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The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, May 28, 1914, Image 3

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TfrE NEWS-HERALD, HILLSBORO, OHIO, THURSDAY, MAY 28, 1914.
FARM FOR SALE
150 acres near Cynthiana, O. on Brush Creek.
135 aoroa under cultivation, balance in young timber, 5 room
house, barn 34x44, one silo, one cow stable for 0 cows, 800 rods of
now wire fence and lot of tile ditching. Buildings and fencing all
built in last three years and good as new. This farm Will bo sold on
easy terms with payments to suit purchaser. Will give abstract of
title with land clear of all incumbrances. This land will be sold at a
sacrifice. This is an ideal grain and stock farm, well watered. To
see it in to be convinced. For further informatlonnquire of
CHAS. E. DURNELL, Owner,
Bainbridge, Ohio.
DUNN'S CHAPEL.
May 25, 1914.
Miss Ina Welbley is spending this
week with Miss Ruth Griffith, of near
Wilmington.
Ben Fenner and children and Ed.
Larrick and wife motored to Wilmlng
ton Sunday.
Arthur Kier, wife anl grandson
spent Sunday with Clarence Kler and
family,
Charley Zink and family, of Hoag
lands, spent Sunday with Alex. Fox
and family.
I. T. Cummonsand Walter Schullie,
of Xenla, spent Wednesday night with
Frank Crosen and family.
Harry Hopkins spent Sunday with
Bay Kler.
Arthur Hatcher and family were
the guests of Albert Burton and wife,
Sunday.
Ruth Griffith, of Wilmington, spent
several days last week with Ina Welb
ley. Emma Mae and Ellen Davis spent
Wednesday with Leanna and Ruby
Crosen.
Frank Ayres and son, Joseph, and
Norval Standforth, of Hlllsboro,.spent
Sunday with Amos Hopkins.
Misses Leanna and Ruby Crosen
gave a miscellaneous shower Wednes
day evening, May 20, at their homo
near Dunn's Chapel, for Miss Emma
Mae Davis, who is soon to become the
bride of Jessie Griffith. She received
several beautiful and useful presents.
Dainty refreshments were served. All
left at a late hour wishing them both
much happiness.
For a Torpid Liver.
"I have used Chamberlain's Tablets
off and on for the past six years when
ever my liver shows signs of being in a
disordered condition. They have al
ways acted quickly and given me the
desired relief," writes Mrs. F. II. Tru
bus, Sprlngvllle, N. Y. For sale by
All Dealers. adv
Japanese hatmakers are making a
hat which Is difficult to detect from
the South American Panama.
For
the B
A Modern
Gas Lighting and Cooking System
A modern gas lighting and cooking system in
country homes, new or old, contributes more than
any other one thing to the joy, happiness, comfort
and safety of the entire family.
The Pilot Lighting Plant brings this service
to country homes everywhere.
The beautiful, bright, clean light of acetylene
fills the evening hours with comfort and cheer
Decorative, modern, city-like gas fixtures, in copper or
brass, ornament the entire home
Acetylene lights eliminate forever the Daily Grind of filling,
cleaning and carrying oil lamps about the house .
Cooking with Acetylene gives mother the comfort of a cool
Tdtchen in summer. It cuts the kitchen work in half tho dis
agreeable work of fussing over a broili..g hot stove and clean
ing vp the dirt and ashes afteward.
Permanent iron pipes remove the hazard of many individ
ual kerosene lamps easily tipped over or upset
Instantaneous Ignitors remove the hazard cf matches
For father, big blight barn lights, securely fastened to Iron
piping and inclosed in strong, durable globes, make his work
easier, quicker and pleasanter. They do away entirely with
lamps, lanterns and matches in the barns and outbuildings.
All these advantages and conveniences are today available
for any house, old or new, in the country, by the simple Instal
lation of a Pilot Lighting Plant
Acetylene Made a New Way
The Pilot is a simple, compact, perfectly constructed
gas machine. It's record for efficiency, safety and satisfactory
service is unapproached by any other lighting device in
the world.
Thousands are In use today. One or more in nearly
very community, And wherever the Pilot is known and
DODSONVILLE.
May 25, 1914.
James Phlbbs and family were the
guests of Scott Ludwig and wife Sun
day.
The Lutheran Sunday School will
have an ice cream festival, June 6.
J. J. Conrad and children attended
church at Fayettevllle Sunday.
Leslie Baker and family, of Trenton,
spent last week with his parents, P.
L. Baker and wife.
Ben Wilkin Is spending the summer
with his brother, at Circleville.
Mrs. T. E. Aber is sick.
Mrs. Ella Brlggs and children, of
Russell, visited his parents, P. L.
Baker and wife, one day last week.
Misses Ella Miller and Pearl Conrard
spent one day at the Sherry home.
John Pratt and family spent Sunday
with M. C. Stroup
Irwin Stroup and wife, of" Lynch
burg, and Mrs. George McClellan were
the guests of Jacob Wilkin and wife,
Sunday.
Fen Shaffer and wife and Mr. Swiss
helm and family, of Hlllsboro, were
the guests of Mrs. Allle Henderson
and family, Sunday.
Ozro Stroup and family had as their
guests Sunday Jesse Orebaugh and
family and Roy Redkey and wife, of
Roosterpeck.
Carey Taylor spent Sunday with
friends in Cincinnati.
Miss Pearl Conrard spent Saturday
night and Sunday with friends at St.
Martins.
Quite a number from here attended
the baptizing at Gladys Sunday.
Dull Feeling; -Swollen Hands and
FeelDue to Kidney Trouble.
Your kidneys need help when your
hands and feet thicken, swell up, and
you feel dull and sluggish. Take Foley
Kidney Pills. They are tonic, stimu
lating and strengthening and restore
your kidneys to healthy normal action.
Try them. adv
Gaiikett & Aykes
The mills of Belfast, Ireland, em;
ploy nearly 30,000 women workers.
lew
used it is acknowledged to be the one perfect lighting plant
for country homes.
Insurance authorities permit its installation in insured
property without Increase in insurance rates.
The United States Government uses the Pilot for lighting
many of its Indian Schools and other public buildings.
With a Pilot Lighting Plant, house and barns piped,
fixtures hung, and the cooking appliance in place, you are
ready to enjoy the comfort and convenience that the city
home has enjoyed for upwards of EO years.
This entire installation work can be done in a couple of
day3 without disturbance or Inconvenience.
And when it is completed you have a permanent improve
ment to your property.
A Permanent Improvement
So the installation of a Pilot Lighting Plant is not
an expense but an investment, paying daily dividends In
added comfort, happiness and safety to your entire family.
If you lived In the City If you could take your house just as It
stands today and transport it bodily to any large town you'd Immedi
ately make provision for the Greatest of City conveniences good light
and gas cooking. This Is a convenience everybody wants. This would
be your first thought.
Today these conveniences are brought right out to the farm home.
Within the reach of everyone who installs the Pilot Lighting Plant
which supplies a better light than City home enjoys and at lower cost.
This service has been Installed in more than 250,000 country homes
and thousands more are taking advantage of it every year.
Worth your careful consideration?
Then write or phone and I'll give you more Interesting facts than
can be shown la one advertisement. Do it today. This address
G. J. GRUBBS
Walton, Ky.
Salesman for
OXWELD ACETYLENE CO., CHICAGO
IN HILLSBORO
The Evidence Is Supplied
cal Testimony."
by Lo
If the reader wants stronger proofs
than the following statement and ex
perience of a resident of 111 lsboto,
what can It be ?
John W. Bavless. 400 Johnson St.,
Hlllsboro, Ohio, says: "About five!
years I was troubled by pain across the
small of my back. At one time I hurt
my back from over lifting and this
never seemed to leave me. Changes of
the weather seemed to bring on pain
more than at any other time. After
lying down or sitting for any length of
time, I couldn't get up without a great
deal of pain across my kidneys. I
wasn't able to get up in the morning
without that tired feeling in my head
and limbs. My head felt dull and
sometimes I had dizzy spells. I was
reading in our town paper about the
good Doan's Kidney Pills were doing
different ones here, so I made up my
mind to give them a trial. Igotabox
at Garrett & Ayres' Drug Store and
they brought me relief. I felt better
all over. Now, whenever I have the
least trouble from my kidneys, I always
take Doan's Kidney Pills and they give
entire satisfaction."
For sale by all dealers. Price 50
cents. Foster-Milburn Co, Bullalo,
New York, sole agents for the Onited
States.
Remember the name Doan's and
take no other. adv
MOWRYSTOWN.
May 25, 1914
Memorial services were held In the
Presbyterian church here Sunday
morning and conducted by Rev. Melton
to a large audience.
Mrs. Black Is seriously sick at the
home of- her daughter, Mrs. B. F.
Rosselot, west of town.
A large number of the Christian
church people were entertained by O.
M. Vance and family, near Buford,
Sunday.
Miss Lucy Druhot entertained a
number of her young friends with a
delightful party Saturday night.
Chas. Rose and wife, of Hlllsboro,
are hero at the bed side of his sick
father, Thos. Rose, who Is not Im
proving. Mrs. Ethel Cornetet has returned
from a visit with her mother In Ham
ersvllle. A. L Galliett and wife went to Ash
Ridge Sunday and spent the day.
Fred Parrott and wife entertained
Peter Purgeot and family and P. F
Rosselott,,of Bell's Run, Sunday.
Miss Norma Euverard, of Hlllsboro,
is visiting her aunt, Emily Sauner.
Mr. and Mrs. Dlckman, of Sinking
Spring, and her sister, Miss Lola Hod
son of Gath, were with friends here
Sunday evening.
The Sterloptlcan views in the Chris
tian church Sunday night was enjoyed
by a full house.
Home
MOLLYCODDLE
LAXATIVES
Can Not and Do Not Touch the Liver
They may clear out the Intestinal tract,
but do not relievo the dammed-up bile.
Years ago May Applo Hoot (called Fo
dophylllu) 'was a la&t-reeort bllo starter.
It griped fearfully, but brought out the
bile. Fodophyllln with the gripe taken
out la now to be had under the name
BELFAST.
May 25, 1014.
The third quarterly meeting of tills
circuit will be held Friday, June 5, at
2.30 o'clock. The district superinten
dent will be present,
F. J. Kelly and family spent Sunday
with Mrs. Joseph Swonger.
S. T. Elisor and Miss Mary Cummlngs
spent Sunday and Monday with Mrs.
A. W. Mllburn.
Mrs. Alice Hartley, who has been
with Mrs. Davis during the absence of
Rev. Davis, has returned home.
Geo. Hatter and wife and W. J.
Snyder and wife called at the M. E.
Parsonage last Sunday evening.
Mrs. Ella Crowser, of Cuba, spent
Saturday night with Mrs. Flora Gil
more.
Misses Nelle and Alma Ochs, of
Hlllsboro, called at the home of J. A.
Gilmore Sunday evening.
Miss Lotha Redkey, who has been
spending a few weeks at the home of
J. A. Gilmore, has returned home.
Sam Calvert spent Sunday with his
mother, Mrs. Louisa Calvert.
W. R. Noland and family spent
Saturday and Sunday with home folks.
Rev. L. Davis preached yesterday
at Folsom.
Arrangements are being made for
Children's Services at the M. E.
Church here.
Henry Williamson, of Tranquility,
spent Sunday with Mrs. Hattle Wil
liamson. M. A. Garrett and wife called on
Santford Halgh, at Flat Run. Sunday.
W. S. Halgh and wife called on his
parents, at Flat Run, Sunday.
PRICETOWN.
May 25, 1914.
Harry and Billy Gibler, of Sprlnp
ileld, spent the latter part of the week
with their father, John Gibler.
W. W. Fawley and wife and grand
son, Eldon Fawley, were guests Sun
day of Charley Cadwallader and fami
ly and were accompanied home by
Lucile Cadwallader.
Frank Emery and family, of East
Danville, and Perry Moberly and wife
visited Perry Emery and family.
P. II. Shaffer was at Greenfield last
Wednesday and witntssed the laying
of the corner stone of the new school
building at that place.
Mrs. Alva Robinson and Mrs. Chas.
Robinson, of East Danville, visited
relatives at this place Sunday after
noon. E N Pulliarn and wife, Alva Gos-
sett and family and O. B. Pulllam
and daughter, Helen, spent Sunday
with John Bennington and family.
Rev. Foust will preach at this place
next Sunday morning and night.
Ed. Lyons, wife and daughter, Al
berta, of Buford, visited J. C. Landess
and family, Sunday.
Mrs. John Pence and daughter, Miss
Zelpha, and Mrs. Alva Overman, of
Hlllsboro, spent Thursday with J. A
Young and family. Mesdame Sarah
Perry, Geliua Custer, Eliza Paris and
Margaret Stevens were their guests
Friday.
Robert and Thomas Swearinger, of
Wilmington, spent Saturday night
and Sunday with their mother, Mrs.
A 1.x Farls.
Mrs. Shaffer was the guest Sunday
of Frank Gibler and family.
Rev. Smith, of Hlllsboro, conducted
the funeral of Albert Gossett at this
place Thursday afternoon. This com
munity extends its sympathy to the
young widow and his relatives In this
satl event.
Mrs. Nancy Shaffer and son, narley,
spent Wednesday with Noah Young
and family.
Jesse Farls, of Danville, 111., clias.
Farls, of Hlllsboro, B F. Farls, of
Falrview, and Robert Faris, of New
Market, are at the bedside of their
motuer, who Is very sick.
One Australian ranchman has 250,000
cattle anu 200,000 sheep.
.EEYESJ
GOOD TOR THE EYES -AND EYES ONLY
AJtE TOUR EYES watery, mntt ery,
weak? Uet n 2.1c. tuba of EAUI.K
EYE SALVE. Use It nud mold
Kraunlated lids, srroinhs, sties
and other bad results Hint follow
tills sure sign of Infected eyes.
Eagle Ejes for everybody If tliey
use EAUEE EYE turtle.
EAgleeyeSALVl
CAROLINE LEE'S SIGN
By EDWARD GREENE.
1 On one of tho side streets near the
center of town there Is a curious old
gray bouse. It
stands far back
from the street
and looks for all
the world like a
sour old man who
severely d I s a p
proves of his new
er and more
"flighty" neigh
bors. Us fence has
long since fallen
into decay and is
held up here and
there by a groan
ing poet or a
creaking wire. On
the rickety old
porch hangs a
neat new shingle, bearing In bold black
letters the following: "I don't want
no niggers hangin' round here and I
don't want nothing to do with niggers
nohow." It Is signed "Caroline bee."
Now, to a person born with almost
as much curiosity as a cat, such a
sign is like a red rag to a bull. How
ever, for a long time, in spite of all I
could do, I never had a glimpse of
the occupant, though I often heard a
somewhat cracked yet unmistakably
darky voice singing "At the crose. At
the cross." Then Anally, one happy
afternoon I saw her, little and old and
wiry, black as the ace of spades, clad
In calico skirt and bright red sweater,
and wielding an ax with all the vigor
of a farm hand. Of course I wbb over
Joyed at seeing her, but I was still a
long way from knowing what the sign
mpant, I thought of every way to be
come friends with her, but none
seemed to suit, until finally I had a
happy thought her dog.
When I meet a cat she always gives
me one look and immediately remem
bers urgent business elsewhere. But
every dog seems to recognize in me a
boon companion, so from that time on
my path was clear. Every day as I
went by I'd have a visit with the dog,
while his mistress peeked surrepti
tiously from behind the curtains. At
last I was rewarded by a smile and
a tentative "Mawnin'." And such a
smile! It was for all the world like
the sun breaking through a fog. In
this way matters went until I came
to know her better, and finally one
day I took my fate In my hands and
asked her to explain the sign. I had
been afraid she would take my request
ae an offense, but instead she smiled
broadly and invited me to "set down
on the porch step." Needless to say,
I was only too willing to "set."
"You see," she said, "it's neah eight
een yeahs since my ole man died down
In Nashville and lef me with six chil
len and nothln' to keep me on. But
lawd, Ah didn't care; 'pears like Ah
knowed ev'yone in Nashville, so Ah
jes' whirled In an' went to work. Ah
raised ev'y one of them chillen, and
when they got married they jes'
pickpd up one after nuther and let'
me. Well, Ah didn't min' that, but
looks like ev'y time any one of them
chillen or their husban's got out o'
work and that's mighty neah all the
time they come to stay with me. Ah
stood that for a long time, and then
Ah got kinda tired, so Jes' went to
Missus White, that Ah worked fo',
and tole her Ah'd made up my mind
to light out. She was a powerful fine
woman, Miss White wuz, and she tole
mo she was a-comin' out heah, and
would bring me 'long. She didn't half
think Ah'd come, but 'pears like Ah'd
got klnda desp'rit, so Ah come, and
the only thing Ah brung wuz man lit
tle ole grip and man dawg.
"Well, Ah got along fine heah, too;
you see, Miss" White knowed lots o'
people roun' heah, and Ah had all
the work Ah could do.
"But lawd, Ah hadn't been heah
more'n two months when them pesky
chillen o' mine comes pllin' In on me
like the wrath o' God. Seems like
they'd been wrltiu1 to some fool nlg
gah heah, and they Just got It Into
their halds to come. They didn't have
no money, so Ah had to let em stay
till they got work. An' finally It was
jes' ub bad as ever; got so Ah couldn't
keep enough to eat In the house to
feed mah dawg, let alone me. Ah
didn't know what to do for a while,
and then one day Ah got to thinkln',
and went down to the sign man and
I had him paint me that air sign. Them
' fool nlggahs done took tho hint, too;
an' Ah hain't never see'd hide nor
. hair uf 'em since."
"But don't you get lonesome for
1 them sometimes?" I asked
I "Lawd, honey, if you'd been' both-
erea witn tuem like Ah nave, you
wouldn't think Ah'd evah git lone
some; sides," she added, with a
twinkle In her eye, "thoy's enough
white folks comes In heah to ask me
about that sign to keep mo from evah
gittln' lonesome."
Franco-British Entente.
At tho distribution at the Mansion
House, London, of prizes to success
ful students in the competition organ
ized by the National Society of
French Masters In England, M. Paul
Cambon, the French ambassador, re
marked upon the rapid increase of
candidates, who this year numbered
5,000. The ambassador said it was In
teresting to note that the same phe
nomenon had occurred in France. The
young French people were taking up
more and more the study of English
letters. That was a token of the
"rapprochement" between the two
countries, whose relations had become
united by feelings of cordial sympathy.
flr-c- &ms&
fpPi
HlNl'S V
II
ftroftttional ($rda.
S. R. HOWARD,
VETERINARIAN
HILLSBORO
Both Phonculn Olflcc and Rcildmct
I. FRANK WILSON. N. CRAIG U'RHIDS
WILSON & McBRIDE,
ATTOUNEYS-AT-IjAW.
Office Short St., Opp, Court Be use
I. W. CAREY,
DKNT1BT,
JlennBlg. HILLSBOBO,,
aome 'Phone. 340. Bell 'Phone 14J
V
B. McCONNAUGHEY, M. D.
s Hlllsboro, Ohio.
Orrioi. In Holmes Building, North Hiia
Street,
Omoi Hocbs: 8 to is a. m., zto and e ts
8 p. m.
Doth 'Phones In Office and Residence,
SIMON HIDER,
THE FLORIST.
For Your Flowers.
KIINCAID&SON
SUCCEBSOItS TO RUBLE & TUHNTntJ
Funeral Directors & Embalmer
f A Full Line of High Grade
arxTnaNriTTJ-n-azi
BOTH PHONES
HILLSBORO ICE DELIVERY
HlfoiESALE AISD RETAIL
JL w JUL
Prompt Delhery. Courteous Treatment
Your Patronage Solicited
STEVENSON dc STEVENSON
PROPRIETORS
Successors, to J. C. Kocfl)
Ottlcchiarlot Jicctlcn Perot
Home Phone 341
Frank Ayres lnz
ranee Ajjt
Opera House Block
Representing ;six of the strongest
Old Line Fire insurance Companies.
Most liberal Farm Policies ever writ
ten in the Aetna Co. Also Live Stock
Insurance. D Insuring your horses
againstjdeath from any cause.
I represent theJAetna, Fidelity and
Surety Bond Co. One of the largest.
Also with accident policies. Terms as
low as you can get in high class safe
insurance 9-G
FRANK AYRES
Registered Shire
STALLION
REX HAROLD, 10161
Registered Shire Stallion, will make
the season of 1914 at John Morrow's
farm, one mile north of Oveiman, on
the Hillsborol and New Petersburg
pike.
Rex Harold Is a roan 6 years old and
weighs 1900 pounds, he Is a sure breed
er and has fine disposition. Terms
$15 to insure colt to stand and suck.
N.M. OVERMAN & MORROW BROS
(Oil)
WANTED IDEAS
Our Four Books sent Free with list
of Inventions wanted by manufac
turers and promoters, also Prizes of
fered for Inventions. Patents secured
or Fee RETURNED.
VICTOR J. EVANS & CO. Ztc
PARKER'S
HAIR BALSAM
Cletnact and bcsatif.es Um h&lx.
!romotei s, luxuriant rrowth.
Mover Falls to Restore Ortjj
j-t.mr iu lis louuuui vuiur,
lJ.evtta Lair fu.llior.
fi(W urn! 1 Oil at nrnp-prtgfw.
Eft 66 YEARS
EXPERIENCE
Trade Marks
Designs
Copyrights &c.
AnToneaenrtlnsr & sketch and description may
qutculr tscurtu ti our oplfitoii free whether au
Invention 1b prnhpt lr piuentnMo. Communica
tion! strictly comment Inl HANDBOOK onl'atcnt
Bent free. Oldest aircncy for eecuriufrpatenta.
Patents tuken through Jlunu Co. receive
HOTlal notice, without cbarco, In the
stiemwc jititencatt
A handsomely Illustrated weekly.
Tar?eat ctr
niiAt.tm at hut tt leiiUUo Journal
Toart four luontL. tl Hold bv all newsdealers.
Terms, va a
PNNSGo.36'Brod"s'' New York
Unuicii Office. t F bt, Wathlomon, U. U
IBNIS
wbv&aii.. OV
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