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THE NEWS-HERALD, HILLSBORO, OHIO.THURSDAY, JANUARY 22, 1914.
IIHIJ 33VEB.Y T XX XT 3EI IS 13 -A. IT
One Year (In Advance) $ll0
8Lx Months ; ' 60
Three Months - 25
Entered at Post Office, Hillsboro,
ADVERTISING RATES Will Be
"Get On Good Terms' With Your Job."
The Outlook has been running a series of articles by Elmer E.
Ferris of which Peter Crowther, a grocery salesman, is the hero.
In a recent article the story is told of how Pete came to make an
address to the salespeople of a large department store and what he
said to them. He sums up all his advice in this short terse sentence,
"Get on good terms with your job."
In plain homely language he proves that this is the only way
to make a success.
When we had finished reading the article these things ' were
impressed upon our mind.
1. That salesmanship is required in every line of work. That
the doctor, lawyer and preacher must be a salesman as well as the
merchant or traveling salesman. That everyone in business has
something to sell.
2. That if you are going to sell your goods you must make
the people know its merits.
3. That you must know as much as possible about your line
before you can make plain its merits to others.
4. That if you don't think the goods you are selling are a little
better than those of anybody else for the price, as he puts it that
you have a "great line," you won't make others think so.
5. That the way to get a better job than the one you now have
is to be really interested in the work you are doing and therefore
d6 it so well that you will impress your value upon the people with
whom you come in contact and thus have a better position offered
Are you on good termswith your job ? Or do you think that
you are not appreciated and continually grumble and complain
about your lot and think you could do better at something else ?
Don't you think it would-be a good thing to try to get on "good
terms with your job ?" The great trouble is that many people and
their jobs are strangers.
New Taxation Law.
We cannot remember any law that was as unpopular as the new
tax law for the assessment of real and personal property. You can
scarcely find anyone who has a good word for this law. Why is
this so ?
Before the abolishing of the old system of assessing real and
personal property, especially personal property, it was universally
conceded to be a failure. That under the old system many evaded
taxation and that the heavy burden of taxation fell on the small
property owner all agreed. The demand for a new system whereby
the injustices of the old system would be remedied was apparently
At the last session of the state legislature the old law was re
pealed and the present law enacted.
The main changes from the old law are as follows :
Under the new law the same assessor takes both the real and
personal property. Under the old law there was a different asses
sor for the real and personal property.
Under the new law the assessors are appointed. Under the
old law they were elected.
Under the old law real estate was assessed every four years.
Under the new law it is assessed every year.
The complaints heard most frequently against the new law are
that it will be much more expensive in its workings than the old
way ; that the people are being deprived of their sacred privilege
to elect their own officers and that the governor will build up a
machine through the power given him to appoint the assessors and
thereby become a czar.
Two things must be admitted. First That the old way was a
failure or at least unsatisfactory. Second That the new law, has
not been tried.
Under the conditions would not the reasonable thing be to try
the new law before condemning it ? We are not defending the new
law because we do not know how it will work, but we do advise
giving it a fair trial. If it proves to be an unjust law: after giving
it a trial, repeal it and try something 'else.
We have sometimes wondered if the original opposition to the
new tax law did not come from the tax dodgers ; that they have
struck upon two things which appeal to the people and have been
urging them to make the law unpopular, so they can have it re
pealed and continue to dodge paying their taxes.
Let us suspend judgment until the law has had a fair trial.
Gov. Cox says there is "more
we know what to do with." We
tion to the fact that the people who
money into the treasury have not
We have seen some very severe criticismsof Henry Ford for
giving $10,000,000 to his employes,
shown such great love for their fellow men that they had gained
national reputations by their labors in their behalf.
We never heard of an editor
to have a total mileage of 17 1-2
trousers, the way Prof. Taft has.
heard of an editor who had 35 pairs of trousers or for that matter
enough trousers to make 17 1-2 feet of seat.
John Pfarr- will clean and press ant
mend that suit until it will look v
good as new. I also do dry cleaning.
Give me a call. Brunner's Shoe
Scarborough Insruraace. 'adv
Editor and Manager
Ohio, as Second Glass Matter.
Made Known on Application.
money in the state treasury than
would respectfully call his atten
pay the taxes which brings this
as much money as they need.
but none of his critics had ever
who fell away so fast that he had
feet taken out of his 35 pairs of
Ohio State Journal. We never
King George of Great Britain recent
ly declared that some of the happiest
hours of his life has been due to Ids
hobby of stamp collecting. He has
one of the three finest collections in
There, are 47,765 Germans In St.
Jan, 10, 1014.
HowardTeter and wife, of Chilli
cothe, wUi.uestaover Sunday of the
latter's parents, Fred Terry and fam
Fred Wolfo was, a business visitor
In Cincinnati Wednesday night and
Miss Martha lilton, of Greenlleld,
is the guest of her sister, Mrs. Nancy
Dr. Ford Kesler, of New Carlisle,
was a guest at the home or U A
Pavey over Sunday.
Rev. A. M. Smith will begin a series
of evangelistic services at tills place,
Sunday, Jan. 25.
A little more than half of the mem
bershlp of the M E. church were pres
ent last Sunday and responded to roll
Hubert Harrett, of Wilmington, vis
ited Irlendshere Friday.
Mrs J. B. Mitchell has returned
home from a pleasant visit with rela
tives in Greenfield. She was accom
panied home by her. sister, who will
remain for an extended visit.
David Sanders and wife entertained
Thursday with a 12 o'clock dinner,
Mrs. Flora Hough and daughter, Miss
Marguerite, of Greenville, F. T. lavey
And Mrs. Emily Gage.
On Monday afternoon of last week
little Miss Roberta Johnson enter
tained a company of her young friends
in honor of the tenth anniversary of
her birth. After a couple of hours
pleasantly spent In games, dainty re
freshments were served. The guests
were: Corlnne Dewey, Bessie Kuhn,
Esther Henderson, Annie Murarna,
Mildred Mason. Elinor and Dorothy
Jones, Olive Dixon, Clara Knedler
and Elizibeth Pausch.
One of the most enjoyable events of
the season was the I. O O. F. banquet
given last Friday eveningjln the I. O.
O F. hall for the members of the
Lodge and their families. After the
serving of ah elegant dinner, Supt. O.
H Lewis gave an interesting address
and the remainder of the evening was
spent in games and conversation.
The Standard Bearers held a mar
ket last Saturday afternoon in J. D
Hodson's grocery from which a neat
sum was realized.
Arthur Naylor and family were
quests of Mr. Adams and family, near
Bridges, Saturday night and Sunday.
C F. Rogers and wife, of Green
field, were guests of Jthe;iatter's motl.-.
er, Mrs. L. C. Pausch last Sunday.
Miss Florence Hadley spent from
Friday until Monday with her parents
Mrs. Leona Wlckerham from West
Virginia is visiting her mother, Mrs.
Warning and family.
Mrs. R. L. Coler Is slowly recover
ing from a severe attack of rheuma
tism. Orlie VanPelt arrived here from
California last weekand is the guest
of his parents, Fletcher 'VanPelt and
Jan. 10, 1014
R. H. Orebaugh and wife were with
Mrs. Orebaugh's sister, Mrs
Roads, at Carreytown, Friday.
G. E. Aber. and yvlfe spent Friday
and Saturday with Nat. Aber 'and
family at Buford.
rnv, c.i ,i,. i, ...... ,,i i.m
Toby- Strieker has returned home
from New York after spending about
Aaron Stroup spent Sunday with
his wife at Christ Hospital, Cincln-
nati, who underwent an 'operation a
- . ,, c- . ..
few days ago. Mr. Stroup says that
she is getting along as well as could
Mrs. Eilie Brlggs and twojdaughters,
of Russell, were with her parents Sun
day, P. L. Baker and wife.
Lawrence Glbler Leonard Aber and
AlbertStroup spent-Saturday In Cln-
clunatt. Mr. Gibler spent most of the
day with the Cincinnati Motorcycle
Joseph Brlggs is some better.
Chas. Wolfram, of Hillsboro, srent
Sunday with friends here.
Mrs. Nancy Moore and children, of
Harwood were with Walter Fouch
and family, Sunday.
Miss Pearl Conrad spent Sunday
with friends at Fayottevllle.
R. H Orebaugh and wife spent Sun-
day with their daughter, Mrs. T. C.
i-rotractea meeting at the M. is,
church closed Wednesday night with '
nine additions. I
Lewis Shaffer and family spent Sun
day with Theodore Hawthorne and
Robert Stroup made a business trip
to Lynchburg Monday.
Excellcnt for Stomach Trouble.
''Chamberlain's Tablets are just fine
S . 1. A. ! 11 U - -a
ior Biomacu wouuie," wmes airs. u. .Jennie kept her promise, and when
CDunn, Arnold, Pa. "I was bothered Captain Hobson sailed on bis next
with this complaint for some tlmeand voyage be took ber with blm as bl
frequently had bilious attacks. Cham-J bride. 1 learned of my loss at Bom
berlaln's Tablets afforded me great Py- where we received letters. It
relief from the first, and since taklmr Pve , mo the shock of my life. I didn't
one bottle of them I feel like a differ -
ent narson Forsala hv All TWt.
A A A4 A itiAitiAAA A A A AAA it ttA A A A A A dti
VTTTTTTt'CTTTT" TrTTTTTTTT ",T
A Suitor s
It Involves a Strange
By F. A. MITCHEL
1'tn a pliiln seafaring man. und i
have uo object In making up tlilx ynru
or any part of it. I know Unit a sail
or's yarn la generally well sti etched,
and i don't deny Unit ninny u time on
the fo'c'sle I've made up tlihig.s inywelf.
but that was to ticlp my unites puss
the time. We didn't have any story
books, and some of us couldn't have
read 'em If we bad, so we Just made
up stories of our owu.
But this Is different There are
things about It too serious for u tnude
up yum. I'll admit that none of the
buppenlugs 1 ever told of or listened to
on the fo'c'sle were burder to believe
than this one, but since 1 huven't
made It up I'm not responsible for
Jennie Kline and I were brought up
ut the same place on tbe coust, and
both of us were used to bouts from
the day we were born. Our parents
werp able to send us to school, and
since wc were about tbe same age we
went to school together. No such thing
as love occurred to me till I wus six
teen years old Jennie was fifteen
and Tom Holison came borne from a
cruise dressed In sailor togs and was a
mighty tine looking fellow He was
twenty-one years old, and since .Jennie
was passing from childhood to woman
hood he took a fancy to her. Mle was
the first man who ever paid her any
attention, and she was mighty well
I complained to her abqut her going
so much with Hobson. ami yet It
seemed senseless for me to do so I
hadn't appropriated her. True, nhe and
I seemed to belong to each other, hut
there was no reason why It should al
ways be so Jennie took uiy com
plaints seriously. She didn't like tbe
idea of any break between us any
more than I did She said she didn't
see why we shouldn't be the same as
wo always had been, and yet she knew
better. She knew that a change had
come over the boy and girl condition
"that had existed, and we were enter
ing upon something different.
Hobson stayed ashore for some time,
during -which there wus a sort of
rivalry between blm and me. Jennie
wouldn't give up his attentions to
please me; indeed. 1 didn't ask her to
do so. I only let her see that every
time she was with Uobson wns like
sticking a, knife into me. It hurt her,
perhaps, almost as much as It did me,
but there was nothing to do In the
matter, no reason why she should re
fuse Hobson's attentions, no sense in
her confining her associations to one
boy not yet seventeen years old.
When my rival went to sea again It
was as third mate of a vessel. The
night before be sailed he was with
Jennie. I didn't know what passed be
tween them, but after he had gone
Jennie seemed very much changed.
Whether he bad made love to her and
she was pining for blm, whether she
didn't know if she wanted to tie up to
him or to me 1 couldn't find out If she
I knew what was troubling her she kept
I It to herself. I've often thought it was.
a kind of indecision.
After this. Instead of being ingenu
ous with me, as she bad been, she was
freaky. Sometimes she would be very
fr,aJ.v np BnnntA PnfhDr
80metimes she would be the reverse,
My father about this time told me that
it was time or me to be doing some-
tulns. and since the only thing for me
to do was ? """"Jer I "Wpped for
a voyage. When I said goodby to Jen-
ne b nel( 0 tQ myh hdJ a long
hIle( and lt 8ecmed that she C0UiQn.t
J bear to part with me. 1 asked her If
she would be tbe same to me wbeu I
came back that she bad always been,
: DUt 6De didn't give me any answer
, Froni tIme Jcnn,e bad au ca8,er
job of it Blnce Hobson and I were not
at homo at the same time. When I
came back from my first voyage I
heard that be bad been there and that
be and Jennie bad been a great deal
together, Jennie seemed mighty glad
to see me back. I kissed her, but in-
stead of taking lt ns a kiss from a
,over H S(mcd e,ve uer a Utt,e
B n,s comIng and g0,ng contlnued for
several years, during which I became
on officer. Hobson kept coming and
Bolng as well, and finally, returning
Hobson. whlll I was plain Mr. Glbbs.
j He was twenty-four years old, while
I was but nineteen
I, fancy lt was Hobson's higher and
more lucrative position that Induced
Jennie's family to bring their influence
to bear upon ber to marry blm. At
any rute when 1 sailed the next tlmo
sue threw her arms around me, and It
eeled she would nover let me go. I
t00k u for Rnted tbat bnd W0D and
went nway very happy. Alas, it was
I a coodbv! She bad promised her nar-
ents tDat she would say yes to uobson
when he returned from his next voy
1 b,atne P',8- She .bad been , placed
wben ' "" two lover
nnd during tbe transition period to-
tween child and woman had been In a
State of tint ertalutyl She bad decided
at hibt In favor of my rival, and I, bad
no more iiiml to t-omiilulu "tbiin ho
would have hud be lost her.
" During the neit fwo or three years
1 shipped from other' port than my
home. I couldn't bear to go there to
find Jennie possessed by another. Tbe
bridal voyage was u short oue, after
Which letters from my mother Inform
ed me that 'Jennie bad settled vdown
ashore. Mother knew of my disap
pointment and selddm wrote me a let
ter without mentioning my 'lost love,
She has said since tlpit she bad a feel
ing that Jennie would yet some day
1 became master of a vessel and
was sailing .betWeeu Japan and San
Frnnclsco. On one of my return voy
ages when out on the Pacific ocean
one morning, seeing a dark object on
the horizon, I raised my glass and dis
cerned a ship rising and falling with
tho waves. I could discern no masts;
neither could I see a smokestack. Con
sequently I was unable to make out
whether she was a sailer or a steamer.
We were beading a few points south
of ber, and wben we bad come nearer
and 1 was still puzzled as to what she
was 1 directed that the ship be pointed
directly towurd ber.
"She's a derelict, sir." said the sec
ond officer, wbb was also watching
"1 believe she Is," I replied.
lucky we met her by daylight and so
near on her course. We must sink
As we drew near the vessel we saw.
that she wns a sailer, or, rather, had
been, for every must was gone. With
nothing to steady ber, she was rolling
about, sometimes on ber beam ends,
pet sometimes riding over a wave In
lecd. helpless We, saw no oue on
jeck and hud no Idea that there was
any one on Her We approached ber
from tier stem, and I kept my glass
flxed upon her so that as soon as we
cume near euough I- might read her
name. Before -I mnde out the letters
composing it I rend the nnme of the
place from which she bulled, "Ports
mouth. New Hampshire."
"Get a bout lendy, Mr Marks.' I
said to the xeeond utllcer
The order wus obeyed. I Intending to
scud him to the wreck to sink her.
But when we cuuie iieui enough for
the purpose 1 chunked my mlml und
went myself The mu wus running
quite high. but. uppioiichlng from tbe
lee bide, we jniiuugcd to get safely
aboard tbe vessel She hud evidently
met with prolonged foul weather, for
her musts hud been cut uwuy. The
remnants of a Jib were still fluttering
In the wind Some of the bouts were
gone, others were swinging fiom their
davits, uhile one. loose at the bow,
wus pounding on the deck.
The fore purl of the ship hud been
washed by the waves, but wus now
dry. The stern wus uigb'otit of wa
ter. Descending thecompuulonway, we
came upon several corpses of men or,
rather, skeletons, for they hud evident
ly starved. Oue of them I hud seen
In life, but I. did not know tbut 1 had,
for he was so changed that I did not
recognize him. Leaving my men amid
ships. I went uft, for If there was any
living creature aboard I would Und It
I 1 said at the beginning of this re
citalIt is too serious to call a yarn
that 1 would test the credulity of the
bearer. But. after all, what I am go
ing to relate was but a coincidence.
There is nothing Improbable In one
, meeting a lonner friend in Patagonia,
or In going Into a morgue and seeing
stretched on u slab a brother one has
not met for years. These thing's are
happening freqiiently, and why should
But I am going too fast I made my
way to the stern companionway and
descended into the cabin. Tbe door of
a room stood open; lt was hooked, and
I looked In.
Would that there were some medium
capable of giving my quick mental
transitions as I stood there gazing on
the object before me. There is no snch
medium; only words, and they are not
adequate. A living woman lay In a
berth. I looked at ber and wondered
where I was. what I was doing, wheth
er some mental stroke bad not befallen
me. Within a few seconds tbe with
ered features resolved themselves Into
those of my lost love. My Jennie was
There was not theVsame look of as
tonishment on ber face there was on
mine. Her senses were too blunted. I
went to ber. knelt by her berth and put
my arms around her Then, realizing
that food was of tbe first importance,
I ran out and called to the men. Think
ing lt possible that some living person
might be found on tbe derelict, a bot
tle of broth had been brought This I
called for and began to feed It In mi
My yarn has been spun. What re
mains Is little more than explanation.
Jennie had gone on a voyage with ber
husband. A prolonged storm hud
wrecked tbe vessel. The supplies, ex
cept' a few biscuit and a quart of
water, bad been cut off by the waves.
This remnant bad been given to the
captain's wife. We bad found ber Just
In time to- save her. tbe only living
thing left on tbe ship.
I dared net take ber from tbe dere
lict till she bad gained a llfile strength.
and yet 1 feared that at any moment
tbe weather might change and tbe sea
'.rise. If n wind should beat up tbe
Tvuvea we might not, get her .of at all.
We fed her lightly till Just before sun
fet then lowervd ber Into the boat and
look her to our own ship
All this happened, years ago. Jennie
hns loug Jjeeu my wife, and we have
grown children Rut.tbelr mother will
not conseut to any of them going to
sea ner frightful experience gave her
a dread from which It Is Impossible
that she should ever recover.
UiLLsnono, Jam 19. bus,
Corn....'.... ,..,.. i.
Potatoes new ,, ,,,,,...,
Wblte Ueans, bushel ,....,
Chickens,, per lb....... ..
Turkeys, per lb.,.., a
Mucks, per lb .....,. a
Bacon flams, per lb a
Iiaconsides ..;...,. 12a
Dacon Shoulders.,,'. 8a
Kx. O. Sugar a
A Sugar.. . a
Granulated Sugar ".. a
Cut loaf and Powdered Sugar...., a
oflee.Rlo , 25a
Tea, Imp.. 11. II. and O. U per qr.. 20a
Tea. Black ....,?... 20a
Flour, good family brands, cwt.. .
" i ' " bbl
Molafsee, N O.. gallon , ..."....
Golden Syrup ,,
Coal Oil . .V. ..
Hams, city sugar Cured, lb
a 1 35
Beeves, cwt., grQsa., 8 00a
Beeves, shipping., .'. . 6 00a
Sheep and Lambs, per cwt 4 00a
Hogs, cwt., gross 7 40a
Milch Cows wltb Calves 5 00a 40 00
These remedies are scientifically and
carefully prepared prescriptions: used for
many years by ut. llumpureys in nis private.
practice; and for nearly sixty years by tho
- . - - . - , i
poopie wun satistaction.
Medical Book mailed free.
Feveri, Congestions, Inflammations 25
W'ormn, Worm Fever , 25
Colic, Crying and Wakefulness of Infant. 2.'
Diarrhea, of Children oud Adults 2."
Coughs, Colds, Bronchitis....... 25
Toothache, Faceacne, Neuralgia .25
Headache, Sick Headache, Vertigo ,.2.
Dyspepsia. Indigestion, Weak Stomach 2i
13 Croup, Hoarse Cough, Laryngitis..... 25
14 Salt llheum, Eruptions 25
15 Ithcumntlsm. Lumbago 25
10 Fever and Amir, Malaria 2.,
17 Piles, Blind or Bleeding, External. Internal. 25
10 Catarrh, Influenza, Cold in Head ,....25
20 Whooping Couch 25
21 Asthma, Oppressed,DIfflcultBreatbIng..,i..25
27 Kidney Disease... 25
28 iKervous Debility. Vital Weakness 1.00
30 Urinary Incontlnrnc, Wetting Bed 25
31 SoreThront. Quinsy 25
77 La Crlprs-Crlp 25
Bold by druggisU, or sent on receipt of prleo
HUMPHRmrs' HOMEO. MEDICINE CO., Corner
William and Ann Streets, Mew York.
OVER 65 YEARS'
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t-cVBVNV CLOVERINE SALVE ynu Sell fm (
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L.tr tier box. Illif c llrr.
SJnNo two pictn9 alike. .
illjf cash coram tB ion It t
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VICTOR J. EVANS a CO. Washington d. o
HAIR BALSAM t
ClesuMi and beantifie th hut
lTomou a luxuriant rrovtu..
Never Vails to Hetor Gran
XLair to ii xonuuui veior
Prerenta balr falling.
60. and $1 Wat PniggfBta,
ir oa trinL niiAPH where other remedies hato
falledi specially desired. Give particulars.
Dri-CContreU. Suite 517. No.0W.2VSUJiewV lc
Tne steady or periodical (spree) drinker
can be saved in 3
knowledge. Or secretly.
uaji wun nts
lly remMy is
guaranteed. Gentle, pleasant
fectlytiarmless. It dies -not jnatter bow
i nianinnr ts iut.
many years. Tills Is the jeennlne horns
Treatment. medlcallT enriarmMt mrf
proved by a lezlon of testimonials.- Itook
and oartlrtilari. fri.a. Doainftld. AAArmmt
iDWi. WOODS, 634 Sixth Av, 266 B NewYork.N.Y.
Earn tto-tre -weekly selllntr guaranteed Underwear,
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MILLS, DtpLW, 480 Ba4way,NwYrkGtx.
""Mechanism consisting of a series of
iolnted strlns has henn invented , In
J Germany for raising or Joweringvven-
tllators by manipulating a single
According to an Italian scientist, a
square mile of the earth, in six hours
of sunshine, 'receives heat equivalent
to the combustion of more than 2600
tons of coal.
OnO'hundred thousand miners in
Scotland have received an increase in
wages of 0 cents a day.