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The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, October 10, 1912, Image 6

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THE iteWS-HERALD, HILLSBORO, OHIO, THURSDAY OCTOBER 10, 1912
6
GET THRILLS OF A
HIGH SEA MUTINY
Passengers on Unromantic East
River Ferry Boat Witness an
Exciting Combat.
MUTINEERS IN CHAINS
Desperate Fight Ensues When Leader
of Unruly Band la Ordered to Cease
Smoking Men Flee, Women
Scream and Children Cry.
New York. Passengers on the
amiably ambling, uuronmtic East riv
er ferry boat, the Bay Ridge, got all
the thrills of mutiny on the high aeas
the other day, with four genuine muti
neers, 'with their eight homy lists and
their International vocabularies.
The mutinous quartet, who had
made life miserable for Captain Bou
lone In the early days of his steam
ship's voyage fromNaples and landed
here In Irons In consequence, were on
their way to the office of the Fronch
consul In New York. Officer Vortro
of the ship had them in tow. It was
his Intention to get permission from
the counsel to maroon the unruly ones
in the desert wastes of Manhattan Isl
and. Joseph Conis, the leader of the
erstwhile mutineers, rather fancied
the role of Ben Gunn in such sur
roundings and at his behest the .others
accompanied Vortre willingly.
On the upper deck of the Bay Ridge
Conls puffed a cigarette in supreme
contentment. There were women and
children on the upper deck, and also
a sign which read: "No smoking."
Special Policeman Slawson saw M.
Conls and his cigarette. He approach
ed and when English had failed told
Conls in the sign language that tbe
cigarette was bad form. Conle this
A. B., whose hairy arms had terriOed
his late superior officers until chains
made him harmless paid no attention
to the shot.; water navigator-cop.
"Throw It overboard or I'll give you
a wallop in the Jaw," Slawnon prom
ised. Conls did not seem to under
stand, so Slawson acted it out. Then
Conls saw a light many of them in
Fighting Desperately.
fact, for Slawson has one of the hard
est fists east of the Bowery.
Their chief thus assailed, the three
sub-mutineers wheeled into action.
With Slawson, fighting desperately,
they struggled around the deck and
finally rolled down the stairs beg par
don to the main deck.. There the
battle was continued. Passengers
Jumped from the path of the whirling
human cyclone with Its flying arms
and legs and fists. Women screamed
and children began to cry.
Things looked bad for Slawson when
others of the crew of the Bay Ridge
came to the rescue. Then It was all
over with" Head Mutineer Conls and
his followers.
Foreman Missing; Typist Gone.
Harrisonburg, Va. The South
Branch Review, published Just across
the county line at Frankln, Pendle
ton county, W. Va., comes out this
week with an "explanation" why the
paper suspended publication four
weeks
Editor Calhoun says that while he
was attending the West Virginia Con
gressional convention at Charleston,
the foreman and business manager,
J. F, Buzzard, suddenly threw un the
sponge, and eloped with the' good
looking young lady typesetter. Tipton
the editor's return ho was "angry,"
and also could not find a printer in
Pendleton county. He finally landed
a good man from Cumberland, Md.,
and "now Is the time to subscribe."
. . Grab Shark's Tall.
Belraar, N. J. When bathers began
to dash about wildly In the water
Frank L. Horn, a life guard, rushed
to dlsoover the cause. It was a shark
of the hammerhead species, weighing
about 400 pounds. Horn grabbed it by
the tall and yanked It toward the
beach. Aided by several other bath
ers the shark was landed on the sand
after an exciting struggle' and killed.
r
I
LITTLE RjDJODSTER
Brought Delos Brown and
Martha Gilmore Together.
By GEORGIA BELTER.
NeVer having had any love affairs
of her own to occupy her time, Miss
Martha Brown very naturally turned
to those of others. And bo it camo
about that scarcely a viBit of Cupid
had occurred in Plalnville for years,
that she did not bring about, assist in,
or at the very least, predlctl
"Luella," Bhe called ono morning
to the niece whom she Tiad befriend
ed In her orphaned youth, "como and
cce who this Is moving into the old
Fleming cottage."
Luella obligingly left her dishwash
ing and came to peer over her aunt's
shoulder.
"Why, that," she said, -"must bo
Martha Gilmore. I heard yesterday
i he had bought the place of Dolos
Brown. I forgot to tell you, Aunt
Marlctte," apologetically.
"Quite a come-down, seems to mo,
for old Artomua GUmore's daughter,"
observed Miss Marietta crisply. "I
an remember -when he mother didn't
care to associate with Plalnville
folks."
"Oh, but Martha isn't that way a
bit, aunt," said Luella loyally. 'I feel
real sorry to think she has had to
give up her old home. And sho has
her old Aunt Martha to care for, too."
"Well, I can't Imagine what Delos
"Jrown is thinking of to sell that cot
1 age his mother's old homo! I sup
posed he had more feeling for her
memory. I shouldn't think he would
ivant to see -anyone clso living thore."
Miss Marlctte folded her hands as
was her custom when sitting In Judg
ment. "Why should he caro7" objected Lu--lla.
"He never saw his mother liv
ing at the cottage. It has stood empty
for years. I suppose it will seem
pleasant to have neighbors."
"And to such a brazen thing as
Martha Gilmore," pursued Miss
Urown, not to be interrupted.
Luella returned to her dishes with
out a word.
"When Aunt Marlette toas been
crossed nothing seems to please her,"
"So You've Sold the Cottage?"
she thought. "Everybody knows Mar
tha Is as nice a girl as ever lived."
"They needn't tell mo," Bald Miss
Marlette, left alone in the sitting
room, "that she hasn't set her cap
for-Delos Brown!" ,
This baphelor nephew, good look
ing, of excellent habits and possessing
a comfortable fortune, seemed to his
aunt a desirable husband for her
niece, Luella Lewis.
An hour later, therefore, as the
young man was busily training his
grape vlncsjiver a new trellis, he be
held bis caustic aunt hobbling up his
garden path. '
"So you've sold the cottage?" she
began without preamble.
"Yes. Thought I might as well get
it off my hands when I had a good
chance. It was no use to me except
what garden I worked."
"Well," said Aunt Marlotto shortly,
"If you had taken the troublo to ask
my opinion before doing it, you would
have saved a good many remarks!"
Delos Brown started uncomfortably.
His sensitive nature dreaded the
sharpness of village gossip. Perhaps
that fact accounted for his remaining
single despite his many virtues.
"Of course you must expect folks
to talk when a girl takes pains, to
settle under the very eaves of a desir
able bachelor'C house. Sho is a brazen
thing, but I wouldn't expect a man to
see it!"
Thojold lady glanced sharply at the
little gate standtng open In the line
fence, and sniffed disapprovingly as
tho betook herself homeward.
Martha Gilmore, standing amid the
clutter of packing boxps (n tbe forlorn
parlor, was trying desperately to
keep her tears back, With a quick
tap, Miss Brown entered.
"So, you've moved down town," sho
observed. "No, I can't .sit' down," she
observed. "No, f can't sit down,
tbank you. I Just came in to see how
you like It here. I must say ft Is sort
of a difficult placo tor a lone young
woman." Her eyes rested reflectively
upon her unconscious "nephew where
he worked in hlsjjarden.
Martha's cheeks- flamed suddenly,
"Maunt ls always' with me, Miss
Brown,"' shef said, coldly.
If there Is anything 1 -can do for
you I hope you will feel Jt liberty to
aBk." said Miss Mariutte. -KvoryDooy
has to have one such neighbor!"
Miss Marletto's eyes soon told her
that her scheme had worked admi
rably. The little gate in the Jlno tenco
was wired shut, and Martha never sat
on the pleasant little sduth porch
which faced Delos Brown's.
Martha Gllmoro, with hor broad hat
tied low over'her face, -worked every
day in the garden.
"I've got to raise something .for -winter,
or wo will havB to have help Irom
the town," she whispered over and
over, when her back ached and "her
head felt dizzy from lier mnaccus
tomed labor.
And her garden did -grow surpris
ingly. Early one morning Martha
went out to look at the plants which
meaut so much to her.
Heading hlo Industrious flock-among
her newly hoed rows was the strut
ting red rooster she had watched ner
neighbor place In his chicken yara
a few days before. All about lay her
tender young plants, torn and uproot
ed." "Oh, go away," cried Martha, help-
leBsly, waving her apron. "
"Why, Miss Gilmore!" Delos Brown
stood nghast at the havoc he had un
wittingly wrought. "I supposed I had
that park chicken-proof."
After much excitement they coaxed
and drove the flock back Into their
own territory.
"And now you must let me help yon
repair the damages," he declared, for
getting in her apparent distress his
fear of prying eyes and busy tongues.
To his astonishment, Delos found
the girl very quiet and attractive. She
know a lot about gardening, too, and
seemed eager to learn rooro.
"I declare," he murmured on his
lonely porch of an evening, "I declare
I can't see why she Is a brazen thing.
nB Aunt Marietto seems to think. I
guess that garden means a great deal
to her more than it ought to If
things were comfortable over there."
He began thinking anxiously about
the long winter. "The cottage needs
repairing to make it livable. I could
do It as well ob not without much
expense. And I always have more
wood from the farm than I can use.
I hope she hasn't heard any of Aunt
Marlette's foolish talk," be thought.
Through the dim twilight he could
see Martha moving about the little
lawn.
"Guess I'll go over, anyway," he
said aloud, since Aunt Martha's
sharp eyes could not penetrate the
darkness.
"I I came to Inquire about the gar
Sen," he said, ill at ease in her pres
ence. There was something fine in
Martha's manner, even in that hum
ble kitchen garden.
"Oh, it is better than it ever was
before, thanks to you, Mr. Brown. It
Is really fortunate for mo that my
neighbor's chickens got Into It!"
"But I can never quite replace It,
Miss Gilmore, and that Is why I
want to do something else for you to
even things up a little. The cottage
needs repairing before cold weather.
I can do it as well as not In fact, 1
ought to have done it before I let
you have it at all."
"Oh no!" cried Martha. "What
would MIbs Brown say?"
"So sho has been talking to your
groaned Delos. "I might ,have
known It. Oh, you poor little girl!"
Martha clasped her hands In the
darkness at the tenderness In his
voice.
"I did not mind," she whispered
with a sob.
"Not mind?" He took her trem
bling hands in his own. To his Joy she
did not attempt to draw them away,
i "Do you know, Martha," ho said
very softly, "how a man feels about
the girl he loves? "He wants to prc
tect her from everything that Is un
pleasant or difficult. That is why I
cannot endure your living In this poor
little house and working yourself to
death In this garden. I am glad the
red rooster destroyed it, since he
opened the gate In the line fence. Let
us be married to-morrow, Martha. It
Is going to cause a sensation, and
we may as well have it all over with
at once. And I want you so much,
dear."
"It Is pity," she protested, hesitat
ing... "It is not pity," he denied, taking
her In his arms. "It Is love, Mar
tha."
The. sewing circle met In Miss
Brown's parlors next afternoon.
"Delos Brown and Martha Gilmore
are married," cried Luella, "rushing
In excitedly.
"Well," said Aunt Marlette, compos
edly, after one mental gasp, "I've
said from the day she moved into the
Fleming cottage that this Is what
would come of it!"
..(Copyright, 1912, by Associated Literary
, . Culture, ,. ,
It has been said thai the. attainment
of culture tends to allay tho Inflamma
tion caused by dally routine, But true
culture, that which Is the result of the
act of cultivation, does more. It so re
lates a man to his dally affairs that
no Inflammation arises and he ob
serves with no less amazement than
Joy that he gains as much culture from
tho lowliest task as from the most ex
alted of which he Is capable. When
he realizes that mind and spirit are
neceseary, each to the other, he no
longer regards his work as a laborer
regards his toll, rje becomes a cre
ator; the world about him Is tho pot
ter's clay, while the world within Is
tbe fair model which inspires tbe hand
as it lovingly guides tbe wheel. Every
object that cornea into being from him
Is a new and fairer whole and with Its
creation h. 'gains a "new and fairer
powers-Thomas Tapper.
CATALEPTIC VICTIM
SEES QUEER THINGS
Describes Death-Jed Scenes in
Far-Off Cities Hours Before
Wires Bring News.
Wellsvllle, Mo. From the dream
depths of a weird cataleptic trance,
Bessie Stewart, daughter of a Mis
souri farmer, utters prophecies and
foretells events so unerringly that
all northeast Missouri Is amazed.
In the grip of these cataleptic stages
she describes death-bed scenes In far
off cities hours before the wires bring
the news to relatives of the dead in
her neighborhood.
She is able to foretell accldonts
days and weeks before tbey befall
those she points out ftB future victims.
When she emerges from this trance
escribes Deathbed Scenes In Far-Off
Cities.
state she remembers nothing of what
she has Bald or done.
She io the daughter of a fairly well-to-do
farmer living a few miles from
this town. Three years ago she was
graduated from one of Missouri's nor
mal schools and became a teacher.
The family and friends of Miss Stew
art have known her to shut herself up
In a darkened room and play tbe most
difficult piano selections for hours
compositions that she had never seen
before and had never heard.
At other times she has submitted to
having herself blindfolded and has
read page after page and column after
column of books and newspapers
brought Into her presence, and which
she could not possibly have seen.
Fits of dancing come over her and
she will dance for hours through
mazes that are entirely unknown to
the simple folk of her neighborhood.
The other day she described seeing
an African explorer battling with sav
age Kaffirs, wounded with assegale
and beaten with blob kerrles. When
under this influence she talks with an
English accent, uses what is apparent
ly a negro dialect with ease and is
worried over camp fevers and hostile
savages.
In a letter written under the date
line of Albanpis, Africa, she tells of be
ing held captive for dayB by a tribe of
monkeys In the Congo river region.
MUST HAVE CHEWING GUM
New Jersey Pet Pony Attempts Sui
cide When Its Rations Are
Cut Off.
South Orange, N. J. The children
of Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Adams, Jr., of
this village are rejoicing over the re
covery of their pet pony, Dandy, from
what appears to be a case of attempt
ed suicide..
Dandy Is pure white. and the pet ot
Miss Eleanor Adams, sixteen years
old, Recently he had not been acting
well, and a veterinarian who was
called In found Miss Eleanor feeding
chewing gum to tbe pony. She said
she had been in the habit pf giving
Dandy six pieces of chewing gum
every morning for more than a year.
The surgeon ordered the chewing
stopped immediately. A mixture ot
meal and goat's milk was prescribed
for Dandy. Then he was led out to a
grassy spot beneath a huge pine tree.
Suspended from a stout limbs, about
seven feet from the ground, was a
heavy rope, to allow Dandy the free
dom and shade beneath the tree.
Several feet west ot tbe tree is a
steep Incline, which it was, always
thought was too steep .for Dandy to
climb. l After every one wa,s out of
sight" Dandy by hard Work mounted
the embankment.- By moving In a cir
cle he wound sovoralstrandS of tne
heavy rope About htm. Th"en be jump
ed off tbe embankment,' .suspending
himself from the 'tree aboutvfour "fe"et
from the ground. A workman rescued
the pony.
A Whopper., l
New York; John Leonard, angling
for weak fish, taught a deep sea tur
tle aq solemnly declares that he
was dragged' to tbe bottom of Jamaica-
Bay" before ho could Jet go.
Crossed His Legs,
New York Itlcbard Jaeger was
fined $10' for crossing bis legs on a
Brooklyn street; tear.;- Mrs, Anna
BrpEEiberg complained thai his nhoes
soiled her skirt, v
WODESWITHBLOWS
BUT WINS NO BRIDE
John Mahoney Puts Stone-Age
Love-Making to Unsuccess
ful Test.
JUDGE FINDS HIM $50
Chicago Suitor's Faith In Advlos of a
Scientist la 8haken by Exporlment
Tired of "I'll Bo a Sister to You"
Chatter.
Chicago. Stone-age love-making.
'with thumpB as marks of affection,
doesn't work out right, even though It
is advised by a scientific Chlcagoan.
John Mahoney tried it out, and he
"knows. John paid $50 for thumping
the woman he would take for bettor
or for worse. She Is now the "steady"
of another man.
Mahoney lives at 2013 Princeton ave
nue, and the other Sunday he arose
bright and early and went out on the
back porch to read the paper. There
ho read that Dr. William F. Waugh,
dean of Bennett Medical collego and
chief physician of Jefferson Pa'rk hos
pital, advised rough tactics in tho win
ning of a woman's love.
"When she arouBes your Jealousy
beat ber. She expects such treat
ment," read Mahoney.
"Hurray 1" he cried. "Here's the pre
scription. Just what I want."
Then he read further. It was some
thing like this:
"There Is a constantly thickening
coat of the varnish of civilization over
man and woman, but underneath they
are lndentlcal with the cave man and
cave woman. The human being is un
changed at heart. Stone-age maxims
still rule." '
Then John scratched his head and
thought. Ho figured It all out that
Julia Chemeleske, 3231 Albany ave
nue, his sweetheart for three years,
had slipped him the "I'll be a sister
to you" chatter and was keeping com
pany with another man.
John waited uiitil evening and then
strolled down Halsted street 8ure
enough, there was Julia, eating Ice
cream with a girl friend and probably
waiting for the more luqky man. Ma
honey waited until they left the Ice
cream parlor, then followed. The girls
Administered the First Dose of Stone
Age Love,
separated and Julia started for home.
Near Halsted and Thirty-fifth streets
there is a real dark alley and Mahoney
decided to administer the first dose
ot the stone-age love potion there.
Miss Chemeleske displayed a phy
sician's certificate In court showing
she nad been brutally choked and'
beaten. Municipal Judge Hopkins, at
the Thirty-fifth street" court, severely
reprimanded Mahoney and fined him
$50 and costs. The girl likewise
spurned his appealing glances.
'Guesa that punch 'em remedy ain't
no account," groaned Mahoney as he
was led from the courtroom.
BIG PYTHON ON RAMPAGE
Watchman Thought Snake" was
Burglar and Summoned Polloeman,
Who Makes Hasty Retreat.
Now York. A snake of the py
thon, family, of. size able to crush
an ox, arrived at the Bronx zoologi
cal garden from South America the
other1 night. The snake broke out
of Ub crate before daylight 'in the
property r6om attached to the rep
tile house. The pythonu"pset several
boxes and bottles ' in Its writhlngs,
and the noise awoke Alt ' Costaln, the
night watchman.
"Burglars I" he said over the
telephone to police headquarters.
Tho operator then .hurriedly tipped
off the Tremont precinct and Police-
man Dennis Cahill was sent to the
zoo. Costain, when bo sent the ''mes
sage, bad forgotten all about- he
new snake. - ,
CahJJl led the way Into (he daftj
room. Tne nrst tning be set .foot
on wan a rubbery coll of the South
American python,-,, which raised its
hea'd and hissed The bjuecoat
yelled and Votissd forth1 head first.
t Keepers later on returned the rep
'tilelto Us orate.
aVtf
Notice of Appointment.
Estate or William SKawver deceased,
Matilda Shawver has been appointed exec.
utrlx of the estate of William snawver, late
of Highland County, Ohio, deceased. Ml
Dated this 28th day of September, A. D,
1012
T. M. "Watts
Probate Judged said County.
Sealed Proposals.
The Doard of Deputy State Supervisors of
Elections for Highland county, Ohio, will
receive at the office of tbe Cleric of the
Board, up to 12 o'clock noon, on the 16th day
of October, 1912, sealed bids for the printing
of the ballots and cards of Instructions for
use at the election to be held In the several
Srecincn in said County on the 6th day of
ovember, 1912.
Said ballots shall be printed and delivered
to tbe board according to law and tbe CODV
and specifications on ale with the Clerk and
in number, to-wlt:
General ballot lOOK)
Judicial ballot 10050
Said ballots must be nrlnted and bound In
book form for use In the respective pre-
cincis, accoruing io law.
Each bid must be accompanied with a
bond, according to law, with at least two
sureties to tbe satisfaction of the board in
double tbe sum of the bid.
The board reserves the. right to reject any
or all bids.
September SO, 1912
P. h. Lemon, Chief Deputy.
H. L. WjoqIns, Clerk,
adv. (10 3)
B
TIMES FOR HOLDING
CIRCUIT COURTS
FOR THE YEAR, A. D.
1913.
STATE OF OHIO, FOURTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT.
It Is ordered that the time of the beginning
of the term of the Circuit Courts of the sev
eral counties In said circuit for the year
1913, be fixed as follows, to-wlt :
Washington County on the 7th day ot Jan
uary and the 80th day of September.
Athens County on the 14th day of January
and the 7th day of October.
nocking County on the 21st day of January
and the Mth day of October
Vinton Countv on the 4th day of February
and tbe 2lst day of October.
Meigs CountT on the nth day of February
and the 23rd day of October,
Gallia county on the J8th day of February
and the 28th day of October.
Lawrence County on the 25th day of Feb
ruary and the 6th day ot November.
Scioto County on the nth day of March and
the nth day of November,
Adams County on the 25th day of March"
and the 18th day of November
Brown County on the 1st day of April and
the 20th day ot November.
Highland County on the 8th day of April
and the 25th day of November.
Pickaway County on the 15th day of April
and the 2nd day of December
Boss County on the 29th day of April and
the 9th day of December.
Pike County on the 13th day of May and
the 16th day of December.
Jackson County on the 21st day of May and
the 18tb day of December
Said terms to begin at 9 o'clock. A M,
September 1913.
THOMAS A. JONES
FESTDS WALTERS
EDWIN D. SAYRE
Judges.
The State of Ohio, Highland County, ss:
I, J. Ed. Shannon, Clerk of the Circuit
Court within and for the County and State
aforesaid, do hereby certify that the above
and foregoing is a true and correct copy of
the original now on Me lrf my office.
In witness Whereof, I have hereunto sub
scribed my name and affixed the seal of said
Court at the Court House In BUlsboro, Ohio,
this 23rd day of September, A. D. 1912
J. ED. SHANNON, Clerk.
J SEAL V
SOUTHWESTERN tt.R,
Very low one way Colonist Tickets
on sale September 25 to October 10)
$43.45 TO CALIFORNIA.
844.10 TO PORTLAND, ORB.
And other North Pacific coast
polnis. And to many other Western
states.
Low round trip home seekers tick
eta. On sale the first and .third Tues
day of each month to the West, South
and Southwest. Long limit, liberal
stopovers.
Three fast trains dally to the East
and West Steel equipment, excellent
service. Wo can ticket you to anyc
destination.
JTor.detall information, sleeper res
ervation, etc, call, on IS. G, Grlflln,
local B, & o. S-W. ticket agent, or
H. C. STEVENSON,
Division Passenger Agent, Chilli-
cothe, Ohio.
CHIGHESTER SPILLS
DIAMOND
BRAND
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A Tr raUt for CHI-CnES-THR'A' AT '" ,
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Gold metallic boxes, sealed with Blut t.
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BrvssUt Bad aik tar OIH.CHKS.TCBS . VJ N
BUMONB SKIDD PILLS, for twentT-nrSv1",.
yean regarded at Bett, Safest, Alnayi ReHMe,-r
SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS
TIME CWCDV1IIM mC "WOUTI!
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to Mil at to 'nnt I r
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