THE NEWS-HERALD, HILLSDORO, OHIO, THURSDAY, MAY 21, 1914,
V , '
so fit, subdued
One that is
Elegance, Durability and Economy, nil combined In FOY'S YELYA
TOXE FLAT WALL VAIJfT, may bo had at a cost no greater than for
ordinary wall finishes.
A liquid Paint, ready for use. It Is easily
applied, and, when soiled, may be WASHED with
soap and water to renew Its original soft, vel-et-llko
For Beautiful Interior Effects there Is noth
ing Its equal.
Made In twenty-two beautiful tints and
Write, call or phone us for our beautiful
COLOR FOLDER, showing wall -and celling
P. H. MILL
North High St. Hillsboro, Ohio
J. II. Ivers and family spent Sundav
with John Washburn and wife near
N. B. Upp had a valuable young
horse fall dead In the field one day
A fine son was born to Joe Overman
and wife last Sunday.
Henry Ilope, of Paint, spent a cou
ple of days here last week at the home
of his uncle, C. L. Redkey.
Jos. I. Taggart and wife and daugh
ter, Kathryn, of Washington C. H.,
spent Sunday with relatives here.
Mrs. Anna Parks Is erecting a ten
ant house on her farm just north of
Supt. Robt. W. McCullough left
last week for his home In the north
ern part of the state.
Miss Glickner, of Centerfleld, Is
spending the week here with Mrs.
Miss Margaret Redkey will enter
tain the Sunday school class known as
"Buds of Promise" at her country
home on Thursday afternoon.
S. M. Taggart and wife, of Jeffer
sonville, were guests of his sister here
Miss Hester Snider, of Columbus,
who has been visiting here for a week
left Monday for a few days visit witli
friends at Leesburg.
The High School Alumni held their
annual banquet at the K. of P. Hall
last Friday night. The banquet was
served by the Pythian Sisters.
The High School Commencement
last Wednesday night was a success in
every detail. The graduates did their
parts very well The music by Price's
orchestra could not be surpassed and
the class address by Dr. Welch of Ohio
Wesleyan University was a perfect
gem. The hall was crowded to the
limit and all were loud In their praise
of Supt. McCullough and his manage
ment of the evenings program.
C. C. Muhlbach, of Hillsboro, gave
an interesting address in the M. B.
Church here en Sunday morning in
the interests of the Anti-Saloon
t m m
May 18,. 1914.
Velma Rhoades, of Brown county,
is visiting C. 0. Snider and wife.
Charles Clark and wife and daugh
ter were guests Sundav of C. C. Snider
Floya Wilkin and wife spent Sun
day with Rev. Miller and wife.
J. H. Duvall spent last week with
his son, A. C. Duvall, and wife, near
S. F. Smittle and wife entertained a
number of friends and relatives Sun
day. Lewis Allen and wife and children,
Wilbur Rhoades and family and Geo.
Rhoades and family were guests Sun
day of Ed. Rhoades and wife.
John Abernathy and wife and son
and Grover Judy spent bunday with
S. M. Taylor and family.
You can get fertilizer any time at
the nillsboro Hdw. Co. (4-14) adv
May 18, 1914.
Harvey Carlisle and wife spent Sat
urday night and Sunday with James
Carlisle and wife.
James Satterfleld and family visited
W. L. Turner and wife, Sunday.
Mrs. T. M. Frump called on Miss
Rosa Lewis Sunday afternoon.
Ed Hammond and family were the
guests of Mrs. Zora Shoemaker Sunday.
Bert Noble has sold his farm to a
Washington man and expects to vacate
T. M. Frump and Jack Butler were
transacting business in Rainsboro,
Carl Williams left Sunday for his
hdme at Dayton, after a short visit
with home folks.
Ida Courtney who Is staying with
Mrs. W. L Turner, spent Sundav with
Joe Shaw and familv took dinner
with Ed Boatman and family, Sunday.
May 18, 1914.
Albert Davidson and wife were the
guests of Claude Ulzer and family, at
Mrs. Nora Lewis and daughter, Lora,
and Mrs. Elizabeth Cochran spent one
afternoon last week with Jane and
Wllllaid Roush and daughters, Edna
and Emma, spent Sunday with Fred
Roush and family, near Danville.
James Cochran and wife, of Middle
town, are visiting relatives here.
Mrs. Louisa Stevens, of Bloomings
burg, is visiting her sister, Mrs. Jane
MrsvMarie Lyle and Edna and Em
ma Roush spent Thursday afternoon
with Mrs. Ida Sanderson.
Ray and Marglne Cadwallader spent
Saturday evening with Clark Cadwal
lader and family.
Ed Lewis and wife and daughter,
Lora, spent Sunday afternoon with
Mrs. Elizabeth Cochran and Mrs. Allie
Mrs. Delia Roush and daughters,
Alma and Una Dell, were with Maggie
Roush Sunday afternoon.
Nathaniel Wilkin and wife and
daughter, Mozelle, of near Hoagland's
Crossing, spent Sunday with B. F.
Cochran and daughter, Ethel.
Misses Minnie and Mary Pence were
the guests of Miss Maggie Saum, Sun
Dock Shaffer and family, of near
Lynchburg, spent Sunday at the home
of Val Shaffer.
John Conard was the guest of rela
tives In Hillsboro, Sunday.
"About a year ago my three boys had
whnnninir couirh and I found Chamber
lain's Cough Remedy the only one that
would relieve their coughing and
whoonlntr sDells. I continued this
treatment and was surprised to And
that it cured the disease in a very
short time," writes Mrs. Archie Dai
ry mple, Crooksvllle, Ohio. or sale
by All Dealers. adv "
Orpheum Theatre, May 26.
ANOTHER LUBIN PHOTO MASTERPIECE
Five Wonderful Reels of American Thrills and Realism
"Through Fire to Fortune or the Sunken Village"
An Unusually Realistic Portrayal of a Fire in a Coal Mine
The Crowning Triumph of Big Scenes.
WHOLE HOUSES SINK INTO THE BOWELS OF THE EARTH
A Marvel of Dramatic and Artistic Achievement. An Educational and Dignified
Production. Dramatic Climaxes in Rapid Succession. Introducing Wonderful Night
Photography. An all Star Lubin Cast, headed by ORMI HAWLEY.
The Burning Mine and Sinking Village will make an impression that cannot soon
Better than either 4,The Lion and the Mouse" or "When the Earth Trembled,"
by the same Company.
Remember the time and place -TUESDAY, MAY 26, FIVE BIG THROBBING
REELS-ADMISSION ONLY 10c.
SATURDAY, MAY 23, MATINEE AND NIGHT
Full of Sensations and Gripping Climaxes.
Adventures ot Kathlyn "'rT
MONDAYS, WEDNESDAYS AND FRIDAYS THREE
Admission only 5 cents REELS
TUESDAYS, THURSDAYS AND SATURDAYS FIVE
Admission 5 and 10 cents REELS
Coming Next Week-Judith ot Bethulia.
The Expert Corset Fitter from the Gos-
sard Front Lace Corset Co. will be at
Kerns' store 1
I Thursday and Friday, May 28 and 29. 1
Come in and have
1 particular figure.
a corset fitted to your I
PRICES $2,00, $3.50, $5.00 and up to $20.00 I
To have your dress look right you must 1
I start with the corset. 1
C. M. KERNS I
H SOUTH HIGH ST. HILLSBORO, OHIO, p
Real Estate Transfers.
Raymond Duck wall to Jam Jackson
nillsboro, lot, $1.
Clary L. Irion to W. M. Porter,
Greenfield, lot, $1.
Pearl O Pattereon to W. M. Porter,
Greenfield, lot, $1.
Charles Priest to James Green, Lees
burg, lot, $1.
Grace L. Slmklns to Frank E. Sim
kins, Lynchburg, lot, 81.
Lauri Mitchell to Cora Hlxon, Green
field, lot, $1.
F. G. Rammel et al to William A.
West, Lynchburg, lot, 81800.
D. R. Cowman to Oscar Heidlngsfeld,
Greenfield, lot, $1.
William H. Allen to Elijah Lallerty,
Salem tp, 8a, $1.
W. J. Mllner to Zayde Milner, Fair
field tp, 02a, 81.
William E. Brown Sr. to John C.
Brown, Washington tp, la, 84.
James A.Mann to Orvaurblt Thomp
son, Concord tp, 51a, 81000.
R. B. Fairley to Nelson Davis, Hills
boro, lot, $800.
Allen G. Barber to Emma McClure,
Leesburg, lot, 81.
II. A. Burgess to E. M. Burgess,
Fairfield tp, 52a, $1.
Elsie Jarnlgan et al to R. W. Pratt,
Salem and Dodson tps, 45a, 81.
Clara B Hopkins et al to Clarence
W. Lepley, Hillsboro, lot, 81.
W. M. Porter to J. K. Binder, Green
field, lot, 81.
Jane A. Chaney to Edward Roades,
Lynchburg, lot, 81475.
Jacob Hedges to Mary E. Skeen, lot,
G. W. Eaklns to Inez Parker, Liber
ty tp, Ga, 81.
John S. Faris to James Ramsden,
Hillsboro, lot, $1.
E. R. Mills to F. G. Rammell, lot,
T. F. Blackburn to E. L.' McOlain,
Greenfield, lot, 81.
F. L. Brown to E. L. McClain, lot,
John W. Rowe to L. N. D. Watts,
Greenfield, lot, 81.
John W. Evans to Catherine Custer,
Hillsboro, lot, 81.
J. F. VanPelttoBertrand Van Pelt,
126a, Fairfield tp, $5000.
H. A. Burgess et al to Judith E.
Burgess,'52a, Fairfield tp, 81.
H. A. Burgess to Jordan H. Burgess,
11a, Fairfield tp, 81.
Judith E. Burgess to Jordan H. Bur
gess, 147 poles, Fairfield tp, 81.
Joe W. List to Garrett L. Wedding,
Hillsboro, lot, 81.
Allen G. Barber to Burch Trent,
lot, Leesburg, $1.
William James Sulcebarger and
Zella Klssllng, both of Greenfield
John Pfarn will clean and presa and
mend that suit until it will look u
good as new. I also do dry cleaning.
Give me a call. Brunner'a Shoe
Shop. . adv
The Ideal Teacher.
The following article is by D. L.
Stewart, a member of the Sinking
Spring School Board and was first read
by Mr. Stewart to applicants for posi
tions In the schools at a meeting of
the board :
I consider an ideal school teacher,
one who puts his whole soul and mind
into his work, and who teaches not
alone for the money there Is in it, but
because he loves to teach, and because
of the good he can do his pupils. One
who is so much interested in the wel
fare of his pupils that he will make
every effort In his power to advance
them as rapidly as possible in their
studies and who will try to make them
ideal boys and girls in every respect.
Children should be taught good mor
als and good manners in the school
room. There are some parents who do
not teach their children either morals
or manners and if they are not taught
them at school, where will they be
taught? And there is nothing more
commendable or more attractive in a
boy or girl, a young man or yound lady,
or even In older people, than good
morals and good manners, cleanliness
and politeness. Therefore, a teacher
should possess these qualifications and
practice them before ills pupils. It is
very essential that a teacher should be
polite and courteous with his pupils,
for by so doing he teaches them to
follow his example.
A teacher should be able to gain the
love and confidence of his pupils and
td make them feel that he is deeply
interested in them and to give them
all the encouragement he can. A few
words of encouragement are often a
wonderful help to pupils, and the dull
est ones need them most.
A teacher should give his school a
talk frequently, telling thorn of the
great need and the wonderful benefit
of a good education and inspire them
in every way possible to press forward
in their work.
I think a variation from the regular
routine, occasionally, is of great bene
fit, such as spelling, select readings,
and debating on Friday afternoon and
occasionally at night. Singing in the
school is also of great benefit. All these
things have a tendency to create an
interest and to make the children love
to go to school And for a teacher to
make a complete success at teaching,
he must make his school so attractive
that his pupils will love the school
above anywhere else. Then there will
be no need of truant officers, neither
will there be much tardiness. The
"Good Morning" or "How-do you do,"
opeaklng a child's name, has a wonder
ful effect on children.
A teacher should be careful of his
habits and lanjuagebefore his pupils.
I have known boys to take up bad
habits because their teacher indulged
in them, such as the use of tobacco and
profanity. Every teacher should be
so conscientious that lie will feel that
he is responsible for the future welfare
of his pupils ; that he is molding their
lives, not only for time but for Eter
nlty and that the future welfare of
the home, church, state and nation
depends upon the' successful perform
ance of his work.
May 18, 1914.
Rev. Timmons will preach a memor
ial sermon at the M. E. church at this
place Sunday, May 24, at 11 o'clock.
The old soldiers are all expected to be
present and the public is cordially in
vited to attend.
Decoration services will be held here
May 30, at 1:30 p. m. Rev. Hartsook,
of the Winchester Presbyterian
church, will deliver the principal ad
dress. The Danville band has been
engaged. A good program has been
arranged and all are invited. Exer
cises will also be held in the church
at night In the form of a camp fire.
Rev. Timmons and niece, Miss Susa
Sears, are visiting friends at thler old
home this week.
The next Quarterly Conference for
this charge will be held at Emerald,
May 28, at 4 p.ja. Dr. Van Pelt will
B. F. Borden and wife visited
friends at Seaman, Sunday.
May 18, 1914.
Chas. Muhlbach and Jwlfe, of New
Market, Oscar Kelor and wife, of Car
mel, and Miss Glenna Garman were
guests Sunday at the home of Mrs.
Homer Bussey and sister, Iven, of
Samantha, were guests of their aunt,
Mrs. Emma Bussey, recently.
Misses Cora and.Grace Morrow were
guests of Miss Helen Kline, Sunday.
Harry Karmer, wife and two daugh
ters are visiting the latter's parents
Miss Wlola Clements, of Dallas,
spent Sunday with Miss Bertie Bar
rett. J. S. Lovett and wife were guests of
Wm. Montgomery, and wife, Sunday.
Anderson McEinney and wife, of
near Hardlns Creek, and Mrs. Nancy
Town, of New Petersburg, spent Sun
day at the home of Geo. Karnes.
Tom Elliott and wife were guests of
James Overman and wife, of Rains
The Children will meet at the
Friends' church Wednesday to make
arrangements for Children's Day.
Miss Grace Chrlsman, who has been
with her sister, Mrs. Washburn, the
past week, returned home Sunday.
Phe was accompanied by Mr. and Mrs.
Vernon Rittenhouse and wife, of
Beaver Mill, and Mrs. Gamble, of Buf
falo, spent Sunday at the home of
Hamer Lyle. '
Mrs. A. L. Luckle, East Rochester,
N, Y , was a victim of sick Headache
and despondency, caused by a badly
weakened and debilitated condition of
her stomach, when she began taking
Chamberlain's Tablets. She says, "I
found them pleasant to take, also mild
and effective. In a few weeks' time I
was restored to my former good
health." For sale by All Dealers, adv
Mt'KTfHfl ' ""V IJ1!
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