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THE NEWS-HERALD, HHJLSBOMfe, OHIO, THURSDAY, JOWEMBER .21, 1912.
SPECIAL NO. 27
5 ONE DAY ONLY, we will sell a lot of test
ft quality 25c Fleece Lined Shirts and Drawers
(L for boys at
SPECIAL 19 CENTS
DON'T MISS OUR SPECIALS
E. H. WIcGLURE&CO
Nov. 18, 1912,
Wellor Igo, who has been seriously
ill with spinal meningitis Is slowly
Mrs. Chas. Roberts and Mary Fen
der spent Saturday with Dr. and
Mrs. DeHass, in Hillsboro.
Merle Igo Is visiting his grandpar.
ents at Seaman.
Mrs. Viola Vaughn called on Mrs.
A. N. Bunn Saturday evening.
David Askren and wife and daugh
ter were shopping in Hillsboro Sat
urday. Mrs. James Vaughn and daughter,
Nellie, were visiting relatives in
Hillsboro Saturday and Sunday.
Mrs. X. L. Dellass, of Hillsboro,
isited her parents here recently.
Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Bloom and two
daughters took dinner with Frank
Borden and wife Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Roberts and
daughter spent Sunday with Godfrey
"Wilkin and family.
Miss May Rotroff is sick.
Hosiery, gloves, mittens and under
wear at Tener & Co. Quality and
prices always right. adv
Nov. 18, 1912.
Miss Ola Johnson, of Hillsboro,
visited her cousin, Miss Delia John-,
son, last week. j
Chas. Moberly and wife are' spend
ing a few days in Cincinnati. t
Wm. Crispman left this morning
for New Orleans, La.
Wiley Brown and wife and little
son were guests of E. F. Lewls and
Roscoe Scott, of Hillsboro, visited
home folks Sunday.
Rev. C. J. Kelch, of Cincinnati,
visited here Tuesday and Wednesday
and was the guest of E. F. Lewis.
Rev J. B. Davis and family visited
friends here from Saturday until
Monday in honor of their wedding
Prof. J. H. Bradley and assistant
teachers and a large number of
school children attended the Boys and
Girls Farm Congress at Hillsboro last
Friday and came back perfectly de-
Saturday, November 23
HilliarcPs Quality Store
A beautiful Carnation will be
given FREE with each pur
chase of confections or cigars
to the amount of 10c or more.
DON'T FORGET THE DATE, SATURDAY, NOV. 23.
HILLIARD'S QUALITY STORE
NOVEMBER 23, FOR
S S. Moler and wife 'and two little
daughters, Mildred and Mary, of Nor
wood, visited his parents here Sun
day and Monday.
MelvlnTolle of Franklin, accom
panied by a gentleman friend visited
Special service will continue through
this week at the Christian church.
All are invited to attend.
Dolls all kinds and prices at Tener
John Pfarr will clean and press and
mend that suit until It will look u
good as new. I also do dry cleaning
Give me a call. Brunner's Shoe
Stands for Work
Which, We Beg to Say,
Is what the Good House
wife must do
' ON EVERY BAKING DAY
Why work thusexert your
Why not thisburden shirk?
There's a better and far
Let the Baker Do
The Sanitary Bakery
E. Main St. Hillsboro, Ohio.
EM. (ORIGIN 3JF THE VEAKL
.ilftnoeiHas Rudely 'Shattered PoeUt
ilrfjwi That Hao Seen Held
Tot many centurlco, ren until com
paratively recent times, It was the
common 4jollef that peaals wero drops
of dew that gained entannce into the
3hell of -an oyster, and wore there
iransplrea Vhtto lustrous igemu. Arab
and Indian dl vers still btllevo that at
certain seasons oysters somo to the
surface and suck In the rain-drops
that later ihwome pearla. Science.
jj however, has rudely shattered this
Ipoetic fancy, aad discovered the real
krlgln to he a worm. Dr. uiugh M.
femlth glres ,some interesting Infor
mation on tils subject In the atfatlonnl
Wo now know (that almost smy for
elgs body a xrjiln of sand, a iblt of
mud or shell, a piece of seaweed or
a Bmt.ll animal may by Its Irritation
cause the molhisk Ast cover It with
nacre and make it the nucleus of n
pearl; tyit the largest .part of the an
nual pear.l-crop of the world Is duo o
parasites that normally pass a part
Df their lfce-cycle within iho shell ol
lie pearl ojister.
.Minute st&eilcal larvae ,of marine
ttoxms known as Cestodes bscome em
bedded in the ioft tissues, as jonny a3
forty having bnen found in -one Cej
lon oyster. As the result of Jrritn-
Ion, tie oyster iforms a protecting
aac abpiit the lntrjider, and theoJf
ho larva dies, Its body Is gradually
sonverted into carbo&ato of lime, and
tho pearly mass proceeds to grow
nith the shell. . '
If the larva Jives, It may pass Into
the body of the strong-jawed trlgger
(lshes which-prey on the pearl-oysters,
hero undergoing further development
Ultimately it reaches the body of the
great rays, which In turn eat the trigger-Ashes.
In the rays the worms at
tain full development, and produco
larvae that are cast into the sea and
Ind lodgment In pearl-oysters. Thus
the cycle Is begun once more.
We may literally accept tho saying
Df a celebrated French investigator,
that "the" most beautiful pearl Is in
reality only the brilliant sarcophagus
3t a worm." -
NO SATISFYING PASS FIEND
Comedian Relates Story That Would
Seem to Be Almost the Limit
Even In That Line.
Raymond Hitchcock is to be credited
with this story, says the New York
correspondent of the Cincinnati Times
Star. He deserves it, for of late he
has milked cows from the wrong side,
fussed with his wife on the deck of
an ocean liner and been kicked Into
the water by a motor boat In his hunt
for" first page position and something
better than a No. 4 headline. "An old
friend of mine came to me last win
ter," said Hitchcock, "and asked me
to get him tickets to the show In 'which
I was then appearing 'I 'nould if I
could, old chap,' I said, 'but honestly,
I can't get 'em for jou. I have no ac
count at the box office. The only way
In which I can get you tickets would
be to pay for them, out of my own
pocket.' -,!-,. . , .
" 'Aw,' said he, 'any old place will
do. I don't care where I sit. See If
they won't let you have a pair for me.
Explain to 'em that I'm an old friend. "
Mr. Hitchcock admittedly lost his
temper. Ho pulled a five-dollar bill
out of his pocket and walked toward
the box office window. They had
been standing In the theater lobby.
"I'll prove to you," he said, sourly,
"that I have been telling the truth "
And to the man behind tho cash reg
ister: "Two seats at a dollar and a
half each." And then he handed thein
to the persistent pass grafter. "Now,"
Fald he, "I hope you're satisfied."
"'Yep,' said the other. 'I am, and
my wife will be tickled to death. But,
gee, my sister-in-law will be disappoint
ed because I only got two.'"
Size and Strength.
Increase of population is not neces
sarily a good thing of itself, nor is a
low birth rate necessarily a bad thing.
Increase of population does not even
make any necessary additions to tho
-England would be a stronger nation
than she is today if her population
Viol vint nut-vim Via 9reA eiirlir Xfnnw !
thoughtful observers believe the same
true of Germany.
Patrons of the prize ring used to
say that a man weighing 180 pounds
weighed enough. A man of that weight
was deemed big enough to encounter
any adversary, and additional weight
was thought as likely to be a hin
drance as a help.
The rule may hold good with na
tions as with men, though to bo sure
no one knows where to draw the line.
But the nation hlch is much too big
to feed itself has taken on a handi
cap, to say the least.
Bicycles In France.
The number of bicycles in France
appears to be on the increase, judging
from the latest returns for 1911, which
give a total of 3,000, C2C, as compared
with 2,697,406 of the previous year.
Tho total revenue from the tax on bi
cycles last year amounted to upward
of nine millions of francs, or about
half a million francs more than in
1910. The ten departments having the
greatest number of bicycles last "year
were those of the Seine, with 309,759;
Nord, 159.05C; Selne-efrOlse, 97,271;
Qironde, 75,390; Pas-de-Calais, 70.C10;
Spine-Inferieure, 62,997; Maine at
Loire, 60,265; Saone-et-Lolre, 58,595;
Selne-et-Marne, 55,594; Lolret, 54,510
The department with the smallest)
number was that of Lozere, frith only
$ho "Corn Man" Joins I H C
.70 iHELP PUSH WORK FORWARD
Co-operation Movement for Larger
Crjms, Better Roads, More Pros
perous People and a
This marks tho beginning cf a new
and' greater business service. It (s a
co-operativ movement for larger
crops, better roads, happier homes,
,more prosperous people, and a richer
and better nation. That is to say,
(the I H C Service Bureau proposes to
heip do for all the states and for Can
ada what Holdcn has done for Iowa.
.After considering many offers, and
after an investigation of the company
and its works, Professor Perry G.
Holden has entered the service of the
IHO Service Bureau at Chicago.
Professor Holden is known wher
ver real agriculture is known. His
whole life is one pj service. He orig
inated he idea of carrying informa
tion direct to farmers. He ia the fa
ther of the demonstration train, short
school courses, the corn show, county
PROF; PERRY G. HOLDEN.
demonstration farms, and the National
Corn Exposition. As head of the ex
tension department of Iowa State Col
lege of Agriculture he did a work
which, Senator Cummins says, up to
tne present time has increased the
wealth of Iowa $30,000,000.
The object of the I H C Service Bu
reau is the promotion of agricultural
education, and a co-operation which
will tend to raise the whole tone of
commercial, industrial and farm life.
Since agriculture Is the basis of pros
perity and progress, naturally farm
problems claim first attention. The aim
Is higher efficiency, both on and off
To do a big work a big- organization
Is necessary. Not only the bigness,
but the perfection of the International
organization as well appealed to Pro
fessor Holden. The big general agen
cies, scattered all over the United
States and Canada; the salesmen,
travelers and expert machine men;
the 40,000 dealers every one, so far
as possible, is to be made an apostle
of better farming.
For years the International Har
vester Company has realized the Im
portance of service. It has spent mil
lions of dollars in the perfection of labor-saving
machines, and now the
company is going in for direct service
dlrep to the farmers, and direct to
the farmers' children, that the men
and women of tomorrow may be more
capable and so more prosperous than
the men and women of today.
It is no longer a. theory that if we
are to get the most out of life we
must raise more per acre, "Inten
sive farming" is in the air. It is the
battle cry of peace and plenty. But
raising more is the result of mind,
sot muscle. We must know. And
sot only that, we must Know we
know, and know why we know. "We
must know good seed from bad, right
cultivation from wrong, and the whys
and wherefors of climates, soils,
fruits, cattle, horses, poultry, and to
For these things the bureau was
established, But the bureau and
Professor Holden see more than an
average Increaso of a few bushels.
They see a time coming when farmers
will raise twice as many bushels of
corn, wheat and oats to the acre,
and like yields of all other kinds of
farm products They see a time when
farmers and farmers' wives and their
children will think more and work
less. Every bushel raised means Just
that much profit, and the profits of
the farm promote commerce and In
dustry, After a period of good work in Mich
igan agricultural college, better work
l at Illinois, and a great work at Iowa,
Professor Holden now enters upon a
world's work. While ir future Pro
fessor Holden will designate Chicago
as home, he says he Is not leaving Iowa
he Is merely carrying Iowa to th
rest of tho world.
To Whom Paid and for What
Purpose the Money of the
Connty is Expended.
Barrett Bros. sup. $72.
Muntz Maclilne'Co. rep, boiler Inf.
R. D. McOlure'.ins. 840.
Leslie Farshall 11 v. sheriff 16.
Central UnlonXTel. Co., rental and
toiiB-$8.9o. sfe&j iwijnsrr
Hillsboro Tel, Co. tolls 31.30. 4SE,
Stevenson &;Stevenson ice 80.75. ;
Holcomb Mfg. Co. snp. c. li. $3.30.
J. E. Stabler sup.t$1.35. ftg-?
News-IIerald Co. sup. $03.05.
Dispatoh 'binding assessor blanks
H. D. Sewell electrical work $2.
Carey Long posting sheriff's proc
lamations $23. 50.
Cincinnati Work House maintenance
prisoners $12 LOO.
HillsboroGazette pub. notices
T. M, Main work on pike $09.75.
J. B. Parker work on pike 87 20.
Frank Smalley hauling coal 84.
J M. Hammon work on pike 864, 50.
W. B. Boads work on pike $52.00.j(
"Xll. Sheets work on pike 118.03.
Miami Stone and Gravel Co. gravel
B. K. Wilkin, work on pike $28.50.
J. A. McCall removing tree from
road $2. -"
Bert Embanks work on pike $124 67.
Bodeh Milling Co. coal 803 54.
t J. F. Wilkin . ork on pike $70.40.
"'Lew Hunter work on pike 804.50..V
UlMValker coal $45.04.
Gallon Iron Works blade $6.
R. F. Ashmore making approach $15.
Estel R. Carr culvert 9,12. JS"'
J. B. Parker work on bridge 81.3(13
L. L. Young pointing bridge $7.50.
P". A. Hopkins fmas.; Washington
tp 8178.90.; "W
L. L. Young mas. Washington tp.
George Tedrlck mas. J Washington
Samuel Evans lumber $05.87.
i- C. F. Whisler $1.37. BV
JC. M.Stevens work on bridge $28.35.
WTcrMoberly damage $2.
""S7 A. Page work on bridge $28.35.
Earl P. Carter lumber $207.11.
John Smith mas. Hamer tp. $234.
VMcLaren mas. Penn tp $200.
W. W. Tedrlckmasonry '.Olay tp.
Dodson & Wardlow mas. Madison
n. F. Tedrlck mas. Dodson tp $63.
Walter G. Cockerell mas. Madison
Baer & iShaw mas. Concord tp
Editor's 0pinioi4on .Stock Show.
rV. R. Goodwin, managing -editor of
the Breeders' Gazette, Chicago, in
speaking of the International Live
Stock Exposition, which will this year
be held from Nov. 30 to Dec. 7, said:
"I have sepn more of the great stock
shows and fairs in America In the past
thirty years than any other man and I
ought to be somewhat case-hardened:
but the "International" annually fills
me with awe. I approach each exhibi
tion of the consummate triumph of
the breeder's art with afalrlv,reverent
mind. A man may become indifferent
to the roar of Niagara, but I do not
see how any man can fail to find new
Instruction and inspiration in each of
these shows. If I were wholly a stock
farmer, as I am partly, I would sacri
fice much rather than miss an 'annual
trip to the "International." The pro
fessional breeder may about as well
take down his sign as omit this show
from his years programme, and the
stock farmer can gather almost as
much of value from a study of the
lessons.2 We must have meat to eat.
The jaw of the civilized world rises
and falls in the mastication of meat.
The farmer of America chiefly the
farmer of the corn belt must make
this meat He can learn more about
Its production at this great exposition
than at any farmer's institute or spec
ial stock train that ever offered Infor
mation. The stock farmer who works
his brain as well as his body can make
no more profitable Investment than a
study of the exhibits of the "Interna
tional" the cattle, horses, sheep and
swine. The farmers of no other na
tion have such opportunities There
Is only one "International" on the
globe. American stock farmers have
built it. Their fellows should appre
ciate Its lessons and learn thorn.
Scarborough Ileal Estate. adv
It is said that England spends $15,-
000,000 annually for patent medicines.
The speed of acarrler pigeon for 100
miles is about 125 feet a second.
Offering prizes to its motormen for
the most effective operation of cars by
an English company has resulted in a
saving of 25 per cent, of the current.
Two newsleB had this conversation
at Ninth and Chestnut streets yester
"Do you know what I t'lnk o'
"No"; but; If It's "Vhat I t'lnk youse
t'ink, I dare youse o Bay it." Phila
Farm and Town property always
for sale. Money loaned on Real Es
tate." Wades Tomnkb,
Merchants Bank Bldg.
For Sale Good milk cow Inquire
at this office. adv.
Huber Engine for sale or trade,
(tf) O. O. Bonn.
For Rent 0 room frame house, con
trally located, modern improvements.
Call Home Phone No. 152 or 264.
adv , (tf)
Some day you'will be obliged
to wear the
Satisfactory Kind of Eye Glasses
Your eyes can't endure in- '
difference, neither can you.
Why Not Now?'
Today is the day of satis
faction in eyexperience. Are
you using your eyes?
"The Most Modern Eyesight"
Dr. G. F. Faris,
THE EXCLUSIVE OPTICIAN
Office 1 door East oEconomy store
Main Street, Hillsboro, O.
To buy from one to ten headl
of fresh jersey cows. .Muut be
WILL PAY THE HIGHEST PRICE
Both Phones HILLSBORO, O.
The Rev. Irl R. Hicks 1913 Almanac
The Rev. Irl R. Hicks Almanac for
1013 is now ready. It is the most
splendid number of this popular Year
Book ever printed. Its value has been,
more than ever proven by remarkable
fulfillments of its storm, weather and
earthquake forcasts this year. Pro
fessor Hicks justly merits the confi
dence and support of all the people.
Don't fail to send 35c for his 1013,
Almanac, or only one dollar for his
splendid Magazine and Almanac one
year. The best one dollar investment
possible in any home or business.
Send to Word and Works Publishing
Company, 3401 Franklin Ave., St.
Louis, Mo. adv
November 18, 1012.
Wm. Rhoads, wife and daughter,
and Ed. Rhoades and family were-
guests Sunday of Lieu Allen and f am-
Mr. Malott and wife, of Browm
county, Mr. Patton and wife, of Flve
Mile, and Charles Clark and family-
were guests of O. O. Snider and fam
W. Vr, Miller and wife and Mary
Taylor, Wert King, wife and son, of
Farmer's Station, aud Wm. Stodgel,
were guests of James Brown and fam
ily. Charley Chaney and sister, Fanny,
left for Glenwood, Ind.
Ruth Roush was the
Roush, near Buford.
guest of Lulu
Protracted meeting commenced Sun
day night at narwood.
The famous barytone had been giv
ing his concert, and the critic from
the country was asked:
"How was the timbre of the voice?"
" Well;" said the critic. "It seemed
to me to be full of knot-holes. ", nar
..i. . . . .. .
Mexico City possesses some of tha
largest and best equipped clgaret fac
tories In the world. According to the
latest statistics available, these fac
tories consume over 18,000,000 pounds
of tobacco annually in the manufac
ture of clgarets.
A 5 0
,jf -v ,j