The Coshocton Tribune from Coshocton, Ohio on October 17, 1932 · Page 3
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The Coshocton Tribune from Coshocton, Ohio · Page 3

Coshocton, Ohio
Issue Date:
Monday, October 17, 1932
Page 3
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!,." ' MONDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 17. 1»S. THE COSHOCTON TRIBUNE PAGE THROB COMMISSIONERS ALLOW BILLS IN HOLMES CO. The following bills hare been approved and ordered paid by members of the Holmes co. board. of county commiuloners: J. C. Elder, mileage and poetafe. board of health. «28.SO; salary for September. $100. Mrs. J. C. Elder, clerk of board of health. $20. W. H. Meir, attending health board meeting, $5. L. J. Bahler, same, *5. 8. H. Buker, same, $5. C. t. Barnes, postage for health board, 15. George Klingler, road work, $10.75. W. C. Gerber, same, $54.60. Ralph Marthey, same, $38.15. Emanuel Mullet, same. $59.85. · Walter Wolf, same, $6.40. Zane Wlgton, same. $6.40. Brlce Lifer, same, $5.50. F. F. Hofer, same, $6. Emanuel E. Miller, same, $8.40. J. 8. Yoder, same, $4.90. H. L. Leminger, same, $7. Washington tp, trustees, same, ·19.20. ' John C. Miller, same, $10.80. Ray Shafer, same, $850. J. R. Vance, same, $10.90. Godfrey Huffman, same, $14.95. Lewis Marty, same, $5.62. · A. H. Olasgo, same, $9.10. Lewis Crawford, same, $1.50. Charles McPhillen, same, $3. George Shaffer, same, $2. John North, same, $3. G. P. House, same, $11. Earl Kick, same, $9. Lester Kick, same, $8. Morgan Quick, same, $10. Ray Priest, same, $8. Martin Stitzhne. same, $4. Hershel Woodhull, same. SB. H. F. Sowers, same, $10 80. Bud Kaser. same, $14.10. Owen Patterson, same, $13.20. Franz Prinz, same, $13.20. William Schuler, same, $13.20. Frank Carpenter, same, $13.20. James Livingston, same, $16.10. Daniel Crow, same, $18.90. W. W. Patterson, samfe, $805. Clarence Kllngier, same. $15.40. Clyde Kllngler, same, $1680. Alva Ruble, same, $10.50. Carl Klingler, same, $7. William Hood, same, $22.40. E. H. Weaver, same, $8.40. C. E. Klingler, same, $8.40. C. E. Shank, same, $12. Ed Schordorf, same, $14.40. Mlllersburg storage Battery Co., "I SUFFERED 10 YEARS WITH ITCHING ECZEMA" "... and after spending hundreds of dollars to clear it up, I tried Zemo and got relief," writes G. C. G. of Texas. Soothing and cooling, Zemo ·tops itching in five seconds because of its rare ingredients not used in cheaper remedies. Also Wonderful for clearing Rash, Pimples, Ringworm and other irritations, Zemo is ^vorth the price because you get relief. All druggists', 35c, 60c, $1. Extra Strength Zemo, double results, $1.25. CARL H. HAWTHORNE Carl H. Hawthorne, Republican candidate for Count} survejor, was born and raised Hi Cambridge, Ohio, and Is a Graduate of the Cambridge Illfh School and Ohio Mate University. He received his degree of CI*H Engineer In 1905 and since then has followed that profession with the e\ceptlon of a few jears when he operated the Hawthorne Hardware Company In Coshocton. .Mr. Hawthorne was first employed its a draftsman and assistant engineer on the Union Pacific Railroad, but- returned to Cambridge and served for three years as Assistant City Engineer In charge of stiect pat Ing and sewer construction. He next se^ed as Assistant Engineer for the Nebraska State Rallwai Commission w i t h former associates from the Union Pacific Railroad From there he was recalled to Cambridge to take charge of the construction of the Interurban electric rallwa) south of that city. Ai engineer of this electric railway he began his work with the present Ohio Power Companj. being transferred to Coshocton In 1913. where he finished cle\en jears as engineer and general superintendent of construction for that company. This work covered the planning and supervision of nil classes of engineering construction, and his ability In this line was well recognized by tin- companj. Since 1913. Mr. Hawthorne has be«n » resident of Coshocton, and for the pant two cnr« tins engaged In the general practice of engineering and ·surveying In Coshocton County. His rnglneerlng and business experience well qualifies him for the office of ^nr\ejor. and will enable him to conduct the business of this Important office In an efficient and economical manner. Your .ipport Is solicited at the coming election. In the Interest of neecMarj economy. Mine. 97.90. C.'M. Hoops, same, $0.60. Albert Baird. same, M«0. E. M. Hoops, same. MM. Henry Balrd, same, $4.80. E. A. Davit, tame, MM. Gerald Schodorf, same, $3.40. Cliff Clark, same, $3.60. W. C. Linn, same, .$4.80. Enoa Zachman, same, $2.40. L. E. Crawford, same, $3. Ohio Central Tire Co., same, 93 cents. J. D. Adams Co., same, $1.04. Ralph Smith, same, $15.60. William Leckrone, same. $960. R. 8. McDowell, same, $30. P. D. Kinsey, same, 112.20, Frank Pyers. same. $3.60. William Hudnut. same. $5.60. Perry Miller, same. $54.95. Simon Sommer, same, $18.39. C. D. McKinzey, same, $5. H. O. Stonebroqk, same, $14.40. W. E. Gilmore, same, $8.40. Casper Klner, same, $5. Francis McKinzie, $2. Carl Brenerman, same, $3. Eugene Keim, same, $10.80. Raymond Lepley, same, $3.60. A. J. Martin, same, $8.40. Russell Leckrone, same, $16.40. Doyle Ditmars, same, $725. Ed Davis, same, $10.80. C. G. Scheifferi same, $3.85. Sinclair Refining Co., gasoline for road work, $3089. Kambacher brothers, supplies for road work, $17. Klnney Tliatp, road work, $23.80. Harry Phillabaum, same, $23.80. Hoffman's garage, supplies for road work, $12. Standard Oil Co., same, $62.39. Rose service station, same, $21.90. A. S. Wengerd Slate Co., same, $82.48. Holmesville Lumber Co., same, $184.92. Moore service station, same, $29.75. W. E. Snyder, road maintenance, $28.67 S. H. Stambaugh, same. $66.24. Palmer Oil Co., same, $50963. Grover Schrock, same. $46.15. B. F. Dietz, same, $26.40. Menuez Koenig, same, $115.21. George Beechy, same, $42. Millersburg Sand Gravel Co., same, $200. Walkersow fe Parks, same, $49.97. Killbuck tp. trustees, same, $84.80 Charles Drake, same, $214.35.' International Harvester Co. of America, same, $8 90. W. W. Ruble, same, $27. Wooster Tool Supply Co., same, $24.65. T. E. Sheneman, same, $144.50. McCormlck Straits, same, $23.30. Holmes Co. Tire Shop, same, $9.55. J. F. Hardin, same, $1848. Elliott elevator, same, $328. W. W. Ruble, same, $3780. KUlbuck Sand Gravel Co., same, $38.15. Elmer Lenhart, same, $10.35. Andy Erb, same, $840. Mart Miller, same, $17.50. W. L. Feller, same, $25. Carl Kaser, same, $50.75. Marion Warden, same, $8 Wes -A. Yoder, same, $12. Frank Shearer, same, S12 55. Charles Reild, same, $100. Earl Shoup, same, $5 85. Palmer Oil Co, same, $418.58. Holmesville Lumber Co, same $30568 Killbuck Sand Gravel Co, same, $206 52, T. W. Bower, same, 47450. Millersburg Storage Battery Co., same, $1. Sommers Baderstscher, same, $9.62. Charles Engel, same, $4.20. A. S. Wengerd Co , same, $165.30 E A Kraus, same/ 1 $6010. W. E. Snyder, same, $18 55 Treasurer of state, care of Grace WMTTOUOKYOUIK? The Hcret of keeptnc young it to feel young--to do thU you murt watch your liver and Ipvflf--there'* OD need of having a tallow complexion-dark ring* under your eye*--pimpta --* biiioui 'kxk la jour lice--dull eye* with no ·porkle. Your doctor will tell you ninety per cent of all ·kkne* comet from inactive bowel* and liver. Dr. Edward*, · well-known phy» ·ician in Ohio, perfected a vegetable compound at a tubttitute for calomel to act on the liver and bowed, which he .gave to hi* patient* for yean. Dr. Edward* Olive Tablet* are pen tie in their action yet alwayi effective. They help brine about that natural buoyancy which all ihould enjoy by toning up the liver and clearing the tystem of impurities. Dr. Edwards Olive Tablet* are low wnbytheir olive color.l5c k 30c,60c. Tired.. Nervous Wife Wins Back Pept aw nerves ..--i soothed. She banished that "dead tired" fcel- , , , ^ , . . . '"S Won new youthful color 1 --restful nights, active days--all because she nd her system of bowel-cF i cause she nd her system of bowel - clogging wastei that were sapping her vitality NR Tablet* (Nature** Remedy)--the mild, safe, all- vegeuble laxative--worked the transformation. Try it for constipation, bihousnes*. bead- achcs,dizzy spells, colds. See how refreshed you feel. At all druggists"-25 cents. nrt liac*" Quick relief for acid indiRts- T UIVl J tion. heartburn Only IQc. DO YOU NEED MONEY? We make loans on Auton and Household Goods on a convenient monthly repayment plan 12 to 20 months to pay. THE CENTRAL ACCEPTANCE CORP. FRED C. KARR Local Rep. G Home nidg. Ph. r,~i Coshocton. Ohio Owens, $124. Russell Seneman, same. $7.70. Jacob E. Yoder, same. $11.20. E. C. Rottman, same, $21.45. Glenmont Grain Co.. same, $15 JO. W. T. Walsh Equipment Co., same. $24.56. L. F. Vansickle, same, $8.75. John M. Kurrhs, same, $17.85. C. B. Armstrong, aame, $18.63. McCormick Straits, same, $16.45. Holmesville Lumber Co., same, $230.60. Rudy Hardware Co., same, $297.81. Lloyd Troyer, same, $101.23. . G. J. Shrimplin, same. $2.80. E. R. Farver, same, $14. Lester Sherer, same, $53.55. H. E. Martin, lime for county home, $92.59. A. E. Nlrote, township gas tax, $300. Albert Shearer, maintenance, $53.55. Lemmon's grocery, groceries for Jail, $25.75. L. F. Vanstickle, police at county fair, $18.20. Mrs. Kate Barton, extra cleaning, $10. Vic Harmon, coal for courthouse, $3385. H. C. Agricultural Society, premiums at fair, $225.08. John Chambers, butter for Jail, $11 40. F. A. Snyder, meat for jail, $19.68. P. H. Damon, groceries for Jail, $12.05. Chinese Kill Missionary in New Uprising HARBIN, Manchuria. Oct. 17:-An American missionary was killed today by insurgents who thwarted his attempt to escape from Hsln- min, Japanese headquarters here announced. The victim, ^rhose name could not immediately be learned, was accompanied by two Chinese men and one woman and an escort of five Japanese soldiers. Setting out in two carriages flying the American flag, the party headed for Nantsamu station, 75 mile snorthwest of Mukden. After covering about one third 'of their Journey, they were attacked by a group of 50 Chinese irregulars with whom they exchanged a brisk fire. The American was killed by a stray bullet. Good Season Continued from Page One R o b e r t Chamberlain, Marshall Finlay, Francis McGuire, Maxine McKee, Clyde Boyce, Carrol Divan and Ira Miller, Jr. The party will return home Wednesday. A list of 4-H members and the grades made in their work follows- NEWS FROM EXCHANGES COLLISION tNJUKCS TWO ZANE8VILL--Mrs. Clara He«- son of Berne and Mrs. Loretta Heeson of Columbus were taken to Bethesda hospital for treatment of injuries received !n a collision of two automobiles near Zanesville. Mrs. Clara Heston suffered severe bruises and lacerations and Mrs. Loretta Hesson suffered an injury to her right knee cap. The Washington tp. board of education is planning to erect a portable building near the site of the present school in order to accommodate the unusually large enrollment of students. About 120 ·indents are enrolled and at present half of them go in the morning and the others attend in the afternoon. Lewis Dayton, 25, of Adamsville, was bound over to the Musklngum co. grand Jury on a charge of assaulting A. O. Adams, 78, with intent to kill. Bond was fixed at $1,000. which he furnished. Adams was cut about the face and head and is under treatment of a physician. STREET REPAIRS COMPLETED CAMBRIDGE:--The laying of brick on the East Wheeling avenue improvement has been completed, and a 2,135.8-foot section was opened to traffic Saturday. The condition of John S. Doyle, 83, who is suffering from uremic poisoning, was reported to be serious Saturday night. Mrs. Lucinda Mercer, former resident of this city and grandmother of Mrs." C. E. Lyne, died Friday at Tulsa, Okla. The body will be returned here today. Fred Guggenheim, proprietor of the local Army store, received cuts about the face and neck when Jils auto struck the scoop of a steam shovel on the highway near Gaysport Friday night. kENYON STUDENTS PAY «· ,- ' Members receiving grade of "A"-Grace Waters. E s t h e r Whitney Dorothy Weller. Bernadlne Randies! Mildred Randies, Prances B Clark «elen V. Ramsey. Grace Hinds, Jean' Dorothy Cramblett. Jean £ hlarb - He 'en Gllmore, m, ^raaey. Ruby Sproull, Lillian Scheets:. Imogene Stlllen- baur. Eleanor Daugherty. Mary Loon Kathryn Troendly, Ernestine Middy Mary Wolfe, Pauline Balo Ruth Mld- dlemus Helen Bucklew, Rettu Carle, Leian Mlkesell. Anna Fabian. Grace Porteus, Lois Porteus. Anna Carnaham, Dorothy Lliig. Doris McMlllen Margaret McMlllen. Kathryn NorrU Doris Underwood. June Walker, Hosa- W If Kathryn McConnell. Mary Members receiving grade of "B" _ Pauline Klnney. Mary Powelson. Ethel Stlner. Betty Watts. Esther Ashcraft, Marabell Ashcraft. Bernlce Aahcraft Hazel Baker. Hilda Berry. Prances Fralrall. Mildred Frost. June Funk Dorothy Gault. Maxlne McKcc. Marsena Myers. Beulah Ramsey. Susati Sambcrson. Eileen Tharp, Helen Beale, Ara Burch, Esther Burch. Betty Culllson. Flora Hagans. Helen Hagans, Mary E Kent, Helen Lon- slnger, Helen Proper. Rebecca Rahn. Ethel Bucklew. Thelma Bucklew. Donna Foster, Nadlne Foster. Norella Glffen, Esther Hagans. Mary Mlzer Frances Smith. Helen Steffee. Thelma Smith, Edith Steffee. Naomi Mlkesell Mildred Taylor. Betty Wilt, Loi» Frederick. Mary Gamertsfelder. Myrtle Parks, Zelma Parks, Maxlne Court- wrlght, Marjorlc Dawson, Helen L»cey Florence Smith, Llllle Marlatt. Opal Marlatt. Edna Herbert, Elda Cosmar. Lenp Haves. Leota Hayes, Trevenna Markley. Mary Miller. Johanna Tlnor. Fannie Zanori. Helen Browm, Frances Camaham Kathrvn Carnaham, Lillian Crawford, Ruth Crawford Madeline Dorman. Ruth Hodge Clari M. Mohler. Josephine Slnden. Opal Walker. Irene Besst. Mildred Charleston, Elaine Hill Margaret Ogle. Margaret Troendly. Mary Wilson. Vlrgfnla Wll- Plumbing and Heating SCHERRER THOMPSON PHONE 135 632 MAIN ST. GUTS COSTS of COLDS Reports from thousands of families prove that the number, duration and costs of colds can be reduced by half with the new Vlcks Colds- Control Plan. Prove it for yourself, as directed in eacb Vicks package. MT. VERNON--It was a question of paying for 18 railroad ties or going to Jail that confronted 47 members of the freshman class at Kenyon college. The ties were taken to form the foundation of the traditional freshman class bonfire, which was more spectacular than in many years. A collection taken among the students provided $25.80, which was accepted as payment for the ties. Funeral services were held Sunday afternoon for Elijah Boling, 77, who died Friday at 7:30 p. m. at his home in Monroe Mills after an Illness of one year. son, Elolse Cheney. Kathryn Stubbs, vem BCUOOS, Twiia .Klcttcieefc, .heicm atairheun, iSstner oiiurneim, oean waters, jxiary waters, jjom whltnuy. Lena ±uxtoti, fclizaoetu riaas, ^o,* Foster. Ida Hawtflorne, Alice Leas. Cl«rlce Leaa, Rebecca Wrignt, Esvu^i- B. Adams, oeneva K. HawKins. tncaii Hooker. Wlnlired Mooru, Aima Arnuy Margaret Kutcher, Dule Lovlil. Mary Mcorea, Margaret Norrls, HoemUe SAigert, Geneva Balo, Irene Bible Hei!n .Uarton, Wllma Carr, Roaalle ·tiacKenbracm, Elizabeth Van Winkle KUtn Aahbaicer, Ruth Dusenberry. Etejiah tester, Ruth McCoy Mary A Npien, Irene Rlchcreek. Kathleen' Richcreek, Maxlne Velgel, Mildred yel K el. Gladys Darr, Nellie Dusenberry, Clara Gllmore, Lois Ramsey, Mildred Ramsey. Anna Lee Sproull Rhoda Belle Bible, Opal Klnney. Ruth Alford, Mary Louise Mortlni, Lucy Casey. Margaret Foster. Nettle Greene. Anita Karr, Myrtle Lewis, Shirley Mc- Cormlck, Annabel Norman. Feme Randies. Maiy Shannon. Dorothy Whltaker, Clesson Cox, Geneva Dunfee, Sarah Loos. Alice Moseman, Elolse Cheney. Kathryn Stubbs. Vera Stubbs Martha Hothem. Geraldlne Hall. Members receiving grade of "C" _ Annabelle Turner. Donna Klssner Twiia FYy. Margaret Whitney. Lois Miller, Louise Johnson. Ruth Stltts Leona Taylor, Dorothy L Adams' Evelyn Baughman. Grace Smith. Florence Bender. Doris Cox. Dorothy Wolff. Doris Bonder. Leona Dunfee Lillian Addy. Lelah Bender, May Moss- men, Romana Tlnor, Helen Beck Virginia Penlck, Bernlce Foster. Violet Holdsworth. June W r 1 g ht, Betty Mohler. Lois Klrker. Violet Wright Pauline Charleston. Irene Rlchcreek Faye Cheney. Lucille Wilson. Margaret Pope. Betty Cor, Faye Cheney. Helen Scheetz Agnes Holdsworth. Margaret Slack, Mary Louise Kllpatrlck Margaret Stelner, Twiia Ma^on. Dorothy Cupps. Creta Rine. Nelllp Hughes Elsie Burel. Beatrice Kaser, Estella Burch. Margaret Kaser Members receiving grade of "D" -Virginia Norman. Laura Coic. Elizabeth Rlchcreek. Ruth Franklin, Marie Thomas, Betty Jones Members receiving grade of "A"-- Luincr hiothc-m, Kmhcrine "Iroendly. Martha Hotnem, Margaret 'iroenaiy, Arthur Oakilef, Oonma Iroendly. Mu- dred Oakilef, Chas. Boyd, Robt Chamberlain, Mtlvm Thomas. Jame« Crawford, bamuel Crawtord. Gerald Crowther. Carol Ulvan. Dorothy Mikesell, Chester Pew, Cdward Wilt, John Gault, Gco Graham Receiving grade of "B" -- Clyde Boyce, Raymond Ashcraft. Dorothy M^e Shannon, James Boyd, Everett Lowe, Earl Burrell, Owen Karr. Bert Darr. Archie Williamson, Eugene Emerson, Ira Miller, Marshall Fmley. Lyle Bowers. Margaret Graham. John Gllmore. Chas March, Harold Boyd, Oeo Masters. Carter Delbel. Wilbur Relgle. Wayne Harstlne. Kenneth Stewart. Francis McGuire. Fred 8tltts. Malcolm Ott. James Thomas. Harold Relgle, Robt. Thomas. A r t h u r Royer. James Young. Ned Wright. Ru-snel Young. Kenneth Conard. Cha» Guth- rle, Clara Gllmore, Maxlne McKee. Robt Sharpies, Rusacl Sharpies, Keith Wright. Rebecca Wright Receiving grade of "C" -- LUter Xndsley, Russel Azhcraft. Arthur L«avengood. RoSt. Burrell, Mildred Thomas. Harold Tumblln. Frederick Hall. Merton Waters. Wm. Ramsey. Dick Lawrence, Donls Sheldon. Junior Lawrence. Way land L o w e r . Robt. Lawrence, Che«ter Van Winkle. Owen Lower. FOOD CT.L'IW Members receiving trade of "A" -Eileen MIke»ell. Mildred Bordenklrch- er. Margaret Footer. Elinor Porteug. Lo'.i Miller Esther Rln^l*. Francis Carnaham. Kathryn Rlmtlr. Dorothy McConnell. Margaret Shurtr. Manmr*t McMlll«r, CllMKUk VM WlnJU«. CUT* Bronchial Troubles Need CreomuUion Bronchial trouble* m»jr lead to lhin« teriout. You can ttop them now with CreomuUion, »tt cmultified creotota th*t ii pl«M*at to like. CreomuUion if a bnr oMdicil diicoreiY with two-fold action; it Mother and hetU'the inflamed ntembriiwt and inhibits germ arowth. Of all known drug·, creotote la recof- aiwd by high medical «ulhoritie» at on* of the greatcac healinc af encie* for pef- aixent cough* and cold* and other form* rf throat trouble*. Creomuluon contain*. ia addition to ereoaote, other healing elo» mem* which toothe and heal the infected membranes and Mop the irritation and inflammation, while the creoaote «o» on to the stomach, i* absorbed into the blood. attack* the seat of the trouble and check* the growth of the germs. Craomuluon is guaranteed satisfactory In die treatment of peniatent coughs and colds, bronchial asthma, bronchitis and other forma of respiratory disease*, and la excellent for building up the system ·fter colds or flu. Money refunded if any matter of howlonj standing, is not relieved after taking according todirecUoB*. Ask your druggist. (Adi.) Mohler, Dorothy Parka, Rosalind Wolfe. Francla Park*. Mary Ellen Nethers, Esther Stalrheim. Receiving "B" -- Louise Arnold, Helen Brown. Mirlem Biggs, Anna Carnaham, Edna Bucklew, Lillian Crawford, Ellen Hunter. Rutli Craw- lord, Margaret Mathews, Dorothy Ling. Elsie Norton. Doris McMlllen. Anna Parks. Katherlne Norrls. Eileen Carle, Kathryn Curnaham, Anabel Sperrow, Opal Walker, Alice Wantland. Kath- erlne Troendly, Gladys Wantland. Ruth Nethers. Lena Wantland, Opal Wataon. Marie Wantland. Eleanor Moorhead. Lucy Casey. Ruth Ashbaker, NondlH Norman. Helen Barton, Dorothy Whltaker. Helen Beck. June Sheets, Ouenevere Buser, Elizabeth Shurtz. Vivian Buaer. Dortha Wlggens. Dalorea Emslle, Donna Klasner, Pauline Ho well. Prances Relss, Nina Porteus. Dorothy Weller. Dorothy Seldom. Cornelia Wright. Receiving "C"--Rosalie Norton, Annabel Norman. Margaret Rogers. Irao- gene Stlllenbaur. Elolse William*. Dorothy Parkhlll, Esther Woodford, Josephine Slnclcn-. Ruth A 1 1 o t d. Nadlne Butler, Donna Klssner. Doris Graham, Shirley McCormlck. Mary Louise Hill. Ruby Klser, Nora Seldera. Emmmlyn Miller. Lellt Buxton. WlnJ- Trcd Phlllabaum. Dorothy Huhn, Elizabeth Haas, Evelyn H 111 n e r, Thelma Sower*. Martha Ward. Receiving "D"--Anita Karr. Helen Foster. Myrtle Lewis. Lillian Layman. Mary Louise Mortice, Maxlne Graham. Dime Darlnger. N \ T U R E CLTTBS Members receiving grade of "A"-- Elolae Cheney. Mary E. Wolfe. Florence Conard. Chester Gault. Margaret Graham. Ruth Mlddlemua, Robt. Wright. Receiving "B"--Raymond QuUlIarns. Glen Gullllams. Chas Klser. Clyde Stubbs. Garwln Stubbs John Stubbs, Evanell Randies, Ford Brookover. Kenneth Conard, Frances Gault. John Gftult. Wlllard Gsult.. Violet Moore. Wrn. Ramsey. Keith Wright. Receiving "C"--Paye Cheney Edith Riser Junior Price.-Kathryn Stubba. v«. r - Stubbs. Gene Price Cheney. Ruth Funk Interesting Continued from Page One Edwin Martin settled near Holmes- vllle, and a body of emigrants who were the ancestors of the present Hochstetler, Miller and Yoder families settled nea r Walnutereek. The first settlers In the Doughty valley were the Conrads and the Schaffers. In the same year. Peter Casey and others settled In Killbuck, while Peter Stlner founded what Is now Berlin. In 1812 a blockhouse was built on the Dawson farm for protection from ths British and Indians, but was not long used and soon fell to the ground. The first birth recorded In Holmes co. occurred at the Jones spring, a daughter being born to Jonathan Butler. The first death also occurred at this point, ft was that of a soldier of Colonel Crawford's band, which was passing thru the county The man was burled near the spring. According to the records the first judge of the common pleas court was Peter Casey James S. Irvine was the first clerk of courts and recorder, Samuel Robinson was the first surveyor, Daniel Hltchin- son the first sheriff and Anton Wheaton the first coroner. Seth Hunter Is named as the first county auditor and the first county commissioners were David F. Pinney, Griffith Johnson and Frederick Hall. Dr. Joel Pomerene was one of the pioneer doctors, as was also his brother Peter, who is the father of Dr M B. Pomerene. One of the earliest superintendents of the Millersburg schools was J. A. McDowell, who acted in that position for 18 or 20 years before resigning In 1896. Holmes co has had three court houses and three jails The first set of buildings weie frame .struc-' tures and burned to the ground' In 1834 They were replaced b y ' brick structures which were torn ' down In 1886 to make way for t h e , present buildings The present! courhouse was constructed of stonf | secured within the limits of the county. | There were 106 schools in the i county In 1907, of which 12 had! two o r more c o m p a r t m e n t s Churches In the county numbersd 61 at that time. The population was 7.320. Maps of the county resembled much the maps of the county today except that there were not as many roads as now and some of th." smaller villages have been deserted and forgotten since that time. Such a one Is Mt. Union :n Mechanic to. north of Clark. Composed of about 19 houses and a, general store, not even one bull- ding Is left to mark the site. The political faith of the county has not changed greatly with the years In 1906 William Jennings Bryan In making an address in Mlllersburg said. 'It is with pleasure that, I address the proplo of Holmes co. I am told vou have no prisoner* In the county Jail, only for the Best IN PRIZES to this CROSSWORD PUZZLE Can you solve this crossword puzzl«? If so, you have an opportunity of winning one of th« $25.00 Merchandise Certificates offered for the 50 best or most nearly correct solutions to this crossword puzzle. To make it a little easier for you, four the questions have been answered. Remember, however, all answers must be mailed by a week from next Saturday to be considered for a prize. HORIZONTAL VERTICAL I. r«infl 7. Wt.rlng «pp.r«l 9. A breed imilo 10. A cog wnool 12. l.rt.r 13. Cuttom 15. Worn out 16. Am»fic.n mountain lion. 11. A thick cord 19. A mountain In Mo.b 22. Mini«t«r lulfiri* (Abbr) 23. A city of Ch«ld»« 24. Till th. toil 27. A m..iur» of Uarf 2?. With.ri II. To climb (Scot) 32. 34. EipMt 35. A iuddM 34. Maiden 20. Athletic Union (Abbr) 37. L*rg*tt 21. Either , 4Q. 'NOTE--If yon cannot find the answer for i will find it among the following list of words 1. Sip 2. Won (Obwleto form) 3. Old Toitement (Abbr) 4. An ··eUm.tion B. N**r [poetic) 6. Rebuke (Arehalt) 7. A frem*v*rk of tl.H $. A Frenefc colony in W. Africa «. Greip 11. Veno 12. Grief 14. A tm.ll t.bor 15. Vegebondi 17. Reddhh-tVoMI hone 25. A grein 26. Injustice 27. AtnJo ' 21. To fiirnhn wtth a coiling 30. The »et of boring 31. foHeining to SwftMt- 33. To if It (Ob.1 34. Epoch* 31. Perteinwg t* (Suffk) 3*. Thermo Bectrle (Abbf) rhlch you are looking In y*«r dictionary, ··?·* : nebo, sneap, won*, ipeel, Gabon, ipet and cell. Name Street City State SEND OR BRING YOUR ANSWERS TO: GRAY HARDWARE CO, COSHOCTON, O. eight inmates of the county Infirmary, 14 orphans Jn the county home and but few citizens in the Republican party " A. J. StUfler drew all the maps for the atlas and helped Mr. Karch, a native of Paint tp., to edit the book. It was published in Clncin- I nati. Mr. Stiffler's great-great- grandfather. Michael StUfler settled in Saltcreek tp. In 1815, where he became a blacksmith. Michael's son Jahn Stiffler, settled In the same township in 1818. He became interested in the minerals of the county and later gave a collection to Princeton university. The col lege gave him a degree in appreciation of his work Mr Stiffler was assistant county auditor for many years and it was while he held this position that he compiled much of the material fo rhls atlas. He also made many of the mans hanging on the walls of the courthouse today. Xenia Schools Battle Ohio's New Tax Laws XENIA, O , Oct. 17--Ohio's new intangible tax law was under fire today In the Greene co courts herr A mandamus suit sreking to set aside the law. which exemptts motor vehicles, household goods, monies, stocks, bonds and credit from taxation, was filed by the Xcnia school board in the second district court of appeals In the petition, it was requested that Co. Auditor John Curlett be ordered to certify the articles for taxation and that the present statute be annulled. It was maintained :n the suit that the Icgiilaturp was without power to rnact laws impairing a j contract. The petition explained that the school board had Issued bonds and pledged monies from the personal property tax law to redeem them School board officials claimed that unless the intangible tax law was set aside, they would bo forced to default in payment of $9,000 worth of bonds or take the money from the school operating fund. If the latter case, the school term i would be shortened nine weeks by i withdrawal of the mon?y, they I baid. Under the old law, the county obtained $2,739,000 in tax money and the city's share would have been sufficient to cover the bond j payments, the .suit set forth The case probably will be heard October 20, when the court of appeals meets here Lake Erie Steei Corporation Files Bankruptcy Petition CLEVELAND. Oct 17 -- The Lake Eric Steel Corp. of Cleveland, filed a voluntary bankruptcy petition in federal court here, listing liabilities of $325.109, and assets of S623,580. The largest liability contained in the petition, signed by M. M. Weiner, president, was a bill from j the American Rolling Mills Co., a t ' Middlctown, O. for $130.000 | Turtle oil from Mexico is now being used as an ingredient in beauty preparations. Negro Gambler Is Shot Down at Cleveland CLEVELAND, Oct. 17 -- Fired upon from ambush as he was entering his machine, John B, (Hot Stuff) Johnson, one of Cleveland's reputed "big four" policy game operators, was shot and seriously wounded in front of his home here today. Assailants of the negro underworld figure, who w*» taken to Huron Road hospital with six bullet wounds in the right shoulder, were two men who fired from an automobile that had been parked 75 feet from Johnson's machine. Police said Johnson's attackers, who sped away rapidly after the shooting, apparently were members of A gang attempting to "muscle In" on the policy racket. Johnson's wife, faaid by police to have been engaged in the operation of a policy game, was murdered a year ago. Questioned by police, the wounded man said he was unable to identify his attackers but revealed that he believed the two men were the same pair who had been lurk- Ing in the vicinity of his home for several days. Mirrors exposed to strong sunlight will become cloudy. CONNER'S Decidedly J9ettzr DAI ELY PRODUCTS PHONE

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