THE NEWS-HERALD, HILLSBORO, OHIO, THURSDAY, OCTOBE$ftd, 1912.
GRANVILLE BARRERKJ fjfi&lg '
PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY
ONE YEAR IN ADVANCE $1.00
Entered at Postottlce, Hlllsboro, Ohio,
as second class matter.
Will be Made Known on Application
The parlor and living room set two
has superseded in popularity the two
passenger porch swing.
He flew like a bird,
Did the aviator.
Until s methlng occurred,
Then the undertaker.
The Ohio State Journal says that it
does not see how a man can remain
single with so many handsome damsels
around. The editor of this paper could
easily speak for himself, but It would
be rather embarraslng.
The muse got in his work on a num
ber of people during the Hospital Cam
palgn. And while the editor Is afraid
that the person, who handed in the
following quotation was taking a shot
at him, it is published anyway :
As a solicitor he was poor
Of this everyone was sure,
But when it came to the eats.
He was always in his seat
The Times Star says, "But no man
elected president can afford to be very
different In policy from the element
which gave him his election." This
statement is used in an editorial in
which it admits that Taft is a conser
vatlve and appeals to conservative
Democrats to vote for Taft because
Bryan Is supporting Wilson. Mr. Taft
has been entirely different In policy
from the element which gave him Ills
election In 1003 and this element, there
fore, according to the Times star can
not afford to support President Taft
The Trust Problem.
There is probably no plank In the
platform of the Progressive Party that
has been more severely criticized than
the one outllng the policy of the party
in regard to the big corporations.
And to our mind It Isthe solution of
the trust problem. Concisely the plan
is t,o have a commission that will have
slmlllar powers In regard to industrial
coiperatlons doing an interstate
business that the Interstate Com
merce Commission now exercises In
regard to the railroads.
The policy followed by the Taft ad
ministration has been proved Ineffi
cient and not practical by the results
of the suits against the Tobacco Trust
and the Standard Oil Company. Both
of these trusts were dissolved by the
courts. But they were dissolved only
in name. The Standard Oil Company
Instead of being one company Is now
twenty seven companies, the twenty
seven companies being owned and
controlled by the same people, who
wned and controlled the one com
pany. There is no more competition
in the oil business than before the
order of dissolution.
Almost everyone now admits that
large combinations of capital are
necessary In order to carry on the busi
ness of this country as it should bt.
The question is, "How will large cor
porations be conducted so-as to insure
security for the investor, fair treat
ment of the consumer and reasonable
wages for the laboring man?
The Interstate Commerce Com
mission has proved that the plan there
used Is practical for railroads. Even
those who most strongly opposed the
the Interstate commerce law now ad
mit that it is good and would not go
back to the old order.
We can not understand why If It Is
practical for the government to have a
commission to supervise, watch over
and see to it that the railroads are
conducted on a basis that is fair both
to the railroads, their employees and
the publlcf It Is not also practical to
do the same thing with large" Indus
trial corporations doing an Interstate
Shall large corporations badestroyed
and all business conducted by small
concerns? This Is the policy of the
Shall large corporations be allowed
to continue preying on the people by,
stock watering, unfair treatment of
employes selling their products at
enormous profits, false capitalization,
special privilege and unfair competi
tion only being slightly annoyed by
suits? This Is the policy of the Re
Or shall the large corporations be
controlled by the government and In
vestor, employee and comsumer all
be treated fairly? This is the policy
of the Progressive Party.
Wliich policy do you prefer? We
think the last is the best.
Floyd Sams, Hillsboro E. F, D. No.
4 and Lucretla Evans, Itainsboro.
Walter Copeland andHary Boyd,
both of Hlllsboro.
Charles Wylle, Peebles, and Tress
McAdow, Sinking Spring.
Wo beg to announce that on and
after October 9th, we will be located
in the Scott building, two doors west
of the Farmers and Traders National
Thanking you for past patronage
and extending you a cordial invitation
to call on us at our new location, ,we
beg to remain, yours truly,
adv 0. P. .TENER & CO.
$18,389.10 For Hospital.
The exact amount of money raised
in the six days Hospital Campaign
that closed Wednesday night of last
week was 18,339.10. At the meeting
it was decided to keep the teams to
gether for two weeks and continue
the work of soliciting. From reports
received from different sources it is
believed that by that time the grand
total can be raised to at least $19,000
maybe to $20,000.
At the meeting of the local cimp of
Modern Woodmen f America Monday
night, the camp donated $200 to the
Probate Court Proceeding's.
Will of Jas. Zimmerman tiled.
W. E. Thomas, gdn of Carlton Terry
et al, died first and final account.
Will of John Fox filed.
Will of L. May Mun z probated.
W. C Martiudlll appointed gdn of
J. W. Watts, exr of Charlotte Fltz
hugh, filed first, final and distributive
Will of Delilah Hlestand filed.
H. N. Henderson, admr &c of Frank
G. Fulton, tiled first and final account.
Good Colt Show.
The Colt Show given by Brown &
Ay res Saturday afternoon brought out
a tine looking bunch of colts. The
prizes offered were very liberal. A
large crowd of farmers and horse
men were present and the remark
was frequently heard that a finer lot
of colts had never Jbeen seen in this
The prizes were awarded as follows:
First Prize, $12, James E. Barrett.
Second Prize, $8, Neal Collins.
Third Prize, $5, Jack Frye.
Fourth Prize, $3, Charles Fenner.
Fifth Prize, $2, Rush Head.
Sixth Prize, $1, Charles Johnson.
Seventh Prize, $1, C. B. Rolfe.
fl Eighth Prize, $1, Jack Frye.
Ninth Prize, $1, G S. Miller.
Tenth Prize, $1, Everett Sanders.
The judges were Ezeklel Rudy, of
Lynchburg, Guerney Terrell, of New
Vienna,and J. A. Brown, of Prlcetown.
The colts were showed on Walnut
street In front of the barn of Brown
Ike Colin Is at the Jewish Hospital
in Cincinnati, where he was operated
on for a tumor In the stomach on
Monday. Mrs. Oohn was with him
until Tuesday evening. Wednesday
mDrning she received word that while
Mr. Cohn was not out of danger lie
was resting much easier than at any
time since the operation.
The statement in last week's News-
Herald that Marlon Atchison, the
young colored boy charged with steal
ing a pojket book from the buggy of
Mrs. F. M. Thomas, was a son of
George Atchison, the mall carrier,
was a mistake. The boy Is a son of
Oran Atchison. It will be remem
bered that the boy was found not
The aggregate resources of the banks
of the state of Ohio on September 4,
were $510,320,300.01, as compared to
$521,258,444.13 on April 18, 1912. Ac
cording to bank examination there has
never been a time when Ohio banks
were In better shape than they are at
this time. Ohio banks today have $17,
000,000 more in reserve, as shown by
the reports of the department, than
they are required to keep by law.
Misses Nellie Shields, Edith Gruver,
Grace Turner, and Maud McCoppIn
entertained a company of young
ladles at the home of Miss Gruver,
Saturday evening at 8 o'clock. The
charming affair was given for Miss
Ruth Brltton, whose marriage to
Walter L. Doggett will occur Oct. 19.
The evening was most delightfully
spent by all. Elaborate refreshments
Misses Gertrude and Edith Gardner,
of Washington O. II., are the guests
of Mrs. Marie Jones and Miss Margaret
Chaney. They will attend a reunion
of the Barrere family, which will be
held Joday at the old Barrere home
In New Market, now occupied by Miss
Martha Bartha Barrere. Tills house
was built in the fall of 1812 by a Bar
rere and has been owned and occu
pied by Barreres during the entire 100
Major A. W. Underwood Attended a
banquet at the Slnton Hotel at Cin
cinnati Saturday night, given by the
oflicers of the First Regiment O. N.
G,, for the oflicers of the Ninth Inf.
U, S. A. Capt. Whltlock, of Cincin
nati, was toastmaster. The Ninth
was in Cuba during the Spanish War,
served several yuars in the Philippines
and was in the Boxer Uprising in
China. The toasts of the regular
army oflicers dealt with their experi
ences In these places and were Intense
HARD LUCK MAN
TAKES OWN LIFE
Champion 'ln Bad" Decides to
Put an End to Chain of
Pittsburg, Pa. Saying that an mis
fortune's child he had played out his
string, "Hard Luck Johnnlo" Nell, a
well known character of this city at
2 o'clock the other morning swallowed
a dose of carbolic acid, dying a Bhort
"Hard Luck Johnnie" wqb noted as
one of misfortune's children His
troubles began years ago, after he had
met Clara Pry at a picnic. It was a
case of Infatuation at first sight on
Neil's part and before he had left the
girl that evening he had secured her
Swallowed Carbolic Acid.
permission to Call at her home during
.'ohnnie's troubles started the first
night he called on Miss Pry. Soon
afterward he had said good-bye at 11
o'clock and was on his way home an
unknown person sprang on him from
the shrubbery by the side road and
Ifteially cut him to ribbons. Ho was
later picked up by a freight train crew,
more dead than ulive and taken to the
West Moreland County Hospital.
His next call at the Pry home was
In September, 1910. Going home that
evening he was the target for three
shots from ambush, two of them go'
ing through his left lung. He was
again to the West Moreland Hospital.
Rut Johnnie would not down. Ab
poon ns he had recovered ho headed
for the Pry home. On his return he
u8s hit by a train and picked up un
conscious. Following this mishap he shot him
r.plf through the shoulder while load
ing a gun, broke his left leg and knee
cap playing football, went under the
Burgeon's knife for appendicitis, and
hr.d sundry other injuries.
The worst blow came to Johnnie
when he proposed and was accepted
b Miss Pry. The couple came to
Pittsburg In June, and got their mar
riage license. While here Johnole
tave Miss Pry $900 to buy her trous
seau. He remained outside the de
! artment store Miss Pry kept going
with the "dough" and Johnnie return
ed home discouraged and dishearten
ed, and after a month's pining decided
to end it all.
JUDGE TRIES MAN BY PHONE
Wisconsin Magistrate Conducts Court
at Long Distance Takes Place
Kenosha, Wis. Judge Clifford E
Randall of the municipal court tried
and convicted a defendant by tele
phone. Then he had a girl operator
tor the telephone company collect the
tine and costs assessed. And it all
ook place on Sunday, a legal holiday;
Charles Flelden of Chicago was ar
tested at Camp lake by Deputy Game
Warden Michael Kleist. Flelden Bald
ho would waive all formalities of the
legal holiday If the case could be dis
posed of at once
Judge Randall was busy with his
morning coffee and toast when the
telephone rang The judge was ad
Used by the warden that he had a
caso tor Immediate trial.
"All right," responded the judge
"Call the defendant.".
Kleist gave the court the substnee
of the charge and when Flelden took
the receiver 26 miles away the court
read the warrant to him.
"Now, Judge," began Flelden, "I
want to explain," but the court In
formed Flelden that telephone trials
were costly and ordered him to plead.
In a moment back came "guilty,"
Judge Randall answered: "It is the
Judgment of the court that you pay a
fine of $25 and costs In all J28.62."
Continuing, the judge said: "You
can settle with the telephone operator,
and she wtU transfer the fine and costs
to the court."
Take 'Negro for Sea 8erpent.
Sacramento, Calif. Arthur Jack
son, a negro porter, went swimming
In the Sacramento river toward eve
ning and was sighted by Fred Ford
and William Gladstone, fishermen It
waB dusk, Jackson Is very black He
is a (wod swimmer and was floating
on hi.) back spouting water Into the
air. Gladstone grabbed up a shotgun
from his boat and-let go at what he
thought wis a sea se'rpent, but his
aim was bad and Jaokson escaped
Come and See an Expert Demon
strator Cook a ioast in Paper Bags
with a Paper Stove Pipe on the Range
When you can put a
without burning out a
dence that very little
This test proves that the fine con
struction is scientifically and me
chanically perfect. The heat is re
tained in the body
where it belongs.
The All-ways in the Trade-Mark of
Uhe South Bend Malleable Range
that will stand this test covers every
other desirable feature a range should
have: It is the most beautiful look
ing range. It the best baker. It will do more work with less fuel than,
any other range.
Our JR.ange Demonstrator will show you that it has many points of ad
vantage over any other range on the market. If you buy one of these
ranges during the week of the exhibit we will make you a present of a
valuable set of cooking ware free. This set includes four large pieces of
Pure Aluminum, and a package of Paper Cooking Bags. Every visitor
will be presented with a useful souvenir, including a Cook Book. Come
early any day from
Re-Cleaned Seed Rye.
A car northwestern white rye, tha
very highest quality at 90 cts. per. bu.
at Richards Mill. (10-24) adv.
Stanley Holladay will offer for sale-
at public auction on his farm 1J miles
east of Taylorsvllle, on the Ripley
?! ""J Y' iSl.5,.28- '
BUiiai yiuyai tj, iahisisijiik uuhd oiuin,.
farm implements and household and
kitchen furniture. Sale commences,
at 12 o'cloek.
House For Sale.
Good frame house, Brooms with good
barn and other outbuildings. 3 acres
of ground, plenty of fruit. Property
situated in Wlllettsville. Call on or
address adv ifi. B. Reeves,
(10-17) Hlllsboro R. R. No. 7.'
Oct. 7, 1912.
Farmers are taking advantage of
the fine weather, cutting corn and
Miss Tempa Holer, of Bloomings
burg, Is here nursing her brother,
Joshua Roush and family vwent to
Bethel Sunday and spent the day
Miss Susie Stevens, of Greenfield,
and Miss Belle Miller, of -East Dan
ville, called on Milton Shaper and
John Kellumand wife and daughter
visited friends at East Danville Sun
day. - . v
Miss Bessie Harris entertained the
Phllathea olass of the Baptist church
most delightfully at her home on
Thursday evening. After the usual
business and election of officers the
evening was spent in sewing and play
ing games. Elaborate refreshments
part of your attire is your Bhlrts
and collars. Thsre Is not a man
(who does not appreciate a good
clean looking collar or shirt and
there Ih no reason why you can't
Have them done in our up-to-date
laundry because our guarantee is
complaint proof, and we do things
"GET THE HABIT"
FLORA K. ANB BAWL GRIFFITH
fire hot enough in a range to cook a roast
joint of paper stovepipe it is pretty good evi
heat goes up the chimney.
of t the
of October 14th to 19tK
IMPLEMENT CO. Hlllsboro Olifo.
How wonderful Is Death l
Death and hla brother sleep.
On the morning of Sept. 28 the-Angel
of God visited the home of George W".
Moberly, at 122. Garfield Placey Cincin
nati, Ohio, and claimed the spirit of
the husband and father.
George was. the second sonrof R- W.
and Elizabeth. Moberly, beingrone of a
'ny ornlne, five girl's and four boys,
Born August 2, 1652 ; died September
28, 1912 ; aged- GO-years and X month.
He leaves a wife, two girls, three boys,
two brothers-and threo sisters, with a
host of friends to mourn hlsdoss. His
mother preceded him to our future
home in lSCiand his father in 1900.
He was united in marriage April 18,
1878 to Margaret E Haines. Thirty
four years of domestic happiness en
sued during which he saw hi& sons and'
daughters. grow to man and woman
hood. He lived all his life at the old1
home near Buford, Ohio, until in 1910
when he removed with, his wife and
two daughters to Cincinnati where he
made many' friends.
How long we live, not.yeirs but actions, tell,
That man lives twice, who llyes the Best life
These words ara exemplified in the
course of his life. The stranger knew
him at once for a friend. Hte. neigh
bors for the sterling quality of the-
man. The child found him a willing
playmate. The aged a reverent and.
His children knew him as a lovlngj,
generous father. His wife as a hus
band, companion and friend. Careful
and considerate of the feelings, of
others, he was rather more content to
be in the background; himself than
risk a confllctlon of his opinion with
that of others, always the same under
all provocations, loved and respected
by all who knew hijj, the praise to
which his clean life is entitled should
not remain unglven.
The nation has Indeed lost a valua
ble citizen and Heaven gained an
There la no death I the stars go down,
To shine upon some f direr shore
And bright la Ileaven's Jeweled crown
They shine forever more,
There Is no death I an angel form
Walks o'er the earth with silent tread
He bears ouFbest lovea things awa?
And then we call them "dead."
v Kiss Costs $25,
Kisse&at $25 each are too expensive,
says PhlHp Brown, a farmer ofAdams
county, Ohio, wpo ww gnea that
amount Monday night by Mayor Mai
loy, of Newtown, on complaint of Miss
Minnie Phllhour, of Newtown. She
charged him with stealing a kiss from
her while riding in a. buggy with him
Sunday. She was so indignant that
she promptly reportedthe Incident to
the authorities. Mayor Malloy charged
Brown with disorderly conduct. Brown
natd his fine and departed. George
1 town Gazette.
The best is none
too good for you
Drffleaiing and Pressing
Works. New Rye Straw.
The brightest and nicest yout e-verr
saw, AUElehardsMlll. adv (10-10)
Johu Pfaarr will clean and press and!
mend; that suit until it: will look ui
good as. new. I also do dry cleaning,.
Give ma a call. Brunnerte Shoei
Stands foe Quality
And We Stand tor it too
That's the kind of Bakery
We daily bake for you.
Quality Bread and Quality
Quality Buns and Cake,
The Quality Principle Un- f
The Quality Goods We
Bake I '
The Sanitary Bakery
E, Main St.
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