Newspaper Page Text
.,.. . ii fc t i'"y
. w.n...y, ... ""wif "Ti JIM' i""tJA 'V": "i-1 ' "Sti'i,Jkiitv-fit 'jb mJi&"Mf agariiMwiHttP:w fciWMaj
THE NEWS-HERALD, HILLSBORO, OHIO, THURSDAY, KOVEMBER 21, J 912.
i i'ef1r1Ss yJr vpvW5Ev75tWT r
HEAD DRESS A SYMBOL
MEANJNQ tN ORNAMENT WORN
BY THE RED MAN.
Significant to Friends and Enemies
Wat the Feathered Headgear So
Proudly Worn by the Honored
"Braves" of the Prairie.
Few ornaments worn by the In
dians are purely decorative, as we are
accustomed to believe. Almost every
fantastic part of the "Brave's" garb,
pas the Boston Herald, was symbolic.,
and as such It was honored by the on
looker and esteemed by the proud po"v
eessor. Such v,rb true especially of
the feathered headgear known as the
war bonnet. This ornament stood for
the social relation, the Interdepend
cnce, and was not directly connected
with the supernatural, as were so
many of the Indian's symbols.
With the Omohas, the materials re
quired to make the bonnet were gath
ered by the man who -wished to pos
sess It, but Its manufacture depended
on the assistance of many persons. A
sort of skull cap was made of dressed
deerskin, with a flap hanging behind;
a border of folded skin about the edge
formed the foundation for the crown
of golden eagle feathers, which were
fastened so as to stand upright about
the wearer's head. Each one of these
feathers stood for a man; the tip of
hair fastened to the feathers and
painted red represented the man's
scalplock. Before a feather could be
fastened on the bonnet a man must
count his honors which entitled him
to wear the feather, and enabled him
to prepare the feather for use in
decorating the war bonnet
When a warrior counted his hon
ors, he held up the feather which was
to represent them, salng: "In such a
battle I did this," etc. At the con
clusion of the recital the feather was
handed to the man who was manufac
turing the war bonnet, who then put
the feather in its proper place. As
many of these bonnets contained GO
or more feathers, and as each feather
must have an honor counted upon It,
and no honor could be counted twice,
the manufacturer of a bonnet required
Eeveral helpers and the task took con
siderable time often several days.
Strips of ermine, arranged to fall
over the ears ond cheeks, were fast
ened to the bonnet. The ermine ren
recented alertness and skill in evad
ing pursuit. A bird or some other
Eymbollc object could be fastened on
the crown of the skull cap. This ob
ject was generally some feature of the
man's vision through which ho be
lieved he received supernatural aid
in the time of need. Sometimes the
flap was embroidered with porcupine
work or painted with symbolic de
signs. Songs were sung during the
making of the bonnet.
Before the advent of the horse
among the Indian tribes the flap of
the bonnet did not extend below the
waist, thus avoiding interference
while walking or the wearing of other
ornaments; but after the horses be
came plentiful the flap was extended
to a man's feet when standing; when
the man was mounted it lay on the
back of his horse. In former times a
man could not deck his leggings or
shirt with a fringe of hair except by
consent of the warriors. Honors had
to be counted on the strands of hair
as on the feathers used in making the
war bonnet, therefore each lock or
tuft of the fringe stood for a war hon
or, and no honor could be counted
twice. It was this custom that made
garments of this character so highly
valued. The hair for the fringe was
generally .furnished by the man's fe
male relatives. Each of the locks
forming the fringe was usually Bowed
in a heading of skin, frequently orna
mented with quill work. The reason
for the passing of .these ancient and
honorable decorations is obvious,
elnce Uncle Sam has so rigorously for.
Passing of the Parlor.
Another sign of the times is the
passing of the parlor and the making
of the best room in the houso the liv
ing room. Time was when the parlor
was like a new suit of clothes, only
to bo used on special occasions. It
was usually furnished with uncomfort
able chairs that were covered up dur
ing the week and used on Sunday.
Times have changed, however, and
people are furnishing rooms, instead
of parlors. Here we find the piano
and big, comfortable chairs that are
ready for business all the time. Some
of the big bouses have the drawing
room, but In the average home, the liv
ing room has taken the place of the
parlor. It is only anoiher sign that
people are realizing the necessity of
having a house furnished la real,
John, aged 7, was very fond of run
ning with his younger brother
through the ash plld near home. Their
mother remonstratetd in vain about
their shoes until she hit on tho plan
of making the boys clean them, John
one day and little Arthur the next.
This seemed a great joke until John
had actuaUy puffed over the task
through the best part of an hour. He
stuck it out, putting a shine on the
four little shoes; then he went to his
mother with serious face and said:
"Mother, I've got the idea. I won't
ever run through the ashes any mora
except on Arthur's day to clean!"
Uncle Psnnywlse Says.
1 hate a man who goe around
'flashing a Wr vd of bills, and brajf
,glng that he didn't take a vacation.
WENT ON THE 'STAGE
"Speaking of trials," said Mrs. Phil
bin in a conversational tone, "Albert
has gone on tho Btage!"
'Not really?" the other women
shrieked after they had caught their
"N'o," said Mrs. Phllbln, "not really
just on the amatour stage. But it's
lots worse than teal acting I don't
Know anything better calculated to
make a staid, gi own-up man kick up
ills' heels, buy new neckties and gen
erally conduct himself In a kittenish
way than a request that he lend his
presence to an amateur production. It
bolsters him up In Ills secret convic
tion that he is a .perfect mine of un
"'Oh, no!' he said t first. 'You
don't want me! I never acted In any
thing in my llfo and I can't do It! I'd
ruin the piece! Get some one elsel
I'd ruin the piece! Get some one
'"el Afterward he told me that ho
ated to disoblige them but he leally
ouldn't do it. I congratulated him on
Is good sense, whereupon he looked
t me as though he had caught me
rvlng to poison him. He said he re
retted to Bee "how little confidence
I had in his ability and was pained
it my exhibition of jealousy.
"Then he raced to tho 'phone and
old the committee that just to oblige
hem and help them out of a i.ole he'd
take tho part.
"After that Albert was lost to the
imlly. He passed three whole eve-
ings running bis hands through his
ilr and memorizing his part. If I
-roke to him he would stare at me
utldly as though he belonged to an-
I'her sphere and resented my advent
"After he went to the first rehearsal
,ro became very haid at home be
iuse Albert took to going over what
e called the 'business' of his part. It
s disconcerting to have a man, even
f he is your husband, rush at you
om behind portieres and wander
'bout with the furniture in his hands
iiuttering to himself!
"Mrs. Lemmock called one evening
nd walked in just as Albert tore
trough from the dining room into the
trior shaking his fist and yelling, 'I
ive you now, you moral leper, and
ur life your life Is not worth an
our's purchase!' You can't blame
"rs. Lemmock for taking it person
'Ily, especially as Albert's fist was
ourlshed within an Inch of her nose.
"During this time If I remarked to
Mbert that the cook was going to
'ave he would stare at me and say,
So at last, Montmorency, I have un
masked you!' It was Impossible to
-irry on any conversation with Albert
or weeks. He was always bursting
out with bits of his part. Finally he
insisted on my learning the part that
dovetailed with his so that ho could
practice at home.
"Now, I love my husband and al
ways try to please him, but I consider
Cils my crowning act of self-sacrifice.
Of course Albert was working for pub
lic applause, but if any one wants to
know what Is my Idea of zero In
pleasant pastimes I should mention re
hearsing a part that you aren't going
to play. Anyhow, It's upsetting to
have your own husband lean over you
tenderly, gaze Into your eyes and
make desperate love to you in dime
novel style! It makes you feel so
"By the third rehearsal Albert had
begun to talk about his art and to
cpeak of well known stage people by
their first names. He mentioned the
public as though he had It eating out
of his hand and he adopted the stage
walk. When he stalked downstairs he
thudded like a camel and when he
"ti!ked upstairs I always thought of
"lephantB. He knocked all the bric-a-brac
to pieces parading through the
rooms and when he talked he either
boomed or hissed. He demanded po
tatoes in a voice of tragedy and took
to standing befoie mirrors In profile,
frowning qver his shape. He said the
mirrors w'ere old and worn out and
gave him a curve out instead of a
"He got terribly .fretful and when r
objected he told me that I should
make allowances for the artistic tern,
perament and that the stage manager
had told him if he had gone on the
stage when he was a youth he un.
doubtedly would have rivaled Mans
field. Albert gloomed and tyrannized
and had me Jumping six ways at once
hunting up his costume and buying
grease paint and eyebrow pencils' and
raise hair and letting him repeat his
part to me and assuiing him that he
was entrancing in it.
"When I was worn to shreds tho
play was given and I had my revenge.
I went around Into the wings to see
if Albert needed any help and fell
over a shivering, croflchlng. chatter
Ing Individual trying to hide between
a canvas tree and a rustic gate. To
my amazement it was Albert.
"He grabbed me with two ico cold
hands and "clung to me for dear life.
Ho said he'd die If he had to get out
there before all those people. Oh, he
moaned, wouldn't I save him?
''I looked hlra In the eye and said,
'Albert, this is Just anotfier phase of
the Artistic tempetament and I won't
flicker an eyelash to help youl And
If you Jail In your part I l'i; eave
"Albert was ill two days after the
play from the nervous strain and
when he got up and around he was
quite sane again. And I may add, he's
a great deal more humble than he
used to be!"
The Two Species.
"What kinds of animals, Jacky, can
30 a considerable time without 'wa
"Camels and Kentucky colonels."
LETTER "CAME MCK"
AND THE QUESTION 18, '.WHERE
HAD IT BEEN?
I Mr. 'Frances 'Hodgson Durnett Would
Like an Answer, If Any On Will
Reason It -to 'Her Complete
Airs. Frances Hodgson Burnett tells
i true story which she calls "The Mys
tery of My Life." And truly it 1b a
It was some time ago, while she was
living In England. X)ne night she and
a friend were spending a quiet eve
ning by the fire, chatting, reading.
Mrs. Burnett's friend, be it understood,
sat throughout the event In an arm
chair by tho fire, and did not leavo
her place until all was over, so that,
as In tho caso of conjurers, there could
have been "no deception" on her part.
Mrs. Burnett went in tho course of
the evening toher desk and wrote a
letter. She signed, folded, directed,
sealed and stamped it, and stood it up
agalnsf a silver cigarette box on the
center table. T,hen she arose to go
and sit by the fire again.
Presently, wishing the letter post
ed, she started to take steps toward
having it .mailed. She looked for.it on
tho center table,, and the letter was
not there. She looked all over the
table In vain. She rubbed her eyes
and looked again. She knew she had
stood that letter up against the sllvjar
cigarette box, .but It waB not there.
No one had entered the room, no one
bad left it; her friend had sat mo
tionless by the fire.
Mrs. Burnett said to herself: "I
know sometimes one's eyes are held.
A thins? may be staring one straight
in the face and not be seen. It may
seem to be masquerading as something
else!" And she began .systematically
examining each object on the table
separately, picking it up, naming it,
and setting it down again, to make
sure that it was Itself and not the let
ter. "Is this the letter? No, this Is a
Dresden china bonbon dish. la this it?
N'o, this is a brass candlestick; this
1b a magnifying glass; this is an ivory
paper cutter; this is a carved wooden
box; this Is a rose jar; this Is an ash
receiver, and thlB, finally, Is a Bllver
cigarette box, and there is nothing
else on the table, and there is neither
hide nor hair of a letter to be seen!"
Completely at a loss, Mrs. Burnett
strolled about the room to examine
other possible surfaces where the let
ter might have been placed, had itvnot
emphatically' and unmistakably been
put upon the center table against the
cigarette box. She searched on the
mantelpiece, on her desk, on the pi
ano, on the bookcase no letter. In
discouragement she turned again to
tho center table for another hunt.
There stood the letter demurely lean
ing against the sliver cigarette box,
exactly as she had placed it.
And that such things are possible,
and that they happen to Buch perfectly
sane, clear-eyed, level-headed and re
liable people as Mrs. Burnett is per
fectly credible. Have we not all had
similar experiences? And If they were
not possible, whence come the world
old beliefs in elementals, in mischie
vous sprites, In elves and brownies
who play pranks upon us poor, dull
mortals? Explain it how we may, that
Ib what happened to Mrs. Burnett.
Orchids at Home.
Very few children think of srrowlnir
orchids on the window sill, but these
can really be raised at home with
ery little trouble. Of course, the
flowers in bloom seldom cosl'less than
a dollar a piece and very often more,
but the plants are not so very expen
sive. All that you need is a soap box,
covered with a piece of glass. Put
the plants in this and place the box in
a window where they can get plenty
of sunlight. They won't require much
attention besides watering, and thlB
needn't bo done often, as the glass top
will keep the water frcn evaporating
very rapidly? In winter, though, your
little hothouse will have to be heated
in some way. The easiest way to do
this, if your house is lighted with
electricity, Is to run a wire into tho
box and heat it w'ith an electric light.
Governor Wilson at a luncheon at
Spring Lake told, apropos of the
abundant crops of 1912, a crop Btory.
"A cbuntry minister, he Bald, "met
a farmer parlshoner and asked: 'Is
jour son going back to college this
" 'Yes, be Is, doctor,' the farmer an
swered. '"But he's got-his degree,' said the
minister. 'What's the matter? Doesn't
he know enough to suit you?
"'He knows enough book-iearnin',
said the farmer, 'but from the way he'rf
been helping with tho harvestin' of
the crops, I think he needs a few mora
MaRlna It 8ure.
An aged merchant was very 111. Ho
sent for the family lawyer. "I wish,"
began the sick man, as the attorney
stood by his bedside, eager to catch
every word as it "Was uttered..
"Yes?" answered the lawyer, hast
"All my property and estate to go
to my eldest daughter. I wish to die
firm In the knowledge that the prop
erty Is assured to her," continued the
merchant, with eager excitement.
"Of course of course!" fussed the
"Would 'It be asking too muoh,"
hesitatingly asked the dying man, "to
suggest that you should marry her?-
MAKE LIVING BY THEIR WITS
American Adventurers Who Have Got
Wealthy Through 8hady Deals
In South America.
Elver hear of Jim Dugan of 'Curacao?
Well, Jim started a revolution in Cen
tral America some years ago, and was
put out. He landed in Curacao with a
Btew and a $5 gold piece. With the
money ho bought a lottery ticket, and
won a prize. While he still had the
money a man who owned a saloon,
and who was looking for a sucker,
sold out to htm. But Jim has flourish
ed. He got bold of a seal belonging
to an American life insurance com
pany, and he stamps his letters with
that, and calls himself the Irish con
sul. When I was in to see Jim this
time I found that everything passed
as currency over his bar. Ho has a
drawerful of such things ns false
teeth and glass eyes, and one morn
ing I saw a man come in and ask for
liquor and then calmly take out his
eye and put it on the counter.
But in Buenos Aires there lives and
operates an American who Ib the pro
totype of J. Itufus Walllngford. He
makes a specialty of turning out old
masters and selling them at fancy
prices to the wealthy Argentinians,
who like ,to blow their money for
works of art. This chap got .hold
of a Frenchman who can paint, and
he does the actual work, and they
dry them with electric fans. When J
was there the electric lans were play
ing on three Van Dykes. There was an
elderly woman, a bit daft, who fancied
she was stuck on the president of
Argentina. What does the American
do but get hold of a man who knows
the old lady, and cause him to per
suade her that the president is par
tial to Van Dykes. Soon she gives
the American an order for a palntlrfg,
and -he collects the sum of $10,000,
of which the go-between gets $1,000
and the artists $600. The last report
I had from him was to tho effect: "You
ask about the nutty old lndy7 I
am getting afraid she might rub some
of the paint off that old master, and
this would-affect my artistic sensibili
ties." This chap has got hold of all sorts
of concessions. When I first knew
him, by the way, he was a colonel in
the Nicaraguan army. One of bis
most successful ventures was to start
a watch club, in which you pay one
dollar for Initiation, and then run the
chances of getting a watch. Well, the
American showed a high municipal
official in Buenos Aires that in a
watch club there is a pretty big per
ccritage for whoever is running it,
with tho result that 40,000 policemen
and other government employes were
ordered to become members.
Didn't Look Like an Actor.
Lawrence Wheat (Larry foo short),
who has been more or less a Broad
way star for several Beasbns, made
his first big hit in the part of "Stub"
Talmage in "The College Widow."
Larry had not long been out of col
lege when the Ade comedy was fin
ishing its long run at the Garden the
ater. Two companies were to be
placed on the road and Wheat, who
bad seen the play several times, felt
that he was born to play tho part of
"Stub." Accordingly he waited upon
Henry W. Savage, the producer.
Savage studied the applicant keen
ly. "So you want to play the part of
Stub?" eald the colonel. "What makes
you think you can play the part?"
"I'm Just that sort of a type," said
Wheat, swelling up his chest and try
ing to look real brave.
"Well," said the colonel, "we need
an actor as well as a type for that
part. Are you an actor?"
"I am," said Wheat.
"You don't look like an actor," said
"I don't want to look like an actor,"
said Larry. "It's tough enough to
have to be one." -
That line got the job.
Some Words You Don't Know.
What is the use of coining slang
-words to express your meaning In a
more picturesque fashion than your
neighbor when the dictionary is full
of words Just as queer and far more
correct. Here are a few perfectly
good words to be found In any Com
plete dictionary of the English lan
guage. But don't you go to the dic
tionary for them yet See first if you
can figure out their meaning. Then,
when yqu have looked them up, spring
thein on tho next fellow. He will eith
er brand you as a highbrow or else
admire you aB the inventor of a new
language, though you are neither.
Hero aro the words:
Opuscule, tobacconlng, noddy, node,
futtock, galimatias, fadie, duvet, dzlg
gotall, dwale, perlotlc, predicant,
younker, quintal, prepense, qulb, beck
et, chauvinism, beluga, gar, hypostyle,
aoudad, Incondite, inly, kelp, Jorum,
rundlet, rupertrlpe. caddis, flsslo, cal
car, Hinder, hopp)e7"horary, thorp, usl
tative, woof, arcollth, gaum.
All of them in the diction. Almost
nono of them Jawbreakers or over
long. What do any of them mean?
American Women Supreme.
The Countess Szechenyl, nee Gladys
Vanderbllt, praised the good taste of
American w;omen at a luncheon. She
ended her praise with an epigram
boih striking and true. "The women
of all nationalities," she said, "can
make their own clothes, but only tne
American woman can make them so
that nobody ever suspects It."
English Getting Fond of Cheese.
Cheese is coming more and more In
favor for lunches In England. In ad
dition to the homemade product there
were consumedJaBt year Imported
cheese that cosf$84,746,0Q0.
Novi 18, 10i2.
Homer Miller and sister, Texie, of
P16asant View, visited tbelr cousin,
Olarence Turner, recently.
Mrs. Delia Morrow and Mrs. John
Dttffleld wore ontertainod last week
at the home of Mrs, Wm. Woodward.
Edgar and Clyde Stlntsor, of Spring
Held, are visiting Hubert and Ben
Mrs. Rlttenhouse, of Hlllsboro, Is
visiting her daughter, Mrs. Hamer
Wm. Rowe and wife spent a few
days recently with Austin Haines, of
Mrs. Alfred Redkey, of Greenfield,
visited at the home of her brother,
Wm. Walker, recently.
Hamer Lyle and wife, were guests
at the home of the latter's brother,
Vernon Rlttenhouse. of near Ralns-
Wm. Rowe and wife entertained
Sunday William Reed and wife, Plllle
Tompkin and wife, of East tv on roe,
O. M. Stevens and wife and daughter,
Mary, and Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Cow
Rill. Miss Madge Stevens entertained
Sunday Misses Anna Cameron and
Helen Overman and brother Vernon.
Herbert Farley and son, Miller,
spent Sunday at the home of Mrs.
Oarl Shivers and wife and Miss Liz
zie Lovett were guests at the home
of J. S. Lovett Sunday.
Rev. Frank Milner will preach at
the Friend's church next Sunday
mornlng'at 11 o'clock. Evervbodv in
vited to come.
Nov. 18, 1912.
James McDaniel. of Lvnchburc.
spent Friday night and Saturday with
Karl and Rodney Benton.
Mrs. E. M. Vance SDent Saturdav
night and Sunday with her parents,
wm. tilbson and wife.
Mrs. Ella Burnett. Miss Grace Car
lisle and Ray Boyd, of Marshall. Hor
ace Johnson and wife, of Jamestown.
Alvle Daniels wife, and sons, of New
Antioch, Dan Frump, wife and son, of
Bloomington, Milton Fenner, of New
Antioch, and Mrs. Sara Lowman, of
Lawshe, attended the funeral of Mrs.
Elmlra Moore, Thursday.
Walter Hamilton, of Harrisburg,
and Hiram Smith, of Carey town, spent
Monday night with Wm. Weibley and
Charley Holliday and family, of near
Hlllsboro, Chas. Edlngfleld and fam
ily, Russell, and Chas. Scott and fam
ily visited Sam Edlngfleld and wife,
Arthur Keer, wife and children,
spent Sunday with their daughter,
Mrs. Frank Achor.
Mrs. Wm. McClellen visited htr
brother, D. T. Runk and family, Tues
Several from this vicinity attended
the Boys' and Girls' Congress Jn Hllls
The teachers and pupils, of Union
township, have organized a literary
society. Meet on Friday night of each
week at Willettsville
Mr. andCMrs. Thomas Carey, El
mont "Donohoo and Carrie Lyle, of
Hlllsboro, spent Sunday with Leslie
Warman and family.
Friend Stevens, of Hlllsboro, spent
Sunday with his mother, Mrs. Mar
Mrs. Rebecca Swain spent Sunday
with George Tedrick and wifo.
Mrs. Dora! .Clalbourne, of South
Liberty, spent Thursday with her
parents, Mr. andMrs. J. C. Landess,
Mr. andjMrs. E. N,. Pulliam and
granddaughter, Helen, were guests of
John Bennington and family Sunday.
Madge Roebuck spent Saturday and
Sunday.with her aunt, Belle Mann,
Miss Maud Cochran, of MIddletown,
is visiting her grandparents, Mr. and
Mrs. J. C. Newton.
Orland Marconet and wife, of Hoi
lowtown, spenti Saturday night with
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Mc
J. A. Young and wife anch. daugh
ters, Thursle and Sylvia, spent Sun
day with J, O. Landess and family.
P. F. Certier and wife spent Sunday
with John;Shaffer and family, of Hoi
lowtown. Theodore Shaffer and "wife, Willie
Turner andiwlfe, Worth Foust and
Claude Gossett were entertained by
Ted Roush and family at Russell,
Miss Graco Certier had as her guests
Sunday, Misses Ollle Workman and
Misses Maryland Lizzie McLaughlin
spent Monday with their brother,
Perry Fawiey and family were the
guests of herJlparents, Mr, and Mrs.
H, C. Roush, Sunday,
Goorge Shaffer and sister, Mae,
spent Sunday with Everett and Elton '
Landess and sister, Opal. t
BALTIMORE & OHIO
Very low oneay JColonlst Tickets
on sale September 25 to October 10.
843.45 TO CALIFORNIA.
$44.10 TO PORTLAND, ORE.
And othor North Paciflo coast
pdin's. And toj many other Western
Low round;trip home seekers tick
ets. On sale the first and third Tues
day of each month to the West, South
and Southwest. Long limit, liberal
Three fast tralnsudaily to the East
and West Steel equipment, excellent
service. We can ticket you to any
For detail Information, sleeper res
ervation, etc., call onJS. G. Griffin,
local B. & O. S-W. ticket agent, or
H. C. STEVENSON,
Division Passenger Agent, Ohilli
Nov. 18, 1912.
Dr. J. H. Berry, of Cincinnati is
spending the week with his mother,
Mrs. Wm. Berry, and enjoying the
Wm. Leighman and family were
guests at the home of Dr. Cropper,
Mrs. Armenor Stroup Is seriously 111
Mrs. Ella Wood and son, Roy, spent
Saturday with her brother, John Faw
iey, near Taylorsvllle.
Word was received here Saturday of
the death of Nath. Lemon, at the
home of his daughter, at Amanda.
Mr. Lemon was a hrothfir nf m
Isabelle McLaughlin, of near this place
and made his home with her ?or sev
eral years, where he made many
friends, who will rezret to hear of hi
Mrs. Kate Stockwell. of Hlllnhnr
and Lewis Vance and family, visited
jui. uoenran and wife, Sunday.
Revival services are still in progress
at the Reformed church and will con
tinue the remainder of this week,
Three acceslons have been made at
Miss Chlora Stockwell, who Is tak
ing a course of trained nursing at
Christ's .Hospital, Cincinnati, wras a
guest of her narents. L. O. Htnnkwpii
and wife, Monday. Chiora's many
menas nere are glad to know she is
getting along so nicely with her work.
Misses Helen Burton and Anise
Winter visited Miss Veda Mtiior Snf,.
Mrs. Robert Roush and Mrs. Ron
Tedrick, of Prlcetown, were guests of
Jas. DeHass and family, of near Rains
Geo. Pugh and wife, of Hillshnm
spent part of last week with relatives
Mrs. Oliver Walker and children, of
East Danville, were the guests, of her
parents, a. a. Hopkins and wife, re
cently. Mrs. Ann Pence, of Shackelton, Mrs.
Harry Holden and little son. and Mre.
Eliza Pence spent Friday with Joe
Cochran and wife.
Mrs. Alico Resiboir and children, nf
Harwood, and Wm. Stroun. of Hllls
boro, visited Armenor Stroup and
Lewis Sanders, who is a euard at
the Ohio State Penitentiary, came
down to vote and visited L. O. Stock-
well and family while here.
WjTCH chain FREE
Lames items styles
W poiltlrelr eire tmitlful
tain lni1 anil at am .!.
stem wind and stem set vatcit
auiCB or eui WJin ; Uto
chain and rlnr let with
ladles or cent! txytl
brilliant trm, for veiling
our High urade Art Vott
Card, Order ft) package
to sell at 10 ocnto per
pact ate. Wbenaoldaend
ui tt.00 and we will
promptly" seed you pr-
mill thn &
year jruar. vJ.
n it v v u
Klner via (
PEERLESS WATCH CO.,
Dpt 8, No. 1 133 E, 63d St, Chtoaao. IKs.
DIAMOND jftCSM BRAND
Ak joar BrMlil for CIII-CHHS
Gold metallic boxes, sealed
DruaTftUt and aik fn mir.niitvfi'r
BXAMOMi BUAND PILLS, fdr twcntT-firtt
SOLD BT ALL DRUGGISTS
She It must be a hard blow to a
man to be rejected by a woman.;
He Indeed'it must.
She Do you know. I don't think I
could ever have t,he heart to do it
' " hi.sv .i
"Mr. Gufllns; I am going to raise
your rent." -
"Are you? Well, that is more than
I can do." Baltimore American.
stem ir tSPtI
1 khd anaA
Pit a V
tfrji&&3tibi&iijU&i&Zi WafaHLw ?J"r