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View Sample Pages : Lebanon Patriot, May 02, 1912

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Lebanon Patriot (Newspaper) - May 2, 1912, Lebanon, Indiana it'-. m iMil, M iimiwAi. I -vsaut to give my friends and the ^ . fejBperal public the benefiyof my exper-^ fence with Dr. Kilmer's Swamp- Root. 1 was sick and unable to work for several years.. My whole system ' «eemed to break down. I had kidney backache tröubles. My head was ^lizy. and in fact»! was badly discouraged. I tried two of the best doctors , and one Specialist and they did me " iH> good. M. C. Qujgley, the druggist, «.dyised me to use Dr. Kilmer's Sw|imp-Root. "He said that he knew of several similar cases that it had ' -cured, and after taking six bottles, I feel like myself again and I honestly believe' it is just the medicine for any one that feels like I did. Yours very truly, JOHN McNAMARA, - «61 West Main St., Greenfield. Ipd. Mr. Quigley makes statenient that lie sold the Swamp-Root to Mr. Mc-Namara. ' Subscribed and sworn to before me this 12th day of October, 1911. Earl Sample, Notary Public. Letter to Dr. Kilmer & Co. Binghamton, N. Y. Wove What Swamp-Root Will Do For You. Send to Dr. Kilmer & Co., Binghamton, N. y., for a sample bottle. It will convince anyone. You will also receive a booklet of valuable information telling all about the kidneys and bladder. When writing, be sure and ^mention the Lebanon Weekly Patriot. Slegular fifty-cent and one-dollar size Ijottles for sale at all drug stores. Apr 25 4w.W.H.M.S. CONVENTION N. W. INDIANA CONFERENCE REPRESENTED IN MEETING HERE. l^adies From Indianapolis, Crawfords-ville, Lafayette and Darlington. On Program. -.a v -•'V.-Sy/i--;-, , rev V , , ^. at th4' seii^ «loin òf fUdky'morit^': ÌÌemóln—ìirÉ. Daugliertyi • Thom-town;' Mrs. Bessie T^illman, Lebanon;, Mrs. Larsh; Crawfordsville. Resolutions—Mrs. Candace Hartzog, Indianapolis; Miss Mary Pauley, Thomtown; Mrs. I. A. Detchon, Crawtordsvllle. Nominations—Mrs. Bent Wilson, Lafayette; Mrs. Clara Henderson, Lebanon; Mrs. Siloam Craig. Darlington. Enrollment—Mrs. Nellie Myers,- Lebanon; Mrs. Mary Johnson, Crawfords-ville; Mrs. . Delia Miller, Lebanon. Press—Secretaries of the different auxiliaries. Finance—Mrs. Hattie Kinney, Indianapolis; Mrs. Julia Pauley, Thomtown. Mrs. Lawrence, of Indianapolis sang a vocal solo, after which Mrs. Carrie Barge again spoke on the various departments of the Woman's Home Missionary Society. Life membership in the Queen Esthers, was assured by a collection taken amounting to $15 that sum representing the fee necessary. Mrs. Bent Wilson, of Lafayette, conference secretary spoke on "Home Missionary Organiation". Noontide prayer was by Mrs. Hattie Kinney of Indianapolis. BUSINESS MEN'S ASSOCIATION ES TABLISHES HEADQUARTERS Committees Are Appointed To Have Charge of Its Several Departments. Merchants Support Organization. Credits, ^dng and Cc^Tleotioit;^' Thomas âo^an, W. L. Bràttbn, -«."^. McDaniel, J. ,3V. Chahiberé. Perkins. BEN HUR HOME DEDICATION GREEK TO OPEN STORE. The district convention of the Wo-3nan's Home Missionary Society of the ÎCorthwest Indiana Conference, closed ats sessions Friday afternoon. The convention opened Thursday night ■and was one of the most interesting lield for some time. Rev. M. H. Appleby, of Centenary 3Iethodist Episcopal church, conducted devotional exercises Friday after-moon. Reports were made by the ■district officers. Mrs. Robert Gibson, of Thomtown read, and Mrs. 1. A. Detchon, of Crawfordsville followed "With a paper on "Women Who Publish -the Tidings Are a Great Host". Rev. Leazenby, of Crawfordsville lead a spirited discussion of the paper. The reports of the committees on résolutions and nominations were read. The ^resolutions paid tribute to the life and -character of Miss Majetta Fogle. ■ "Whose demise recently occurred. She -was president of the Queen Esther :Society. The Women's Home Mission-¡ary Society of the Lebanon Methodist •church, was voted thanks for the re-. ception tendered' during the convention. The ladies of the local society served dinner in the dining room of < :.he church at noon Friday. The next imeeting will be held at the St. Paul's f, church, Indianapolis. Rev. Leazenby, t of Crawfordsville installed the follow-. îng officers for the ensuing year: President, Mrs. Eunice Bush, Lebanon; first vice presidenti Mrs. Siloam <Craig, Darlington; second vice president. Mrs. Frank Evans. Crawfordsville; corresponding secretary, Mrs. f Candace Hartzog, Indianapolis; re-<îording secretary, Mrs. Mary Johnson, ' C!rawfordsviile ; treasurer. Mrs. Hattie I Kinney, Indianapolis; Mite Box, • .Daugherty, Thomtown; Richmond (Ind.) Man To Operate Confectionary and Ice Cream Parlor. Angelo Kutche, a Greek of Richmond, Ind., has taken a ten year lease on the room formerly occupied by the county recorder on the east side of the square and will establish a confectionary and ice creain parlor therein by the first of July. The room which is owned by George W. Campbell, Morris E. Ritchie, and Lester Jones is now undergoing repairs. Mr. Kutche is to have the upstairs apartments, a part of which will utilized as a home. The front of the building will be made modem, it being the plan to place plate glass and arrange a vestibule entrance. The stairway now leading to the second floor will be moved back several feet that the vestibule may be made as wide as possible. The stairway entrance will be by a door from the vestibule. For a length of seventy feet back, the ground floor will be the tile. The ceiling will be of steel and the walls decorated in fine style. Mr. Kutche will place mirrors for the proper side wall effect in the room, as is noticed in the ice cream parlors of the larger cities. New chairs and tables will be purcllased and the soda fountain will be of latest design. Mr. Kutche conducts business in Richmond, Rushville and Lima, O. He has a reputation over the state and expects to made his Lebanon store conform to his plans which have made hini a successful merchant in other cities. PRESERVES ARMY RELICS. R. C. Clark, of Frankfort, Places Them in Air Tight Can. R. C. Clark of Frankfort, and well known in Lebanon, a captain of a company of scouts in the famous Wilder brigade, during the civil war, has adopted a novel plan of preserving his army relics. He has placed them in an airtight can, which was hermetically sealed and put away. The can was painted red, white and blue, and the contents and the history connected with each article is suitably engraved on the can so that his children and their children will have a reminder of the great civil war and the part that Mr. Clark played in it. Mr. Clark prizes two relics very highly. One is a halter which Mr. Clark captured from a Texas Ranger while out with« a scouting party near Williamsport. Tenn. There is not a knot or stitch in the halter, which is made of rawhide, some parts being round and some square. Even the loops, buckles and rings are plaited. He captured the halter in 1863, and refused many a flattering offer for it from cavalry oflicers of the Union army. The other relic is a horseshoe made by Amos Hollingsworth, who was one of Mr. Clark's scouts. The Activities in the'Lebanon Business Men's Association were continued Friday evening when the newly appointed board of directors met at the city building and elected officers for the ensuing year. Committees were also appointed to assume charge of the several departments of the organization. The officers of the Lebanon. Business Men's Association are: C. A. Setvenson, president; Gard Cutler, vice president; C. E. Lay ton, secretary; H. L. Rous, treasurer; P. E. Smiley, «ssistant secretary and collector. The directors are: C. A. Stevenson, Gard Cutler, C. E. Layton, H. L. Rous. Edward Riley, Frank ,Wooley and Wallace Morris. Mr, P. E. Smiley was appointed assistant secretary and collector and will have charge of the active management of the association, keeping all records of its business and operation The headquarters of the organization will be at his office where any desired information can be obtained at any time during the day. One of the main features and objects will be to handle the work often undertaken by booster clubs and such organizations. That is, to bring in new trade to Lebanon extending her influence in all directions and to assist in any movement which is of material benefit to the city. Active and hearty co-operation of all members is sure to result in a great deal of good for our city and especially to all members of the association, all business men are cordially invited to turn in their application for membership and to help make a greater success. The next regular meeting of the association will be held at the council chamber on Tuesday evening. May 7. and all members and business men are urged to be present, and all get together for a bigger, better Lebanon. The following were the committees appointed: Committee on membership—Ed Riley, George L. Spahr, Wm. Honan, Robt. Berryhill, E. D. Wright.. Committee on legislation—Frank Wooley, Fred Coombs, A. H. Felker, D. S. Whitaker, F. D. Stanley, Wm. Means, Committee on Press and Printing— C. E. Layton. Art Brown, Mark Adler, Dr. T. S. Turner, E. S. Harvey. Commercial and city interests.— Gard Cutler, Winson Jones, Dr. J. R. Ball, W. W. Stevens, E. A. Brenton. Committee on sanction—Wallace Morris, C. E. Fish. Dr. J. A. Parr, Cabe Davis, E. Miller. Entertainment and arrangements— C. A. Stevenson, A. J. Smith, L. E. Bowman, Dr. H. N. Coons, Chas. Mc-Clain. Railroads and transportation—R. li Rouse, Frank Coombs, M. L. Plott, J. Dedicatory Exercises at Crayufprdsville May 21, Are Announced. The dedication of the new home of ihe Supreme Tribe of Ben-Hur, which is now.being completed- will be held Tuesday, May 21. The program of the dedication <jereaionies has ju^t been announced. More ihan 1,000 delegates from the various tribes of the order are expected to attend. The dedicatory address will be delivered by J. J. Lentz of Columbus, O., president of the American Insurance Union. Judge Robert H. McBride of Indianapolis, past supreme chief oi the order will make the address <rf welcome. Dr. R. H. Gerard, the presefit supreme chief, will accept the building. The dedication ceremony will be followed in the evening/by à spectacular initiation given by a special degree .team. After the Initiation there will be a reception at the new building. The new home is one of the finest office buildings in the state. It is five stories high and is absolutely fireproof It is built of reinforced concrete. WAR ON INSANITATION CHECKED State Health Board Cannot Close School Houses Found Unclean. The state board of health has no power to close school building because it is insanitary, according to an opinion given to State Superintendent Greathouse Saturday by Attorney Geit dral Honan. The health autherities may declare a building insanitary ami prosecute the authorities for failure to make it sanitary, but the former must specify the nature of changes to be made. The attorney general also holds thai a school corporation must provide facilities for transferred pupils from another corporation, even though it. Is necessary to enlarge their school buildings to do so. School and civil corporations are regarded as separate by the attorney general for the purposes of taxation and the school corporation may issue bonds to the maximum of 2 per cent of the taxable property, regardless of outstanding bonds issued by the civil corporation. : t^n '■T'i STATEMENT Of the eondition of the First National Bank, Lebanon, Indiana, at the close of business, April 18,1912. Comptroller's call. \ ■'m RESOURCES.? Loans, .... U. S. Bonds, Banking House, . Furniture and Fixtures, , Bonds, . . . . Cash and due from banks, Due from U. S. Treasurer, ti Total, LIABIUTIES. Capital Stock, Surplus, Undivided profits, Circulation, Dividends unpaid, Deposits, . U'. S. Deposits, Total, $568,536.25 101,000.00 . 8,000.Q0 . 1.00 30,991.06 146,760.29 . 5,000.00 $860,288.60 $100,000.00 100,000.00 . 4,469.64 100,000.00 . 96.00 553,571.65 2,151.31 $860,288.60 HAVE YOUR MONEY IN ' THE BANK BANK BUILDING AT FRANKFORT. New structure For First National Bank At Cost of $30,000 Planned. Wilson B. Parker, an Indianapolis architect, has completed plans for a new First National Bank building to be erected at Frankfort. It is to be two stories high and of the classic stlye of architecture, and it will be built at a cost of |30,000. The site chosen faces the Clinton county court house. Work will be begun at once. The first floor of the building will be devoted entirely to purposes of the bank. There will be private offices, six cages" for the clerks, and a safety deposit vault. The floor and wainscoting will be of marble. There will be ten office suites on the second floor. The floor dimensions of the building will be 32-132 feet. A large court will give light to the banking house on the first floor.ïiss iiili Self starting, "A car without valves." Only 15 mov ing parts, compared with from 80 to 160 parts in other types. ) Neat, easy riding, serviceable; running cost, normal; up keep, low; repairs practically nothing; nothing .to get out of order. I have some interesting printed Elmore information that you can have for the asking. You will be interested if you investigate the Elmore.a. A. HOGSHIRB, Pastor Accepts New Charge. The Rev. Rolla Smith, of Browns-burg, has accepted the pastorate of Hazeiwood. He will preach on the second and fourth Sundays of each the Friendship Baptist church at month. Prof. Chas. W. Stewart, the very well k '.o vn musician of Logansport, doctored for kidney trouble for many years and still was not relieved. A friend advised him to take. Foley Kidney Pi'Is which he did. He says: "The.'- flfted promptly, my backache left mc, I gained strength, appetite, impro- ed kidneys strengthened, and action become normal. Foley Kidney Pills entirely cured me." Masters & Mitchell. Im NOTICE OF APPOINTMENT Notice is hereby that the ander* Blgntd has been appointed administrator of the estate />f Elizabeth Fnüieher, deeeaiied, Ikte of Boone County, Indiana, ^he estate is solvent. J.EW, W. FULLER, Administrator. 3. U Worley. Atty., April 25, 12 w8. NOTICE OF APPOINTMENT Notie«. is herby given that the ander-signed has been appointed administrator of the estate of Lydia A. Adair, deceased, late of Boone County, Indiana. Said estate is solvent. B. F. COOMBS. Administrator. F. E., Hutchinson, Attorney. Apr 25. 12 w3. 111111111111111111111111 il 111111111111111111111111K1111111111111111111111111 Ml 11111111111111111111 m 111 shoe, silver plated and suitably en-Mrs. f graved tells of a comradeship that ex-Literary and isted between the two men for years, lieading Cnrcle, Mrs. Eva New, Leba- ^hen both faced the dangers of war. -non; Tithing, Mrs, R. K. Faucett, Tliomtown; Temperance. Viola Bowers "Darlington; Young People's Work, Mrs. Bessie Tillman, Mrs. J. R. Ball, Lebanon. OPENING CONFERENCE SESSION. AIDS TUBERCULOSIS PREVENTION in Held at Methodist Church Thursday f Might.—Much Interest Manifest. At the opening session of the dis-Yrict convention of the Women's Home Missionary Society of the Northwest Indiana Conference at the Centenary Methodist Episcopal church Thursday evening. Miss Lois Jones of this city led the devotional exercises. Mrs. John Henflerson gave the address of welcome, to which Mrs. Candace V. Hart-.30g, of Indianapolis, made response. The principal address of the evening :was by Miss Carrie Barge, N. F. oec. x>t the Y. P. W.. A quartette comprised of the Misses Zella Bratton, Audra Bratton, Nellie Richey and Beuna Thompson, sang and Miss Naomi •¥ori8. of Crawfordsville, also rendered a vocal Miss Martha Ream, of CrawfordsviMe. played a violin solo and the Home Guards of this city were heard ^n tto Mfttching a^-g. On Friday morning Mrs. Monroe I Buih, district president, presided over V the conventloo. Mrs. Siloam Craig of Darlington, wbb in the eonduct of the devotional «¿erctses. Mrs. Mary .^aiWBon. of Cimwiordsville read the nrftawtes of the mBtrlct meeting heW «t Darllngtoi A letter was read to *tfae lAiitMitloa «»ganUng »upplF work fefOtfM from Mvewklitollta^ AldlQ WBOil*®^» . iiOWHa Dr. Henry Moore Makes Report Counties Visited. Dr. Henry Moore, state organizer for the Indiana Association for the Prevention of Tuberculosis, read his first report at the monthly meeting of>>the association Saturday in Indianapolis. The report set out that he had visited ten counties, where he formed county organizations to co-operate with the state association, and had selected a representative in every township in the ten counties to cooperate with the cotinty organisation. Thè te{i counties in which organizations were made and the iNresidents of the county organizations were reported as follows: Boone county, E. M. Servies. Lebanon; Clay eoimty, W. E. Akers, Brazil; Hendricks county. Dr. T. J. Beasley, Danville; Marion county, Alfred Henry; Morgan comity. W. D. Curtis, Martinsville; Parke county, C. C. Morris, Rockville; Montgomery county. Otis E. Hall, Crawfordsville; Fountain county, the Rev. Mr. Fox, Covington; Putnam county, L. G. Wright, Greencastle. Correction In Voting Place. In announcing the places of registration, May 9, last week, it was stated that Precinct No. 2 would meet at Geo. Stottltr's residence, when it should Jwvo been Dover School House. It Was announced that PpMinct No. woi^d be at Dover School House, wlMNi it should hav« beta at Geo. Stot tl^a fffidence. Votmn in /dXanon trnttfii» «bjOBld not« m» ftfmit. Many women uave figures ' mat are aimosi perfect. Every woman would like to know that her figure was considered perfect. This result is easily obtained by wearing the Kabo corset properly fitted. Mrs. Witt, expert corsetiere, will fit you properly In any of the following numbers. No. 2031 is an average figure corset made of batiste with reinforced skirt, medium low bust with draw strings, lace trimmed, 2 pairs hose supporters................. No. 3014 for an average figure, low bust, very long skirt. The skirt is made entirely double which strongly reinforces the cors«>t With hooks and eyes at bottom, two pairs of , supporters wide lace trimmed ....................S1.35 No. 4012 is a straight seamed corset, made of good coutil, silk embroidery trimmed, low bust, long over hip shortening in front and back. 3 Pairs of hose supporters .....................$2.00 No. 7013 is designed for a stout figure, made of coutil, strongly reinforced across the front, low bust long skirt, embroidery trimmed ...................•■S3.$0 5011 is an average flgt^re, high back sloping to a low hust. I<mg skirt, striped material of very soft texture, lace, and ribM med................ <niiiimniinty|»special Values for Saturday Calico, 50 Bolts, all good American Prints, Ladies' ribbed summer vests, regular lO-cent cents, 2 for....... kind, ISi: Ladies' muslin drawers, lace or embroidery trimmed, good quality muslin, special, ...... IQq Combination suits, made of good quality long cloth, trimmed with torchon lace and ribbon, sold regularly at 75 cents, special, . . , . . . Plain gingham and percale sun bonnets, large, beautifully made, 23g Dress and Apron Ginghams. On Saturday afternoon we will sell our regular Bj^c, 7V^c and 8^c ginghams at, per yard, . . . . 4c Mercerized curtain scrim, 36 inches wide, white and cream, beautiful pattern's, soft and fine, Economy price, a yd. | White Knottin^ham curtain net, 1 yard wide, make nice curtains for a little money, Economy price, per yard, | Jj» per pair, Knotting lace curtains, 3 yards long and 50 inches wide, ^Q^The EeooMiy Storç. lljii^ l^kjo^ H!^ Mttsr^idiiijt Ihft Mpo* We guarantee satisfaction wltU every pidr of "Esco" hoslMy. Stamped on tbe foot of the most .) beautiful snug fitting thoroughly durable most reasonably priced ] hosiery jrour ever wore. "Esco" light or medium weight ! spliced garter top, high spliced heel ; 4 thread toes. Black or tan . I "Eaco" medium weight wide hem J top 6 thread lisle toe very d^rabUk ' Blacl^ or tan................35^ ' "Esco" pure thread silk boot; oot> J ton top and soles, high spliced heeL ' Black, white and tan........| OordM^ round ticket Hosiery, ftnr boyi and girli stands for ttM gm^ est amoant of durability potsibl« liii 26c hosiery. On a« top of ea«h pair of stoekings is « rmmA vMow dgosirju^eW Owoli^ tat W ^ s r kM Ä1 iiàiÂ.iaàsi- ;