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THE NEWS-HERALD, HILLSBORO, OHIO, THURSDAY, MARCH 6, 1913.
the cries of them that have reaped have entered into the ears of the
Lord of hosts'."
The practice of Christianity in business may not be conducive
to large profits, but surely the welfare of humanity, fair and just
treatment of the weak by the st.ong is more important than the
accummulation of a large fortune and more certain to bring happi
ness not only to the weak but the strong.
GRANVILLE BARRERE -
Editor and Manager
PUBIiISECBD 33r33H-"5T TntrKSD AY
Ono Yoar (In Advance) 81,co
Six Months 50
Thrco Montlm 25
Enteral at Post Oflloo, Ilillsboro, Ohio, as Second Class Matter.
ADVERTISING RATES Will. Be Made known on Application.
Do more things happen on Thursday than on any other clay or
doas it just seem like it to us ?
Clothed in diaphnous robes. Mrs. Noyes. an enthusiastic suffra
gette, danced in her bare feet on the steps of the Treasury Building
at Washington D. C , when President Wilson was inaugurated.
Another powerful reason why women should be allowed to vote-
Isn't it about time for President Wilson to take a vacation ?
We did not make a mistake in announcing who would be in
President Wilson's cabinet, because we did not announce it, until
he made it public.
President Wilson starts his administration with an advantage
over President faft , all of the members of his cabinet are not promi
nent corporation lawyers.
President Wilson will probably agree that it is harder to pick a
cabinet without getting a prominent lawyer on the list than to keep
a rich man out of the U. S. Senate.
We have not read for a long time an article that impressed us
so much as "In the Interpreter's House" in this month's American
Magazine. ' 'In the Interpreter's House' ' is a regular feature of the
American and is always well worth reading, but even more so than
usual this month. It is written by Finley Peter Dunne, author of
the famous Mr. Dooley articles, but is in an entirely different vein.
It is supposed to relate discussions that arise in the editorial rooms
of the American among the editors and contributors and always
deals with current topics of importance.
Thte-month the subject is the relation of capital and labor and
there is no more important question. The "Gentle Scholar" reads
to "Mr. Worldly Wiseman" who has dropped into the office a chap
ter from his new book, "Christianizing the Social Order." It is
the best brief for Labor that we have ever read.
The "Gentle Scholar" goes back through the ages and depicts
the relationship of the two classes always the same but under differ
ent names, in one age, master and slave, another lord and serf,
another employer and working man. He claims that democracy has
conquered autocracy, which he defines as self-derived power, un
controlled authority, everywhere but in the industrial world. Here
alone does autocracy rule and here the spirit of Christianity is most
He brings forcibly home to the reader the great unrest among !
laboring people, emphasizes that a world wide struggle is going on
between Capital and Labor by giving a list of strikes and labor dis
putes as taken from the general items of news in one weekly paper,
"The Public," of the date of June 14. 1912, and no man can read
this list without awakening to the fact that there is a great question
to be solved.
In speaking of the violence that has occurred during strikes, he
"It is not true that the working class as a whole is needlessly
prone to use violent means to right it's grievances. The endurance
of the inequalities of life by the poor is the marvel of human socie
ty. I am Christian enough to believe that evil cannot be overcome
by evil, and that the recoil of violence will usually more than offset
any immediate advantage gained by it.
"But I do not wonder that men resort to physical force. My
wonder is that men whose physical force is the only force they know
how to handle have used it so little. They have been slower to re
sort to violence than women in the agitation for the suffrage. If
we could pick out a thousand employers who in some way have been
conspicuous for their opposition against organized labor, put them
all in one mill town together, subject them to the average condi
tions of industrial workers, leave them just as able and energetic as
they are now, but somehow deprive them of the hope of escaping
from this condition and lot, they would have a rampant labor organi
zation in running order inside of a week, and the world would hear
an explosion before a month was up.
"If they could no longer use the physical force of constabulary,
deputy sKeriffs, Pinkertons and militia, they would fall back on their
own physical force, and the organizers of the Federation of Labor
would come in, to counsel steadiness and moderation." x x x "The
unrest of our American working men is in part at least the unrest
of men who know liberty and are forced to live in unfreedom."
Is there anyone who will dispute these statements ?
That liberty and freedom are good every citizen of this country
will admit. We have fought two wars to establish political and re
ligious liberty and personal freedom. We must now break the
bonds of industrial slavery. The "Gentle Scholar" says that through
Christianity this must be done. He quotes from Paul : "Where the
spirit of the Lord is, there is liberty" and says, "Jesus has been the
great emancipator of humanity."
The Gentle Scholar closes his arguments on behalf of Labor, his
Plea for a change in conditions thus :
"The case is up to the business community at present. They
are in charge of the vineyard and God is sending frequent and ur
gent word to inquire for his share of the output under their manage
ment. If they cannot cleanse our industry of" despotism and ex
ploitation, they must not be surprised if He terminates their lease
of power. To make wages small in order to make dividends large
may be common practice, but perhaps the Almighty takes a more
serious view of it.
"Of three sins the Bible says that they cried to heaven. The
first was the sin of Cain : 'the voice of thy brother's blood crieth
unto me from the ground.' The second was the sin of Sodom : 'the
cry of it came up to God'. The third is the exploitation of the work
ing class in their weakness : "Behold the hire of the laborers who
mowed your fields, which has been withheld by you, crieth out and
Elizabeth Conard, aged 1)1 years, 10
months and 4 da) s, passed from this
life to Join her more numerous friends
and loved ones who had gone before
through the valley of the shadow of
death, on February 21 101.1, at the
home of her daughter, Mrs. Emma
Ellis, In Peoria, 111. Closely indentl
II d with the pioneer settleis of this
country, a brief sketch of her life will
form an appropriate part of our tribute
of i expect to her memory.
In the fall or 1803 her father and
mother, Stephfii and Mary Hussey,
moved to Ohio In a four horse wagon
from Randolph touiity, North Caro
Una, and located on a 300 acre tract,
which they purch?sed and (failed Sul
phur Spring Farm, just east of the
present location of Auburn M. E
church, in Penn township, Highland
county, and on the headwaters of
Char Creek. By Industry and frugal
ity attended by many hardships, as
detailed in a family history written on
and after her nlnetj-Hrst birthday by
Grandmother Conard, they had es
tabllshed a prosperous and happy home
Into which on April 18, 1818, 'Elisabeth,
the ninth and last child, was born
Early in life she was taught to per
form her part in all the pioneer In
dustrles of carding, spinning arid weav
ing their linen and woolen fabrics for
wearing apparel and bed and table
linen, and during seeding and harvest
times the women assisted in planting
and gathering the crops thus build
ing for herself both physical and men
tal Nlgor which carried her far eyond
the usual lifetime.
In her early days the opportunity
for schooling was very meairar, there
lnlni. n n.il.ltn pnti..lc A fnm elm.t '
UCJI1K IJU (JUUI1U i.IIUUI3. V ion onuiu
terms of subscription schools gave a
start for an education to which she
constantly added by every opportunity,
and oy the aid of an excellent memory
acquired a practical and useful educa
tion. After the infirmities of age Inter
fered with her household work, she
was constantly erdplojed with her
needlework and reading, and in a book
kept for that purpose has recorded
many gems of thought taken from her
favorite authors, which will be treas
ured by her family and friends as an
incentive to higher thought and nobler
On March 11, 1874, she was united In
marriage to Isaac Newton Johnson,
who died two years and ten months
later, leaving no children. She re
turned to the family homestead and
lived with .her oldest sister Martha
Hussey, until October 23, 1855, when
she was united In marriage toBenjainin
Conard and assumed the arduous
duties of mother to seven children.
How well she performed these duties
is best known by those who received
her motherly care. To this marriage
was born one child, Emma, now Mrs.
Edward Ellis, of Peoria, 111., in whose
home she has lived since her second
widowhood in November, 1902, and
where she finished her long and useful
life devoted to the last to deeds of
kindness and thoughtful remembrance
of relatives and friends.
March 3, 1013
Mrs. Sarah Fouch spent Friday af-"f
ternoon with Jane and Edna Smith.
Miss Ethel Cochran spent Tuesday
night with Clark Cadwallader and
Miss Dorothy Wilkin and Harry
Crampt-n and Willie McCrelght were
the guests of Miss Anna Saum Sun
day. Wendell and' Virgil Roush enter
talned their teacher, Willie Hastings,
at supper Tuesday evening.
Miss Mabel Cadwallader was the
gtiestof Miss Wllda Lewis Sunday
W. J. Dunlap and wife have moved
to Clark Cadwallader's farm, near
Harry Ljle and wife spent Sunday
with Dallas Parshall and wife.
II. R. Wilkin and family called on
Clark Cadwallader and family Tues
Miss Anna Saum spent Tuesday
night with Miss Dorotliy Wilkin.
When In town, call around, buy a
pound, of candy hoarhouud. Siabler's.
March 3, 1U13.
Rev. and Mrs. Dais closed theli
series of meetings last Sunday night.
Harry Lyle and wife, of Leesburr,
have been visiting Mrs. Lyle's parents
of this place.
Mrs Eli.ibsth Turner died at her
home, near Pike College. Friday, Feb
28 aged 77 years, 2 month and 10 dajs.
Funeral services were held Sunday at
the M. E. Church, Interment in the
M. E. cemetery.
Willie Fenton, of Emerald, spent
Sunday with Ralph Edmlnlston and
Miss Mary Vaughan, of Lynchburg,
spent Saturday and Sunday with her
parents at this place.
Stella Borden entertained Ethel
Smith, Ethel Shrlvers, Faith Chaney
and Ruth Edentield at supper, Wed
Mrs. DoraSonner, of Hlllsboro, has
been visiting relatives here lor several
Mrs. Wm. Iletherlngton, died at
her home near Miller's Chapel, Friday
night. Funeral services were held at
her homeSunday, conducted by Rev
Davis, Interment In the M. E. ceme
tery at this place.
Mrs. Olara Paul has been visiting
Ed Chaney, cf near Hlllsboro, lor the
Those on the sick list are D C. Ask
ren, Mrs. Grant Matthews and Mrs
Prof. Thomas Walker and wife, of
near Sicily, are visiting friends here.
Why Biy tKe Carroll?
Because the QUALITY is better than any other buggy
in the .market. Ask the man who has used them.
Because the STY LIS is snappy, up-to-date and attract
ive. A Carroll buggy can be told anywhere by its
Because of the luxurious COMFORT we use the best
of oil tempered springs and use curled hair filling in
cushions and bac!s.
Because of the EASY DRAFT. Mechanical exactness
is u-ed in building and trueing every gear. Nine
tenth-, of the buggies on the market are horse killers.
Bicau,e our PRICE is lower than anyone else building
high-grade goods. You can btiv them for les- else
where, but no builder selling high-grade goods is
equaling our pi ice.
Because our GUARANTEE U good and we are here at
home to h icW it up.
The M, F. Carroll & Sons Co,
March 3, 1913.
Jesse Cochran, Mrs. Hattle Whitley
and daughter, Gertrude, and Mrs.
Amanda Pulllam and Charley Barlow
spent Sunday with Theodere Shafter
and wife. '
Mrs. Eliza Farls spent Thursday
with her sister, Mrs Margaret Ste
vens. Aunt Nancy Cochran Is still im
proving. Herm in Shaffer and wife, of Dan
ville, visited her parents, Wesley
Fa a ley and wife Friday.
W. W. Fawley, Mrs. Margaret Ste
vens and Mrs C E. Abraham are
Orland Cochran and wife spent one
day last week with his parents, Alph
Cochran and wife.
March 3, 1013.
Rev. Loyd Mlgnery, of Mowrystown,
will preach at the M. E. Church, Sat
urday night, March 8.
The Ladles Aid Society will meet
n xt Thursday at the home of Mrs.
Esq Williamson, who has been sick,
is able to be out again.
Miss LeVera Mllhurne returned
home Saturday, after spending1 the
past two weeks with friends, of near
J. V. Tannehlll moved from the
Ithoads property, in with his father,
J. W. Hurst and family and Miss
Lulu Williamson attended the wed
ding of Henry Newklrk ana Miss
Minnie Satter Held, Saturday.
Kirk Moore and wife spent Saturday
night and Sunday with Mrs. Lucy
Henry Newklrk, of this place, and.
Miss Winnie Satterfleld were married
at the home of her sister, Mrs. Wm,
Smith, Saturday. They left that
evening for an extended trip to Wash
ington, where they will attend the
nugh Ervln was here and purchased
a couple of horses of J. A. Easter the
day before his death,
Jessie Frump lost a valuable horse
recently by being kicked by another
horse breaking three of its legs. Will
McClure also lost a horse and A. W.
Mllburn a cow.
Milton Easter, Burch Garrett and
George Roads have had to have a
veterinary for sick cows.
i . , ,
A statement has been made Miatllfn
would be prolonged if persons would
acquire ,t)ie .habit of stpoping at the
hips, instead of beading the backbone
Use Good Paint
A coat of paint good paint saves ten times its cost
by protecting against weather and decay.
Paint your house, porch and lawn fence with Acme
Quality House Paints. They will stand between the '
wood and the weather and protect and beautify 3 our
property better than any other paint
our trade mark- on any paint or finish means that
it's the best that can possibly be made for the purpose.
We have paints and finishes for all surfaces houses,
barns, roofs, floors, carriages. In fact, if it's a surface to
be painted, enameled, stained, varnished or finished in
any way, we have an Acme Quality Kind to fit the
Wc will be glad to show you colors whether you buy
MOBERLY & ROSSELOTT,
Warren Workman and wife, of
Winkle, spent Sun lay with M. M.
Workman and wife.
Ervln Shaffer and wife visited her
brother, Lew Allen and family at
The sad news reached this place
Saturday evening of the death of
Frank Ruble, who lives near Har
wood. He was cuttlng?down a tree
and the bottom of the tree split and
hit him on the head killing him al-
I most Instantly. He was well re
I sner.ted In all whn Irnnw lilm TTa
leaves a wife and two smill children.
He was aged about 35 years, ne was
the son of Mr. and Mrs. John Ruble
and married a daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Noah Young. The funeral will
be held at the Christian church at
this place Monday at 2 o'clock, con
ducted by Rev. Frank Foust.
Elmont Donohoo and wife will move
on the Abe Abers farm.
Mrs. Charley Robinson, of Union,
Is visiting her daughter, Mrs. C. E.
Bert Landess and wife and Miss
Sylvia Young attended a party last
Tuesday evening given by Solomon
Walker and family, of Frogtown.
Marcli 3, 1913.
Mrs. Mollle Guillerman, of Sar
dinia, spent Thursday with her par
ents, David Fender and wife.
Quite a number from this place at
tended tlie Automobile Show in Cin
cinnati tills week.
Born to Charles Fender and wife,
Wednesday, a daughter.
Miss Gladys Sonner Is suffering
with a sore foot.
H. A. Fender spent Friday and
Saturday in Cincinnati.
L. E. Euve-ard and wife and daugh
ter, Emma, spent Sunday with D. G.
Marconet and wife near Followtown,
Mrs. Clint Anderson died at her
home nortli of here Wednesday with
Dropsy; burial at Martinsville Friday.
O. L, Roler and wife and son, Mor
ris, were entertained Sunday by Mr.
and Mrs. E. L. Carr.
Mrs. T. T. Burris is quite sick.
The many friends of Mrs. Mary A.
1 Kibler were sorry to hear of her ser
! lous illness at the home of her daugh
! ter, Mrs. Anna Kay, at Hyde Park,
Don't Get All Run Down,
Weak and miserable. If you have kid
ney trouble, headache, pains In the
back, and feel tired all over and want
a pleasant herb reroedy, try Mother
Gray's AROMATIC-L.I3AF Aa a
tonic laxative it lias na equal. All
Druggists, 60c. Ask. to-day. Sample
FitMK. Address, The Mother Gray" Co.
LeRoy, N. Y. adv 3-6
You can say goodbye tp constipation,
with a dear conscience it you use
Chamberlain's Tablets. Many have
been permanently cured by their use.
For sale by all dealers. adv
'That dressmaker's model always
wears a long wrap whennhe goes out."
"ner's is evidently a senister mo
tive. She wants to cloak her designs."
Youjudgea man not by what he
promises to do, but by what he lias
dope, That is the only true t,est.
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy judged
by this standard has no superior. Peo
ple everywhere speak of it in the high
est terms of praise. For sale by all
"This Maxim silencer is a great In
vention," remarked the Boob.
"It would be," replied the Wise
Guy, "if they could attach it Jo soup
oatera in restaurants.' Cincinnati
SfWtfei I A Jt j.feA. ,, j4t .1
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