Newspaper Page Text
GREENVILLE, OHIO, THURSDAY, APRIL 21, 1910.
VOL.78 Established 1832.
IT J' ji
BY LEO. .
Nemesis is a word transferred
into our language from the Greek.
It is the goddess of retribution.
She watches over the earth and
gives to every person eventually
his merited retribution. It is
retribution Justice personified
St. Paul presents the same tho't
in terms of agriculture : "What
soever a man soweth that shall
he also reap."
There is no denying the fact
that in this life men and women
are either rewarded or punished 11 1 am sun tnesame. Uhat "count,, showing receipts of $2,
according to their character. It s V If;men K to eternity with' 420:31 and disbursements $909.62
: .4. : w W selfish hearts and wicked lives. Edward C. Schilling, executor
seems at umca uiai uro ycxjr
. . . ..i3.3MlfcfaAZi'i&Xi -
good oi eartn are not rewaraeai
v j ii i 1.1. ' I
quite enougn, ana mat very
wicked of earth are not punished
equal to their depravity, but all
this is only seeming. In reality
wickedness is its own swift pen-
1t j M,oi
H11J(,U1U vuiucKounu it.v.. 1
Bad men oftentimes escape po-
litical justice; they never escape
retribution. Nemesis can not be
thwarted. She is always on1 the
track of transgressors. ;.v
You may apply this to any
particular form of deviation
from actual or moral law, and
find the truth of it For illus-
tration, take the glutton or
drunkard. Each may seem to
escape punishment for a time;
but in the end retribution asserts
Do we not see men of I
vile habits eroing down to death I
prematurely? Is it not obvious
.:ij t I
mail me wivneu vl caitu ycucui
. , . .. . , .
nuuiuti - . I
Then think of. the multitudes
of people who pervert life by liv-
ing a riotous life; are they not
sunken in wretchedness? Is not
cnnVi a lift its nwn nenaltv?
Now. on the supposition that
human beings, good and bad, are
to live a conscious life1 after
death, what sort of life will each
individual have? Obviously, the
same as before death. The after
death life will be only a prolong
ation of the life before death.
Death itself eff ecte tibchang
It nakes no bad man ; good, "and
no good man bad. It simply
transf f rs us to another world
the spiritual world. . ,
: If, therefore, persons go; to .' e-
ternity in theharicter!: they
made here? the difference; fce
tween characters will be S bb-
vious m etermty as m tune,pA-
hnhlv more so. This contrauitv
of character taUies with the Bi.
ble doctrine of heaven and hell-
heaven for the good, hell for the
bad, just as it is here. We do
not see how it could be other
wise. ' i
Hardly anybody finds fault
with the doctrine of heaven; but
many get angry when the doc
trine of hell is promulgated.
And yet how could there be the
same life hereafter to characters
Heaven and hell are the names
for the two sorts of life the
righteous and the wicked.' ' The
difference obtains in this- life
surely, and if man shall have a
nost-mortem conscious existence'
the difference will persist.
There is much opposition to
hell because of its usual presen
tation in the pulpit, that is, when
the pulpit alludes to it. If a man
has unfitted himself for a heaven-
life where are you going to put
him? V f
John Milton puts these words
in the mouth of his Satan: . '
"The mind is its own hell,
And can of itself make a hell of
A heaven of hell, what matters
If I am still the same?"
An tn r.hfl nlnre fvr rerrihiitinn I
1 i l ml 1 1 I
notnmg is known, ine oiaer
nations as well as the Greeks
land Romans, thought that hell I
was somewhere under the earth
and that souls descended there-
,', . , ,
unto. Modern science nasmaae,,
lit.- .i-l'l 1, Tl i
w i . m
uusv. unujiooie. du-
science aaa never uwajxauicieuj
the great5 law' of character and;
the continttfty of hm 1 S,cjen;feeJ
oATifirmn' it', j -'",vi
Nemesis is still watching the
conduct of human beings. None -
can escape her scrutiny arid ven- Huffman filed inventory
geariceiroteven in the spiritual showing property valued at $4,
realm, :. .i f. i.: v ' 260.59.
It's the World's Best.
No one has ever made a salve,
ointment or balm to compare with
Bucklen's. Arnica Salve. It's the
one perfect healer of Cuts, Corns,
burns. JBruises. sores, ocaius.
Boils, Ulcers, Eczelna. "ForSore
""I J LJI Unniiiii - ir'Q
suDreme. lniainme lor ruea.
Only 35c at Win. Kipg's Sons.
Mrs. EHnorerrr has-. return
ed from ? V T
Robert j)ayidson .passedthro'
T1 ii. CTTL,,JJ,y Zj Viial
new au6imc&l.W : ''
rt There will . be
six m the -graduating class tms
year. ; . ' .
Mrs.. Sarah Harp and son .Mac
visited J B. Wilcox's Sunday al
In a receniue.of oiie of our
statement concerning the crop!
for sale this spring, saying that'
the DeSt crops were aw wmu anu
. i t
&c., crops was au tna,
iNOW, we aic
er. but we do know that there
are hundreds of first-lass crops
to be had in the county. He who
:a as- m.u lwrftw1' Mn the
AdhI 18. Repoetkr.
C ASTOR I A
for Ia&iitt ana Uiuaren.
Remember, we are sole agents
for the "Kuppenheimer" . Fine
Clothes, also for Imperial Hats
I and Lion Brand Shirts.
COURT HOUSE NEWS.
Henry Layer was appointed ad
ministrator of estate of John
Fourman ; bond $2000.
In the matter of Lester Swartz,
Child taken from parents -and
placed in Children's Home.
John C. Schilling was appoint
ed guardian of Catharine Schil
ling; bond $2000.
John C. Turpen was appointed
administrator of estate of Daniel
D. Hunter; bond $4000.
Edna Johnson, guardian of Ed
gar Johnson, filed her third ac-
oi estate oi wary u. ocnimng,
filed inventory, showing real es
. , , d t d
. Dr0Derty at gMM. John C.
Schilling, widower, elected to
take under the will of his late
Theodore Beck, guardian of
Catharine Beck, filed inventory,
n n niiri rm itiwrtvtn r,mmn,m-r-mvwmr m
VCIDUIlvil tiuycii,jr ,01'
, j. e Detamore, guardian of
cieo Martin, filed petition to sell
real'estate ; hearing Apnl 30,
T.- J; Fleming, executor of es-
tete of J. H . Morningstar, filed
"Lfirs; pa tia account.
P.nnrloa Pracnhn onnrriinn ftf
J. R. Layman was appointed
administrator of estate of Ema-
line Layman ; bond $1000. Peti
tion, filed to sell real estate; hear-
ing May 21.
John Wagner, guardian of
Frank Wagner, filed his final ac
count, showing receipts of $64.70
and same disbursed
Authority granted Jacob Geet-
ing, guardian of Wm. Wright, to
make improvements on real es
tate. John Flummerfeld was ap
pointed administrator of esiate
JQhn. Baltes, guardian of Mary
oniJ 'Mamrarot Oniihoiiiiv filed his I
third account, showing receipts
of 1642.49 and disbursements of
estate of Bertha windmillert re.
ported appraisement of real es-
I tate and was given order of sale.
Henry Layer, guardian of Jos-
eph L. Michael, filed his fourth
account, showing receipts of
CLIIU UlOUUIOCUlliWl VI
'i&fal Layer, guardian of
Rcn Coppock, filed his sec-
ond account, showing receiptsof
PS anl rlishnrsements of
y - --
I : JU VXA vy . " -
uon u. and wm. v. aioiewere
appointed executors of estate of
r .MAltKIAGE LICENSES.
Axza. El Millard, 35, printer,
I I bi.tiAn f 1 0Tl AT IQmOC K IVllI.
y - t "
rd; and Laura Creakbaum, 33,
' '. . rt
Ansonia,- aaugnter 01 ueorge
v David Hart, 39, railroader,
Bradf or., son of Zenas Hart, and
Mrs. Mary Herd, 29, Adams
township, daughter of Valentine
: John York, 29, machinist, New
Paris, 0.. son of Thos. G. York,
rans, u., sou ux xuv. .
and Mrs. Elizabeth Tess Taylor,
2A, Twin township, daughter
Lewis C. Sando, 20, carpenter,
Greenville, son of John Sando,
and Bonnie E. Davidson, 19,
Greenville, daughter of Marion
John F. Sellman, 24. farmer,
Greenville township, son of Fred
A. Sellman, and Cordelia M.
Knick, 21, GreenviUe township,
daughter of James G. Knick.
Walter W. Dieterich, 22, clerk,
Greenville township, son of Mar
tin M. Dieterich. and Ida E. Bre
neman, 21, Greenville, daughter
of John Breneman.
COMMON PLEAS COURT,
WEW CASES. N ' "
19261 Margaret Shields ver
sus Isaac W. Shields ; for divorce.
19262 Wilbur Frock' versus
Nellie Frock; for divorce.
19263 Peter Lephart versus
Esta Pierce; for appointment of
1964 Helen van ue water
versus Vernon Mote and others ;
to enforce iuderment and decree.
sale of real estate, &c.
19265 In the matter of the
claim of the Treasurer of Darke
Co., O., for the taxes due on the
personal property against Lester
E. Baker; amount $38.16.
REGISTER OF DEEDS.
J. C. Coblentzto A. J. Hunt-
singer, a small tract in JNew
T. F. Rogers to Charles Min-
nich, lot in Greenville, $4200.
J. Long to M. E. Netzley, 40
acres in Franklin township, $550. 1
M. M. Perry to F. S. Moore, a I
lot in Greenville, $1.
D. Comer to M. A. Hippie, two
lots in Gordon, $500.
Wm. E. Price to G. B. Weim-
er, lot in Union City, $1500.
C. I. Delk to E, Niswonger, a
lot in Pitsburg, $1950.
G. W. Miller to F. O. Reck, 8
acres in Adams township, $1500.
J. W. Davis to 0. R. Straight,
lot in Arcanum, $900.
D. Hay to S. E. Kimble, lot in
M. U. rasson to T. r. t ord, a
lot in Greenville, $1400.
W. 1. Francis to b. U. Cool, a
small tract in Monroe township, !
S. Metzo-ertn R Metzo-er. 113
and 56-100 acres in Monroe town-
oVi?t 7Wk I
S. Lambert to L. Westfall, 77
and gooo acres in Harrison
I lot fa Greenville) $1
e. C. Wright to M. Crawford,
J a i0t in Greenville, $1.
p. Cook to E. L. Forrer, a lot
in Hillgrove, $1.
E. L. Forrer to J. Butt, a lot
I 111 ri 1 1 Iv mv C mj
n.vT p;ffl tn a w pw
131 acres in Brown township,
h. M. Baker to C. E. Baker,
101 nmA C7lOA anraa in !ViTilrHn
ouu urivu i luunuu
m.. jjrancis to ju cey, a lot
in Versailles. $375. '
J. E. Weaver to J. H. Saettel,
it in nreenville SlJiOO. .
G. M. Ely to S. R. Roberts, a
lot in New Madisoni 75.
1 w. A. Keicnaras TO M.
I . a - 1 1 t -ft W
Heckma n, 10 and 36-100 acres in
Missiwinawa townshiD. S2200.
the ideas are practical. The
Kills a Murderer.
a merciless murderer is Ap-
pendicitis with many victims,
But Dr. King's New Life Pills
J tiy stimulate stomach, liver and
bowels, preventing that clogging
1 bowels, preventing mat clogging
that invites appendicitis, curing
of Constipation, Headache, Bilious
ness. Chills. 25c at Wm. Kipp's
' 3Ib your sabscription paid?-l
We had quite a nice shower
Saturday morning, also in the
evening, which was much need
ed and which refreshed vegeta
tion of all kinds.
Mrs. Levi Unger planned a
surprise on Levi Friday evening,
it being his 40th birthday. Joe
Andrews took him to Arcanum j
and when they returned the
was in waitinc. hnt ha es. I
pied a rig hitched behind the
barn and caught on. Neverthe-
less, they had a good time. Re-
f reshments were served, to which I
evervone did justice. Those pres-
ent were . Elman Townsend and
t PnUn or,A nnfa
i xaiiitiv, xjcvvio liiicii aim nm.,
Willie Bolen, George Andrews,
wife and son Joe of Greenville,
Wm. Halsted, W. G. Ludy and
family, Miss Edna Huston, Har-
ry and Chester Huston, Mrs. Is-1
aac Tjnrei. viola and Ira Unjrer.
Jeff Dull and son of Arcanum
Ed. Flory passed here Sunday I
afternoon. He just returned
from Florida last week. I
Charley Redman and family
visited Mrs. Redman's folks, the
Harris's, on Straightline, Sun-
Qt Ludy and family enter
tained the former's parents, Wil- hundred or perhaps a few thous
liam Ludy and wife of Green- an(j good women to imagine that
ville, G. W. Ludy and family, S. they have in suffrage a panacea
O. Ludy and wife, and Misses
Edna Huston and Viola Unger
Allen Swabb's and W. D. Un-
eer and wife were the guests of
Pearl Unger and family Sunday. I
Wm. Halsted is doing some
work for W. G. Rogers today.
Isaac Unger got a barrel of
fresh fish from the lake Friday,
Earl Stiles and Ed. Flory went
f rs-oenville Saturdav evening. I
The assessor, E. L. Emrick, is
working north of here now
Anril 18. uAIL,
Forced to Leave Home.
Every year a large number of
poor sufferers whose lungs are
sore and racked with coughs are
urged to go to another climate
But this is costly and not always
sure. There's a better way. Let
Dr. King's New Discovery cure
you at home. cured me of
I ILillcL UyilWlVi . " '--' . .
Unn f Calamine. Ark.. "whenUratulated him on the pumicauon
all else failed and I gained 47
pounds in . weight. It's surely
the King of all cough and lung
I ciirea. Thousands owe their
lives and health to it. It's posi
iiveiy Kiuuauwcu .
Colds, LaGrippe, Asthma, Croup
-all Throat and Lung troubles.
50c and $1.00. Trial Dottle iree
at Wm. Kipp's Sons
1 Ail ames annreciate suerees-
tions for recipes, patterns, and
I- . . 1 i-t
formulas Dy otner laaies, Decause
Weekly Inter Ocean and Fanner
prints seven columns of such in
formation each week. This pa
per is $1.00 a year, but by sub
I two papers will cost only $1.50.
You must be sure to see the
New Spring Suits which we are
showing at $8.00 to $22.00.
Subscribe lor the Journal.
Washington, April 16
An episode of the week of no
very great importance, but with
al having some significance, was
the address of the President to
the leaders of the . National Wo
man's. Suffrage Association
this city. The President did not
squarely take issue with the prop-
oganda, but expressed some doubt
as to the ultimate result of the
enfranchisement of the sex.
i . . .
These doubts were perhaps justi
fied from his long study and ob
servation of male suffrage and
from his knowledge that the man
best qualified to vote most fre
Innontlv hnA hs vnt rnnpelled hv
the worst qualified voter. He
knows, as does every statesman,
that suffrage is at best a make-
shift and that until a combined
psychometer and phrenometer
shall be invented which will ac
curately take stoctf of the mind
and moials of the voter and a
law be passed that will enable
... ... .V
every man's yote to weign ac
cording to his stock of sense and
soul, popular suffrage cannot be
more than a blundering, clumsy
instrument for the attainment of
wisdom and purity in govern-
ment. It is the mistake oi a iew
for the cure of bad government
They have not thought enough
or gone deep enough historically
0r philosophically into the sub-
iect. Well. Mr. Taft tried to
tell them something of this kind,
although he would not have dared
to have spoken out as plainly as
y0ur humble correspondent, and
his gentle advice was received
with hisses and cat calls, almost
under the eaves of the White
House, from the ladies in theau
dience, wno snoweu mat
were no more polite than men
and even less reverential. What-
ever may be said against the
President, he is a man and a gen- most notabie feature of his mi
tleman. If these ladies had called nority report relates to the con
on Dr. Samuel Johnson, they fli(.t hetween water and railroad
would doubtless have been re
ceive(j wjth the ' 'Fiddle-de-de,
dears in whkh he replied
to a deputation of ladies who con
of Rasselas. Today it is said the
responsible members of the Nai
tional Women's Suffrage League-
are trying to throw the responsi-
bility f or-theJmpQliteness upon
unattached female hoodlums in
The work for the establish
ment of a Washington memorial
I 1 1 1 t - 4- fnmin lr
me ,nape - 8- -
L.n iu ncaJ hv visitinir dele-
gations and congresses from all
parts of the United States and
- tV,0 ,ftPid :s nroceedine success
- The structure is to
- the George Washington
Memorial Building. Tentative
plans for the building, which will
contain immense auditorium
seating not less than five thous-1,: fetnre- ot 01 I
beuus uv begt aazines and coTerlng
and people and ; a number of tha Cf special interest 5
smaller halls td'be used bycien- throughout the world. k
tific, literary and patriotic SOCie- eeeeeeeeeeeeeeee
ties, have been submitted. It is
also proposed that future inaug
ural ball3 shall be held in this
Indications point to the adop
tion by Congress of the two bat
tleship program. Senator Hale
of Maine, a strenuous opponent
of big ships, it is thought will
not oppose them this year, and
the sentiment for these colossal
ships is strong in the House of
Representatives. There was
much talk in the early part of the
session about an empty treasury
and that it was needful to be e
conomical. There has recently
been little talk of this kindi The
revenues of the government are
rapidly increasing under the
There was much talk in the
early part of the session about an
extensive waterways program.
Senator Burton o f Ohio, than
whom no one better understands
the inland navigation situation,
has filed a minority report on the
Rivers and Harbors bill. It will
be remembered that Senator Bur
ton was for many years head of
the Rivers and Harbors Commit
tee of the lower House. He there
acquired a more thorough knowl
edge at first hand of the rivers
and harbors schemes in the Uni
ted States than any other man.
What he knows about waterways
in this country and Europe he
has gained by profound investi
gation or at first hand. In short,
he is an authority and probably
better entitled to be heard than
any man in the United States.
In his minority report he denoun
ces squarely what he calls a
dribbling policy", in appropri
ations for harbor and river pur
poses, tie is opposed to the sys-
tem making a lot of sman piece-
meai appropriations instead of
those sufficiently large for the
comDetion of the work. But the
transportation. For years it has
been the policy of the railroads
to reduce rates on certain classes
of freight for the purpose of driv
ing river steamboat navigation
out of business. Mr. Burton de
sires to have the Interstate Cem-
merce Commission hx minimum
on railroads when necessary
to protect water transportation.
of Intense Interest. fuBy U1b-v
trated on timely topics in every
issue of this paper, written y J
tbe world's cleverest newspaper
contributors and part of our
be t Special berVlCc I
exclusively m thu I
ter of Interest to alL An edu
cation in Itself. Start this week'
and read them all. Equal to