The Journal News from Hamilton, Ohio on January 27, 1923 · Page 11
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The Journal News from Hamilton, Ohio · Page 11

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Saturday, January 27, 1923
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THE HAMILTON DAILY NEWS, HAMILTON, OHIO. SATURDAY, JANUARY 27, 1923. ELEVEff Butler County T owns And Bow They Obtained Their BIBLE USED IN Early Settlers Also Recalled --Distances Play Big Par|. H is interesting to go back to the old times and early days of Butler County, a century and more a$v, when our · pioneer ancestors were clearing the way through virgin soil and an unbroken wilderness for -the. civilization of the present day and the 'enjoyment by their descendants and others added to the population of advantages of which our forefathers never dreamed in their wildcat flights of fancy. The hardships they underwent, the privation they endured, the obstacles they overcame, their man- trer of living, their customs the crude facilities at their command for the culture of the soil and the subjugation of the forests for their purposes, all stand out as n lasting tribute to their high worth of character. But aside from the personal. sid-a and the topographical and physiolog- stowcd may have been prompted from such sentiments. Thus it was that Butler County was named after Colonel Richard Butler, who fell in St. Clair's dcfat by the Indians and upon the organization of Butler County as one of the 8 original counties ,of Ohio, by act of the Legislature passed March 24, 1803. This was also the case with Hamilton, the county capital, named after Alexander Hamilton and with several of the townships in .the county, St. Clair, Wyane, Union, and Liberty. In many cases postoffices have for some years been discontinued in the villages nnd their progress has bsen slow, if any, since that time. The towns and villages in Butler county and its principal streams as far as history discloses are as follows, with the townships in which they are Itcatcd. Butler County has but two communities which by virtue of their extent and population have long since attained the dignity of cities and are well known throughout the state nnd country. They are as follows: · H a m i l t o n --Siduatcd on both sides of the Great Biami River.' Fort Hamilton was maintained as a garrison until 1790 when tho Indian power Jwving been broken it -was dismantled, Us /public stores and property sold at public auction, the fort abandoned. But few persons had lived near the fort and aftsr its abandonment, Israel Ludlow, who owned the land ical character of tho country, tenantry by wild animal life, 'tie j feathered, songsters and water fowl, its .birds of prey, undisputed navigators of th illimitable ocean of the air, the merciless and hostile- tribes of Indians who inhabited tils country and its mounds, tombs of a lost «nd prehistoric raue, a feature of especial interest ' is how the many peaceful towns and villages which dot the county throughout camo by the names ttrey bear, the origin of tho names and by wJiom they were bestowed. In many instances the origin of tho name is n matter of record, but in but few if any instances is the name or names of thos? who r. ' established a settlement near the fort ''·*' 'L- I - - . . . . . -. - . bestowed it recorded. It is lost in legend or can cnily be surmised. Ttero are instances where tho hamlet, town or village was named in part after some pioneer and the affix, "ville" or "burg 1 attached. In other cases tho original name was changed by, tho federal government upon tho location of a post office at the place-. But in each instance the. old name is still retained in popular favor site and gave it the name Fairfield. The namo was shortly after changed to Hamilton in remembrance of the fort and was named after Alexander Hamilton, a distinguished officer in the Revolutionary War and Secretary of tho Treasury under President George Washington. The town of Hamilton being laid out under the government of the Northwest Territory in 1794. There was at that time no law requiring town plats to be placed on record and the town in consequence was not recorded until that timo But on April 28, 1802, Israel Ludlow placed tho town plats on Record in the County of Hamilton at Cincinnati. It was incorporated in 1810 and annexed the town of Rossville on tho west bank of the river in 18B4. M'llddletown--The exact date of its founding ia not known. It had its beginning from a little group of set. tiers who located on tho land in 1797 and its first postoffice was established in 1807. It is said to have been named by Stephen VaC, among the carli- in the case of Venice, Bethany, Shan- est settlers there, who called it Middon, and some others. But ask tho dlctown because he believed the Iocs- largo majority of people today and tion to be midway between tha mouth, even the oldest inhabitant who named ! of the Miami. River and its most any particular place and ho cannot, northerly point of navigation. tell you. The beginning of all such communities was first the pToncor Fairfield Township Symmcs Corner--Named after who settled upon tho land, thon one | Celadon Symmes, who settled on tha two rude- cabins, the blacksmith s-hop and the church. Tho first set- tlors of. this county were of revolutionary stock nnd of a deeply religious and patriotic nature. Some few instances exists, such as Pisgah, Bunker Hill, etc where tho names no- land on part of which tho village is located in 179E. But the settlement did not assume the dignity of a hamlet until about 1830, when a tavern, store and blacksmith shop were its only buildings and its population comprised but a few souls. A cross roads gave it the last port of ths name. - ^ '. Jones Station--Located on. the' old C, IT. D. railroad, near the Hamilton County line, built as a station by tho railroad company in 1851 an/} taking its,name from John D. Jones, the owner of tho land on which the station was located and from whom the railroad company acquirad it. Fair Play--Origin of j the name unknown. The place was quite a settlement prior to 1850, when the Alston Flour Mill and the Graham Paper Mill were in operation there A store was established and considerable business was transacted. But after tho mills ceased operation the town soon vanished although tha name still clings to its past location.- You may break, you may shatter the'vase if you will But the scent of the roses will cling 'round it still." Flenners Corner--Named after John Flenner, an early setthr and storekeeper there about 1850. Years ago the town lost importance and exists now only in memory. Furmandale^-Namsd after Nathaniel Fuhrman, who almost three quarter of century ago established a boarding school there, but many years since abandoned. The place is also known as Snap Town, but how it came to be so known is lost in the mists of antiquity.. The place is now but a town in name with it's snap long since departed. - HanoTer Township. McGonigles--Nsmrd after Philip McGonigle, an early settler, who originally owned the site and built a mile of the.C. H. and D. railroad extending from the station. Liberty Township. Bethany--Yhy this town was called tlia name given is not , known. During the year 1798, Samuel lyowry settled in the township and built tha first -house'in what was afterward called the town of Bethany. Beyond this history is'silent aa to why the town was called Bethany. Huntsvillc--This is the oldest..millet in Liberty towns-hip and was namsd after Thomas H u n t , / w h o settled on the land in 1800. Hughes Statios--On the C. C. C. St. L. Ry. was name'd after Joshua Hughes who owned the land on whic-h the station was built and .was tho first postmaster there. ' Princeton---Origis of the name unknown. The town was laid out by Samuel Enyart in 1812, asd ,yas a lively little business center in early times. It was made a postoffice as early as 1816 but in 1881 tfto name was changad to Clawson, which is the name of the place now. Kyle's Station--On the Big Four railroad was named after Thomas Kyle, who settled on the land in 1830. A' postoffice was established there In 1872 and called" Fontana, but in 1879 the name was changed to Kyle's.' , Lemon Township. .Monroe--Origin of name unkn -wn The town was laid out by Nathan Sackett and John H. Piatt in 1817. L«Sourdsv'[!le--Named after utm- Urge Ruth to Shift His Batting Pose At Plate NEW YORK, Jon. 27.-- What sils Have -the pitchers dis- weakness? Can Ruth What is Ilia biggest Babe 'Ruth 1 covered his come back ? problem 1 Can Ruth como back with the old- time. wallop? That is the Dig question in baso- liall, particulary from n New York Ktund point. Hughcy Jennings, who assists John McGraw in managing tho New York Giants, has a system which he talioves would coon make Ituth tho moat-feared batter in the majors; "Pitchers now realize that pitch- insr fast awl on the inside to Hulh in fatal. His terrific swing and his K-Uncc at the plate mokes such a soft picking," says Jennings, "Incidentally, tho infic-ld so- shifts on Ruth that many a base-hit is troubled up on him that under ordinary conditions would g» safe. "Uuth canot hit effectively pitch- era who have n good change of pace. This is duo to his position, at the plate- and' the fact he takes a free swing nt every pitch.. "What Ruth should do is to mix them lip on the pitchers. .. .If I was him I would hug 'the plato and choke up on the bat. That would make it an easy matter to drop a lot of Texas Ir-aRuers into left field, which ia entirely vacant because of the way tho outfielders shift o nhim. An occasional bunt would also keep tho infield fruosm£, "Nothing will help Ruth back- Into bis stride any [u'cker than fear on the part of the pitchers. Huth ran bring this about it he will forget. home runs for a time and content liiinBt'tf with cuigles and doubles. "The pitchers now have a decided edge on Ruth, because of his stance at the. plate and tho fact that he in a free swintor. He should change his style--mix 'rmi up." BOWLING Y. M. C. A, ALLEYS Postals. Senger ......... 170 V. Plapp ........ 13R W. Stunipf ...... 173 W. Plapp ....... 170 II. Glindmeier .. 149 1.11 MS 1GB 135 118 131 14,1 17.T 180 ISO Total 800 American Wack .......... 128 AVehr .......... . 118 Andrews ........ 146 Hathorn ........ 123 Bast ............ 170 Game Total 691 Miller .......... M l Maus ........ .. 1M Kurtz ........... l«o Molcnsky ....... 1^2 Lagcadrost ...... 132 Totals 762 Heck ........... Swain .......... 142 A. Trunk ........ -Hi Jsko ............ 146 · Jmhoff .......... Ifio Jnckaon, . ....... 169 Ganio Totals . , 768 (196 834 147 120 131 152 147 700 148 207 IflR 187 887 147 118 188 IBS 14 180 823 134 lfl 154 192 131 7fif 1(11 1BO .121 145 IGfi 7C2 110 163 ICG 14-3 132 713 It M me tim e.i happens that a man convinces others without convincing himself. ATHLETIC "SKED" OXFORD,January 25-- Director of Athletics Harry W. Ewing has announced tho Miami baseball and track schedule for the coming spring as follows: April 0 -- Baseball Ohio Northern at Oxford . April 14 -- Baseball, Kenyon at Oxford . April 21. -- Traclc open. April 26-- Baseball Kenyon nt Gambler. April 27 -- Baseball, Denlson at Granvillo. April 28.-- Baseball, Wittenberg at Springfield. Mny 4-- Baseball Ohio nt Oxford. Mny 5-- Track open. May 12-- TrocV Donison at Oxford.- \ -«9i"Hr|xw* May 12 -- Baseball Donlson at Oxford. Mny 18.-- Baseball Wltti-nbnrg at Oxford. , May 'B -- Imterscholastic me^t at Oxford . May 2G-- Track, Cincinnati at Cincinnati . May 20 -- Baschull Cincinnati nt clntiati. Mny 2ii-- Baseball Cincinnati nt Cincinnati. Mny SO.-- Hnaebtll Cincinnati nt Oxford . June 1-2-- nig Six meet. out by Conrad named after its JRinis LeSoured. who founded the place in the early '20's about the time the M. and R. -canal was built. L3- Soured purchased 95 acres of land from Abraham Freeman, an early settler and dreamed of a great city on the site. He built a large stori there but after a year or two he failed and his dream was never realized. Amanda--Founded in 1827 by Robcrt Coddington a n d Samuel Dickey. Origin of name not Known. Excello-- So named when t-ha Harding Paper Co. built tho Kxcrllo paper mill at the place in 1865. Milfond Township. CoMinsvillc--The land upon which the village is located was entered upon by -Matthew Richardson in 1802. The first lot spld was bought by Charles Colling, a wagon maker, and ufter whom ths town received its name. Da r rtown--Laid Darr in 1814 and founder. Somerrille--Laid out by Jacob K. Rowe in 1831,' and incorporated in 1832 under the name of Somerville. Origin of name not of record. Madison Tuwnship. Trenton--This is the largest village in tho township. It was originally called Bloomficld, after Governor Bloomficld, of New Jersey, from which state th|j first settlers of the town emigrated in 1800. The village was platted in 1816, but in 1831, when the first postoffice was established, there it was found that there was .another postoffice in Ohio named Bloomfield and in honor of the native state, of the founders the nanio was changed to Trenton, after Trenton, town was incorporated --Origin of 113 nu unknown. T-he place was laid out considerably -over '100 years ago, by Richard Crane a n d Theophilus Egglesfeld, its first settlers and it is tha site of the oldest ccmctcry v in the county, burials having been made there almost a century and a quarter ago. Hcno---Origin of namo unknown. The place was first known as Madison City but with the coming of a postoffice in 1882, ' the name was changed to Heuo. Woodsdale--Possibly named after John Woods, prominent attorney of Hamilton at an early day and father- in-law of William Beckett who was at the head of the Beckett Paper Co. which erected a paper mill on the village site in 1S68. Poasttown--Laid out in ,1848 by Peter Post after whom it was named. Morgan TAwnshlp Alert--A small hamlet in southwest corner of the township. Origin of name unknown. Okeana--Laid out by the Rev. Benjamin Lloyd ana originally named, Tariff. When a.postoffice was 3stab- lis-hed there in, 1828. In 1858' the name was changed to Okeana by pe- tiiion of the inhabitants. It was named Okeana, after the daughter of an Indian chief, Kiatta, who was buried at mouth of a small crack bearing his name nnd about a mile N. J. The in '1898. Antpnvill. north of the village. Scipio--Also called PhilonHhropy. Laid out by Joseph Alyca in 1827. Named after an old Indian chief of the Miamis. Shandon--Oldest village in the township and originally known aa Mew London. Several names followed the establishment of a postoffice. It was known for many years aa Paddy's Run, so called, as legend has it, when a mad bull chased an Irishman into a nearby creek by which he escaped. In tha early eighties the name was changed to Gtendower and later to Shandon. Oxford Township. Oxford--The town wf.s laid out by direction of the Ohio legislature which passed n law February 6, 1810, directing the Board of Trustees of Miami University to cause tha town of Oxford to be laid off on the Miami college lands. The university had been established and named Miami after the Miami tribe of Indians which wera the original inhabitants of the country. The village was laid out before the township which was named Oxford after the town. There is a legend that the place derivsd its name from creekford nearby known as Oxford, a crossing for oxen, then the main beast of burden in use. But it is more authentically balieved that it was called Oxford by the trustees of Miami University after the famous seat of learning of that name in England. The town was incorporated as a village in February 23, 1830. . College Corner--Laid out by Gideon T. Howe, May 5, 1837 and believed to have been named from the fact that it is in part located up college lands and is located in two states and three counties, half of it bsing in Butler County, Ohio and Jialf in Union and Franklin County, Indiana. It is incorporated in both states and each part has its c own government. Reily Township. Township created, December 8, JS07. Reily---l,nid out by Vierson Conklin, Joseph M. Conklin and Samu-sl Gray, October 25, 1848 and like the township named after John Reily, first clerk of the courts of Butler County, 1R03-1842 and flrst postmaster of Hamilton, 1804. ' Bunker Hill--Never platted. Origin of name unknown. Probably fixed by the government when a postoffice was located there in 1852 and abandoned about 1872. Wood's Station--A station on thu old C. II. and D. railroad. Named after John Woods, first president of thf road. St- Charles--Named after Charles Stewart, pioneer rasident of the community. Peoria--Located on the west state, line between Ohio and Indiana. Originally called Inglcside and founded' over ' 00 years ngo. Origin 1 of present name unknown. The early settlers included the Armstrongs, Applegates, Bairds, Anthonys, Smith, Forts Woods Fackeys, Luse, Conns, Matthews, Montgomerys, Heards and McCellans. An academy, famous those days was founded at the place in the early fifties but long since passed out of existence. St. Glair Township. Overpcrk--Named after Inac Overpeck, a pioneer settler in tha township. Coke (I|!o--So called 'when the Otto coke ovens and plant were located (here some year.^ ago. Ross Township. · Venice--lairl out by iJr. i U n J u m i n Clark, February 1, 1817, and named "Venus" by its founder because of its pleasant locat'on an:l beautiful surroundings. The name w.is later C'changcd to Venice and later to Koss after a postoffice established there was designated by that name ami after one of the early settlors of the township. · It was the custom in those c;irly turns to affix lh" I''i\?r-!i v o i d "villc," meaning "town" or "village," to t h e first name f;r-(-1, n pLv. . Sir - eral towns throughout the county have (his affix as ivi! h? observed hereaftar. This was the case w i t h Millvllle--Founded in 1 S I 5 by Joseph VanHorn, who then nnd had for sonic, years previous operated a grist mil! on the- · site. Hence the name, of -Millvillo, which was p;iv3n the village. Wa- v rio Townsh'p. JacksonburE--This, Ule olde.it tow.i in the township was laid out Iiy Benjamin VanClcve,' John Baird, John Craig and Henry Weaver, February IB, 1816. T-ho. origin of the n n m a is not of record. Seven Mile--I .aid nut in IS-11 on land then owned by .Samuel Brand. The town was incorporated in 1875. Supposed to have been named imirkinj? tlir progress of the army of General Anthony Wayne a f t e r he left Kort Hamilton and started with his army on the march which crushed the Indian power not lnn£ after. His line of march led through the site of the village founded some years liij'.ei'. Union Township. This township v.-as originally a part of Liberty township which was divided in 1823 and the part taken f r o m it was called. Union township, Port Vnion--Laid iff bv William Elliott .in 1827, First named McMaken's Bridge, after William Mc- Makcn who started the first grocery in the place. Afterward named, Port Union from its location on the Miami and Eris canal and the township in which it is located. Tylersv'lle--Known also by the nick name of Pug Muncy. Laid off in 1842 by Daniel Pocock and named by Daniel Pocock after President John Tyler.. Westcheater--Laid out in 1817 by Hczckiali Smith, a Baptist minister, who also kept a tavern and harness shop there. The place was originally called Mechanicsburg, but on October 2,' -1826 the name and the postoffice- were changed to Westchester. Mauds--First known as Shoemaker and later named Mauris after Richard Maud, the first postmaster. Gano-- A small station on the Big Four .railroad. Lairj out by and named by Charles G:.no in 1874. I'isgah--Thr. highest point in township. Laid out by William m about 1812, and by hjm named Pisj f r o m an old church that formef stood on the l a n d . Ilialto--Located on tho M. and E. canal about 7 milos north of Ham. ilton and the site of the, Rialto Paper Mills. : The Streams. The principal water 'course in Butler County is tho Great Miami River, railed to distinguish ib from the L i t t l e Miami River 20 miles apart from it and which do?s not toudh this county. The Great MiamJIs hcadwatera interlock with the sassiniway, Auglaizo and St. Martfi which are branches of the Mauntf.e ami Kcioto rivers. It flows tbroufrh the wide and fertile Miami Vallay anrl in th? aprinp; and autumn wgji l i a h l e to floods and overflows until thr present, flood protection work. .Its outlet is tho Ohio River near Laf,- rcnceburE. The original-name of thp river was Ta-Wigh-Te, the Indian nain? for the Miami Tribe of Indiana. The largest other streams etff Indian Creek, named after the eariy, Indian inhabitants of the valley, itp I n d i a n name being Tubutaries, and Four Mile creek both tributaries, of the M i a m i River. Four Mile Creek like Two Miie, Seven Mile and Nine Mile creelts wore so calhd after stops made, by Wayne's army after leaving Ft. Hamilton and t a k i n g up its march against the Indians in 1704. T-he Indian name of Four Mile Creek was Tallawanda, Beautiful Water. :·?, Other minor streams throughout the county are Gregory's Creek, Duck's Creek, Brown's Run, Dry Fork, ami others and all in the oldfeh days dotted with flour mills and distilleries. The contrast between tho early days and the present times Tin well marked by two passages.'from the addresses of two of the orators at Hamilton's centennial celcbratitin of its founding held September, 1891. The lats Thomas Millikin said:.9f the early days: "The banks of our beautiful rirSr were fringed with noble trees, ' l s ; 'b"y js'df Ims Starts In Jhe Daily News Monday BOWLING FORESTERS XO. 2 Y Meyers J. itosmarm C. Pflnngcr . . . . . . . C. Rosmarm H. Schneider Totals ST. STKPHENS Fr. Ethelbert Bro. A) R. Wie'.and F. Vogt E. Ruhl Totals 121 125 176 13f IOU 141 150 130 156 116 113 11-1 113 165 141 635 M3 761 )2t 16S 130 158 211 HO 171 149 lo? 133 136 m 139 171 1!2 725 835 757 BP;AVERS L. Hingsbcrgcr ..... 58 M. Vogt ............ 110 F,. Ward ............ 13 U Meyers ........... E. Bucltcrn ......... 93 Totals 384 M. Wolpertoo ....... CPCLONES E. Blttmpcr ........ 128 C. Vogt ............. 63 L. Sohnapp .......... 86 I. Anstcdt ........... 72 M. Haugs ............ 68 111 so. 100 so- 135 806 108 T9 89 · 87 03 62 83 118 4-18, 120 75 8! o n : 70, : Totals ....,...'.., 417 404 444 POINTS TO MAN US Oklahoma Probe of Triple Slayings On At Ardmore. AflDMORK, Okla., Jan. 27.-- F.lcven prominent citizens of Carter county faced trial in district court here today on charges of murder Crowing out of tho slaying of three men near Wilson Okla., during the operations of a masked bare) on the night of December 1, M2l. Tho KuKU-.xKlan was definitely brought into the case by the state when it questioned witnesses at the preliminary hearing as to tho existence of the organization in this county, and as to a meeting 1 which was .said to havo been hold here a few nights prior l.o tho killings. The hearing was brought to an abrupt close after ono witness refused to answer * number of categorical ques- tions concerning the Klan. At the preliminary hearing Ray L. Becde ,an Ardmore automobile dealer nnd one of the defendants, was pointed out by a brother of Joe Carroll, one of the three killed as the man who "murd'ered m v brother" causing a sensation in the crowded court room. Carroll later retracted his statement, saying that he "might have been mistaken." STEELE DEFEATS STIVERS, 20-18 the flutter of the numerous flocks' water fowl and the deer, elk bison, slaking their thirst in stream and by the paddle of Indian canoe." ' .'"'' And of the later day period the late Judge Samuel F. Hunt said: "It may - not how, (the Miatti river), carry' the commerce of a grist people on its bosom and Its peaceYul waters may not be ruffled by In'e keel boat or even, the progue, Wnt tho gently flowing Miami as It "winds through this fertile valley, rustling with standing corn and expectffnt with golden harvests is dearer to 1 ^ t h a n the blue Danuba with all 'its poetry or the Rhine with all -ili legends." . . ^" REAL 5 I TO PLAY- MONDAY I n the gam« that promise to be 'the banner attraction of the season, .llu? "Jovers will take on the fast St. Jor.fi ·*[VE; of Cincinnati at St. Stephen^ (fall on next Monday night Januar^-- 2rith. at 8:30 n. m. ',', The fact that the Queen City FiVe defeated the- Immaculate A. O. .on the latter's floor assures the fans tJ^t the opositton on next Monday will "ue far above the average. The St. Joint quintet has added another victoryTo Iheir lo-ig list this past week when they defc.ited the Friars 35 to 14;~lk will bo remembered that the FriSrs defeated the locals here on ISSt M o n d a y by ten points. Therefore"- 'a real battle is sure carded for this night. TT.ie following i.= a record of St. John's Five ^o far this season. St. John 40; First National Baqt, ' v " f-'Uo'e 20 Nohlc . . . "Mash," the slang word, comes from th u gypsy, "mafada," which means "to charm by the eyes." T\vo full moons appeared in January and two in March, 1866, while February that year had no full moon. I'our mililon thread* of young spiders' webs are not as big as a hair of a man's beard. Sailors cat le.w fish than any other rlas.s because there are fo\v of the finny tribr; found far from land. Girls of New Britain arc kept in cages in their homes when from two to three yoars old until they arc married. Vigilant UBO of the News Want Aflr, will enable you to command opportunities, Phono 2080. .Stivers IS .. Herman D. Young . OnmpMl Welsh R. Young 1 F H f t t l o w RF . : Mankat, C B u c h a n a n . . . . KG . Subs-- Stoolc: Ree--e for MrGuire, McGnire for M a n k n l ; Stivers English for Campbell, Kmnlar for Welsh. Fiolrl goal;'-- Steele: Harlow 3 : Ruch'amin 2: X'olie, McGuiro; Stivers- English 2; K. Youne 2; Herman. Fo'jl goals-- Sieele: Harlow 6 out of 14; Stivers: I. Yoiimr 8 out of 13. Referee --Bechtol of Wittf-nhcrE Umnire--Bliss of Ohio State Time of halves-- 20 minutes. St. John 41; Mt, Healthy, 16. St. John 42; Fenwick Club, 28. St. .iohr. 18; Gridiron CIuo, 17. ** ' St. John 20; St. Clement, 16.'"TM- Rt. John 20; Christ Church, 49.' I ' T Kt. John, 41; Holy Cross, 8. °' Kt. John -15; Christ Church; 3g. '-.·:. St. John 3:; Elmo Club, 23. x» St. John 35; Immaculate A. C. 21. fit. Jcun 30; Covington Y 34. · » . - · | Howovcr, the Rovera will fcnt*r i l h e contest with the old fighting spir- !il, which has been lacking" on-prjev- ' io'^s occasions and will depend , ; .on A m r h c i n and Kicp forwards; Temjejn and Lander Ontcr, Smith Schrper r.iid Krnst guard to turn the trick. McGILL UKPORT THEFT Sidney Mcdill, rl'.umber, 1001 Pleasant avenue, reported to the po- licethnt thieves Friday night removed a hra.=»-caglo radiator cap from his car where it was parked on Ludlow street. Don't think because n man misses the mark occasionally that he isn't a good shut, fieechams Pills Keep you fit TUBERCULOSIS! Dr. Glass has positive. proof that he is able euro tuberculosis by in-f halation, in any climate. For further information address - , - . . . The T. F. GLASS INHALANT "CW Mason Bldjr,, I,os Anf«!« tiki Bewtrcof

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