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The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, February 27, 1913, Image 2

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THE NEWS-HERALD, HILLSBORO, OHIO, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 27t 1913.
mmUilUmm&Umm
THE NEWS-HERALD
GRANVILLE BARRERE - - - Editor and Manager
FXTBXiZsxzx;r evbuy THtrnsiD a.-st
SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One Year (In Advance) ( $1.00
Six Mouths .CO
Three Months 25
Entered at Post Ollico, IHllsboroi
ADVERTISING RATES Will
It is said that the fashion for men's clothes this summer will be
skin tight trousers and close fitting coats. While some strange
sights have been seen since the women commenced wearing tight.
short skirts and see more waists, if the men comply with this decree
of fashio,n, forms never dreamed of will be displayed. It is all right
with us though, because we won't wear them.
A friend the other day claimed that we were inconsistent in
favoring the initiative and referendum, direct election of United
States Senators and short ballot, as the short ballot on principle was
directly opposed to the others. He, however, thought he was con
sistent when he oppossed all of them.
When it comes to talking almost everyone is public spirited but
when there is anything to do. most of us want to "let George do it."
It may not be good for man to live alone, but we believe that
it is better than for him to take unto himself a wife when he cannot
support her, unless she can and will support him.
The great American breakfast used to be started with an appe
tite, but nowadays it is started with an appetizer. Cincinnati En
quirer. Another cause of the high cost of living.
At those infrequent intervals when the editor purchases a new
shirt, he is fully convinced that the managers of the shirt factories
must have an interest in the Pin Trust.
While we freely confess that we do not understand girls, we are
firmly convinced that the man who is being fed by the girl is in
better than the man who is feeding the girl.
Lillian Russell says that to stand first on one foot and then on
the other ruins the form and the editor now realizes why he is not
an Apollo.
Killing former presidents and govarnment officials is "the order
of the day" in Mexico.
Uneasy lies the head of him who is president of Mexico.
"Who Broke Tiie Window."
Under the above head a series of very interesting articles have
been appearing in The Outlook. They deal with a school problem
of importance and are based upon the following questions submitted
to The Outlook by Principal Hall, of Mansfield, Ohio :
Good and Bad are two boys, each fourteen years of age. They
attend the same school. One day Bad said to Good, "I am going to
throw a snowball through the window." Good made no reply.
Bad threw the snowball and broke the window, and Good saw him
do it. The next morning at school the teacher asked the pupils
singly and privately the questions, "Do you know who broke the
window ?" and "Who broke the window ?"
1. What should Good say when the teacher asked him. "Do
you know who broke the window ?"
2. What should Good say when she asked him, "Who broke
the window ?"
3. Should the teacher have asked the boy these questions ?
4. Should the teacher have the same right as the court in
compelling Good to tell ?
5. Modern American schools are rapidly adopting systematic
instructions in ethics. In your opinion, should children throughout
the public schools be taught that it is their duty to tell the truth
about wrong-doing when questioned by a competent authority ?
The editors of The Outlook gave their answers to these ques
tions and submitted the questions to their readers asking them to
express their opinions. Two of these articles in The Outlook have
been the answers of it's readers and a great diversity of opinion
has been expressed.
We consider that these questions deal with a subject of such
vital importance that we present them to our readers, and regret
that time and space prevent our giving a number of the answers to
them by The Outlook readers.
Briefly we will give our answers to these questions in their
order.
1. "Yes."
2. "I refuse to tell."
3. No.
4. This would be absurd as the only way in which the court
can compel a witness to testify to to punish him for refusing to
answer. To punish a boy of fourteen for refusing to tell on a play
mate in our opinion would be absolutely wrong. If when punished
the boy broke down and told he would throughout his life hate
the teacher ; his respect for himself would be weakened and his!f A. Pulllam and wife Thursday
standing with his fellows lowered and probably the next time such
a situation arose he would lie, rather than face the punishment.
5. We think that children should be taught to tell the truth
not only about wrong-doing but about everything. Good, however,
would be telling the truth just as clearly when he said that he knew
who broke the window but would not tell who did it as if he said
Bad did it. If the question intended to be asked is should children
be taught to tell WHO has been guilty of wrong-doing ? We would
say emphatically no.
The questions here presented will bring vividly back to the
minds of many a man some experience of his school days, when he
took the place of either Good or Bad in an occurrence similar to
that in this example. Some will remember with pride the part they i
played when questioned by the teacher, while others will be ashamed
of their actions, but every man, who was really a boy, whether Good
or Bad, will join the side of those who say that the teacher should
not ask, "who broke the widow" and that Good should not tell on
Bad. I
Everv healthy, normal boy at times takes Dart in pranks
and escapades, when he does things that are wrong. These actions
Ohio, as Second Glass Matter.
Be Made Known on Application.
usually are due to carelessness and thoughtlessness or the love of
adventure and taking risks. He is carried away by his excitement
and is afterwards sorry for what he has done. Should some of his
fellows be asked to tell on him ? We think not and unless boys are
different from what they were when we were boys, he will regret
it if he does.
If there is person whom boys hate it is the tale bearer, the boy
who is going to tell teacher or his father or mother. No more odious
epithet can be applied by them than "tattle tale" ; it contains all
scorn, contempt and derision.
, A boy must be loyal to his playmates, if he retains their good
will and friendship- He must join in their sports and give and take
hard knocks. If he tells on them whenever anything is done that
is wrong, he will soon be left out of their -games and pleasures.
He may be good but he will be lonesome and it is not good for a boy
to be lonesome. If he. has the right stuff in him he will soon realize
what things should and should not be done and will do much to
prevent wrong-doing by his example and his , influence. But if he
is a "tattle tale", well all we knew were weak, sneaking, treacher
ous and liars and if they did not take part in pranks and escapades
it was because they were afraid.
It is alright to ask a boy if he did a certain act, but don't ask-
him to tell on his playmates.
What do you think about it ?
CLOVERDALE.
Feb. 24, 1913
Mr. and Mrs. D. A. Pulllam enter
talned a number of friends and rela
tives Thursday in honor of Mrs. L'ul
Ham's mother Mrs. Nancy Cochran,
the occasion being her "2nd birthday
anniversary.
Harry Ellis and son, Norman of
Middletown, spent Saturday night
and Sunday with Ed Barker and wife,
Miss Lida Barr spent one day last
week with her aunt, Mrs. Nancy
Shaffer.
Frank Ilemley and wife, of Cincin
nati, spent from Friday until Monday
with the latter's mother, Mrs. Mar
garet Faris.
Miss Ellen McCown left Friday for
her home in Gosport, Ind., after
spending the past six months witli
relatives here.
Mrs. John Smith visited her sister,
Mrs. J. M. Foust one day last week.
Miss Nellie Stults entertained Miss
Bessie Dodson Sunday.
Olin Marconet and wife, of Hollow
town, spent one day last week with
the latter's parents, John McCon-
naha and wife.
Mrs. W. S. Barker spent Sunday
with Ozro Barker and wife.
Bertsyl McLaughlin- and wife' spent
Thursday with Robert McLaughlin
and wife.
Thomp Barker, traveling salesman
for the Malleable Range Co., spent
several days with his parents, Edd
Barker and wife
W. T. Wardlow and W. A. Dodson
were business visitors in Samanth'a
Monday.
Perry Emery and wife and son spent
one day last week with the latter's
parents, Perry Moberly and wife.
Misses Mary and Zelma Hartmaii
spent one day recently with Miss
Helen Pulllam.
PRICETOWN.
Feb. 24, 1913.
C. C. Sanders and wife and Willie
Turner and wife were guests of Or
land Cochran and family Sunday.
Ollie Workman and Mary Barr visi
ted Warren Workman and wife, of
Winkle Thursday.
Lewis Gibler and wife, of Falrview,
spent Sunday with his mother and
brothers, John and Frank.
Bert Young and family spent Sat
urday with Mrs. Eliza Faris.
Miss Lida Barr spent Thursday with
P. II. Shaffer and wife.
Ozro Barker and wife have moved
to his father's farm west of town.
Neal Mount, af Mt. Oreb, and Mrs.
Clara Landess and children visited J.
A Young and family Thursday.
Ilarloy Shaffer had as his guest
Sunday Roy and Charles Taylor and
Orpha Roush.
Mrs. Addle Foust and son Floyd,
spent Saturday afternoon with her
sister, Mrs. Vern Pulse, who Is sick.
Mrs. Lee Emery and son, Cleo, spent
one day last week with her parents,
Perry Moberly and wife.
Aunt Nancy Cochran's children and
their families gathered at the home
to help her celebrate her 72nd birth
day. The day was enjoyed by all
present. Aunt Nancy accompanied
her daughter, Mrs. Elma Shaffer, to
her home that evening where she took
suddenly sick and is In a very critical
condition.
Arthur Chaney and wife, of Dan
ville, called on her aunt, Nancy Coch
ran, Sunday afternoon.
Mrs. Edwin Redkey and children,
of Sugartree Ridge, are spending a
few days at the home of Theodore
Shaffer and wife.
There Is no better medicine made for
colds than Chamberlain's Cough Reme
dy. It acts on nature's plan, relieves
the lungs, opens the secretions, aids
expectoration and restores the system
to a healthy condition. For sale by
all dealers.
' ScarborouRti insurance, ady
ROUND HEAD.
Feb. 24, 1913.
Wheat is looking fine.
William Allen and wife spent from
Wednesday until Friday with Mr
Allen's mother, at Berryville.
D. W. Holladayand wife and daugh
ter, Minnie Marie, of Westboro, spent
Saturday night and Sunday with Tom
Holladay and wife,
George Rolf and wife and; baby,
O eta, called on her parents R. A.
McDanlel and wife, Sunday. s
William Conard will move March 1
to the place he purchased near Farm
er's Station and Frank Shepherd to
the Conard farm.
Mrs. John Pendell spent 'Thursday
in New Vienna.
Lafc McDanlel and sisters, Emma,
and Madge, called on John Holladay
on Sunday evening.
C. II. Murray and wife, of Vienna,
were calling In this vicinity on Sunday
afternoon.
Obituary-
Once again we are reminded that we
also should, be ready for we know not
the day nor the hour when the son of
man cometh.
Joseph Miller was born Jan. 14 1840
and -departed this life Feb. 1, 1013,
aged "3 years and 17 days.
He was brought up by his uncle,
Adam Knelsley, who received him Into
his family at the age of 18 months and
with the exceptIonof 4 "years Mr.
Miller had lived all of" his long life on
this-farm.
He was married in 18(50 to Catherine
Kepllnger and to this union were born
five children, Margaret Rhodes, of
Dayton, Adam Miller, of Dayton, Rose
Ella Mcltlnney, of Bluffton, Ind.,
Burch, of Carrael, and Ida May Long,
of Flint, Mich.
In 1873. Mr. Miller was married to
Adalize Cole and to this union were
born two children, Mrs. Mlmmie A.
Stethem and Mrs. Katie Reno, botli
of Carmel.
Mr. Miller had 2a grandchildren and
7&reat grandchildren. Tnese together
with ids children and last wife are
left to mourn their loss. Mr. Miller
was a kind father and. an obliging
neighbor, who will be greatly missed
In his neighborhood.
Sleep, Father. tnjr trlalsjare o'er.
Sweet be thy reat oft needed before.
Well did we love tbee butGod loved thee
more .
lie hath called thee Jawav to that bright
happy shore.
Where sorrowj and ipartlng shall come
never more.
CARD OF THANKS.
We wish to express our thanks to the
many friends and .neighbors for their
ftvmnaHiv anrt tmln In nnr hovanvumant '
The Family of Joskpii Mii.lbh.
For Every
Living" Thing On
Farm"
The
Free ; a 500 page book on the treat
ment and care of "Every Living Thing
on the Farm ;" horses, cattle, dogs,
sheep, hogs and poultry, by Hum
phreys' Vetinary Specifics ; also a sta
ble chart for ready reference, to hang
up. Free by mall on application. Ad;
dress Humphreys Homeo Med. Co.,
Corner Williams & Ann Sts.,N.Y. adv
"Does your wife ever change her
mind?"
"Only on some minor matters," re
plied Mr. Meekton, after careful
thought. "I believe I recall that she
once expressed an Intention to love,
honor and obey, or? something like
that." Detroit Free Press.
For a sprain youjwlll find o Chamber
Iain's Liniment excellent. It allays
the pain, removes the;soreness and
soon restores the parts to a healthy
condition. 25 and 50 cent bottles for
sale by all dealers.
Traveler Will there; be time to get
a drink guard ?
Guard Yes, sir; plenty o' time, sir.
Traveler What guarantee have I
that the train won't 'go without me ?
Guard (generously) Well, sir, I'll
go an have one with "you. Sydney
Uullentln.
ABDULLAH
By SADIE OLCOTT
The people of India, passing their
rives without the methods nt hand Ku
ropeun races hnve for development up
ward, are prone to develop downward.
What I mean is Unit their tuluds nre
forced into unwholesome channels, in
these channels they become very ex
pert. The Indian fakir will do tricks
thnt to us are Inexplicable, in tho
matter of poisons it is doubtful if Ital
ians In the days or the Borglas knew
a tithe that is known hi India. Smile
charmers, too, are plentiful, uud one
uanuot pass along a street without see
hig tlicui seated cross legged doing
tricks with the reptiles. It Is aslon
lshliig what vipers may be taught.
Captain Oldershaw of the Seventy-
second regiment of the line was sta
tioned with his regiment in India. The
captain considered himself so much bet
tcr than the dusky natives of India
that he considered they had no rights
he was bound to respect. lie had a
servant. Abdullah, a sad faced, unob
truslve creature, whom lie treated as a
slave. In India white persons usually
have many servants, each menial for n
different purpose.
One day Captain Oldershaw missed
some money that he kept, in a drawer
of a desk. He was much disgruntled
at his loss, fur he had nothing but his
pay and was obliged to make that go
as far as possible. The first ruau he
met after the theft was Abdullah, aud.
as was to bo expectetl, lie vented hi
wrath upon hhu. Having accused his
servant and the servant having denied
the charge, the next step was to take
the law hi his hands by trying, con
victing and punishing the culprit him
self. He tied Abdullah up by the
thumbs with Ills own hand and sat be
side him, drinking brandy, and soda
and smoking till Abdullah finally con
fessed the theft and was taken down.
lint since the Indian hadn't stolen
the money he hadn't It to return. So
the captain magnanimously permitted,
him to work It out. Abdullah meekly
consented to this and was en more
faithful to his muster than befoie.
One day n brother officer dined with
Captain Oldershaw and saw Abdullah.
"What are you doing with that lellow
In your employ?" asked the guest of
Oldershaw.
"Ho is my bootblack." replied Older
shaw. "He has been a snake channer. I
saw him perform one day on the street
and was so strurU with what he had
taught his snakes that I have not for
gotten hlnl "
"What did he teach them?"
"To charm a bird, then crush it by
coiling about it"
"Upon my word! You don't menu
it!"
"Yes, I do. I wouldn't have the fel
low about me for a dukedom."
Oldershaw seemed a bit put out by
the information and resolved that when
Abdullah had worked out the money
he had confessed to having stolen he
should be seut away. But Abdullah's
wages were very small, and the sum
was sizable, so a good deal of time
was required in the matter.
One evening a very pretty Indian
girl came to the captain's quarters uud
asked to see him. He received her and
sat chatting witli her for some time.
When she was about to depart she ask
ed if the cuptnln would give her a kiss.
He did so and would have repeated the
act, but the girl did not seem to cure
for nnother kiss and left him. She was
scarcely gone when he began to feel
strange and In n few minutes sunk uu I
conscious on the floor.
It happened that the surgeon of the
regiment came in at the time and
found Oldershaw being pic'ked up by
what the captain had been doing to
bring on an attack they Informed him
of the visit of the Indian girl und the
kiss.
"Great heavens!" exclaimed the doc
tor. "He has been kissed by a polsou
girl!"
An Indian poison girl is one who,
taking a little of a certain poison ev
ery day, Increasing the dose, at length
becomes immune to Its effects, but is
herself deadly. The surgeon, having
served in India many years, knew the
antidote und, having urrived In the
nick of time, suved tho captain's life.
Oldershaw whs in a quandary. He
suspected that some one having n
grudge against him had sent tho poi
son girl to him. Possibly some one of
his own servants might have done so.
He thought of Abdullah and what he
had heard of him, remembering having
tortured him. Itut Abdullah had nev
er seemed so devoted to him db re
cently. Still, the captain had begun to
distrust him, and, since the money lost
by the theft was almost paid, he re
tolved that us soon as he received the
last rupee be would part with Abdul
Lib. Finally Abdullah worked off the
tmount aud Oldershaw told him to get
out. The Indian meekly assented. He
ould go that night
After dinner the captain stretched
himself on a bamboo couch to smolfe
and fell asleep. Abdullah stealthily
approached, took a snake from under
bis clothing and started it toward the
(lumbering officer Reaching him. the
viper began to coll itself nround the
captain's neck when Oldershaw awak
ing with a cry, seized It and threw It
awny. But ho had been bitten by the
deadly cobra, nnd thoro was no help
for him. Abdullah's second attempt
was successful.
ECZEMA
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YOU WHO AttE SUP
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J C. HUTZELL.
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I believe that I have discovered tho onlr
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So sure am I that my troatment will convince
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ly free of charco or obligation to any sufferer
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111 Wo.tMAinSL, Fort Wym, Ind.
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