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The Democratic banner. (Mt. Vernon, Ohio) 1898-192?, October 08, 1912, Image 3

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Tuesday, October s, 1012.
How the Democratic Candi
dates May Be Identified
At the coming election the names
of candidates for tho various Judicial
offices, viz: Supreme, circuit, common
'pleas and probato judge, will not be
found on the regular ballot, but wilt
be placed on a separate ballot, which
will be known as the Judicial Ticket.
The names of all candidates for
each Judicial ofllco will appear. otto aft'
er the other. They will be rotated In
the printing of the ballots, so that no
name wjll occupy the same place on
tho ballot. There will be no party
emblem or other designation on the
ballot whereby the politics of a can
didate may be known.
The're are numerous candidates for
some of the offices of Judge, and in
order to enable voters to familiarize
themselves with the names of the
Democratic candidates, the form here
with given shows the names of the
Democratic candidates with an X
mark in front of each name.
This form may be taken into the
election booth by the voter as a guide
In enabling him to identify the Demo
cratic candidates when- he comes to
mark his ballot for candidates for
Long Term
(Two to elect)
X Oscar W. Newman
X ' William E. Scofleld
Short Term
X iT. P. Wilklns
, Long Term
X L. K. Powell
Short Term
X P. M'. Marriott
S' . '
(Two to elect)
X R. L. Carr
X Thos. B. Fulton
X Seba M. Crouch
For President Woodrow Wilson of
New Jersey.
For Vice' President Thomas R.
Marshall of Indiana.
Governor James M. Cox of Mont
gomery. Lieutenant Governor Hugh L.
Nichols of .Clermont.
Congressman-at-Large Robert M.
Crosscr of Cuyahoga.
Attorney-General -Timothy S. Ho
gan of Jackson.
Auditor of State A. V. Donnhey
of Tuscarawas.
Treasurer of State John P. Bren
nan of Champaign. '
Secretary of Slate Charles H.
Graves of Ottawa.
State Commissioner of Schools
Frank W. Miller of Montgomery.
Supreme Court Clerk Frank Mc
Kean of Cuyahoga.
Dairy and Food Commissioner--Sylvanus
E. Strode of Crawford.
Members of the State Board Pub
lic Works William Samse of Henry
and Tobias Schott of Stark.
Judges of Supreme Court (long
term) Oscar Newman of Scioto and
William' B. Scofleld of Marlon.
Judge of the Supreme Court (short
term) J. Foster Wilklns of Tuscara
was. Congressman Wm. G. Sharp of
State Senntor-rJohn Cunningham of
Circuit Judges L. K. Powoll of Mor
row (long term), F. M. Marrlplt of
Delaware (short term.)
Common Pleas Judges Robert L.
Carr of Knox and Thos. B, Fulton of
Representative Norman H. Hunter.
" Probato Judge Seba M. Crouch.
Clerk of Courts Charles W. Hayes.
Prosecuting', Attorney David B.
Rawlins. t
Sheriff John M. Woollson.
Audltor-r-Walte'r M. Riley.
Treasurer Lloyd M, Bell.
Commissioners Legrand Drltton,
T, M. Dill, J. oEarleywlno.
Surveyor Arthur C. Wolfe.
Recorder Edgar 0. Rush.
CoronorV. L. Flshef,
. fr-r;
Mr. and Mrs. Clark Todd arrived
homo in Mt. Vernon Friday evening
after haying spont tho summer with
i datives in Ft, Allegheny, Pa.
From The Wheel To Sehret
At The Noveiler Ten
01 Cnnen Pleas Csirf To
Be Held In Kmx Ctniy
The TeraCoiveiesRil.il-
diy November The 4th
the Petit Jirirs Will Icpert
Oie Week Later
Other Items 01 Interest From
Temple Of Justice
The names of persons were drawn
from1 the wheel by ' Clerk of Courts
Hayes and Sheriff Parker to serve as
grand jurors and petit Jurors nt the
November term of common pleas
court of Knox county. Tho members
of the ginnd Jury will report on Mon
day, November 4, and the members
of the petit Jury on Monday, Novem
ber 11.
Grand Jury
Tho following names were drawn
from the wheel.
George Lahmon College
Ellis Wilson Butler.
Otto S. Baker lBt Ward.
L. F. Strang 2nd Ward.
W. E. Blackford Morris.
Cary Wolfe Howard.
Milt Martin Clinton.
Georire Gardner Brown.
William Anderson Union.
Douslus Rlnehart Wayne.
George R. Spearman Clinton.
William Bradfleld Liberty.
Jefferson Braddock Pike.
William Rice Jackson.
William Mnrolngstar Butler.
Petit Jury
Joshua Amos Berlin.
V. D. Hayet 3rd Ward.
Douglas Beer.i Wayne.
W. II. Humbeit Union.
James Huddlestun HUlIar.
George Shuitz Jefferson.
Ed -11111-211.1 Waid.
Henry Bostw.'ck Pleasant. '
B. F. Balrd Clay.
Levy Horn Harrison.
Ward ChamberMUler. ,
Chns. Biggs Union. '
J. V. V. Elder 4th Ward.
Vol Lafever- Pleasant.
Coleman St.nCs Butler.
Jasper Walktt College.
First and Final
Ralph C. RIngwalt, admlnfstrator
of John RIngwalt, has filed a first and
final account In probate, which shows
tho following: Received 11,708.67,
paid out the same sum. The account
shows tho following distribution in
kind: To T. r RIngwalt 5 shares of
Mt. Vernon fla.i Light stock, to Ralph
C. RIngwalt 4 shares of Mt. Vernon
Gas Light stock
Account Filed j
Harry W. (Coons, guardian of Nel
lie Marie Wprjoy, has filed a tlrst and
final account In probate, which shows
tho following; Received 30.40, paid
out $42.73, duo the guardian (l'J '3.'
i ' o
Marriage License
Oscar E. Rector, farmer, Clay town
ship, and Mary M. McCullough, Mor
gan township. Rev. J. A. Long.
Deeds Filed
R. C. RIngwalt, et al., extrs. to
Chas. it. Leonard, 1-4 acre Irt Berlin,
Jennie' C, Barber to Katherlne
Eastman, lots 15 and part lot 1C T,
W. & B. addition to city, $6,000.
Mrs. C, W. Crltcbfleld of Columbjs,
Mrs. Patrick A'. Berry of Mt. Vernon
and Mrs. Coleman of Howard wero
the guests of Mr. and Mrs, O. S. Ber
ry of near Howard on Thursday,
$1M Reward, SIM
The readers of this paper will be
8 leased to learn that there Is at least one
readed dlseaHe that science has been
able to cure In all Its stages, and that la
Catarrh, Hall's Catarrh Cure la tho only
foiltlvo cure now known to tho medical
raternlty. Catarrh lielntr a constitutional
disease,' rroulres a constitutional treat
ment. HuII'h Catarrh Cure Ih taken In
ternally, cctln directly upon the blood
nnd mucous surfaced ct the Hyutem, there
by destroying the foundation of the dis
ease, nnd slvlns the patient strenRth by
bullillncr up tho constitution and nsHlstlmt
nn,,A 1 JhIhii I , . mmI. .Pin nmn.l.tnw.
IIUIM1U III Ui'lilM in V l' IW (H' flJ. loiuta
have so nu.h f'llth In ""' qnratl pow
ers that tliey offer Opi Hundred Dollar
fornj" fiiko tint It falls to cure. Send
Tor list cf testimonial.
, Addrem V J. t'UI.N'KY ,A CO , Toledo, Qblo.
. SoM hv all Drur :! o t,V.
, TakB Hall's rurally ,'?I1U for constipation.
c- ;
Elected By The KnliMs Of
blinks II Dmillt
Danville, O., Oct. 5 Tho Knights of
Columbus of Danville have elected tho
following officers:
Grand Knight Joseph Grassbaugh.
Deputy Grand Knight Raymond Ar
nold. Chancelor O. P. Henley.
Recording Secretary Edward Grass
baugh. Financial Secretary T. B. Durbln.
Treasurer C. E. Durbln.
Advocate J. F. Blubaugh.
Warden Theo. Durbin.
Inside Guard Sylvester Blubaugh.
Outside Guard R. 8. Grassbaugh.
Trustee J. F. Gardner.
Delegates to tho state convention
are' Joseph Grassbaugh and Leo Dur
bln with T. B. Durbln and Raymond
Arnold as alternates.
The Oysters Od The bind
Of Prince Edward
Washington, Oct. 5 Canada se
cures nearly all of her oyster supply
from Canadian Atlantic waters, and
there has been much anxiety In that
country becaueo of tho rapidly dwind
ling supply, due to dredging and other
wasteful methods. Recently, accord
ing to ofTlcInl advices received by the
American government, arrangements
have been mado to Increase the sup
ply steadily, eventually bringing the
Canadian oyster beds back to their
former rlchnoss.
.The government of Prince Edward
Island is arranging tho terms of leas
es of the oyster beds off that coast.
Under the leases oyster farming will
be taken up and carried. forward ag
gressively, with due attention to con
servation and maintaining the supply
at a reasonable standard. It Is esti
mated that the area of those oyster
beds will bo between 100,000 and 300,
0Q0 acres. The leases will run for 20
years, with privilege of renewal. For
the first flvo years the annual rentals
will be $1 an acre, for tho second, $3,
and for the last 10 years $5, Tho gov
ernment will receive from the leases
a revenue of $7,000,000.
In 1882 the oyster yield of tho Do
minion, then wholly supplied by the
three maritime provinces, was 64,646
barrels, the high water mark of the In
dustry. The low water mark was In
1907,' when the yield totaled.27,299 bar
'rels. In, 1908 and 1900 the yield was a
little more than 35,000 barrels, but In
1910 It fell off to 29,727 barrels. Twen
ty years ago the fishermen were paid
$1.90 a barrel; recently they have
been getting 'from $6 to $10.
Farmers consider tho mud and oys
ter shells, with their largo percentage
of lime, valuable as fertilizers, and so
every winter dredging machines cut
the oyster beds to pieces and destroy
the oysters by sinking them deep Into
deposits of mud.
Prince Edward Island once gave
Canada more than seven eights of the
oyster yield of the country. For the
past few years the output has sunk
bolow that of New Brunswick.
The rlcheBt and the best oyBters In
American waters are to bo found In
Chesapeake bay. Maryland has been
trying for years to bring about a. state
of affairs that will enable the Industry
to continue without the possibility of
ultimate extinction. The oyster ques
tion comes up before every session of
the legislature. The chief difficulty in
Chesapeake bay, as off Prince Edward
Island, is dredging.
The crab Industry of Chesapeake
bay also Is threatened with extinction,
due to dredging. Maryland Is propos
ing a closed season, and certain regu
lations as to the manner of netting. In
order to supply the demand for crabs
during the late fall and early winter
months, it has of late years been the
policy of crabbers to use dredges.
Years ago the supply of lobsters on
the Atlantic coast generally became
so depleted s that the federal govern
ment resorted to artificial propagation
and' with marked 'success. But for his
timely assistance It has been estimat
ed that the American lobster' would
today bo as rnro as genuine diamond
back terrapin.
Mr. and Mrs, G. M. Tnylor of Rich
mond, Indiana, loft Saturday morn
ing for their homo nftor n wook'u
visit with Col. and Mrs. L. G. Hunt of
South Vernon,
Mr, RT W. Browning of St. Louis,
Mo arrived In tho city Satuiday, hav
ing been called 'here by the critical
lllncfs of Mro, Mary Browning of
North. Main sroot,
Mr, Ruseell McManis went to Col
umbus this noon to remain over Sun-dny.
mSMatio bakkih.
li Cue SaM Ski MIHlei
Will Jttt JlllISM
l K
M Still UmM:Ti Give Ex
pert Mmi Retard
h Speed
Percy Upbam, charged by Mrs. Ray
Frost with exceeding the Bpecd limit
of 20 miles per our'on the Columbus
road in South Vernon, was dismissed
by Mayor Perrlne Friday afternoon af
ter four witnesses for tho ttate had
been examined. The evidence did not
substantiate the charge.
The greatest trouble on the part of
the state's winesses was In qualifying
to give testimony concerning speed.
The prosecuting witness said that sho
had ridden with Jack,Johnson, cham
pion colored heavyweight prize fighter
of the world. She said that Jack had
told her the car was going 40 miles per
hour and said that Upham was going
faster than she was riding In the pugil
ist's car.
Another witness who said that he
never rode faster than ten or twelve
miles per hour In his life could not
qualify to give testimony on speed as
he had never timed pr ridden in an
.automobile. He said, hpwever, that he
had seen many of thqm going 'so fast
that his chickens couldn't get out of
tho way In time to avert being run
over. v
Tar In A Residence Gave
Fire Department A Run
The city Are department was called
to the home of William Robinson, 511
East Chestnut street, Friday after
noon at 5 o'clock to use the chemicals
on a kettle of burning tar. The ket
tle of tar had been-boiling on tho
kitchen stove when It caught Are in
some manner and paused a dense,
black smoke. The smoke alarmed the
neighbors and a call was sent In to
the Are department.
At St. Paul's Episcopal Church
Sunday Oct, 27
Tho Rt. Rev. W. A. Leonard, D. D.,
bishop of Ohio, will be at St. Paul's
Episcopal church, Sunday morning,
Oct. 27th, for confirmation.
The class baB been formed and will
meet on Monday and Friday after
noons at 3:30' at tho parlor of the
parish house.
Note Left iy Ohio Girl Who
Killed Herself li Detroit
Detroit, Mich., October 5 "Cut out
drinking it wll never bring you any
thing and stay away completely
from Immoral men. Slap their faces
If they insult you, and always de
mand respect. Don't blame any ono
for this foolish trick, but I am dls
'couraged with the eftort to make a
decent, respectable woman of my
self" This is the substance of a note
which Mildred McFarland left pinned
on her drerscr when she shot herself
late this afternoon. The note was ad
dressed to her roommate, who stumb
led oVer Mildred's body when isbe
came home last evening.
There was a bullet wound In her
heart, and In one hand was, clutched
a revolver and In pne hand the pic
ture of a man who roomed In the
same bouse and whom she had known
about a week. i
Miss McFarland was 18 years old.
Sho lived nt Delaware, Ohio, where
word was sent to her paronts.
The Knox county board of teacher
examiners has organized ns follows;
President John S. Alan,
Vice Fresldent R. L. Jones.
Clo-k A, L. Murray.
SSSBBg ssg
inkers Atleellnrj Of
Killlts Ari Ladles Of
Two candidates wero Initiated and
ten applications were received at the
regular meeting of the Knights and
Ladles of Security Friday eveqlng.
Officers installed for the ensuing year
wero ac follows:
President B. R, Parker.
First Vice President H. H. Ililder
brand. Second Vice President 8. L. Hays.
Prelate Emma Hlldebrand.
Secretary Mary Huntsberry.
Financier J. C. Hunt.
Conductor Charles, Huntsberry.
Guard R. W. Johnson.
The business meeting was follow
ed by a coclal hour during which re
freshments were served.
Entertained For
Mrs. Rlcketts
Miss Ruth Ralston entertained Frl
dny afternoon with nn auction bridge
party nt her home on East Gambler
street In honor of Mrs., Karl Rlcketts
of Chicago, Illinois.
Manhattan Club s
Enjoy A Dance
The members of the Manhattan
club enjoyed a dance In the Pythian
armory on Friday evening. Twenty
couples wero present. Music for danc
ing was furnished by Mild's orchestra.
College Club
The members of the College Club
held the first meeting of the season
Friday evening at the home of Mrs.
Rex M. Lamb, East Gambler street. A
very interesting paper -was read by
Mrs. William L. Robinson. The next
meeting of the club will occur Friday
evening, November 1.
Wedding '
or Mutes
A wedding of more -than ordinary In
terest Is that of Miss Gertrude Neldon
and Mr. Alvln Kutzleb of Terra Haute,
Ind., which will be solemnized at the
home of the bride's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. T. R. Neldon, next Wednesday at
noon. Both the contracting parties
are mutes. Danville Leader.
Enjoyed a
Hay Ride
A number of young people of the
city enjoyed a hay-rick ride to the
home of Mr. and Mrs. George Benson
on the Butler road north of the city
Friday night. The party was mado
up of nine couples. Mr. and Mrs.
Archie Carter went as chaperons.
Mr. Elmer Z. Bowman and Mrs.
Eleanor Wright Lawman, both of Mt.
Vernon, were united in marriage at 10
o'clock Saturday morning by Dr. H.
H. Hurloy, pastor of the First Bap
tist church, at his home on East Vine
street. Mr. and Mrs. bowman will re
side at 907 West Sugar street.
Honoring . .
Miss Mabley
Mr. and Mrs. I. M. Wolverton of
East Gambler street entertained with
uuctlon bridge Friday evening In hon
or of Miss Josephine Mabley of De
troit, Mich., who Is the house guest
of Mr. and Mrs. H. C.' Richardson of
the Campbell Flats, Six couples were
In attendance.
Mr, and Mrs. George Rockwell en
tertained Friday, in honor of their son
Lewis's birthday anniversary. Tho
day was spent In muBic and games.
Little Lewis received many beautiful
presents. Those present were: Mrs,
Wm. Champion, daughter, Marguerite,
and son Donald; Mrs. Murdella Brick
cr; Mrs. George L. Slmpklns and son
Kenneth; Mrs. H. W. Laudorbaugh
and daughter, Ruby; Mrs. Ed Ray
mond, daughter Pauline, and son Ar
thur; Mrs. e! M. Purbaugh and daugh
ter Neva; Mrs. F, M. Bilcker and son
Clarence. All departed at a lato hour
wishing little Lewis many more hap
py birthday anniversaries.
j j j t j j. j j. $ t
i ? ! J J I ! i ! I 4 "h 'i1
A daughter was born Saturday
morning to Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Cain
of RIdgewood avenue. '
K '
Dainty little neck ornaments that
takb the place of a brooch for pinning
on the lace Jabot, or a finishing touch
at the throat, can be made at home
by any girl who is fond of embroidery
and can handle a needle deftly.
Thee pretty trifles are made In alt,
sorts of fanciful shapes, of heavy em
broidery silk or mercerized cottons.
Some of them are studded with crystal
beads In varying colora that look like
tiny Jewels and give an added touch
of beauty to the little ornament, says
a Philadelphia North American con
tributor. 'One method which gives good re
sults Is to use the needle point stlches,
making theornament upon the pattern
used in, point lace work, only using
wire for the foundation lines Instead of
braid. Very pretty results are obtained
when only one or two elementary
stitches are used with an outlining of
the buttonhole stitch.
If you are able to work well with
metal threads, you can use gofd or
silver thread and colored beads, or the
Jlat "nail heads" of crystal intermin
gled with the stitches, and make a real
ly beautiful ornament.
The work Is done on a lining of stiff
glazed chintz, where tho pattern is
marked or stamped. Fino cotton cov
ered wire Is then basted all around the
outline of the pattern and In tho cen
ter, If It be a flower or a design with a
central figure. The wire Is tacked
firmly to the chintz, using a long
stitch on the under side so that It can
easily be removed when tho work is
'Columbus, O., Oct. 5. James R.
Garfield, who is now In Mexica, noU
led Progressive State Chairman
flrown that he will be back In Ohio
tnd ready to campaign for the Pro
fresslves after October 12.
Cleveland O." Oct. 5. Gardner Ab
bott, attorney and clubman, Is charged
Jrlth manslaughter In a warrant for
his arrest On Sept. 27 Mrs. Mary A.
fames, 72, was run down and fntalty
Injured by Abbott's automobile. She
lied in a hospital a few hours later.
The warrant has not been served, ef
forts of officers to locate Abbott thua
far having proved unavailing.
A South American explorer has
brought back a fifty pound rat. This Is
another argument In favor of digging
the Panama canal both wide and deep.
Another sad evidence of advancing
years comes when you discover that
you'd rather have ,llver and bacon
at home than a $1.50 dinner at the
best hotel. ,
Is An Indication of Good Taste
Not only of good tnste but of careful choice
you will never have cause to doubt the presence of good
taste. It is always made of the best weods, by the beat
workmen in the best factories, and in the best style. Ag
serves but to add to, its value and to its charm.
Our Mahogany Designs, for example, are reproduce ,
tions in the dignified beauty and style of the original
classics in their highest artistic development. '
The prices on these Mahogany Reductions, are with.,
in reach of all, and you will be surprised vat the dignity ,
piece or two will add to your home. Whether you wish to)
purchase or not, come in and see the beautiful new fait,
You will always like the Helloom Furniture you buy Of
Undertaking. ,
v y
finished;, then fill in the space t
tween the outlining wire with any Imss"
stitch that you desire and finish 14
edge yt'c.6 with a covering of the hafe
tonholw stitch. ,
Perhaps you will find It easier to but
tonhole around the wiro first, then 4t
the filling In; but In either case th
wire must bo completely covered act
that none of It will show through.
No knots are made In the thread; It
is caught under tho lining, then tho
ends1 are cut off shori when the werki
Is completed.
A very pretty .ornament resembles
the outspread wings of a bird, with
cabochon center. 'The wlro outltaea
the edges' and the oval center Mdt
each wing has the separate featfcem
outlined with small crystal beads aw
edon after the filling in has heea
done. A fringe consisting of f ve sen
arate strings of small beads esdfac
with a larger bead Is fastened to Um
lower edge of the design, a large errs
tal nail head Is placed directly la th
center and a safety pin Is sewed o
the back of the ornament after It has
been removed from tho lining. This;
serves to fasten It to tho collar of the
A star-and-crescent design Is pretty,
also pansles, daisies, a wild rose, pop
py or any flower that has flat petals..
You can choose any small design you
wish and work it In the same manner.
The work Is not difficult to do. and:
'any girl who attempts It will soon And
that It goes rapidly and Is exceeding!;
4,4 "! fc
Mr. C. H. Johnson and family were
the guests of Mr. Frank Johnson and.
family Sunday.
Mr. Ed. Wablford and family wero
the guests of Mr. and 'Mrs. Wakefield
Hoar Sunday evening.
Dr. Deonard of Amity was la this
place Saturday.
The Ladles' Aid will meet with Mrs.
Frank Johnson Wednesday afteraooa,
Oct. 9th. '
' The cottage prayer meeting waa
held at the homo of Mr.-A. W. Hoar
Sunday evening. v
Miss Helen Scott was the guest oC
Miss Ruth Fletcher, one day fast n.
week. "
Mrs. Walter Doup of Mt. Vernon
visited with friends In this vicinity;
Wednesday. ""'
Fireman J. C. Hyde Is taking his
annual two weeks' vacation. Mr.Wi
C. Whitney Is acting as fireman in bla
place during the vacation.
Masters Robert and Philip Rlmec
went to Centerburg Saturday mora
Ing to visit with their grandfather,
-Mr. J. K. Rimer.
Mr. Cliff Hunt and his mother, Mrs.'
Thomas Hunt, of South Vernon left
Saturday for Buda, III., where they;
will make a ten days' visit with rela,
Miss Helen Shlreman went to Col.
umhus Saturday morning to spend
the day.
Mr. W. A. White of Howard was a)
business visitor in Mt. Vernon Satutx
Miss Maria Chase went to Mt. GIU
cad, Ohio, Friday evening to visit oven
J Saturday and Sunday with relatives.
n 1849
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