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Orrville Courier Crescent (Newspaper) - October 28, 1913, Orrville, Ohio TUe Coiírier-Crescent is tac Best way to reach ALL' the people ta orueaj- Orrville. ^fü»»* F f T> * <', 1 iVF'l/i « A 11 ^ ' . -A"' '■.""f^. COURIER-CRESCENT lüüü No. 20. ORRVILLE, OHIO, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 28,1913. 3 Cents & Copy BIGGEST CROWD IN MANY DAYS Attend the Stock Sale at Wyer Rudy Barns Friday One Hundred and Forty Five Head Disposed of In 265 Minutes CORN BOYS, WILL SOON BE OFF TO WASHINGTON lit was a big sale. Yes, and the largest crowd since Bob Taylor's pony sale in 1907 when nearly «very mam, woman and child in the town crowded and jammed at the spacious stables to get a glimpse of and probably puirchase one of the much admired Shetlands. The Bale Friday Was a "Winger"—ito use the American slang—in point of crowd and there wore a whole lot of buyers, .too. At 10:45 a. m. Auctioneer C. A. Wyer and Secretary J. W. ICïoipi climbed into- the box, the for-riyir announcing the sale of cattle was about to begin. Forty-nine head of fresh cows, Holstein heifers and eoime springers were disposed of In rapid order and In just seventy-five minutes that part of the sale day wias over. At the announcement "one hour for dinner" the crowd began to disperse to th© various eating establishments to supply the inner man. The supposed bad day because of the drizzling ir&in that kept up throughout the forenoon, proved to have been a good day for tihe sale. Farmers could do nothing in their corn fields which gave them an opportunity ito attend, whether interested in purchasing or not. The sale had been well advertised. Stockmen and farmers came from far and near, showing keen. interest by bidding briskly as the stock was driven or lead before the auctioneer's stand. Promptly at 1:15 o'clock, the crowd, having re-asseimfbled, the s aie of -horses began. The auctioneer plead with the people to "stand - back" to afford stable employees a chance ito bring them in. Some difficulty was experienced in retain-, inig space as those standing in the rear would move forward at the slightest opportunity so as to be In front and siee them sell. Id three houn? to the minute 9G of thé 98 head of Dakota hoi-sos, consisting of mares, geldings, yearlings and colts were owned by other parties. The two had sustained apparently slight injuries while iin transit, which was imade known to the crowd. The bidding, rather dull for these animals, it was deemed advisable to retain them for treatment and then offer same for sale at a future date. , One liuhdred and forty-five head of stock auctioned in two hundred and sixty-five minutes is a remarkable record when one takes into consideration the time .required to handle them, especially those of a character as possessed by some of these horses that had mover seen a halter. Besides the remarkable ability of Auctioneer Wyer, great credit is due William Smith, of Alliance, ringman, for the manner in which he handled the staff, t'hero-by enabling the sale to proceed without delay. It wias a big crowd at a big sale. BRIGHT YOUNG LADY PASSES AWAY AT DALTON Six Special Trains Will Transport the Party to the National Capital. Those M charge of the Buckeye Boys Corn Special Tour to th© National Capitol Dec. 1 to 7, estimate that there will be 1500 juniors and 600 seniors in the party. Arrangements have been made for six special trains to transport the party. The extending the city to include Philadelphia, the third city in, size, amd the very cradle of America»- Liberty, and.. still keeping the cost of the trip within last year's limits 1 , $60.000 for sen.ioms and $50.00 for juniors, is meeting with polpular approval. The Time of Judging Yields Ad-- vanced Because of early frosts, noticè has been issued by the Department of Agriculture, changing the rules to permit the retereeding of yields immediiiateily instead of the late date limit originally fixed. Each boy registered in the contest has been furnished with the report blanks to be executed by the referees and the County Commissioners have been asked to apipoint referees. First Contest Reported 99 Bushels and 30 Pounds Mr. T. P. Bldidle, of Lima., O., treasurer and director of the Buckeye Boys Corn Special Tour, reporte the first National Bank, of Jackson, Jackson county, as the first to remit. This bank offered two free trips for the two highest yields of shelled corn in Jackson counity. With their remittance of $100.00 to Mr. Riddjle for two junior trip tickets, they report Daviid A. Alban, of Oak Hill as having had 99 bushels and 30 lbs. of shelled corn and Robert Cochran., Jr., of Jackson as having had" 82 bus. and 14 lbs, Mr. J. E. Nowvannoir, the cashier, in his letter of remittance, says: "It certainly would do. you good t.o see the interest this contest has aroused among farmers. I am ours a great deal of good will result." Commissioner Strode tlui First Horn. S. E. Strode, late Dairy and Food Ooiinimiasiciner and now a member of the Agricultural Coim-.missdon, was the-first state officiai to make formal réservation to ' accompany the boys to • Washington. Commissioner Sfcrmd« says: "I expect to get a barrel of information from this trip from : these corn grower«. Buckeye Cora Boys Adopt a " Uniform While it will not be made an arbitrary requirement, those in charge of the trip recommend that the corn boys travel in brown kahki suits. Broiw.n kahkfis cheap, neat and durable. The entire outfit, consisting of coat, breeches, leggings and felt hat can be secured for $3.50 to $3.75 (according to size) by ' addressing Sigimund Wis-ner, officiai ouftitters for Boy Scouts of, America, at Red Bank, N. J. This brown unifoirim, with the famous Buckeye badge, would snak© a striking appearance. Besides the suits would prove serviceable for school or field upon the return Secretary of the Navy Extends Courtesies Congressman ¡Switzer, who been selected iby a conference Dreaded Disease Tuberculosis Plucks Flower From Pastor's Family A very sad death occnred at Dal tor, Thursday forenoon when Helen, the only daughter of Rev. J. V. Findlay and ■wife, passed away ater about two .years illness of tuberculosis. Helen bad been able to g^t around until two weeks ago. She was sixteen years old and a very bright young lady. Her father has been pastor of the Presbyterian church at Dal-ton the past eight years The funeral took place from the church on Saturday afternoon, conducted by Rev. W H. Hubbell of the United Presbyterian church of that place. The body was transfered from the W. & L. E train Saturday afternoon to the C. A & C. railroad here and taken to Millersburg for interment. The bnrial service was conducted by Rev. George Burns of the Presbyterian church of Millersburg. PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH AND CEMETERY ASSOCIATION COME TO THE BIG | MEETING TONIGHT In the Mayor's Office to Arrange for Lincoln Highway Day Then It Happened "Butch" Arnold occasionally enjoys the privilege ¡of delivering Remembered in Will of the Late S. M. Brenneman—Oyer $4000 in Bequest Members of the Presbyterian church were pleased to learn that the late S. 'M. Brenneman had remembered the congregation l>y providing a bequest of $1200 in his will. $10.00 of the amount is to be credited to the church building fund and $100 each to the Home and Foreign Missionary societies of the church. He requested that $3,000 be turned over to the board of' directors of the Orrville cemetery association toward the erecting. of a dwelling house orn. the rounds, the income of which will go toward the general maintenance of the'grounds. - ___________ The Piresbyterlan congregation has New York to California, long contemplated the construction of a new edifice but up to the present time the mo.vemetit has not grown sufficiently to become a reality. The present site is probably the most desirable church grounds in Orrville, which—-unlike the Reformed church congregation who paid $5,250 for their lot on the apposite corner—would be a pretty fair start on the subscription list towards building a new church. Wayne County Wily- Celebrate the Occasion at Wosster All Day Next Friday Ho! for the big Lincoln Highway Celebration at Wooster on Friday, October 31st. A meeting of citizens of. Orrville has been called . for this Monday evening at the Mayor's office at 7:30 o'clock, to arrange "to send a large delegation to the county áeat, where big doings are said to be inj store for those i mho attend the cclcfcfatiiss. There are níany counties in the United States that will not bq on the map— when it comes to the establishment of this memorable undertaking,—who would be delighted for an opportunity to celebrate the occassion. ! Other towns in the county will be there,,Orrville expects to be there with a bunch that will make Capital city folks, sit up and take notice. The weather and roads of course will have something to do with the size of the crowd, but already, the boys are shinning up their automobiles so as to be in trim, to start early. - This little burg, mind you, has about 100 autos, the majority of which have declared their intentions of going over, provided the going is good. Read the big ad in this issue, then come to the meeting in the Mayor's office at 7:30 a'clock. If you haveu'tgot an automobile now, you may have one some time, so Come any way and help boost 'er along. A mistaken idea prevails among some persons that the celebrati on is in the interest of autoinobilists only. Every body in the county should rejoice that old Wayne wf 8 remembered by the commission in selecting a route from FARMER AND HIS INCOME. The high prion of food products* Js causing a great deal of talk concerning the possibilities of money-making on the farm. Wo are told that farm life no longer presents the drudges of the old days, but that the modern agriculturist!! lives in comfort and affluence. In proof of this fact, our attention 1b called to the motor truck with which the sons of the soil bring Ithelr products to market, and the automobiles which they use for purposes of pleasure. There is a modicum of truth In all of this, but the successful former ol the day, like the successful farmer of the past, has to work hard and systematically if he hopes to make any considerable amount of money, Bays the Philadelphia Inquirer. The Department of Agriculture at Washington reports that after the Interest on an average mortgage of ?!,-716 is paid and the farm expenses are substracted from the Income from farm products, the average American farmer has $537.50 at the end of the year. At flrst blush this looks rather small, hut It must be remembered that the fanner gets most of his living direct from the soli and that practically none of this income has to be spent on the table, so that the chances are that he !b able to put more of this Income in bank for a rainy day than the man In almost any other line of human endeavor—that is to say, he may save more in proportion of his income than most of us. SOCIAL NOTES KnterfaifSf <1 nt Diniu r. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Martin entertained at dinner Sunday Mr. and' Mrs. Harry Simon, and family and Homer Starn. of Freedom, Pa. while not the largest, is considered the wealthiest in Orrville and no doub.t ere long will assemble in quarters equally as handsome and commodious as the Methodist and Reformed denominations. SERIOUS BURNS CAUSE DEATH OF Kiitrrfaine«!. A number of ladies were pleasantly entertained Friday at the homo of Mrs. IX F. Griffith bot.wen the hours of three and eight o'clock. JAGS BREAK WIN DOW WITH JUG Midnight Scrap Costs Five Mm $1485 for Disti'Mot Pbh Kntcitained Optra Company. Mr. and Mrs. George Brant at Wooster entertained the members of the International Opera company en Thursday evening at their, home after the concert in the Methodist, church. Other gue~ts were Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Oswald, of Loudonvillc. and Miss Carrie Crites, ■ of Orrville. lij> Hou f;'o n * lasq u ct at i e The L. O. T. M. will hold a Hallowe'en Masquerade social ar. the home of .Mrs. Albert Gouter on North Vine street Friday evening, Oot. 31st. All members of this Hive or oat of town Hives are invited. Chii?ken Dinner. Mr. and Mrs. V. F. Smith entertained to a delicious chicken dinner Friday at their home. The guests were Rev. Beard and family, Mr. and Mrs. G. D. Smith atrd children. Glendale and Marthella, and Mrs. ■J. W. Kettering, of Loudonville. A Former Smittivilte Lady Found Fatally Burned at Her Home in Canton. REFORMED SUNDAY SCHOOL CLASSES MAKE REPORT Young People Turn $700 Into The Church Treasury Sabbath Morning. What proved a , pleasing report was that of the various Sunday school classes of the Reformed church on last Sabbath morning. Each class has separately and individually a duty to perform throughout the year in way obtaining subscriptions to the building fund towards payment of the church debt. The efforts of these classes and the money derived, is entirely independent of the regular congregation yearly pledge. Annually the church sets apart one day known as "Building Fund Day" when the younger folks deposit their yearly'Collections into the church treasury. Approximately was turned over Sunday morning. Mrs. Lilly G.' Hawley, Who was bora and reared at Siniithville, died Thursday nighit at Cam it on froim burns received when her clothing-caught fire. The following from the Canton Repository tel's the stoiry of her fatal accident: Mrs. Lilly G. Hawley, 42, was found unconscious on the floor of had her home at 1613 Clark avenue, sw., | with her body 'burned steaks, roasts, 'boils, etc., „ over the Buckeye parity upon cine of the great town, while the other -fellows are _ battleships of the Philadelphia navy doing the cutting at the market.' One days last week he had a narro w escape firoim injury while delivering at the north end of town. "Fatty" drove his horse and buggy to the black from the Ohio delegation, in Washington, I head to foot, shortly after 5 o'clock to look after the desires of the Thursday evening, by her husband, Buckeye Boys - Corn Special party Joseph E. Hawley, when he return-w.ith respect to military sight-seeing; e d from work at the Timkenj Roller reports that the. Secretary of the Bearing Co. plant, , She died about Navy had* isued orders to admit th© seven hours later without regaining consciousness. side of the road and in order to get o.ut, turned the horse tot one side and hollered "whoa." The ¡meat was promptly delivered to the ih»use and Charley returned to his conveyance. The faithful old animal had remained in her tracks for the moment, but when the driver stepped into the ».buggy, the animal, without niotice, forthwith proceeded on her journey (shcrt turn). The nearly 300 pounds avoirdupois, landing in the one side of the buggy just at' that time, proved detrimental to "his expectations and to an Instant the fiat man was lying in. the gutter with the vehicle oin toip of him. With .natural instinct and presence of mind the bewildered butcher held firmly to. the lines w "and checked further progress of "his steed. • Eye-witnesses who had hur ried to . the scene, extricated the the quadruped from tihe vehicle and elevated the transporter from his anatomy. "I'm too. old and fat anyway, to . follow this delivery busi-' ness," said he, as he climbed iin and drove off without a. scratch. of his offer, Mr. Riddle says: "We burned, Mrs. Hawley left the hoime need a good Oihio soing for the Buckeye Boys Corn Special trip to Washington. Song brightens the eye, quickens the step and warms the blood. In the development of good citizenship, patriotic song is so important as sunshine ¡to the growth of corn. For the best appropriate song of original verse, set to original or "borrowed tune, submitted by November 15, by either ; uinlor or senior, I will give a free trip to Washington." OFRVILLE MAN DIES WHILE SITTING IN A CHAIR —Choose your FALL GARMENT from our complete etock. Choice advanced Coat and Suit models are arriving by fast express almost "daily. Joseplh Perilstein,' Orrville. —60 per cent Digester Tankage, The cheapest protein feed for hogs Send me your order. Asa Work man. R. D. No. 1. 18tf CLOSING NOTICE Beginning Nov. 3rd, our hardware store will close each evening at p. m. except Saturdays. J. F. Seas & Sons. 2t SPECIAL AT GRAND. Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday Oct. 27, 28, 29, Horace Ewing and Miss Nevana will present the famous talking pictures. Monday—"East Lynne." Tuesday—''Two Orphans." Wednesday—"Ten Nights in a Bar Room No phonograph voice, but real human voices by expert players: In addittion to regular show. First show 6:45 p. m. A dollar show for 15 cents. Children 10 cents. That her clothing probably was yards and that a special Marine ignited when she scratched a match drill and band concert be provided. which to light ain oil lamp, was A Free Trip to Washington For a indicated by pieces of a shattered-Sons. I lamp chimney, which were found T. P. Riddle, of Lima, O., whose beside her. Thie lamp was on a hobby is boys and corn, literally stand nearby without a shade and offers a free trip to Washington ] with the wick ibmining taw. for a song. In fchö announcement In the time of Moses the HittlteB were apparently a small tribe of Palestine, feebler than the Amorites. In the days of the judges they had grown to considerable tribal Importance, and in Ellsha' s time they had become a strong people, allied with Egypt In their wars and owning a confederacy of cities, spreading far beyond the borders of Palestine. About 1600 B. C. they were a vast warlike power, contending with Egypt and holding wide possessions, says the Christian Herald. They were tften a handsome, warlike race, yellow skinned, long haired, beardless, and with the Mongolian, rathor than the Semitic type of face. For centuries they fought with Assyria, and their power was finally brought to a close by the successful campaign of King Sargon (717 B. C.). Their kingdom ceased to exist shortly afterward. GRAND THEATRE. ' The program for this week will be as follows: Monday ^"The Evil Power," in two parts, Res:; "A Daughter of Virginia," a romance of the South, Champion; Pearl White in a rip-roaring comedy, '' Who is in the Box ? " Crystal. Tuesday—"The Lost Copperhead," Victor; "The Reincarnation of a Soul," Powers. Wednesday—"The Love of Men," in two parts, Bison. Thursday—"The Light Woman," Rex; "The Surgeon of Abaje," Frontier. Friday— 'Robespierre," in three parts, Imp. Saturday—"A Forest Romance," in two'parts, Bison. K. OF P. NOTICE A full meeting is desired this Tuesday evening. Matters pertaining to the club room will be. discussed. The county deputy will also A short time before she was found be present to give us a little talk. At the Home of His Daughter at Wooster—Was An Old Soldier,.. Wesley Marks, an old soldier, re-moved hene a few months ago front of a neighbor, Mrs. J. W. Lower 1637 Olairk avenue SW, saying she was going home to prepare her husband's supper. As Hawley, entering the " house, pushed lo.pein a door leading into the dining r,cioim, he found the room filled with smoke in which was an odor of burned 'flesh and through which the light of the lamp shone dimly. Alarmed, he called .for his wife. Receiving no answer, he struck a match. ,As the light flared up, he aaw the .body of his wife stretched on the floor a few feet from him. All of her clothing was burned off with the exception of a part of her dress under her back, which was smouldering. He burned his hands slightly in putting o.ut the blaze. There was hardly an Inch of flesh left unburned on her body. The circumstances of the finding of Mrs. Hawley's body load relatives to believe that a woolen over-skirt which she was wearing caught M'áke it a point to be at Lodge on Tuesday night, Oct. 28, without fail Wooster and resided in the small | fire as she SCirai tc,lied a match. It dwelling house of L. O. Moseley on East Water street, was found dead in a chlair at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Wim. Kistler, at Wooster, on Friday morning, to where he had gone the week before on a visit. Mr. • Marks had been a sufferer from Brlght's disease and heart trouble and was not feeling well is believed that she had lighted the wick of the lamp and was holding the chimney in one hand' wheñ she discovered that her clothing was ablaze. It is thought that Mrs. Hawley in a panic of fear, -fought frantically to fight the flame3 and failing to extinguish them, fell unconscious to the floor, where her husband found TO THE PUBLIC We have concluded to dispense with our sales of horses for a period of a month or six weeks. Believing it, the better policy for our patrons to feed for the spring market and it has been our experience that horses can be bought cheaper in the west around the beginning of the year In the meantime the Blackwood stables will be remodled and fitted with an ideal auction place inside, when we will continue the horse deal with renewed enthusiasm. I venture to hope that the satisfaction you have derived m the past will lead to a continuance of your esteemed patronage. Yours truly, W. J. WlNKJtER PUBLIC SAIiE The undersigned will offer at public auction at the hotel in Marshall-ville, O.,'on Tuesday, Nov. 4, 1913, at one o'clock p. m., the following described property: .Six heating stoves, 3 Moore's air-tight heaters in good condition, large size; 2 ' extension tables, 4 breakfast tables, organ, in good condition; 15 beds, with springs and mattresses; 50 comforters, quilts, sheets, pillow slips, good feather pillows. About 200 yards of carpet, two druggets, 1 full set of dishes, and For more than 2,000 years Salonica has had a continuous history, though the city has not always been known by its present name. It was refound ed and renamed by Alexander the Great in the year 315, B. C. It is said that Philip of Macedon named his daughter Thessalonlca because on the day he heard of her birth he won a victory over the Thessalians. Thus the victory of Philip and the name of his daughter, the half sister of the conqueror of the world, are all embalmed in the name of the city. Mooting Called. A special meeting of the Queen Esther girl's has been called t.o meet at the home of Mrs. Frank Wheeler Tuesday evening, Oct. 28th. at seven o'clock sharp. A very short session will be held on account of club meeting the same evening. All members are urged to be present. Hallowe'en Party. The Witclios and choice spirits cf darkness will hold high carnival at the beautiful home of Mrs. A. L. Congor, Irving lawn, Akron, O., on Tuesday, Oct. 28, which will bo-given under the auspices of the White Shrine of Akron. Quite a number of Orville people will attend. G. N. K. Club Entertained. The G. N. K. girls of Wocster were pleasantly entertained at a six o'clock dinner « Thursday evening at the ho.me of Mrs. Frank Frey on Arch street. Alter dinner the time was spent in social chat and a guessing contest. Mrs. Chas. Den-won the prize. After thanking the hostess for a fine evening the guests returned to their homes. Plate Glass in Clothing Store Front Succumbs to Force of Booze Vessel A pln,te glass in the show win:do.w at the Barnett clothing store was smashed to- smithereens shortly after midnight Sunday morning as a result of a .-'crap between two Americans, T. \V. Keott, a young man named Prart and a r.rio of Austrians, whf> gave r.heir names as John, Cook, Harry Scotch and Harry Znok, employees under foreman E. T. Schrag ; H til 1 -' vV.iii.i rrKiwrvhsi* TVuika. it appears that the men had -¡iirfrreif ci prr-vious to that time, at ("lie nf-rM.r, nfr^r n-ii^hrin^ fro'Tr» l.Tie 12:34 train from the eist. Pratt, at one time, work'd amo.n.g the foreigners and 'tis said. had some trouble then and quit, the jo.b. Words passed between them on the car an.fj when off the train, near thft Adams Express office the three attempted an assault en Pratt. Scott, who rooms with the latter, saw the unfairness of 3 to I and took a hand, striking on» of the Austrians a severe blew in the neck, then with his friend withdrew from the fracas. It was in Iin,;: with bcth forces to. pass the public square, north hound en route to their hemes. The three were traveling en the east side of the street, while the two Americans were passing down on the opposite side as they left the square. The quarrel was renewed and 'the two observing ether Americans on the street and feeling confident of fair play, started across to finish it up. According to the testimony, fists, jugs and bottles were flying promiscuously in the air (without Iet-„ ting go ) and several fist blrjws were landed by the two, while a jug full of whiskey succeeded in landing in the e Miter of the plate glass. Each one of the foreigners 'twas said. earri-d either a jug or a bottle full of whiskey. Marshal Arnold and Mr. Barnett were notified, both arriving at the place shortly thereafter. A few citizens who had seen the disturbance gave the officer sufficient information to lead to their arrest SuriJav. In Mayer Willa.rnan'3 Class Entertained. H. P. Schantz's Sunday School class of the M. E. church held their first meting for the winter season at the heme of Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Beck last Friday evening. A very good attendance was enrolled, games and music being the evening's entertainment, after which a dainty! lunch was served. Next . meeting; will bo held at the H. P. Shantz home Wednesday evening, Oct. 29th. Another strong reason has arisen for the preservation of the birds from the massacre of fashion. It is that they are the natural police, to protect the crops from insects. It Is one of the Inconsistences of human Intelligence, as well as a travesty on economy^ to spend so much money in insecticides while destroying the natural means of keeping the ravages of Insects in check. Tacoma held an "Umpires' day" the other day, the sentiment of which was that all baseball fans should love the umpire. On the other side of the continent the Philadelphia crowd d'emon-atrated its allegiance to the sentiment by trying to show Its love for him with brickbats. A "talking dog" which is being exhibited all-over the country lately helped to save a drowning man at Coney Island. Even the anfmal creation recognizes the professional value of getting- Into the papers. when he went to Wo'oster. For the: her a sll _ 0EPt time later, past f&w days he had been feeling she is survived by her husband, somewhat better and when he went : three brothers, William and Edward to sleep to the big arm chair Thursday evening on account of plot being able to lie down, he was feeling all right. Gibson, of Canton;and Dr. C. E. Gibson, of Pittsburg; and á sister, Mrs. B. K. Wihite, of Canton. Her father, Henry Gibson, who is 90 At 5 o'clock Friday morning when years ' C)lld> a step-mother, live Mrs. Kistler came down stairs she at Sa j enii The father formerly was a blacksmith. found the old gentleman dead in his chair. He was all' right and feeling good when the family retired at 12 o'clock. The surviving children are Mrs. Isaac Fetters, Jefferson; Mrs. Will Kistler, WoWter; Mrs. Myrtle Anderson, Cleveland; Mrs. Ella Kauf-mam, Ashland; and Prank Marks, of Wads worth. Funeral services .were 1 —If you are giving a Hallowe'en held at 2 o'clock Sunday afternoon Party, see Kraft's display of Place from the Bethel church. Interment and Tally Cards, Favors and Novella Wooater cam«tpry, ties, , 19-20 LODGE TO MEET The G. I. A? to the B. of L. E. will meet at the home of Mrs. Buck-maater Thursday afternoon;- Oot. 30th. * Tight skirts are blamed for many boarding trains and street cars. That fact will not result in any change of style, however, for a woman would rather be hurt than be unfashionable, If, as a scientist avers, all the babies •will presently stop being born, we do not see that the worldwide famine that another scientist predicts will do any particular damage. OH court Sundy afternoon the men were fined Slu.00 and costs each. 514.85 in all, for disturbing the dignity and pcace of citizens. The fines were paid or guaranteed and the parties wewe released. NOTICE we will close our P- CLOSING lAt'ter Nov. 3rd. laundry office at 6 o'clock during the winter months. 20 The Orrville Sream Laundry m. Will Soon Wed. Mrs. Florence Christy and Fred A. Kmowlton announce their wedding to take place at Cambridge Springs, Pa., at one of the large hotels, on Tuesday, October 28th, which will be a private affair. Cambridge Springs, is a beautiful place and much noted as a fine summer resort. They will reside in that city where the groom is engaged in the drug business. Mr. Knowlton is well known here and was formerly one of the proprietors of the Knowlton & Bechtel drug store. WANTS, FOR SALE, ETC. Articles under this head will be published at the rate of 5c per line the first insertion and 3c per line each insertion afterward. No charge less than 10c. Wanted—Fancy stand apples, pure apple cider, will buy all your chestnuts George's Confectionery, Depot-st. 20-21 Lost—Maccabee phone 469. £0* pin. Çlease notify Dennis Herlihy. Entertained On Thursday evening at her home on Ella st. Miss Jessie Baker in a most delightful manner entertained a number of friends. After enjoying piano and drum music a nut contest was engaged in, in which Miss DeMotte won the prize and Glen Coyle the booby prize. The guests were then ushered to the dinning room where a delicious two course luncheon was served by Mrs. Baker assisted by-Mrs. Harlen. The decorations were in keeping with Hallowe'en and small black cats were given as favors. The guests were Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Sponsler, Misses Jess DeMotte, June Landis and Messrs Spide Heller, Bill Evans and Glen Coyle. For Sale —Moore's air tight heating stove, good as new. Call at Mowrer's plumbing shop. 2Qtf For Rent—Vacuum Cleaners and Kraut Cutters. Seas & Sous Hardware. 20 Lost—A $ò bill, Saturday evening. If found return to Courier office. 20tf Wanted — Couple hands for com husking. Tel. 41, Fanners phone. J. G. Amstutz. * 19-20 ■ Cash Paid for old clothing, ladies and gents. Also clean rags. Phone 344 Z. 19t4 For Sale—Two good colts'. F. C. Stander, Orrville, R. 3. 18t3* For Sale—Duroc boars, sired by International Grand Champion Volunteer. Asa Workman, R. D. No. 1, Orrville, O. IStf dishes of all kinds, two cupboards,' oi their ways. 2 sinks, chairs, rocking chairs, commodes, bed lounge, velvet couch, vacuum cleaner, 2 eight day clocks, lamps, pair curtain stretchers, 3 Fashion note says that women will wear a great deal of velvet this winter. O, shucks! We were hoping they many would trot along on the old even tenor Now it is proposed to use the discarded battleships for day Bchools. vinegar barrels, two 20 gallon stone That would be a new way of teaching jars, and many articles not mention- the young Jdea how to shoot. ed. Gerstenslager piano box buggy, | __ rubber tire, gocd as new; set of i double driving harness. Brunswick-, The new prime minister of Holland Balke combination billiard and pool has seven initials In his name. When table, all the furnishings complete, he la ca ij e d by his full name it sounds nearly good as new, used about 18' . Jk & rQll call months. ' I » '_ Terms made known ,on day of sale ^ ™ — Harry Fortney, Auctloner; Amos A telephone girl ought to be about Zeigler, Clerk. M&ry Shondei: j the last person in the world to think of telling secrets over the line. CIDER ~ ~ After this week operate only on Misete. Burton, City. Birthday Surprise. A surprise parly was given at the home of Mr and Mrs. Geo. Schutz at Sinith-ville on Saturday evening in honor of Miss Bernice Miller. A delifihtful time was had by all, after which dainty refreshments were served. At a late hour all returned to their homes wishing Miss Bernice many more happy b'rihdays. Those present we e Misses Liiyiie Hee-stand, Clara Zook, Esther Meyers, Mat-tie Hartzler, Grace Stucky, Mattie Trover, Mary Troyer, Ada Halterman, Ruth Kalterman, Emma Hartzler, Edith Hos tetler, Elizabeth Hostetler, Grace Hartzler, Sadie Hartzler, Ztlia Fetter, Stella Greaser, Effie Weidtnan, Laura Weld-man, G;ace Mil'er, Mabell Miller, M.ssrs Roy Spiker, Tulley Murray, Harry Aartzler, Rsllen Fetter. No >h Hi ty, Forest Bowers, Christy Winkler, Raymond Beyler, Boyd Hostetler, Grover Berkey, Harold Wenger, Roy Halterman, Sruman Yoder, Clayton Starn, Jay Yoder, Ora Gerig, John Zook, Chauncey Heiks, Ora Spiker, Charles Kauffman, Mr Myers, Jesse Bucliwalter, Paul Bur-baker, Paul Aostetler, Earl Fetter, Mrs. Melrose Hunter and children, Mrs. F. Bowers and daugot^r. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Beyler and daughters. Wanted —Dry new corn. The Orrville Milling Co. for meal. 13tf ed to, roll call with quotations from the Psalms. At 5 o'clock a delicious dinner was ' served. The guests were Mesdaimes E. M. Tanner, Geo. Dettrick, R. J. Beard and Miss Nelle Snyder. press will days. Prank 20 A narrow man Ib not apt to become widely knows. Nomads Meet. The Nomad club met Thursday at the home of Mrs. H. Blankenihorn with Miss Buckley as assistant hostess. Mrs. Mary Seas read a well prepared and exceedingly interesting paper on "The Life of David Before He was King." The second number on the program was "David as Poet and Musician," which was of exceptional interest to the ladies, was very ably read by Mrs. King, who also played, several pieces the Victoria illustrative of l'ost-Hastiiigs, WedtUmr. Miss Norma Hastings, of Slater, Mo., and Harry Post, of Cleveland, were united in mariage at the home o;f M-r. and Mrs. S. G. Grill, of Wooster, who. are very intimate friends of the co.uple. The ceremony was pei-formed in the presence of the Grill family and Dr. and Mrs. J. H. Brown, of that city, and Miss Brown, of Ashland. x Dr. Hill officiated. Mr. and Mrs. Post atteoided the University, Mr,. Post graduating with the class of and Miss Hastings in- 1911. Mr. PoiSt is the sen of Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Post, of Cleveland, amd a brother of Mrs. John Kraft, of this place. They will make their heme Ln Cleveland where the groom is employed in the office of the Goodyear Rubber Company. Surprise Party. Saturday afternoon, Oct. 25, Mr*. B. Rocu gave a party in honor ot her daughter Marian, it b«tag her eighth birthday. Those, preseat wet» Eleanor Baker. Roxine Beaxd. MAl^ dred Weaver, Myrtle Lecky* £du& Fetzer, Maxiuo Wagers. Manil Zim-merly, Mary Harlan, Ev&iym Jiarfc-. less, Gwendolyn Richeson» Bouslaft. Kopjes, Pauline her Harter, Cevtt Cochran Eighteen members respond- Refres&meata w«« paper. ti:gixteen m / \
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