visit with friends nntl rel
atives In Mt. Vurnon.
Mr Alfred Shtitt returned to Col
umbus Monday morning after having
spent Sunday with his parents In Mt.
Vernon.
Mis, Kllon l.ee and daughter. Miss
Nellie, of Toledo aro guests at tho
homo of Or. and Mrs. James F I.oo,
North Main street.
Mr Georgo Ilarter will leave Tues
day morning on a soveial months'
trip tin ough tho south lit tho Intel chI
or tlie S & O. lOngravIng Co. of Ak
ion. Special this week. $Hi suits, $8,85;
p.r.n and $l.oo oxfords, $2.18; $1.00
pantH, fide; overall Jackets, shirts,
Jlllo; $1.00 shirts, fiilo; one lot ?2.00
hats, UHc; fiOc caps, 2!)c; 2tic suspend
ors, lie; 2fic ties, He; Many other
big bargains at Lovlsou's Hlg Hale.
Mr, James MeOonough leturned
.Sunday Irom Toledo whoio ho spout
sevmal days on business connected
with the Pennsylvania I.lues at that
place.
Miss Margaret Ilothgo or Chilli
cotho, Ohio, lotuiued to hor homo
Monday morning after a visit with
her sister, MIhk Barbara Carle, of
this city.
MuHHi.s. Joseph lleuloy, William
Clark, Charles Selegue, William
Dunn, Dwlght Magors, John Durbln
and Vincent Tlgho attended tho IC.
ol' 0. Initiation at Coshocton Sunday
arternoou,
Mrs I.owIh H, Houck was remov
ed to Giant Hospital, Columbus, at
lOjfifi Monday morning where sho
will submit to an operation l'or ap
pendicitis. She was accompanied by
Mr. irouck,
Slashing and cutting pi Ices In lad
les' wear. .10 dozen embroidered and
lace collars, lUu; all klmlH lace, 2c
yil ; silk ribbons, He yd.; ladles' vest.i,
rc; ladles' silk hose, 2lo; ladles' com.
bliiatlon suits, IKn; silk eoatt. $7,85;
shirt waists, fide; embroidery Inser
tion, le; ladles and children's Jack
ets to go at 11,98; skirts, $3.00 and
$4.00 values. $1.08; rain coats, $2.7fi,
l.evlhon's.
Miss Nfla Ilumpus of K'aHt Fiont
stieel left Sunday evening for Hell,
vllle, Ohio, (o Join Mr. and Mrs.
James Mack. From that place they
will make a dip through the north-
em part or 'he state demonsttatlng
for tho Splrnl Spring Machine Hell
Co,
KOH SALH Kggs tiom my puiu
bred Crystal White Wyandotts, Uo
nowited winter layers. The only breed
today which you got dividends. Kggs,
$2.1fi, Your friend, M. lllehard, Wal
bonding, Ohio,
KOH SALH Good gonllo driving
horso In good condition. Cheap! also
household goods. Call UiiO W Hell
'phono or Inquire nt 803 West Onm-
blor street. . , .
MIsb Mamio Lane spent Sunday
ulth friends In Gambler.
Dr. N. It. Eastman was In Colum
bus this afternoon on business.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Tydlngs spent
Saturday and Sunday in Hladcnsburg
with relatives.
President W. F. Pelrce of Kenyon
College was a visitor In Mt. Vernon
this afternoon.
Or. Stephen A. Uouslass of the
Stale Sanatorium, went to Columbus
.this afternoon on business.
Mr. Hoy S wetland of Frederick
town lert Monday morning on a busi
ness trip to Krle, Pa.
Miss Honnle Fry of Gambler spent
Saturday and Sunday with Mine
Agnes Swlgert of Mt. Vernon.
A limited uuantlty of new maple
syinp at $1,15. The I'oppleton Gio
cory Co., 2.'! K. Gambler street.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Mallet of Shar
on, I'a., are visiting with friends In
Gambler.
Miss Uhea Snow of Hast Hum
trnmck street visited In Gambler over
Sunday.
A limited quantity of potatoes fit
$1.15 per bushel. The I'oppleton Gro
cery Co., 23 K. Gambler street.
Mr and Mrs, Lyman Parrlsh and
daughter, Miss Anna, of Danville
spent Sundny with Mr, and Mis. Karl
Sperry of Mt. Vernon.
Danville defeated Kenyon College
In a game of baso ball Saturday aftor
noon by a score of 8 to G. The game
was played it Gambler.
Mr. Silas Pan and Kev. F. I. John
ston left Monday morning for Minne
apolis, Minnesota, to attend the Gen
eial Conferenco of the Methodist
Kplscopal church.
Mr. C. O. Miller, who has been ill
with the measles for several days
Is reported no better and It will piob
ably bo a week before he will be able
to leave tho houso.
Mrs. Fred Obome, Mrs. W. II.
Filz and Mrs. II. L. Caiey went to
Columbus Monday noon to attend tho
funeral of their uncle, Mr. William
Corhltt.
Mr. Kent Shaffer, who has been
working tit Marlon, 0 spent Sunday
with relatives in the city. On Mon
day evening he will go to Pittsburgh,
Pa , on business for tho Westing
hotiho Company.
May Not Arrive At Halifax
Until Tuesday
llalliax, N. S April 29 The Mac-kay-I!uiinelt,
with the Titanic victims
on boaid, may not reach lieio until
9 o'clock Tuesday morning. Captain
Lamer today sent a wireless dispatch
to the White Star agents heie, an
nouncing that ho Is holtig delayed by
bad weather. He llxetl 9 o'clock to
morrow morning as the oaillest that
he can expect to make this port with
IiIh cargo of dead.
Went Wild When Schweitzer
made A Great Catch
A Memphis, Teiin,, paper of leeent
date tells ol a most sensational catch
made by Al Schweitzer In a game of
baseball. SohwelUor cuught a lly
hall while running at high speed
He was tin own olT his feet and rolled
over Iwlee, hut held onto the hall.
The paper stats that It took tho
cioud lully ton minutes to quiet after
Al Hindu tho eateh.
Shearing Slieop In Syria. '
The imiuuer of sheatlng sheep In
Hyilu uinl all Asiatic Turkey does not
dMer nmleriullj from the aneleut
methods of the people as applied lu
inaollciilly every other vocation. While
the sheep Industry W one of the oldest
lu Hit country, having existed for cen
turies lu the .siiine pastures where the
tincesturs of the present herders uNo
tended docks, theie dues not appear to
have been any linpiovemenl In thu
milliner of shearing or bleeding the
sheep. Shearing Is Mill uccotupllilied
lu the ctiulcsi way, the workers al
ways leaving a considerable amount
of wool on the animal, while the lleecu
removed Is cut most uuqveuly. Thu
sl.eaiers ficquenlly cut great holes lu
the skins of thu sheep, -which by thu
use of modem shearing machines could
easily be avoided.
Oil JuoyI
"I'll Just tlo my taft to tlilw buoy!"
CrU'd a phlpwruckod sailor named Iluoj.
Throuk'h calm iiuu through snle
IIo watched tor sail,
And then ha rlleil out, "Ship ahuoyl"
CljiotnnaU ICnqulrer,
GOE
BOAT
CMD
I I ! J ! ! I 5 I l t ! !
DEATHS
Mrs. Hester Dugan t
Mrs. Hester Dugan died at her
homo on tho Columbus road In Souttv
Vernon Monday morning nt 1:15
o'clock nfter a ten days' Illness caus
ed by pneumonia. Sho was aged 40
years, 8 months and 28 days at the
tlmo of her death and Is survived by
her husbnnd, Mills Dugan, and live
children.
Tho funoral at the late home Tues
day afternoon al 2 o'clock, Hov. J. T.
Dlack officiating. Interment in Mound
View cemetery.
o
Martin Nolen
Martin Nolen died tit his home Just
east of the. city early Sunday morn
ing after an Illness of only two days
caused by an attuck of heart trouble.
On Friday he was taken very 111 and
grew steadily worse until his death.
He was !i8 years ot ago and Is surviv
ed by his wife, one son, John Nolen,
and two daughters, Miss Catherine
Nolen nnd Mrs. Harry Beck, all of
Mt. Vernon. The funeral at St. Vin
cent de Punl's Catholic church Tues
dny morning, at 9 o'clock, Kev, L, W.
Mulhano officiating. Interment In
Calvary cemetery.
o
Mrs, Martha Cotton
Mrs. Martha Cotton, widow of Em
mett Cotton, and mother of County
Infirmary Director Frank Cotton,
died Sunday iafternoon at 2:!i0 o'clock
of paralysis nt the home of her daugh
ter, Mrs. -Richard Wilson, who re
sides In Wayne township, six miles
west ot Frederlcktown. The deceased
Is survived by two children: Frank
Cotton and Mrs Richard Wilson. Tho
funeral Tuesday afternoon at 2:.10
o'clock, sun' lime, from the Green
Valley cometeo.
o
Mrs. Julia Hayes
Mrs. Julia Hayes, wife or Daniel
Hayes, 210 Coshocton avenue, died
Sunday morning at one o'clock, after
an ilnoss of many mouths. The cause
of deatli wns heart and stomach
trouble. The deceased was 71 years
ol ago, being born in the county of
Kllkonny', Ireland, In the year 1841.
She came to America In tho year
l8!iG; was married to Daniel Hayes,
In tills city, 15 years ago. Ono son,
Thomas F. Hayes, of Cloveland, Ohio,
together with her husband, survive
her,
Airs. Hayes's maiden name was
Jillla Daltoil. She was a sister of the
late Mrs. lohti Purcell, or this city,
and Mrs Patrick Smith, or llochello
Illinois, also deceased. Her runeral
will tako placo at nine o'clock Wed
nesday morning rrom St. Vincent do
Paul's church, and interment In Cal
vary cemetery. The deceased was
In poor health lor about two years,
and during the last four months of
her sickness sho was a great sulfeier,
but never uurmurcd, hut pntieutly
awaited the MimmouH from Almighty
God. Mrs Hayes lived nnd acted the
life ol a tine Christian woman. She
was a true wife, a kind nnd loving
mother, and a good neighbor Sho
hud only kind words for all, Her good
deeds and sweet memory will llvo In
tho minds or all who knew hor.
ir
FIRST VISIT
In Knox County-Mr. Smith Called
llorc On Sad Mission
Mr. John Smith, of Uocholle, Illi
nois, arrived bore Monday morning
to attend the funeral of his aunt, Mrs.
Hanlul Hayes. This Is Mr. Smith's
llrst visit to Knox county, although
he has many cousins living In this
community Ills patents weie mar
ried bore and lived In this county
years ago They moved to Illinois
In tSi'7. His mother's maiden name
was Mar Dallou, and that of his
lather Cat rick Smith, a veteran or
the Civil war. Mr. Smith Bays that
his visit to Mt. Vernon Is Indeed a
sad one; the hand of death has rest
ed lieavib on his shoulders. Inside
of a period of two yeais he stood by
the grave of and listened to the clods
of earth fal( upon tho last remains of
his mother, lather, brother and slstor,
which leaves hltu the only survivor
ot a prosperous, united ami happy
family, and now ho comes to attend
tho funeral of the last member of his
mother's family, which makes hint
tool uioio lonely than ovei. Mr
Smith will lenialn a fovv dajs nnd vis
It his cousins, and during his slny
will bo the guest of his cousin, Cat
rick Cm coil, and other telatlves.
Ho slood on tho briuge at twilight as
the game drew near (he close. 'Twos
a penslvo mood lu which ho stood ou
tho bridge of tho halfback' nose.
Loubnlllu Courier-Journal.
A prbulnilst In ho whoso ros6
limits no Hweet frncrunco for the now,
Hut U u lure by Krco foigworn
To urUk him with lu hldilon thorn.
Juilgu's Library,
fh
41)
4ft
4li
m
m
m
6
Your spring needs
Lawn Mowers
Every machine guaranteed.
16 inch machines $2.98
18 inch Machines $3.25
lirass Catchers 45c and 50c
Poultry Netting
12 in. wide, 2 in. nicsh 2c yd.
18 in. wide, 2 in. IMesh 3c yd.
24 in. wide, 2 in. Mesh 4c yd.
.'K5 in. wide, 2 in. Mesh 5c yd.
48 in. wide, 2 in. Mesh 6c yd.
GO in. wide, 2 in. Mesh 8c yd.
72 in. wide, 2 in. Mesh 10c yd.
fps33rrasa!EasEaHni
Window
Screens
(Adjustable)
15c, 20c, 25c up
B5
&
s:5'?aKSW
9
(ft
Vudor Porch
All sizes
I Woolson's Department Store
r Artist and Courtlo!" Too. "
The painter Is likely to bo brusque.
Even whou he possesses a bit ot tact
be Is not wont to wnsto it ou "Chills
tines," even If they are customers and
persons of distinction. No such charge,
however, can be bt ought against an
eighteenth century painter named
Chandler. He was commissioned by
William IV. to paint the attack com
manded by the sorerelgn when Duko
ot Clarence on a fortress on the Span
ish coast. The attack took place at
night, and with the view of telleviiig
the somber veil uf midnight tho uttist
took the liberty tit Introducing sea
gulls skimming the clouds.
"Hello!" exclaimed bis majesty when
ho llrst saw the painting. "It will
never do to have the birds flylug about
tit night. Tbe.v were all gone to roost."
"So they were, your majesty," artful
ly agreed the artist, "but you gave
such a rousing broadside with your
KM us that they nil woke up aud flew
about."
"Ah, so I did!" assented the royal
critic, with more than royal naivete.
"1 forgot that. Very good! Very
good!" Youth's Companion.
Good Piano Playing.
In an aitlcle on piano playing In
the Woman's Home Companion tho
author reports as follows thu vluws of
Leschetizky, tho teacher:
"When I was studying with tho great
mnster he pointed out lo me the Im
portance of mimical expression In tho
following way: Ho called my attention
to the fact (hat one Hirsou, for In
stance, mnj toll you a tale In such a
way that you find llttlo In It that Is In
teresting, whereas another person may
tell you the same story In such a num.-
tier that you follow every word with
the keenest attention. Tho secret of
Interest lies not only lu the story, but
very especially lu the voice, tho tone,
tho expression-lu the manner of toll
lug, All this Is interpretation. A
careless or dull piano student may
play even some exquisite melody lu
such a way that It does not attract
you nt all, whereas an artist's playing
of It may bring tears to your eyes."
Town Topics.
Beauty Is one of tho main assets of
Eiaporla. Kmporlu Gazette.
Chicago Is ho fit place for a child,
declares a Judge. How about a grown
person? New York American.
Ih tbero any other city in tho -world
than Indianapolis that baa a propy
laeum to hold u tlower show In? New
York Sun.
Ono of tho New Yotk magistrates
Is sending to tho workhouso all ticket
speculators brought before him. It
may jet bo posslblo to buy theater
tickets in New York at tho theater
prices. Rochester Union and Adver
tiser. f You Don't Watch Out
A bottle '.a a harmless thhiir,
Iiut If you hit It hard
It wilt coma back with blowa that stlno
When jou aro off your guard.
Cincinnati Enqutrtr,
WOOLSON'S
Store Bulletin
can be supplied here at substantial
savings for reliable goods
Tested Garden Seeds in
Bulk
Peas 15c Pint; 25c Quart
Beans 10c Pint; 20c Quart
Sweet Corn.. ..10c Pint; 20c Quart
Lettuce 10c oz.
.Radish 5c oz.
Beets 5c oz.
Cucumhers .... 10c oz.
Other varieties at lowest prices.
Screen Wire
in Black and Rust-Proof.
8c and 13c per yard upward
Screen Doors
All sizes.
Stained doors $ .90
Varnished Doors $1.25
Low Panel Doors, made of 1 1-8 ma
terial, covered with rust-proof
wire $1.75
wi,,&jiMm rtmm
wmwm
teA-fL&t S5W.8
Shades
$2.25 upward
A Human Salamander.
Chabert, tho lire king, who was a
popular favorite lu London eighty
years ago, claimed to be able to swal
low arsenic and other poisons with
impunity. Visitors to his entertainment
were requested to come provided with
phosphorus, piussle acid, arsenic and
oiillc acid, which he proceeded tocou
Huuie before their eyes, taking an anti
dote afterward which was supposed to
neutrall7e their effects. Then, to show
that he was us Impervious to heat as
to poison, he would take a raw leg of
lamb into an oven heated to -20 de
grees aud remain Inside until the joint
was cooked, when It -was carved and
handed around to the audience. The
performance concluded by Chabert rub
bing a rcdhot shovel ou his bead and
face and allowing auy oue who wished
to drop molten sealing wax on his
tongue mid hawks,
Hats and Occupations.
In some parts of the world tho silk
hat Is still the professional headgear ot
tho chimney Mveep. About a do.eo
years ago the wilter constantly obserr
ed this in Wnrtteinberg, and last year
ho found the same combination in
Switzerland. The mysterious relations
butween the hut mid occupation, coif-
vlctlous am) recreations, would muko
an lutarestii.fr study. At one time tho
politician who wore a whlto hat pro
claimed himself n Radical, Nowadays
he would piobubly bo suspected as an
old fashioned Tory. Then no self re
specting cricketer would huve appearinl
without a tall hat lu former duys. But
Mr. Jenner-Fust has recorded how he
and otheis wero compelled to drop the
habit lu the twenties and thirties by
tho spectators' jeers at "post boys."
London Chronicle.
Before the Breakaway.
Two heavyweights had gono on for a
preliminary, both willing and wiger,
but hopelessly ignorant lu the cruft of
the game.
Ono of the llrst grapples brought the
pair to their knees, and neither kuovv
how to nml.0 a move which should be
both nggtessly.e aud. defensive. Thoy
were head to head -literally at loggor
heads and remained lu this position
for u minute.
The lull gave the comedian In tbo au
dience u full stage.
"Well," bo shouted, "what Is the secret?"-
Chicago Cost.
Varytng Views.
Came a helpless llttlo bube
To thlt vvoilil of Kood and 111.
Thinking ot the cost of meat.
Thinking of the grocor's bill,
Cried his parents practical,
"Here'B unother mouth to Mil"
Thinking of the secret tryst,
Joy which nono would want to miss,
Mindful ot tho moonlight nights,
Thinking of the stolen bliss.
Cried tho maiden fanciful,
"Hero's another mouth to kiss!"
Thinking- of tho flow of words
No ilovlco avails to balk,
Shuddering at speeches long
Made In publto Ufa and -walk,
Cried the person cynical,
"Here'ii another mouth to talk I"
9
(ft
m
CARD OF THANKS
Wo wish to oxpiess our apprecia
tion Tor the sympathy and helpful
ness of our friends and neighbors,
and for tho lloral tributes during tke
burial of our dear mother, Mrs. A. I.
Spitzer.
The Childien and giandchildien.
'
Tho American Woinun's League
will meet in the parish house on Weil
nosdny evening at 7:30, for tho par
poso of nominating candidates for tho
Juno olectlon of oillcers. Anyone de
siring to Join tho New Republic will
also be received.
Made at Tho Arnold Stoio are
proof ot our styles, qualities at)
prices, A visit to this departmont"
will show jou a big complete stock
o'f Carpets, Rugs In all sizes from
18x36 In. to 12x15 ft. Linoleum
from one to tour yards wide aad
oilcloths at prices that will save-
money. Window shades, Curtails
poles and Curtain tods in all
widths and sizes at low prices.
"Spring Wants" supplied at small
cost at Tho Arnold Store.
LEGAL NOTICE
Notlco of hearing of application to it
conl receipts, otc,
('rank W, Unit, having filed In tliK
court, his application und receipt for lego
cy paid by him under Item 4, of tlm lm.
will and teBtument of IJIIzubuth Linn, de
ceased, for entry on tho Journal and re
cording on the margin or tho will recant
of the will of the said Rllzauoth Linn in
this court, to effect release of real estatr
from encumbrance of sum legacy; there
fore said muter will ho for hearing beforo
this court on Tuesday, the 23rd day at
May A 1), 1012. ut tl o'Mock, a. m
PATRICK A. IWIIKY.
I'robutn .lodge,
, ,. Knox rounty, Ohio.
4.uU,it-,11H
LEGAL NOTICE
,NC-SiiNTY:,Uotu7'.3 ,WIlT KNOX
Notice of hem Iiut uf application to n
tord lecelpts, etc.
Friuik V Linn, having Hied lu thin
mint, his application nuit iccelpt for lega
cy putd by him under Item I, or the Inst
will and testament of A, iron I, Inn, de
ceased, fur entry ou the .Ionium and re
cording on tho miuglii of tlio vvjll roeoul
of tho will of tho Halfl Aaron I.tmi In
this court, to offeet leleanu of real estate
ft tun encumbrance of said legucj t hero
fore said mater will be for bearing before
this court on Tuesduy, no "Jrd duy of
.May A. D , 1912. nt 9 o'clocx, a. m
patiuck a. ntmnY,
Probate Judge,
Knox County, Ohkx.
I
V
,
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i
Xs
, i J i iUUXjiULi,
16Uii

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