The Press-Gazette from Hillsboro, Ohio · Page 10Click to view larger version
May 16, 1952

The Press-Gazette from Hillsboro, Ohio · Page 10

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The Press-Gazette i
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Hillsboro, Ohio
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Friday, May 16, 1952
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tH£PRES$JGAZ£TTE Friday, May 16, 1952 The Press-Gazette Go to Horne Office It was realized from the beginning of Korean armistice negotiations that Chinese "~ reds were getting their orders from Mos- Fubliihed JSvery Tuesday and Friday At HUlsboro, Ohio H. E. BARMES, Publisher Entered as Second-dan Matter at Postoffice, Hilteboro, Ohio, Under the Act of March 3,1879 SUBSCRIPTION RATES One Year $4; 6 Months $Z; 3 Months $1 Outside of Ohio $4.50 Year (All in Advance) Advertising Rates Furnished on Application cow. Iii fact, it was a Russian official who suggested the possibility of such negotiations. For this reason some Washington officials have suggested that future conferences be held in Moscow, where discussions could be held with the head men. This suggestion followed announcement that a new move is under way to bring an end to ineffective negotiations which have continued fur ni.ui\ dreary months. What the next UN move will be has not been revealed, but the impression prevails that it will not call for further concessions on the part of the Allies. If that is correct, it is difficult to see what can be accomplished. The deadlock has been found on refusal of the Red Chinese to accede to UN proposals. But, concessions or no concessions armistice negotiations will presumably continue without results until the Communists' get the word from Moscow to reverse their stand. If that is the case, it ivould seem' then matters could be expedited by moving ' the discussions to headquarters. ! Let the Soviet government decide be- i ·would clear the situation, which has remained confused since the beginning of the armistice talks. A Highway Safety'. In the half century that the automobile has been on the scene, the average span of life in America has increased about 21 years. For this ive can largely thank medical and surgical advances, not the reckless drivers of automobiles. Indeed, the average span of life today would be even higher if such drivers had not killed 1,000,000 persons since the turn of the century-300,000 of them in the decade between 1941 and 1950. Last year more than 300,000 years of life were wiped' out in traffic accidents that claimed over 6500 victims between the ages of 15 and 2{? alone. These are the years in which educations are finished, careers started, marriages made and families founded. Parents had watched over these young lives until eyes, once filled with pride and hope, became glazed with stunned unbelief when word came of the tragic end. "Why did it have to happen?" they sobbed. Why, indeed? An average of between 44 and 52 years of promising and potentially fruitful life were destroyed in each instance. Relatively few of the 6500 young victims were pedestrians, "probably because they had been trained in grade school in the ways of pedestrian safety. Kearly all were killed while driving or riding in accident-bound automobiles. The accidents were largely due to the inexpert, careless driving habits of youth. Driver education, which trains young men and women to be safe drivers before they take the wheel of the family car. is offered today by only 38 percent of the nation's high schools. These courses are taken every year by about 600.000 high school students, or 44 pecent of those eligible to enroll. Through such courses a determined effort is being made to improve the tragic accident record of drivers between the ages of 16 and 25, whic-h is nearly twice as bad as it should be in relation to the group's percentage of all drivers. "We in Hillsboro know of the value of such-training. \ ·**· When students learn to become safe drivers in high school, their chances of avoiding serious accidents are usually three times better than those of youth who have not had such training. The cost of driver education is small and its rewards are great. It can make a great contribution to highway safety if all high school students receive it. Communities that fail at least to offer Scientists say interplanetary ships will it overlook one of the obvious "rnusts" of be making trips to the moon 'in 15 years, The tight U$* of Sunday ILLUSTRATED SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON Mvlt StSt--4.-*, fjfte «:!·; U4*17. ·y AffiMtf I. i»*Mfc*r O.i sabbath day Jesus and His disciples walked through ft, wheat field, and the disciple* plucked and «te kernels of wheat The Pharisee* aaid it was unlawful to do this on the sabbath, but Christ said. "The sabbath was made for man, not man for the sabbath." Entering the synagogue on day. Jesus saw a man who bad « withered hand, Christ asked the Pharisees if it was lawful to do a good deed on the sabbath? and He healed the man's hand. The Pharisees were angry and clotted to destroy Him. A* the LiOrtl was tkChtng iu the gogue on a sabbath, He saw a woman who was so crippled that she could not stand upright. Jesus called her to Him and healed her. so that she was able to stand up straight, and she glorified God. The ruler of the synagogue was intiig' nant that Jesus would heal on the sab* bath day. Jesus called him .a hypocrite, said he would loose his ox and take him to water on that day. but objected to - the healing of a suffering woman. . MEMORY VERSE--Exodua 20:8. Church Attend the Church of Your Choice Sunday FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH · JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES Hilltboro 113 W. Main St., Kingdom Hall Albert J. ftoaettnausen. Minister.! Friday, 7:30 P. M., Public Ser- Denver Foster, S. S, Supt. ! vice Meeting and Theocratic Min- 9:30 A. M., Sunday School. i istry School. 10:30 A. M., Worship Hour. An-1 Sunday, 3 P. M., The Watch tower them by the Choir. Sermon by min-' Bible Study. Subject of Lesson: ister, i The Field o£ Bible Prophecy. 7-30 P. M., High School Bacca-' Tuesday. May 20, 7.30 P. M., tvveen peace or a continuation of war. That i Iaureate - Bible Study using the text book: PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Hillsboro F.,J. Malzard, Minister. 9:30 A. M., Sunday school. Mary Muntz, Supt. 10:30 A. M., Morning Worship Sermon by the minister. There will be no meeting' of What Has Religion Done For Man- : kind" Subject: Ne\v World Unity Under Theocratic Worship. Ch. 27. Ail persons of goodwill welcome, free, no collection taken SEVENTH DAY ADVENTIST Merchants Bank Hall J: W. Clarke. Pastor. Sabbath School 9:30 A. M. Saturday. Morning Worship 11 A. M. Labor Trouble Strikes and threats of strikes of damag- -- = ing- proportions and alarming implications' Youth Fell °wship this afternoon. are causing grave concern to the American people. There are evidences that the inflation cycle may be ending and that congressional authorization controls may be considerably watered down. Jt is a simple maneuver of putting wages at the highest possible point so that union leaders will be in the best bargaining position when and if industry tries to negotiate lower pay in a deflationary cycle. Gone are the days when little labor negotiated plant by plant. It is now big labor, capable of shutting down an entire industry, or several industries simultaneously. This is more stark power than anything this country has experienced. Such power has its sobering implications for a people whose freedoms depend upon keeping government and economic^ strength: divided into components/' There were many decades of advance, retreat and final advance before industrial combines were harnessed. America is now in the same phase with labor combines. How to limit them without destroying basic freedoms is the problem of the hour, and it wiU continue to plague the nation for many a day before a solution is reached. real highway safety. but it is still too early to make reservations. ORDINANCE MO. 1«2-7 TO FIX THE SALARIES OF MEMBERS OF THE POLICE DEPART- TM5* ! i Stained by the council of the City of HHlsboro, State of OMo; SECTION I. Police officers and moctlily salaries are hereby authorized^ as follows: One Chief of Police .._ $24960 Two Sergeants ,, ,,._ 222.10 On* First Class Patrolman 214.50 Two Second Class Patrolmen 209.00 Two Third Class Patrolmen 182.50 SECTION n. All police serving pursuant to this ordinance shall be raised in -salary one dollar per month for each ear of satisfactory service, payable semi-monaiy. SECTION m. All ordinances or parts of ordinances conflicting herewith are hereby repealed. SECTION IV. Emergency. This ordinance is hereby declared to be an emergency measure necessary for the wn- 5TMg te preservation of the public Sf* S-'t sa( ! t I -? nd general welfare of the City of Hjllsboro. Ohio, and shall therefore go into, full force and effect upon its passage. Passed May S, 19J2. W. C. PORTS ATTEST- Pr «tdent rf Council J. W, McCRIISHT, Cl*rk (S-8-15) 27 29 . LEGAL NOTICE Lewisburg Chair Co., North Grove Ave.. Elgin, Illinois, Louis B. Wein- oureer and Benjamin C. Newman, General Partners, and Louis B. Weiiibar- ger and Benjamin C. Newman, Trus- Fartners, dba Puritan Furniture Manufacturers, Melrose, Mass., Beaner, Inc., MotmtKlIe, Pennsylvania, SJeepmakers, J""-j *w* S. Western Ave., Chicago «, Illinois, Glasalier Co- Inc., Pittsburgh. Pennsylvania, Brown-Saltman Furniture Co., ftmth Gate, California, William C. ?L ye ^ .IF", 3 " 13 Mrs; Carrie B. Myers, dba North Itate Mfg. Co., ThomasvHle, North Carolina, Mutual Sunset Lamp Mfg. Co., Inc., Trenton, New Jersey, Carson Perie Scott Si Co., Merchandise Mart, Chicago 54. Illinois, will take notice taaton the sixth toy of March, 1952, the First Federal Savings and Loan Association of Washington Court House, Ohio, ffled its petition in the Common Pleas Court of Highland Cottnty, Ohio, in Case No. 16731, against the above named parties, and others, praying for toe foreclosure of a mortgage made by Edgar J. Wells and Marj E. "Wells ,to plaintiff on fttt following described rev estate situate in the Village of Greenfield in said County, to-wft: Being In-Lot Nnmber Three. Hundred and Fifty-elicit (355) in WilRam Mains Addition as the same IB known and -. P e prayer bf "said petition is for judgment against the defendants, Edgar J. Well* and Mary E. Wells, in the amount of *M81.84 with 4% interest ?»? M ««h l, law, the foreclonire of K! d P^lgaK*. «»d sale, of MM premises for tec payment ot the Itooa and charges in accordance with tkelr priority. tt **M parties will further take notice th»t they liave been made parties defendant to said petition and that they ·re required to answer the same on «r **£"!. the 31st day of M«y, 7SS2. WALTER P. RltTIO. Emcutitf* int, rint Fttfwral Loin AtwcUtton HMM, Mil*. Pond Lick Pike Mr; and Mrs. Alvin Butts, Mr. and Mrs. Lester Butts and Conley Shouse spent Saturday night with NOTICE OF APPOINTMENT _ ,, . ,, T Case No, 11,731- Estate of Loiuse Wallace, Deceased. Notice Is hereby given that Hazel Riigs of Hillsboro, Ohio, has been duly appointed Administratrix of the P^'e of , Louise Wallace deceased, t Oh Hlllsbor( ' Ohi( ' Highland Coun- Credltors are required to file their claims with said fiduclarv within four . Dated this 12th day of May, 1952. ORLAND SOADES *.. Probate Judge of Mid County Atty: ftobl. B. McMulIen 29-31-33 NOTICE OF APPOINTMENT E.,* , , ,, Case No. 11,721 Estate of Margaret Wright, Deceased. Robce Is hereby given that Kather- toe weaver of Leesburg, Ohio, has been duly appointed Administratrix of the Estate of Margaret Wnght, deceased, late of Leesburg, Highland County, Creditors are required to file their claims with said fiduciary within four months. Dated this 25th day of April, 1952. ORLANDO ROAOES Probate Judge of laid County Atty: McBride McBride 25-27-29 NOTICE OF APPOINTMENT Case No. 11,725 Estate of MoIIie Riber, Deceased. Notice is lierebv given that B. R. Riber of Hillsboro, Ohio, has been duly appointed Administrator ot the Estate of Mollie Riber, deceased, lat* of Hillsboro, Highland County, Ohio. Creditors are required to file their claims with said fiduciary within four months Dated this 5th day of May, 1952. Atty: Robt B. McMulIen ORLANO ROAOES Probate Judge of said County 27 29 31 NOTICE OF APPOINTMENT . _. . . , Case No. 11.722 Estate of Joseph A. Campbell, Deceased. Notice is hereby riven that Emma Campbell of Rt. 2 Hfllsboro, Onto, has S? en -,l"i y appointed Administratrix of the Estate of Joseph A, Campbell, lfc- feasedj late ot Jackson Twp., Highland County, Ohio. ^^ Creditors are required to file their claims with Mid fiduciary witWn (our months. Dated this 28th day of April, 19S2. ORLANO ROADES ... £ r » b »t* J«rf9» of Mid covnty Atty: Root. B. McMulIen 25 WW NOTICE OF AFPOmTMtNT Notice is hereby given that Katharine Weaver of Leesburg, Ohio, hM tinted Administratrix of "i. H. Wright, · deceased, the estate Lecsbur|f ' OWo Coim- we required to file their claims with ma f Iductay within -f«ur month*. Dated A H I , ]» Mr. and Mrs. G. L. File and family. Airs. America Sterne spent Wednesday and Thursday with Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Frost. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Frost and family, Wanda Temple and America Sterne spent Sunday with Mrs. Maggie Frost Hugh Shaw of Dayton spent a few days the past week with Mrs. Maggie Frost. Mr. and Mrs. Basil Keeney and family of Wilmington spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Dallas Mahanes and family. JONfS 15 SPEAKER ^Paul Jones spoke Tuesday evening for the dinner meeting of the Lions Club at Washington C. H., on Thursday evening for the Junior-Senior reception dinner at Williamsburg and on Friday evening for the commencement Peebles High School. at CHURCH OF CHRIST Hillsboro Rev. Paul Jones,' Minister, George C. Miller, Chorister. 9:15 A, M., Bible School. Classes for all ages, C. N. Winkle, teacher of adults. 66? last Sunday. 10:30 A. M., Communion Hour Special 'organ, choral and violin music. Sermon: "Why Believe the Bible?" Junior church for children. 8 P. M,, Baccalaureate service a HiDsboro High School. FALL CREEK FRIENDS CHURCH Rev. Marvin Neff, pastor. Oscar Parshall, Supt. 10 A. M. Sunday School. ll'A. M., Worship and sermon. 6:30 P. M. Recreation. 7'30 P. M., Singspiration and worship. S P. M., Classes for all ages. Friday, May 16, 8 P. M. the Kum- Jom-Us Class meets at the home o f ' Jennie Karnes. Wednesday, May 21, 2 P. II The United Society of Friends Women meets at the home of EJla Mae Karnes. Wednesday, May 21, 8 P. M., Prayer Meeting at the church uitb Tom Cook, leader. CHURCH OF CHRIST IN CHRISTIAN UNION N. West Street Rev. Verlyn Knisley, Pastor. Donald Ward, S. S. Supt. 9:30 A. M., Sunday school. _ 10:30 A, M., Preaching Services. 7:30 P. M., Evangelistic Services. 7:30 P, M. Thursday evening, prayer and praise services. Revival started May 12, Rev. Evangelist. Services at THE CHURCH OF CHRIST 10PA Weit Main St. 10 A. M., Bible Study. 10:45 A. M,, Sermon. 11:30 A. M., Communion. 7:45 P. M.. Children's Class. 8 P. W., Sermon. ST. PAUL'S LUTHERAN CHURCH Lynchburg Rev. J. H. Weissrock, Pastor. Ed Grooms, S. S. Supt. 9:30 A. M., Sunday School, 10:30 A. M. t Morning Worship. The Children's Bible Class of the church presented a special Mother's program NEW VKNNA BAPTPST CHURCH ' HaiTey C. Black, Pastor. I Church School, 9:45 A. M. j Worship, 10:45 A. M. i Devotions by Mrs. Irene Davis. ! Sermon topic: -Fruits of the ALLENSBURG CHURCH OF CHRIST Ed Bousman, minister. Russell Murray Jr., Supt. 9:30 A. M., Sermon. 10 A. M., Bible Study. 10:30 A. M., Business. 11 A. M., Communion. Attendance 138; collection S42.65 Spnit." FIRST METHODIST CHURCH Hillsboro :'·* .JWjjyne L. Snider, Minister'^ Harold H. Bottle, Supt. · 9:15.A...M., Church School. \% 10:30 A. M. -'Church Worship Sermon by the pastor on. "An Un derstanding Heart," with recogni tion of high school graduates. WAYMAN CHAPEL A. M. E. CHURCH West Pleasant St. Rev. McClain Jackson, Pastor. Milburn Baker, S. S/Supt. Sunday School, 10 A. M. Morning Worship, 11 A. M. UNION CHURCH Of CHRIST David A. Gray, Minister. C. L. Surber, Superintendent. \Maynard Surber, ChoristT. Worship Service, 9:30 A. M. Communion Service, Bible School, 10:45 A. M, Attendance for May 11 was 108. Please not? this change in the .hour of worship. CHURCH OF CHRIST Fail-view Robert Brown, minister. John Pulse, Supt. 9:30 A. M., Sunday School. 10 A. M. The Lord's Supper and sermon by the minister. 7:45 P. M., Bible study, song service and minister's message, Attendance 100; offering $21.39, WESLEYAN METHODIST CHURCH 180 North East St. Rev. C..A. Pauley, Pastor. Edward Dixon, S. S. Supt. 10 A. M., Sunday School. 11 A. M., Meriting Worship. 7 P. M., Evening Worship. Second Sunday, June 8th, L, J. Kahrr and singers of Cincinnati, are sponsoring a musical program at 3 o'clock at this church. SAMANTHA BAPTIST CHURCH Earl Smith, Pastor. J. R. Thompson, S. S. Supt. 10 A. M., Sunday School. · 7:30 P. M., Worship Service. Prayer meeting Wednesday evening at 8 P. M. Attendance last Sunday, 47; collection, S25.40. PUBLIC SALE The undersigned will offer for sale at Public Auction on SATURDAY, MAY 24th at the late residence of Olive C. Medsker, located at 154 Collins Ave., Hillsboro, Ohio, the following personal property belonging to the estate of Olive C. Medsker, deceased, beginning at 1:00 P.M.: Household Goods Radio and stand, white-marble topped stand, small secretary ·i section book cases, pictures, hall rack, settee, davenport, library table, rocking chairs, several straight back chairs, stands bed clothing, iron bed-stead and springs, wash stand, 2 dressers' 2-- 9x12 rugs, several throw rugs, electric stove, Crosley refrigJ *w*°H. C ^^ a Vj^ ar old) - kitchen cabinet - metal cabinet, electric toaster, electric waffle iron, Hoover electric sweeper Bissell sweeper, chiffonier, several pairs of curtains, stepladder' about the house Jars ' Jugs - fruit J ars ° f Personal an aged person. *"** and many other found in and TERMS-- Cash on Day of Sale ROBT. B. McMULLEN, Executor of the estote of Olive C. Medsker, Deceased -John J, Totle, Auctioneer CHURCH OF CHRIST Sugarfree Ridge Minister, R. L. Walters. Supt,, Carey Tice. 10 A. M., Sunday School. Preaching services second fourth Sundays. Highland County Singing Convention Friday night May 16. Every one wejcofhe. and NEW /MARKET BAPTIST CHURCH Harry E. Arthur, Pastor. Oliver Harris, S. S. Supt. 10 A, M., Sunday School. 11 A. M., Morning Worship. Sermon subject: ''Under the Juniper Tree." 7:30 P M., Baptist Youth Fellowship. 8-15 P. M., Evening Worship. Sermon by Pastor. The Quarterly meeting of the Missionary Societies of the Adams Baptist Association will be held here at 2 P. M. Mrs. Orville Vance is president. The Baccalaureate service Sunday night at high school auditorium merits the active interest of the community, and marks an important mile-stone in the lives of utim sons and daughters. * CHURCH OP CHRIST New Vienna K. L, Washburn, Minister. Attendance last Sunday was 247, Sermon for this Sunday morning will be: "Do We Glorify God?" Sunday evening there wjj) be (CONTINUED ON NEXT PACE) FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Mowrystowrt Robert von Thurn, Minister. 9 A M., Sunday School, Louis Yochum, Supt. Theme. "Christian Homes." j S:45 A. M., Worship. Sermon by j the pastor. j Note the change in time: School j from 9 to 9:45; Worship from 9:45 , to 10:30 A. SI. This summer sched-1 ule will be continued until Sept. 7. FEDERAL LAND 8ANKt FARM LOANS IN Highland, Ross and Pike Counties 4%--33 ye»r»--No fee» or commissions. LOANS MADE ON F A M I L Y SIZED FARMS ONLY To Buy Land, Pay Debts, Make Improvements, Buy Livestock, Machinery. Repay any or all 1 any time. Ross-Highland National Farm Loan Association A. Farmers. Cooperative F. G. Lyle, Sec'y--Treaa. 118% E. Main St. Hillsboro, Ohio Phone 266 £,. a 'F NEW HOPE BAPTIST CHURCH Bev, Abercrombie, "minister, 9:45'-A.--M.'Sunday School. '.. 11 A- M.j.^ennon. 6:30 P- M., B.T.U. 7 30 P. IH-, Sermon. May 17-18 Chillicothe District j Missionary Second Baptist Church, Wilmington. May 25, Rev. Starts guest minister 3:30 P. M. lor Willing Workers Club. DUNN'S CHAPEL METHODIST CHURCH Rev. John Collins, pastor. Olin Achor, S. S. Supt Sunday School, 10 A. M. Preaching. 11 A. M. CHURCH OF CHRIST South Liberty Leroy Gotdsberry. Minister. Alva H. Vance, B. S. Supt. 10 A. M., Bible study hour. 11 A. M., Tie Lord's Supper, worship and music. A sermon by the minister Everyone welcome. Massey-Harris SERVICE Oliver New and Used AND New ond Used -1-.T w»« wKii new onn vsea FARM EQUIPMENT PARTS FARM MACHINERY -^-^^^^^^^^^f^f^..^^^^^---- * DRUMMOND IMPL CO. 601 East Main St. Phone 922 Hillsboro i Regular Systematic Saving That's what you have in our endowments. They're insured savfngs plans too. Phone or write us for the details at age. your Why not do it now, while you think of it. THE THOMAS E. BERRY, Mgr. ftOUTHCRN OHIO AGENCY, HILLSBORO, OHIO COLUMBUS MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY 735 South High St.-- Hillsboro-- Phont 370 THOS. T. BERRY v 104 EAST CURTIS ST., MT. VERNON;OHIO " We Insure the Wise" Burch Power-Lift Planter MORE IN USE THAN ANY OTHER MAKE! Drops AH Seed Right Where. You Woo* IU Unmofch*d for accurate planting at tractor ip*td! Automatic marlwrt ^ no lot! motion. Vttew-ieed fuliltiet opp BuiheUtiie s*ed happiri tilt fy *etf cleaning. Highly flexible. Widely edaptoBI*. S*e it NOW! MOON TRACTOR SALES WEST A BEECH STS. PHONE 240 HILUSBQRO, OHIO A U C T I O N ! Two Adams County Farms 53 Acres and 121 Acres FRIDAY, MAY 23, 1952 BEGINNING ArVoO P. M. 53-Acre Farm Sells at 2:00 P M. LOCATED eight miles west of Peebles, Ohio, four miles south of Belfast, just west of State Route 73, on State Route 770, at Mayhill. This desirable small farm is improved with a new house (less than two years old). One-floor plan ,with la^ge living room, two bedrooms; complete bath, very modern kitchen including electric range, utility room; small basement and front porch; Desirable features include electricity, hot water heater; hot and cold water under pressure; hardwood floors; insulated; plenty of cupboard space, etc. Very attractive lawn with lots of flowers and shrubbery. Also good variety of fruit and berries. New concrete block barn 26x60, with water under pressure and electricity. Old barn, garage, poultry house. The water supply at house and other buildings is under pressure from a never-failing spring. Approximately half of the farm, is tillable, but most of it is i» bluegrass at the present time; small woods with approximately $2,000.00 worth of saleable timber on the stump; good fences. Over 510,000.00 has been spent on this farm for improvements in the past two years. General appearances are excellent. Seaman school district, mail route, milk truck and school bus ser- 'vice. This is an ideal country home fronting on a state highway and the farm is suitable for both livestock and general farming. Inspection permitted prior to'sale. Sale on the premises. Sells to the highest bidder. TERMS--$2,000.00 cash at time of sale, balance to be paid on delivery of deed. Good title and immediate possession. 121-Acre Farm Sells at 2:30 P. M. LOCATED--This farm adjoins the 53-acre farm to the east and fronts on State Route 770. This 121-acre farm is mostly in bluegrass at the present time and is suitable for livestock and general farming. Improvements consist of a tobacco and stock barn with stripping shed attached. One-half acre tobacco base and one-half of this year's tobacco crop goes with the farm. Electricity available; ample water supply furnished by wells and springs. Some timber. About half of this farm is suitable for cultivation. Inspection permitted prior to sale. Sale on the premises. Sells Jo .the highest bidder. TERMS--11,000.00 cash, at time of sale, balance to be paid on delivery of deed. Good title and Immediate possession. F: F. STEPHENS, Owner Sale Conducted by The BAILEV-MURPHY-DARBVSHIRE CO. Phont 2292 SS EMt.Locnat $t. Wilmington, Ohio Sits *- [EWSPAPEI .NFWSPAPERl