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The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, January 29, 1914, Image 3

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THE NEWS-HERALD, H1LLSB0R0, OHIO, THURSDAY, JANUARY 29, 1914
1
(
Do Your Part
Wo can help you, young man, if you will only
give us the chance.
" That's our long suit helping people. We take
pleasure In seeing people prosper. The more" the
community prospers the more we will share in it.
If you need the aid of a good bank, come in and
let's talk it over. We will be glad to be of service
to you. Our interests are mutual Let's got to
gether. v
The liillsboro Bank
PLEASANT HILL.
Jan. 20, 1014.
Mrs. Milton MattQXLnd Mrs Ilarry
Andrews, of Cincinnati, are spending
a few days with their parents. George
Griffith and wife.
Ira Wlllett, of Hillsboro, was a caller
here Tuesday evening.
Mrs. Walter Powell returned home
Monday, after spending a few days
with her parents at New Petersburg.
Mrs. Frank Willlson called on Mrs.
Chas. Slmbro Tuesday afternoon.
Several from here helped to erect
the big tabernacle at Hillsboro last
week.
Miss Mary Simbro returned home
Sunday, after spending a week with
friends at Bridges.
Mr. Nordyke, of Columbus, was a
caller In this section Friday.
Miss Pearl Prine spent Thursday
night In Hillsboro, the guest of her
cousin, Miss Helen Whlsler.
Robert Patterson and wife spent
Sunday afternoon in Hillsboro.
Carey KIrkpatrick and wife spent
Sunday with friends in Hillsboro.
George Prine and sons, Lewis and
George, spent Sunday afternoon with
Wilson Chaney and family.
J. O. Harris and wife, of Harrlsburg,
spent Sunday with Chas. Slmbro and
family.
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. B or that reason every cold should
be gotten rid of with the least possible
delay. To accomplish this you will
And Chamberlain's Cough Remedy of
great help to you. It loosens a cold,
relieves the lungs, aids expectoration
and enables the system to throw off
the cold. For sale by All Dealers.
adv
Motor omnibus and tramways and
the increase in the use of automobiles
have been cutting into the receipts of
British railways.
If you are not familiar with LIPPIN
COTT'3 you are doing both yourself and
tbe editor an injustice.
LIPPINCOTT'S
MAGAZINE
"The Standard Fiction Mnga.
zine of America"
Now in it's 46th Year
25c a Copy $3,00 a Year
(The first magazine to originate the Idea
of publishing a complete novel In
each number.)
A Year's Subscription Brings You
12 Great Complete Novels
75 Short Stories
60 Timely Articles
50 Striking Poems
200 Pages of Humor
LIPPINCOTTS is enjoying a big
revival of popularity. Thousands'
of new readers have been added to
its subscription list during the past
few months, and its circulation is
increasing rapidly.
How to Reduce the Cost
of Good Reading
Send To-day For
Lippincott's
"Little Book of Big
Bargains"
New Edition Just Published for the
Season 1013-1014
SENT FREE UPON REQUEST
J. B. UPPINCOTT COMPANY
Founded 1702.
Washington Square Philadelphia
and Savings Co.
S)
CATALPA GROVE.
Jan. 26, 1914.
Clark Cadwallader and wife and
gra,nddaughte , Mabel, were guests of
Chas. Cadwallader and family, at Har
wood, Sunday.
Owen Roush and wife and daughter,
Unadell, spent Tuesday with Will
Thompson and family, at Dodsonvllle.
Harry Lyle and wife visited Mr. and
Mrs. Warnock, at Ralnsboro, Tnurs
day. Miss Mary Cochran spent Saturday
night with Elizabeth Cochran and
Allle Roush.
Ira Cadwallader and wife and two
children, Roy and Marglne, spent
Tuesday with Samuel Wll.dn and wife
Charley and Ed Roush, of East Dan
ville, spent Thursday night with
Albert Davidson and family.
Elmont Donohoo'and wife, of Dan
ville, spent Sunday with Harry Lyle
and wife.
Ruth, Mozelle, Marglne, Windsor
and Roy Cadwallader spent Saturday
with Clark Cadwallader and family.
H. R. Wilkin and family spent Sun
day with Sam Wilkin and family.
Biliousness and Constipation
Cured.
If you are ever troubled with bilious
ness or constipation you will be inter
ested in the statement or R. P. 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
' m -
Consumption causes one seventh of
all the deaths in the world.
HARRISBURG.
Jan. 26, 191'4"
Mrs. Homer Harris was confined to
the house last week with rheumatism.
W. R. Walker will have a shooting
match at his residence Saturday, Jan.
31.
Mrs. Homer Sanders and Mrs. Burton
Vance were the guests of D E. Vance
and family Thursday.
Jake Moomaw will work for George'
Bayham the coming summon
T. R. Vance and wife called on Jas.
(Leininger and family, at Point Vic
tory, Friday.
Wm. Van Winkle, of New Vienna,
called on friends here, Monday.
Geo. B. Eyler, of New Market, called
on T. R. Vance Monday. '
Rev. J. H. Holllngsworth and family
were the guests of Geo. B. Eyler and
wife, Thursday night.
Mrs. John Vance was the guest of
Mrs. Annie Eaklns, at New Market,
last Wednesday.
Clarence Rhoads And wife, of Shack
elton, visited his parents here over
j Sunday.
DALLAS.
Jan. 20, 1914.
Mrs. Jessie Lemle, of Cincinnati,
visited her parents, J. W.Stephens and
wife, last week.
Rev. Mercer and wife, of Midland
City, attended the funeral of Mrs.
Anna Meredith last Friday.
Miss Glenna Garman, of Ralnsboro,
visited Bessie Hamilton Sunday.
Mrs. Homer Satterfleld and little
son, Nelson, spent a part of last weetc
with her parents, O. F. Grove and wife.
Miss Ruth Pummel, of New Vlonua,
spent last week with relatives here.
Lawrence Hamilton and wife spent
Friday night with his parents, Wm.
Hamilton and wife.
i
A Spelling Bee and pox Supper will
be held at the Elton School House Fri
day, Feb. 6, Everybody come and have
a good time.
PILES
arecurmble. All kind
mean sufferingr and
danger. The CAUSE
Is always Internal.
Dr. Leonhardt's
h EM.no in
tablets! produce amaxlns results by attacking the
INTERNAL CAUSE. The pilei are dried up and
permanently cured. 14 days' treatment. 11.00,
Drw:ONUA&m:.CO,BullalN.Y.(rrwb0oU
Tlit W. B. Smith Oo. nd all dntfgtiti.
HERE AT HOME
Hillsboro Citizens Gladly Testify
and Confidently Recommend
Doan's Kidney Pills.
It Is testimony like the following
that has placed Doan's Kidney Pills a )
far above competitors. When people
right here at home raise their voice In
praise there is no room left for doubt.
Read the public statement of a Hills
boro citizen :
Ms. Annie L. Newman, 334 N. East
Sjtf, Hillsboro, Ohio, says: ''I know
Doan's Kidney Pills are all they are
claimed to be. It Is a pleasure to tell
my friends about them. As a kidney
remedy, there is none better than
Doan's Kidney Pills,"
Mrs. Newman is only one of many
Hillsboro people who have gratefully
endorsed Doan's Kidney Pills. If your
back ache If your kidneys bother you
don't simply ask for a kidney remedy
ask distinctly for Doan's Kidney Pills,
the same that Mrs. Newman had the
remedy backed by home testimony.
60c all stores. Foster-Mllourn Co.,
Props , Buffalo, N. Y. "When Your
Back is Lame Remember the
Name." , adv
DUNN'S CHAPEL.
Jan. 1C, 1914.
Henry Bezy, of Vincennes, Ind., and
Miss Doris Turner were quietly mar
ried Tuesday afternoon and were given
an old fashioned belling that night.
They will leave soon for Vincennes,
where they will make their home.
Wm. McCrelght, of Fayetteville,
visited his brother, John, recently.
Arthur Fawley and wife and Emma
Wiley took dinner with Steward Bur
ton and family, Sunday.
W.m. Fenner spent Sunday with Jas.
Taylor and fa.nlly.
Sunday School next Sunday at 10
o'clo-k. Preaching in the evening at
7 o'clock. v
Several 'from this place attended the
funeral of John Arthur, at Hillsboro,
Sunday. -
Robert Hottle and wife and son,
Emmet, F. L. Crosen and family and
Archie Bentley and family spent Sun
day with Silas Bishop and family.
John McCrelght and wife, Charley
McCrelght and family and Albert
Shook and wife spent Sunday with
Frank Beezy and family.
Ruby Urosen spent Friday night and
Saturday with relatives at Hillsboro.
No Backache or Kidney Pains.
If you have pains in the back, urin
ary, bladder or kidney trouble, dizzi
ness and lack of energy, try Mother
Gray's aromatic-leaf, the pleasant
herb remedy. As a tonic laxative it
has no equaj. At Druggists, or by
mall, 50c. Ask to-day. Sample FREE.
Address The Mother Gray Co , LeRoy,
N. Y. adv
Obituary.
Cary Skeen, son of James and Eliza
beth Skeen, was born near Worley's
Mill, Highland county, May 20, 1837,
and departed this life at the home of
his son near Carmel, Nov 20, 1913, aged
70 years and G months.
He was married to Mary E. Wlsecup,
March27, 1801 by Rev. G. M. Edgar.
To them were born three sons, Frank
G., of Mlddletown, Daniel E , at whose
home he died, and James G., of this
county. He was always a resident of
this county and by occupation a far
mer. Although he changed his place
of residence often he was never far re
moved from the old home and was well
known to the residents of this commu
nity. He was a member of the M. E.
church at Carmel and was identified
with the moral and spiritual advance
ment of the kingdom of God on earth.
On account of distance from the church
of his early choice, in the latter days
he identified himself with the Latter
Day Saints and died a member of lils
branch of the Christian church.
His last sickness was of short dura
tion, only four days, death resulting
from a stroke of paralysis. His life by
which he shall be Judged, as we all
shall be, Is with us and there are
I doubtless many lessons we might gath
er from it that would be of profit in
' Arlorlnrf riii riirri HtTOQ
He was a soldier in the war of the
Rebellion, a nlember of the 21th Ohio
Light Artillery.
His wife, three sons and two broth
ers, James, of Illinois, and Levi, of
Nebraska, survive him. Funeral ser
vices, conducted by Rev. J. H. Davis,
were held at the M. E. church, at
Carmel. Interment in the Carmel
cemetery.
Cough Medicine for Children.
Never give a child a cough medicine
that contains opium in any form.
When opium is given other and more
serious diseases may follow. Long
experience has demonstrated that
there is no (better or safer medicine
for coughs, colds and croup in children
than Chamberlain's Cough Remedy.
It is equally valuable for adults. Try .
it. it contains no opium or onier
harmful drugs. For sate by All Deal
ers, adv'
DANVILLE.
Jan. 20, 1014.
Rev. O W. Brugh, of Tiffin, will
hold special revival services at the
Reformed church In the near future.
The exact date will be announced
later. ,
D. W. Brown, wife and daughter
spent Sunday with Dr. Cropper and
famllj.
Reuben Fawley and wl'e, of Lum
berton, were guests of his sister, Mrs.
Ella Wood and family, recently.
Floyd Roush, wife and little son,
John, visited Homer Burton and wife,
Sunday.
Edw. Cochran and wife returned
home Monday, after a weeks visit
with relatives at Mlddletown and Nor
wood. Mrs. Fertha Williams, of near Lynch
burg, visited her aunt, Mrs. C. E
ShalTer, recently. Mrs. Shatter Is still
In very poor health.
John Bennett and daughter, Etta,
of near Hooker, Okla , are visiting at
the home of Edw. Knauer, after an
absence of about 7 years.
J. A. Hill visited relatives In Hills
boro, Tuesday.
Curtis Lieninger and wife, of De
troit, Mich., moved to the Long farm
north of town last week.
Chas. Shaffer and family, of near
Prlcetown, were guests of Robert
Roush and wife, Saturday.
On Tuesday evening, Jan. 20, several
relatives and friends of Mrs. Hannah
Roush gathered at her home in honor
of her 00th birthday anniversary. An
enjoyable evening was spent with
music and a nice luncu was served
Last Wednesday evening being the
regular meeting night of the Daugh
ters of Rebecca lodge and also installa
tion night. Mrs. Gertrude Winkle,
Deputy Grand Master enstalled the
following olllcers: N. G., Mrs. Bertha
Cropper; V. G., Mrs Esther Roush;
Mis Otis Roler, Chaplin; Mrs. Homer
Burton, Inside Guardian; Columbus
Sander , Outside -guardian. The Sec.
Mrs. Pearl Strain and Treas., Mrs. D
C. Winkle were unable to be present
and will be installed at the next regu
lar meeting.
DODSONVILLE.
Jan. 20, 1914.
Mrs. Allle Henderson has returned
home, after spending several days
witli her daughter, Mrs. Shaffer, at
Hillsboro.
Protracted meeting will commence
at the Lutheran church, Sunday, Feb.
1.
Chas. Wolfram sold his personal
property at public auction Saturday.
Miss Llllle Armatrout, of Greenfield,
is visiting home folks.
Miss Ella Miller spent Friday with
Misses Opal and Mattle Redkey.
Loney Wilkin and Lawrence Glbler
made a business trip to Harwood, one
day last week,
Nathan Aber and wife and two little
daughters, of Buford.spent Wednesday
and Thursday with their brother, T.
E. Aber.
Mrs. T. C. Pratt and daughter, Llllle,
shopped In Hillsboro Thursday.
Lewis Shaffer and Curtis Aber at
tended the Literary Society at Cluck's
Crossing Thursday night.
Roy Redkey and wife will move onto
the Jesse Orebaugh farm soon.
John Pratt and wife and son, Del
bert and Earl Stroup and family spent
Sunday with M. C. Stroup.
Ozro Stroup and wife had as their
guests Sunday Charles Stubbs and
family.
Homer Brush and family spent Sun
day with J. A. Armatrout and wife.
J. W. Carroll and wife and daughter
and Charles Wolfram and wife and
little son, Doyle, of Hillsboro, visited
Mrs. Sophia Stroup Sunday.
C. U. Pulse and wife and grandson
made a business trip to Hillsboro.Mon
day. This Will Interest Mothers.
Mother Gray's Sweet Powders for
Children, relieve Feverlshness, Head
ache, Bad Stomach, Teething Disor
ders, move and regulate the Bowels
and destroy worms. They- break up
Colds In 24 hours. All Druggists, 25c.
Sample FREE. Address, A. S. Olm
sted, LeRoy, N. Y. adv
"You seem fond of moving pict
ures?" 'For a change," replied Miss Cayi
enne. "It is one of the new forms of
theatrical entertainment where you
are sure there won't be dialogue con
taining profanity. "--Washington Star.
Nonce
John Pfarr- will clean and press anc
mend thatrsult until it will look u
good as new. I also do dry cleaning.
Give me a call. Brunner's Shoe
Shop. adv
i - m a i
"Do you think your constituents
will approve of your attitude on this
bill?"
"I don't know," replied Senator
Sorghum, "I have tried to make
speeches enough to keep them from
knowing exactly what it is." Wash
ington Star.
AR
eumon
By JOHN TURNLEE
Aty father spent Ills money as fast
as he made It and when he died left
my mother, my sister Edith and myself
penniless. Mother did not bear tip
long under the misfortune, and when
she died my sister uud I. not having
nuy near relatives to take an Interest
In uh, were relegated to an orphan
usyliim. Edith was eleven years old
nnd I was live.
A lady came to the asylum one day
looking for a child to adopt and, tak
ing a groat fancy to Edith, took her
away to her home. 1 remember that
young as 1 wus I cried bitterly at
parting from my sister, but the day
eanie when hhe passed completely out
of my mind. 1 passed through many
vicissitudes hardships would be a bet
ter word during nlilch 1 received a
few years of schooling, and at the age
of seventeen enlisted in the regular
army of the United States. I was not
of the required age, but I was consid
ered excellent material, and the re
cruiting ofllcer winked at my being a
year too young to comply with the
army regulations.
Having enlisted In the cavalry 1 was
NCiit to a post beyond the Missouri river
The commandant was Major Thorite,
a man about tlitrty-ilve years old, a lino
soldier and a gentleman, nis wife was
an attractive young woman some
twelve years his Junior. 1 saw her of
ten, of course, for we were of the same
garrison, hut being a private and she
the wife of an officer the commandant
at that I did uot come very near her
till her husband chose me for his or
derly. I was a smooth faced boy. and 1 sup
pose I showed my birth In my person
.Mrs. Thome took a fancy to me and
did mo favors, which I was anxious to
return. So 1 used to do odd jobs and
errands and carry messages for her.
The Indians had not all at that time
become pacified, and we had some
trouble with them. The worst of these
was on an occasion when they broke
away from their reservation and be
gan to murder and plunder the settler.
The command marched against them,
and. being but two companies, the ma
jor contented himself with one orderly
as his only personal attendant. During
the fight that occurred his horse was
shot under him. and an Indian raised
his tomahawk to dispatch the major
I had a revolver in ray hand with out'
charge in It. which put out of existence
the would be slayer Just In time to
prevent his tomahawk being burled In
the major's skull.
When we had accomplished our work
and returned to the fort Major Thome
made a good deal of this act of my
saving his life. I shall never forget
the look on the face of his wife when
she first saw me after hearing his ac
count of the matter. It seemed as If
she could scarcely keep from throwing
her arms about me.
It was .Mrs. Thorne who suggested
a means of rewarding me for the serv
ice I had done her husband. She pro
posed that they make an effort to se
cure me an appointment to the United
States Military academy. In those
days the congressmen, who held the
appointments, used them for political
purposes. But the president has al
ways held a number of appointments,
which are Intended for the sons of
army officers. Mrs. Thorne decided to
go herself to Washington and ask for
one of those appointments for me.
The day before she was to start for
the east she sent for me to come to
the commandant's quarters and receiv
ed me In her living room. f
"Jack," she said she always called
me Jack and did not know any other
name for me "I'm going to Washing
ton to see if I can't secure you an ap
pointment to West Point. I don't do
this aloife to make some return for
your saving the major's life, but be
cause I have liked you from the first
moment l saw you. I have a brother
somewhere In the world. If he still
lives, who Is about your age. I have
not seen him since he was a little boy
of five, but there is something about
your expression at times that recalls
blm to me."
It did not occur to me that I had
found my sister. Indeed, I said noth
ing and asked no questions to estab
lish such a relationship. I simply
thanked her from the bottom of my
heart for her kind intentions.
"What's your name. Jack?" she
asked.
"Walker."
"Walker? Why, that was my name
before I was married."
Still It did not occur to me that she
might be my sister. Hut It occurred to
her that there was impossibility of my
being her brother. She asked me a
few questions as to my porentage and
childhood nnd suddenly surprised me
by throwing her arms about me and.
with eyes wet with tears, covering
my face with krv-es.
Thirteen years before, as children,
we had drifted apart on life's ocean,
and now we had rome together again.
Edith had heen brought up u lady and
married a gentleman. I had uot been
polished by such Influences as had
formed her. but I was not unrefined,
and later a four years' training at
West Point took away any cause for
my sister being ashamed of me.
Some persons would have concealed
the fact that they had passed through
an orphan asylum, but Edith and I
have never made any secret of our ex
perience. Our I'hlef feeling In the
matter is gratitude to Providence for
bringing ua together after years of
Bepnratlou.
j&rofnBional (Jaa
S. R. HOWARD,
VETERINARIAN
HILLSBORO
Both Phoncnln Office and Residence
J. FRANK WILSON. N. CRAIO M'BR1D
WILSON & McBRlDE,
ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW.
Office Short St., Opp. Court B( tf
I. W. CARET,
DENTIST,
Glenn Big. HILL8B0B0, ,
Home 'Phone 340. Bell 'Phone 14X
V
B. McCONNAUOHEY, M. D.
Hlllatoro, OHIO.
Orrioi:-!n Holmes Building, North Hlt
Street,
Orrioi Houiis:- to i: a. m 2 to and e ia
8 p. m.
Both 'Phones In omce and Residence,
SIMON HIDER,
THE FLORIST.
For "Your Fl
o-wera.
KINCA1D& SON
SDCCESS0HS TO HI)I!I.E & TrHNIB".
Funeral Directors & Embalmers
!A Full Line of High Grade
3PX7n.orxT xjh.33
BOTH PHONES
HILLSBORO ICE DELIVERY
WHOLESALE AID RETAIL
ICE
Prompt Delivery. Courteous Treatment
Your Patronage Solicited
STEVENSON & STEVENSON
PROPRIETORS
(Successors to J. C. Koch)
Otllcekcarlof 1 1 ucilct't irol
Home Phone J44
DROPSY TREATED FREE
FRANKLIN MILES, M. D., LL. B. The
Well Known Heart and Dropsy Special
Ists, Will Send a New $3.75 Treat
ment FREE.
Many "Hopeless" Cmci Soon Ctrcd After 5 to 15
Doctors Failed
At first no disease is apparently more
harmless than dropsy; a little swell
ing of the eyelids, hands, feet, ankles,
or abdomen. Finally there is great
shortness of bieath, smothering spells,
sitting up to breathe, cough, faint
spells, sometimes nausea and vomit
ing, even bursting of the limbs and a
lingering and wietched death if the
dropsy is not removed.
Dr. Miles has been known as a lead
ing specialist in these diseases for 30
jears. His liberal offer is certainly
worthy of serious consideration. You
may not have another opportunity.
The Grand Dropsy Treatment con
sists of four dropsy remedies in one,
also Tonic Tablets, and Pura-Laxa for
removing the water This treatment
is specially prepared for each patitnt
and is many times as successful as that
of most physicians. It usually relieves
the first day, and often removes swell
ing In six days. Delay is dangerous.
Dr, Miles book contains many wonder
ful cures.
Sand lor Remarkable Cures In Your Stats.
All afflicted reader may have the
new Dropsy Book, Examination Chart,
Opinion, Advice and a Two Pound
Treatment KUEB. Write at once.
Describe your case. Address Dr.
Franklin Miles, Dept. DC. 642 to 652
Main Street, Elkhart, Ind. adv
"Arejou nearsighted, sir?" asked
the waiter as the diner was leaving.
"No," replied the man.
"Well, you've left a dime on the
table, sir."
"Tbaf.sforyou."
"Well, if you think I'd take a tip
like that, you must be nearsighted,
sir." Yonkers Statesman.
Excellent for Stomach Trouble.
"Chamberlain's Tablets are just fine
for stomach trouble," writes Mrs. G.
O. Dunn, Arnold, Pa. "I was bothered
with this complaint for some time and
frequently had bilious attacks. Cham
berlain's Tablets afforded me great
relief from the first, and since taking
one bottle of them I feel like a differ
ent person." For sale by All Deal
ers, adv
Louisiana gathered 4,000,500 bushels
of oysters In a season.
Thousands of cattle are being ex
ported to the United. States from
Canada, mostly a grade called "stock
ers." They are young and thin, the
majority being valued at $14 to $20
each. Farmers In New York, Pennsyl
vania, Ohio and Indiana buy and feed
them until they are fit for beef.

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