THE NEWS-HERALD, HILLSBORO,
OHIO.THURSDAY, JANUARY 15, 1914.
BM- m,ui mn j,.Jinu,. , , ,
UBLISIliaD EVERY TCTUHSDAY
One Year (In Advance) 1-00
Six Months, 50
Three Months , ' 25
Entered at Post Ofllco, Hillaboro,
ADVERTISING RATES Will Be
Advice From Harding.
Warren G. Harding, who was the Republican candidate for
governor of Ohio in 1910 has published a statement in which he
says that Harry Daugherty saved the Republican party in 1912.
Mr. Harding also tells all Republicans who left the party in 1912
to stay away unless they want to come back under the leadership
of Mr. Daugherty.
It is certainly not amiss to state here that Mr. Harding was the
worst defeated candidate for governor that ever ran on the Repub
lican ticket before the split in the party and if it was not for the
fact that Harmon ran against him we would be ashamed to admit
that we voted for him.
In regard to Harry Daugherty we would also call attention to
the fact that he has always split the Republican party wherever
and whenever he has been prominently connected 'with it. In
Fayette county where he first gained prominence he was always
the cause of the party being divided into factions and party strife
existed until he left. Although the Republicans had, what was con
sidered an overwhelming majority in that county, through his in
fluence a number of Democrats were elected to office.
He started as a machine politician and has continued as one ever
since. He has been in politics as a business always, with only one
object in view personal gain. If Harry Daugherty is to remain at
the head of the Republican party in Ohio, no man who left it on
principle last fall will return to it, because it will mean that the
Republican party is opposed to everything for which he stands.
''Betraying deserters" is the way Harding speaks of those who
left the party in 1912 and of course these will be glad to meekly
return to submit to his and Harry Daugherty's dictation. A man
of spirit always enjoys licking the hand that struck him.
The cause of the split in 1912 was the betrayal of the party by
Harding, Daugherty and men of like ilk and if it was saved it was
in spite of and not on account of their work.
Looking1 For Slights.
Many people seem to be afraid that they will be slighted.
Often you will hear a person say, "She intentionally slighted me"
or "He mistreated me" and their feelings are hurt.
We sometimes think these people are going around looking for
slights. And slights are very much like trouble jf you are con
stantly looking for them you will find them.
The slights of which people complain are nearly always in a
social way. Someone gave a party and they were not invited.
Someone was under obligation to them and did not pay any atten
tion to them. Someone was rude to them in some one of a thousand
It is certainly a curse to have such a disposition, as one must
frequently be unhappy. It is rare that anyone entertains and has
everyone they would like to have. Nearly always some have to be
- left out. Frequently people are engrossed in other matters and
have not seen the person who feels slighted.
Often it must be true that the persons who frequently complain
of being slighted must think that their social position can only be
maintained by struggling ; that they do not belong or fit in with the
people with whom they are associating. Undoubtedly with some it
is, however, that their feelings are easily hurt.
If we will look at things sensibly there is seldom any cause for
feeling that we have been slighted. The soonerwe quit associating
with people who are intentionally rude, the better. They are not
worth knowing intimately. If people do not invite us to their
homes it is either because it is not convenient or they no not want
us and in either case surely we do not want to go. When you com
plain that someone has slighted you, you are usually stating that
you consider that you are that persons inferior. It is very seldom
that you consider you have been slighted by an inferior and if so
pay but slight attention to it. . The person who thinks well of him
self or herself is not often slighted.
You are never a failure as" .long as you retain your self respect.
If fewer people had the "gift of gab" and more the gift of
silence, everybody would be happier.
Alcoholic liquors are properly named "strong drinks" as no man
can drink them freely and not be conquered by them.
It would be hard to make us believe that a man who always pays
his subscription in advance, is not a good citizen.
Christmas is over and it's a
ton Journal Republican. We
While it may be very ungallant to say so we believe that the.
answer to the question, "Why don't girls marry ?" is that the men
don't ask them.
We are firmly convinced that there is some good results from
everything, since walking over a muddy crossing behind a beauti
ful young lady.
A statesman is an official who has brains and is applying them
solely for the welfare of his country. A politician is a man who
has brains, and is using them mainly for his personal benefit and
trying to make the people believe he is looking out for their
Califronia, poor, deluded, impulsive Ca!ifornia 1 How often
would we have gathered -you as a, hen gathered her brood, but you
would not ! Wilmington Journal-Republican. We are afraid Broth
er Miller is laying the blame in the wron place. Wasn't it your
bank account and not California that "would not."
Editor and Manager
Ohio, as Second Class Matter.
Made Known on Application.
long time until April 14. Wilming
don't get you. Will you kindly
January 12, 1&14.
JoellarndU and wife and Ed, Fence
and family were the guests of Aunt
Mahala McKee and family Sunday.
Kd, Chaney ana wife and' daughter,
Bertha, .visited AlbertPence and wife,
of Iloaglands, Wednesday.
Mrs. Frank Orebaugh spent Tues
day with Lewis Orebaugh and wife,
Master Wllmorltoush spent one day
last week with his grandparents near
W. H. Pence and wife, of Illllsboro,
spent Wednesday at the home of Gen
Chas. Trop and wife, Alva Overman
and wife and Stella Orebaugh visited
at the home of Jones Trop near Rus
Mrs. Ann Pence Is spending a few
days with her daughter, Mrs. Harry
Holden, of near New Market.
Herbert Strain and wife and diugii
ter, Lorle, were the guests of Dr.
Cropper and family, of Danville, on
Harley Olulf and family were guests
of Lewis Lelnlnger and family, of
John Robinson, of Illllsboro, vlslCed
his mother Friday.
General Pence and family, S. J
Pence, Stella Orebangh and son,
Chas.. took dinner with Frank Ore
baugh and family Sunday.
Biliousness and Constipation
If you are ever troubled with bilious
ness or constipation you will be inter
ested in the statement or R. F. Erwln,
Peru, Ind. "A year ago last winter I
had an attack of indigestion followed
by biliousness and constipation. See
ing Chamberlain's Tablets so highly
recommended, I bought a bottle of
them and they helped me right away."
For sale by All Dealers. adv
January 12, 1914.
Mrs. Geo. Mllburn entertained Mrs.
George Stultz at dinner Sunday.
Vernon Holmes, of Ralnsboro, took
dinner with M. Frump and family on
Mollie Doggett is now making her
home with W. L. Turner and wife.
Mrs Turner Is quite ill.
Mr. and Mrs. George Milburn and
children visited Cary Carlisle and
Robert Lewis and sister, Rosa, were
In Hillsboro Thursday.
James Satterlield andjfamlly spent
Saturday with W. L.Turner and wife.
T. M. Frump was a business visitor
in New Petersburg Friday.
J. W. Lewis and Clarence Frump
Mrs. James VanPelt returned Fri
day from a few days visit with her
daughter, Mrs. Verda Hopkins, near
Miss Rosa Lewis spent Tuesday
with Mrs. Albert Ausman.
Blrt and Thurman Gall were busi
ness visitors in Hillsboro one day last
Mr. Peterson, of Newport, took din
ner with T. M. Frump Saturday and
spent Saturday night with his nelce,
Mrs. J. 31. WIsecup.
Dangers of a Cold.
Do you know that of all the minor
ailments colds are by far the most
dangerous? It is not the colds them
selves that you need to fear, but the
.serious diseases that they so often lead
to. I or that reason every cold should
be gotten rid of with the least possible
delay. To accomplish this you will
lind Chamberlain's Uough Remedy of
great help to you. It loosens a cold,
relieves the lungs, aids expectoration
and enables the system to throw oil
the cold. For sale by All Dealers.
"Walter," said the Gloom, who had
waited 15 minutes for his soup, "have
you ever been to the zoo ?"
"Well, you ought to go. You'd en
joy watching the tortoise whiz pas,."
Better'than all others. Also Storm
Front and Neverout Lamps. Don't
buy elsewhere until you have seen
The M, F. Oaiiboli. ft Sons Co.,
adv Hillsboro, Ohio.
Nearly 70,000 tons Of corks are neprlnrl
for the bottled beer and aerated water
consumed annually in Brltlan. '
There la more Catarrh In this section of
the country than ell other diseases put
together, end until tho last few yeira
as supposed to Q lncurablo. For a ereai
many years doctors pronounced It a local
disease end prescribed local remedies, and
by constantly ratlins' to cure with local
treatment, pronounced It Jncurcblo. Sci
ence has proven Catarrh to bo a consti
tutional disease, end therefore- requires
constitutional treatment. Hall's Catarrh
Cure, manufactured by P. J. Chi ,cy &
Co., Toledo, Ohio, Is thq only Ct.istltu
tlonal euro on thq market. It la taken in
ternally In doses from 10 drops to a tca
epoonful. It acts directly on the blood
and mucous surfaces of the system. They
tier one hundred dcllir for any cise It
f "s to rure. Bend for circulars and tes
timonials, Address? F. 3. COTNnV A CO., Toledo, O.
Pott, by Ptb'IMh, 7"f.
Tftko Hall's VamUj ?UU for const! jmtUa.
January 12, 1014,
O. A. Landesa and wife, of nills
boro, spent Sunday with his parents,
N, P. Landess and wlfo.
Mrs. Joseph Emory, of New Market,
visited her aunt, Mrs. Nathaniel
Roush, last week. Mrs. Roush 1b ser
Glenn Wilkin, of Hillsboro, is the
guest of his parents, Elza Wilkin and
Bruce Jones, Dr. Cropper and O, O.
Winkle, accompanied by their wives
spent Tuesday and Wednesday In Cin
cinnati. Edw. Knauer and wife and two lit
tle daughters are visiting relatives in
Williamsburg and Uatavia.
J. 13. Cochran and family were the
guests of Mrs. Eliza Pence Sunday.
Geo. Pugh and wife, of Hillsboro,
visited relatives hore over Sunday.
Mrs. Perry Fawley of near Price
town, spent Friday with C. E Shaffer
and wife. Mrs. Shaffer's condition re
mains about the same.
Mrs. Ella Wood visited Roy Pence
and family at East Danville Wednes
day. Misses Lorena and Phyllls Walker,
of East Danville, were guests of Mrs.
R. H. Hopkins Sunday.
The Oddfellows from this place
went to Buford Saturday night where
they did some degree work.
January 12, 1914.
Milton Upp returned Wednesday
night from a few weeks visit with
friends at Dayton.
Mrs. W. E. Shrlvdr has been'pend
ing, a few diys at the home of her
mother at Williamsburg.
Miss Hazel Clyborne will entertain
the Sunbeams at her home on Rocky
Fork on Saturday afternoon.
A. G. Cameron Is able to be out
again, after an Illness of several days
The quarterly meeting which had
been announced for Jan. 17 at Dallas,
is postponed until the 24th.
George Browning and wife, of
Greenfield, were guests of relatives
here last Thursday.
F. D. Redkey spent several days
last week at Hillsboro serving on the
Word has been received here of the
sudden. death of Miss Florence Auck
erman at the Miami Valley Hospital
In Dayton recently. She was for sev
eral years a resident of this village
and has many friends here and
throughout the county, who will be
pained to hear of her demise.
Joe Mason.and Miss Grace Redkey,
who have been the guests of relatives
in Washington D. C. for several
weeks, returned home last Thursday.
Murray Browning, of Dayton, has
been visiting relatives here since last
Wednesday. His wife, who has been
here for a few weeks, will accompany
him home today (Monday.)
Several persons from here will at
tend the annual meeting of the Ohio
Agricultural Commission at Colum
bus this week.
Rev. W. E. Shrlver attended the
funeral of Mrs. Spruance last Tuesday.
The Ladles Aid Society will hold a
masque social at the K. of P. Hall on
Saturday night to which every one is
The Home Telephone Company held
their annual election last Monday
night and elected the following direc
tors for the coming year : F. S. Spar-
gur, N. B. Dpp, J. C. Mason, I. D.
Redkey, Wm. Bashore,Sam Borst and
Cecil Harrington, of Dayton, has
been the guest of his parents here.
are curable. All kinds
mean Buffering and
danger. The CAUSE
la always internal.
tablets produce amaxlntr results by attacking: the
INTERNAL, CAUSE. The piles an dried up and
Serawnentbr cured. 24 clays' treatment 11.00.
R. LEONUAKDT CO, Buffalo, N. Y. (fret book)
The W. B. Smith Oo. and all druggists.
"Johnny," the teacher asked, "can
yon tell me anything about Christo
pher Columbus ?"
"ne discovered America."
"Yes. What else did he do ?"
"I 'spose he went home and lectured
about it." Chicago Record-Herald.
He Don't forget, my dear, that the
hand that rocks the cradle Is the hand
that rules the world.
She Well, come and rule the world
for a bit, my dear. London Opinion.
Cheap Gow Feed
Crushed corn is fine cold
weather feed for cows, and
we will furnish the corn
and crush it for you at
$1.20 per hundred pounds.
KILL BEASTS OF PREY
FOREST RANGERS WAR ON
Not Only Save Stockmen Many Thou
sands of Dollars Yearly, but Afford
Protection to the Milder
Class of Game.
During tho past fiscal year 4,686
predatory animals were killed by fed
eral officers on tho national forests, ac
cording to an actual count of cai
casses. An Indeterminate number of
animals, whose bodies were not found,
are presumed to bavo died from poi
son. The ranger's bag of 'beasts of prey
this year, as shown by forest service
figures, was made up of 206 bears,
3,541 coyotes, 133 mountain lions, 62
lynx, G83 wild cats, 64 wolves and 97
wolf pups. The figures Indicate that
tho national forests are becoming
cleared of wild animals that prey upon
domestic live stock and game, for the
forest ranger fills In odd moments be
tween other jobs by thinning out "un
desirable citizens" of the animal world.
Wolves ore said to cause greater losses
to western stockmen than any other
of the predatory animals. It Is esti
mated that a family of wolves will de
stroy about $3,000 worth of stock per
annum and that one able-bodied wolf
costs the grazing industry ?600 a sea
son. The wolves are of two classes
the smaller prairie wolves or coyotes
and the larger gray, black, or timber
wolves, called "lobos." These latter are
tho great stock destroyers against
which the campaign of the rangers
has been waged.
The methods of hunting wolves in
the west vary. On the plains wolves
are sometimes hunted with dogs and
horses, but this way is considered
expensive and often dangerouB. This
sport is described byRoosevelt in his
earlier hunting books. On " national
forests the rangers either set out poi
son or baited steel traps or, by watch
ing trails and hiding near a wolf's den,
are able to shoot one or both of the
old wolves when they return from
foraging. In no titlier way, according
lo the forest service, can the number
of wolves be kept down so well as by
rinding their dens and destroying the
Hie skins of the predatory animals
killed by the rangers are either kept
as souvenirs or sold for a price or for
bounty. Wolf skins In the west are
Said to bring from $4 to $6 for robes
and rugs; a mountain lion skin, .$10 to
$20; and a bear skin, anywhere from
$20 to $150, according to size and spe
cies. In addition to this there are
bounties on bears, lions and wolves
in most of the western stock states.
Wyoming, in ten years, has paid out,
It Is said, over $65,000 In bounties on
wolves alone and $95,000 more on
coyotes and mountain lions. Through
his activity against these pests the
forest ranger, it is said, has saved
the stockmen many thousands of dol
lars during the year, while the pro
tection to game animals, such as deer,
elk and antelope, is of almost equal
Bright Outlook for Kelly.
They were speaking of paradoxical
expressions at a recent banquet when
an amused expression floated over tho
features of Gov. George W. Clarke of
Iowa, who was on a visit to the east.
He explained that he was reminded
or an incident along that line.
Recently there was a bad railroad
wreck In a western state, and after
the injured had been cared for, a man
hastened up to one of the doctors.
"Doctor," said tho man In an anx
ious voice, "is Kelly very badly hurt?"
"He is, indeed," admitted the doe
tor. "We were compelled to ampu
tate both legs."
"You don't really mean It, doctor!"
returned the other, deeply concerned.
"Do you think he will recover?"
"Oh, yes," was the confident re
joinder of the doctor. "I will have
him on his feet again in a' couple of
Tho village of Uake, in England, is
situated on the border lines of Hamp
shire and Sussex, part being in one
county and part in tho other. The
boundary cuts through houses and
gardens, with some very odd results.
This is peculiarly so in the case of
tho Flying Bull public house. This inn
is partially in the parish of Itogate, in
Sussex, and partly in that of Llss, In
The license Is taken out in the coun
ty of Hants, but the bar is in Sussex
and tho liquor stores in Hampshire.
On the occasion of beating the parish
boundaries, the house becomes quite- a
Moat curious of all, when a dance
takes place in this house, the musical
performs play in Sussex, while tho
dancing goes on in Hampshire.
It was on an East Texas train. The
llttlo coffee-pot of an engine, having
wheezed laboriously over serpentine
rails. Jolted to a restful stop at no
place in particular. Time passed te
diously. Somo of the passengers stalk
ed .nervously up and down the aisles,
while others drew their felt hats down
over their eyes, and tried to forget it.
When a half hour had elapsed, tho
conductor came through.
"Say, friend," came a querulous
voiced old man, "as near aa you can
tell, what's holdln' ub?'
"We're taking on water," was. tho ex
plunatiqn. "Well, why don't you git another; te&
spoon? That un seems to lealc sorak
thing dreadful l"PuUt.er MagazlnL
IliLt.suonp, Jan. 12. il3.
Wheat, bushel, oo
Corn . as to
Oats ,,., 40
Potatoes new .3 ,.,,.
White Deans, bushel... , a
Hutter , a 20
Eggs, Dozen ........ i, 27
Young Chickens. jo
Chickens, per lb .. jo
Turkeys, per lb, a
Ducks, per lb a
Dacon flams, per Jb a IS
UaconSldes , , 12 a
llacon Shoulders,.) 8a 19
Lard,, , 11
Uay.ton ,. 55 00
Ex. O. Sugar , a S
A Sugar , a
Granulated Sugar a 6H
Cut loaf and Powdered Sugar a to
I'offee. Itlo 2Sa 40
Tea, Imp., R. H. and ?. u per or.. 20a 70
Tea. IJlacfc , 20a 83
Cheese, factory 22
Flour, good 1 amUy brands, cwt.. . 2 40
" " " bbl a
Molasses, N O , gallon a CO
-, ..." Sorghum , a 40
OoWenSyrup a 40
goalOll 12a t
Salt a 135
Hams, city sugar cured, lb a 18
Beeves, cwt., gross 6 00a 8 7S
Ueeves, shipping a 00a 7 40
Sheep and Lambs, per cwt 4 00a fl 60
H?.sl'wt,,Ers,i 7 40a 7 83
Milch cows with Calves 5 00a 40 00
Minutes Mean Dollars
IN TREATING ANIMALS
Doubtless you know the danger of delayed treatment
or cono ona other diseases. ou also realize that
wrongly applied remedies are often worse than no
treatment at all. In other words, not to dlacnoso
a disease accurately may prove ratal. Every owner
should be ablo to recognize an ailment and give
correct treatment at tho first symptoms. Prompt
action is ine great secret,
of treating horses.
Minutes moan dollars.
Of course proper treat
ment laalways nocewary.
, That Is just bow Humph
rey 3' C00 page Veterinary
Manual wUl prove so val
uable to you. It is by
F. Humphreys, Jt.D.,V.1.,
and teaches how to dlai
no"o r d give propor
L This book will save you
hundreds of dollars and
' costs) ounothtng. It will
bo sent nUolutely free
on ren'upbt to any farmer
In order to Introduce
Humphreys' Veterinary ncmedles. Itemember,Itts
absolutely tree. You do not have to order any
remedies to secure tho book. Address, Humphreys'
Homeopathic Medicine Company, ISO William Street.
New York City, This Is a tplondid opportunity to
obtain a veterinary treatise that you should have
In your library. As a rcfcrcnco work you will find
it Invaluable Tobavolttnthotlmeornocavrin do
worth many dollars, whereas It will cost yon but a
cost card by writing for It now.
Anvone sending a sketch Bnd description may
quickly ascertain our opinion free whether an
Invention Is Probably patetitnWe. Communis,
tlons strictly confidential HANDBOOK on Patents
sent free. Oldest ngency for securing patents.
Patents taken through Munn & Co. receive
tjitcM notice, without charge, In tho
A handsomely Illustrated weekly.
Culalion 01 any tricnuar jwuruui -jltiiib, to n
year; four months, II. Bold by all newsdealers.
Branch Office. S!& V SU Washlnctcu. D. C.
Ht.l ro Ca cU
tt. -r, . o Ul-.. II... 9. Ctrl
,r 11 n.cii w nuiuuu, uj um
For Giving Atvay Twelve
,',? iilSttl Largo Oeautllul Pictures
, With 18 boxes of nur famous WHITE
CLOVERINE SALVE rou aell t or uj At
B&c. pT box. Bl(p seller. -&. lit
itso iwo picture ause. dk- E
I Itjr cah commUalon If fS$,
' uu prefer. Everyone fc &
buys after yon, thow plo- mS!
turps. Art ma make $3.00 dally. 8md
hnneinl address at once we Bpnd
no uaA pictures hi return miUU Write to-day.
S3' CKB1ICAL CO., DepL G, Tyrone, Pa.
Our Four Books sent Free with list
of Inventions wanted by manufac
turers arid promoters, also Prizes of'
fered for Inventions. Patents secured
or Fee EETDENED.
VICTOR J. EYAN8 C CO.
700 Ninth St.
Washington D, O
. HAIR BALSAM,.
Cleuuef ana beautlflel tb hifa
IrromoUi a laxnriini rnrwth.
tfever PalU to Bettor Onj
PreTenU balr falling.
mv. and $1 00 at Prmnrlrta,
t'lir trial. Canes where other remedies haa
lulled, specially desired. Give particulars.
Dr Jl.CConlreU. Suite 5l7.No.400W2MSUNewVrk
The steady or periodical (spree) drinier
can bo saved In 3 days with els
knowledge. Or secretly. My rei
Kuaranleed. Gentle, pleasau
lectlvh&rmless. It dn not ma.
r. My remedy is
s not matter how
many years. This Is the eennlne horn
Treatment, medically endoruwl &nil
I proved bva Irsrton of tMtlmnntAlar finn
...... Ti?,-ly.dEiri1!?.l,arMreeI0"'1d- Address;
iOW. J. WOODS. 634 Sixth Av. 26GB NewYork.N.Y.
L Vi MVif I? aTi 1 1
Km $30-$7 weekly sellinr irasranteed CnderwM.
Hosiery and Sweaters for lanreit tnfr. In Am irlea. Eu
M !" ctm,ui" "'", Mt Writ. MADISON
MILLS, D.kW,4atf KMdwy,MwYtkW.
"Have the geese started South yet ?"
"Can't say. I havn't seen the New
YorkBoclety papers lately." Birming
Nelle He says he has never had &
rival In love.
Belle I suppose not He has always
been In love with himself Philadel
Japanese paper umbrellas and las
terns are water proof with an oil
extracted from rubber plant seed.
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