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The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, May 28, 1914, Image 8

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038161/1914-05-28/ed-1/seq-8/

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THE MeWS-HERALD, MILLSBORO, OHIO, THURSDAY, MAY 28, 1914.
We Sell It For Less
40
Peoples9 I
7 I
LITTLE ROSIE'S FATHER :
By L. M. 8TEVEN8.
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. Wo c11 Tr For Tss g.i. wc g jj ft- 7or LcSS Ml
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Returned - ' SriZmmBmi -pmt- B8y
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SPECIAL THIS SATURDAY
5.00 & $4,00 Greatest Bargains Ever Offered in Hillsboro
, Fancy White Voile Dresses $3:69, $2.98 and $2.69
$3.00 and $2.50 White Embroidery Dresses at $1.69 and $1.39 . .
$3.00 and $2.50 Fancy House Dresses $2.39, $1.98, $1.89 and $1.69.
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$1.50 and $1.00
We Sell It For Less
NORTH UNION.
May 25, 1914.
Willie Cox, of New Vienna, spent
Saturday night and Sunday with his
parents, Will Cox and wife.
Harvey Carlisle and wife entertained
Harley Suiters and wife, Sunday.
C. A. West called on W. L. Turner
Sunday evening.
Mrs. Sallle Butler called on Wm.
Cox and family Sunday evening.
Jack Butler and family visited Hen
ry Eubanka and family Saturday and
Sunday. Mr. Butler has purchased a
new Ford automobile.
Thurman Gall and wife called on T.
M. Frump and wife, Sunday.
POINT VICTORY.
May 25, 1914.
Mrs. Wm. Sonner, of Taylorsville,
spent Saturday night with Wm. Son
ner and family.
Joe Cochrannd family, of Hillsboro,
were the guests of Luther Harshbar
ger and wife Saturday night.
T. K. Vance and wife, of Harris
burg, spent Thursday with James
Lelninger and family.
Nat Tannehlll spent the past week
with his sister, Mrs. C. F. McNeil, of
Hillsboro.
Walter Harshbarger and family
spent Sunday with Albert Davidson
and wife.
Roland Vaughn and family, of Su
gartree Ridge, were the guests of
Wm. Sonner and family Sunday.
Elbert Brewer and wife spent Tues
day with Mrs. Nat Tannehlll.
James Lelninger and wife called on
Ira Davidson and family Sunday.
Louellaand Edna Capllnger spent
Sunday with Bessie and Grace Whis
ler. BERRYVILLE.
May 25, 1914.
Florence, Lucille, Fay and Harold
Anderson, of Winsdon, have been vis
iting their grandparents, Wm. Reams
and wife.
Mrs. Emma Richards and daughter,
Miss Amelia, took dinner with Mrs.
Harriett Vanzant Friday.
The ladles of this locality gathered
at the home of Mrs. Elizabeth West
Thursday afternoon to hold prayer
meeting and song service. Mrs. West
Is a helpless Invalid who is denied the
privilege of attending church.
J. H. Anderson, of Winsdon, was
the guest of Wm. Reams and family
last Thursday.
Mrs. Luclnda West called on Mrs.
Lib Kelley last week.
Chas. M. West, of Hillsboro, spent
Sunday here with his mother, Mrs.
Hugh Moorman.
MILLER'S CHAPEL.
May 25, 1914.
Mr. and Mrs. Allen Rotroff, of near
Sugartree Ridge spent Sunday witn
Curtis Rotrofl and famlly.i
Ray Winkle and wife and son, Rob
ert, and Mrs Clarence Grey and
daughter, Elinore, of Mowrystown,
spent Saturday night and Sunday
with Amos Igo and family,
Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Igo called Sun
day afternoon on Rhoda Igo, who Is
quite sick.
Bryan Stanforth, of Jessup, spent
the past week with his brother, Har
lie Stanforth.
Mr. and Mrs.' Henry Nesblt, of
Hillsboro, spent Sunday with J. E.
Frlne'and family.
Misses Ella and Lillian Igo, Alease
Cooper, Ruby Caley and Charley Brad
ley and Wendell Igo called on Elsie
Wilkin Sunday afternoon.
Mr. Matthews, of Harrisburg, call
ed on Charlie Edglngton Sunday.
George Capllnger and J. C. Larrick
called on R. W. Bradley Sunday morning.
Ginghams 98c and 79c.
We Sell It
Banks Will Close Saturday.
, All the banks of Hillsboro will close
all day Saturday, May 30, Memorial
.Day. adv ,
Marriage Licenses. I
Qulnoy Tribune and Ruth Smith,
both of Hillsboro.
Thurman Stewart, of Columbus, and
Minnie Litteral, of Centerfleld.
Orin David Pyles and Bessie Marie
Harper, both of Greenfield.
1 am
County Recorder John S. Faris suf
fered a very painful accident Tuesday
morning. He wasjcuttlng grass on his
lawn with a sickle when his foot slip
ped and in trying to catch himself
stuck the point of the sickle in his
right ankle on the Inside. It made
an ugly wound cutting to the bone.
He is able to get around with a cane,
but Is very lame.
Robert C Edwards, who has beert in
the U. S. Land ODlce at Havre, Mon
tana, has been transferred to the
Immigration Service at Gateway,
Montana Mr. Edwards is a former
resident of this county, a brother of
Henry and Edgar Edwards, of Penn
township. This is an advancement for
Mr. Edwards and was made upon the
recommendation of Senator Pomerene
at the request of non C. O Muhlbach.
Mark Crawford, of Portsmouth, was
here Monday in the interests of his
candidacy for the Republican nomina
tion for congress from this district.
Mr. Crawford is one of the leading
attorneys of Portsmouth and a man
who stands high in the community.
While here Mr. Crawford called on
a number of the leading Republicans
and impressed all who met him as a
man of ability and high character.
He is making a thorough canvas of
the district and says that he considers
that the outlook for his success at the
primary Is very good. He is a man of
pleasant address and affable manners.
Notice
John Pfarr will clean and press anc
mend that suit until it will look ai
good as new. 1 also do dry cleaning.
Give me a call. Brunner's Shoe
Shop. adv
Announcement
To the Republican Voters of High
land County :
I desire to respectfully announce
that I am a candidate for the office of
county commissioner subject to the
will of the Republican voters at the
August primary.
If nominated and elected I shall
strive to be commissioner in the best
Interest of all the people regardless of
politics or location.
Any favors shown me in either circu
lating my nominating petitions or In
support atthe primary will be sincere
ly appreciated.
Respectfully,
Ikvin R. Rousn,
of Union Township.
Armstrong Lake, within the bear
tooth national forest, Montana, is said
to rival the famed Lake Louise of the
Canadian Rockies. It lies at an eleva
tion of 7000 feet, surrounded by tower
ing mountains. A good road which can
be traveled in half a day by automo
bile connects it with the railroad at
Billings.
Senior now do you pronounce the
last syllable In "butterlne" ?
Restauranteur The last syllable is
always silent Punch Bowl.
Aluminum soled shoes are made for
laborers compelled to work on damp
ground or wet floors. They have
leather tops.
The pineapple pack In Hawaii this
season is expected to reach 2,000,000
cases. Canning pineapples was begun
only in 1000.
For Less
N0T A NATION OF SAVERS
In the Matter of Thrift the United
State It Far Behind European
Countries.
A table prepared by Dr. Henry S.
Williams for Moody's Magazine places
the United States at tbo bottom of a
list of 15 countries as a nation of sav
ers The comparison is on thq, num
ber of savings bank depositors per
thousand of population and ranges
from 554 in Switzerland to 99 in this
country. Denmark, Norway, Sweden,
Belgium and New Zealand follow the
Swiss. Franco leads the big nations,
then come Holland, Germany, Eng
land, Australia, Japan and Italy.
Our 10,800,000 depositors, with their
$4,728,000,000 deposits, or almost $440
per depositor, may be contrasted with
Germany's 22,500,000 depositors with
but $4,942,000,000, or only $189 per
head. The United Kingdom has al
most 15,000,000 depositors, but only a
little over $1,250,000,000. Franco has
nearly as many depositors with a cou
ple of hundred millions less, but this
takes no account of the investments
of French thrift. Russia has 8,000,000
depositors, but only $800,000,000 be
tween them. Austria has 6,500,000,
with about the same amount as Great
Britain. Italy haB as many depositors
as Russia, but with one-fourth more
deposits, Japan has about 20,000,000
depositors, but they do not average $9.
The savings habit, it can be seen, is
very much more general abroad where
the opportunity is very much less,
Three-fourths of our saving 1b being
done In the New England and Eastern
States. Then come the Middle West,
the Pacific Coast, the South and the
Western States.
BIG WORDS ENTIRELY WASTED
Brother Stookey's Better Half Found
Long-Handled Skillet Much Mora
Effective Argument.
"Dar alnt no sadlsfaction in dehatin
wid a 'oomaal" dlsgruntledly declared
old Brother Stookey. "Dem ladles isn't
got no un'erstan'in' nussah, de ain't
got no mental grasp, as yo mought
say. Now, in de nhgymunt dat me and
muh wife had last night bout a pint
in de Scripters, 'spite o' d fact dat I
dug up a passel o' fine, big words and
flung 'em at her, I couldn't convince
her. I rolled fo'th dem dar salubrious
sounds like de Battle o' Bunkey Hill, I
did sounds, Bah, dat ought-uh made
dem small words she used curl up like
green leaves when de fu3t frost hits
'em! but did she un'ersian muh spe
cifications? "She couldn't-uh, uh-kaze she desa
Up Wld a lomt-hanled nktllnt nnH
popped me on de head wid such fero
city dat muh skull perpetrated right
th'oo de bottom o' dat piece o furni
ture, and she held on tocohan'leand
drug me all over de place twell I
hatter own up dat she was in do right
to save muh life. B'Ueve to muh soul,
de lady would-uh pulled muh head
plumb off if I hadn't give m! Stands
to reason, sah, dat she didn't un'er
stan' muh language, uh-kaze when a
man uses big words what klnd-uh an
swer am a skillet?" Kansas City
Star.
Profitable Maine Industry.
Annually about fifteen thousand
pounds of spruce gum are gathered in
Maine, and practically nil of the crop is
harvested In March. Gum pickers earn
from one to six dollars a day. and as
the crop never fails they do fairly well.
The Maine crop is larger than all the
other states combined produce. Th9
gum picker wears steel climbing spurs
on his boots and In his belt he carries
a light hatchet Strapped to bis waist
Is a bag with a wide mouth for the re
ception of the gum. Climbing a treo,
the picker proceeds from limb to limb,
chipping off the lumps of gum as ho
finds them, until he reaches the top.
Most of tho gum Is caught In the wide
open bag as it falls from the treo,
while all that goes to the ground
stands out In such relief upon the snow
thsrt i is easily picxea up.
"You'll be late for supper, sonny,"
said a merchant in passing a small
boy who was carrying a package.
"No, I won't," was the reply. "I've
got the meat. "Ladles Home Journal.
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We Sell It For Less
CENTENARY OF GREAT EVENT
Native of India Honored Memory of
Missionary Who Taught Their
Ancestors.
Few events grip the heart and in
terest of man sufficiently to command,
after 100 years, an international, or
even national, recognition. In purely
secular circles the fact that Adonlram
JudBon landed on Indian shores 100
years ago may excite little Interest,
but to the Christian world it was an
event second to but few in the history
of the Christian church.
At the opening service more than
3,000 native Christians filled to over
flowing the two largest audience rooms
In Rangoon, while hundreds were turn
ed away for want of room.
The second session was given to
reminiscences of Judson by those who
had seen him. It was notable that of
the five living missionaries who had
seen Judson all were women. These
were followed by a simultaneous pray
er service, it having been arranged
that at the same hour in America and
all Baptist mission fields they should
unite with the great centennial gather
ing in BlmultaneouB prayer.
The music of the -entire celebration
waB in charge of two choirs, a Burman
and a Karen, which rendered the most
difficult English anthems, quartets and
solos, to tho great delight and admira
tion of all present.
After three days at Rangoon tne
scene of the celebration was trans
ferred to Moulmeln for two days, and
then to Mandalay and other places of
interest, closing at Basseln on Decem
ber 30. Christian Herald.
TOO MUCH FOR HER PATIENCE
Daughter Was Used to 8trangera
cornering Her Mother, But Here
8he Drew tho Line.
Veteran of three suffragette pa
rades and as many D. A. R. campaigns
as she was, she completely lost her
poise in an upper Broadway street
car, recites the New Tork Times. A
well-groomed woman of at least forty
summers and a two-slit skirt, left her
seat on the opposite side of the car
and took that directly In front of the
young veteran and her mother.
"Pardon me," began the newcomer,
addressing the elder of the two, "I'm
In trouble about my canary bird. Ho
doesn't sing, mopes on his perch, and
has completely lost his appetite, You
look so like a woman who solves her
own household problems that I have
taken the liberty to ask you about one
of mine. What shall I do for my ca
nary?" "Take him to a bird doctor," snapped
the daughter.
Mother and questioner alike gasped
in astonishment.
"I don't seriously object when
strange women ask my mother's ad
vice aB to what they should buy while
she is trying to do her own shopping,''
continued the younger woman, "where
to find a good dentist, how to make a
harem skirt out of an old sealskin
Jacket, or the best way to mako bread.
She Is so matronly and good-natured.
But I draw the line at trying to make
a bird doctor out of her."
If a Naturalist Painted.
If I were to paint tho short days of
winter I should paint two towering ice
bergs approaching each other liko
promontories, for morning and eve
ning, with cavernous recesses, and a
solitary traveler wrapping his cloak
about him aud bent forward against
the driving storm, Just entering the
narrow pass. I would paint the light
of a taper at midday, seen through a
cottage window, half buried in snow
and frost. ... In the foreground should
appear the harvest, and far in the
background, through the pads, should
be seen the sowers in the fields and
other evidences of spring. On tho
right and left of the approaching Ice
bergs the heavens should be shaded
off from tho light of midday to mid
night with its stars, the sun bolng low
in the sky. Henry David Thoreau.
First Stenog How do you like your
new boss?
Second Stenog Great I He don't
know no more about grammar, spellln'
an punctuation than I do; he's Jest
out 'er college. Chicago Dally News.
Two questions seriously troubled
Rosle. Where was her father? Why
didn't Rachel have a beau? Rachel,
who was her mother, had long ago
concluded the child was an oddity and
paid little or no attention to her end
less queries and singular habits,
though oftentimes she would pause In
her work to gaze at Rosle, rocking to
and fro, with it kitten hugged tight in
her arms and singing In a shrill voice
a quaint little song.
Rachel invariably sighed. Her rela
tion to her child waB not of an inti
mate nature. She was always too over
worked to encourage friendliness and,
therefore, Rosle seemed strange and
remote. Romance enveloped her and
she lived in a world of her own crea
tion, far .amoved from her humblo
surroundings. She went to tho little
whitewashed schoolhouse on tho hill,
and at recess played with tho children,
but afterward sho came home and sat
on tho doorstep alone.
One day a little girl, who was ex
ceedingly small, but very important
because her father was tho store
keeper, began to owing on the school
yard gato add looked Rosle over with
contemptuous disapproval.
"Why do you stick after us?" sho
aBked.
"I don't," said Rosle quickly, "and I
think it's mean of you to say so."
"Oh, do you?'' cried the little girl.
"I'd like to know why, when my
mamma said it was a pity we respect
able children had to play with you,
and that you didn't have a father,
even, and "
"My father" Rosle paused. She
knew sho could say one of two things.
"He n away," she ended triumphantly.
"Away I Is he coming back?" she
asked, with newly awakened interest.
"Yes," said Rosle, "he Is coming
back some time," and suddenly she
turned and fairly flew down the sun
bathed road.
Rachel sat on the doorstep mending
a garment She was thin and trull,
with a pink flush on her sunken
cheeks and a burn In her darkeyes.
Sho smiled as the child rushed up and
let her work fall In her lap.
"Well, what is it?" she inquired,
listlessly.
"They all have 'em where Is my
father?" she cried, in little pants.
"When is he comln' back?"
"Comin' back?" Rachel echoed in
amazement
"Yes. 1 told Mamlo he was comln'
soma time."
"Well, he's not" an angry light!
darted In her eyes "you haven't one,
even, and tell hor.so If she asks ycu
again. Little Idiots," she added, mere
to herself than to the child.
Rosle's arms had fallen limp at her
sides. Horror, astonishment and be
lief successively came In her face.
The nest morning in the schoolhouso
several of the children were gathered
around tho teacher, so Roslo shyly
Joined the group and heard the last
part of tho conversation.
"Little Lucy Harlow Is going to
start to school today, and you must all
be especially nice and kind to her, for.
she hasn't a father."
Oh! oh! Rosle's heart beat tumult
ously. At last there would be one of
her kind.
Lucy Harlow and her mother came
In Just before the last bell rang. Rosle
did not attempt to probe the differ
once, but she knew Immediately that
Mrs. Harlow was curiously unlike the
other mothers in tho village.
One evening Rosle stood at the gate,
gazing up and down 'the road, until
finally her diligent watch was re
warded. A man, wearing a shabby
blue suit, a gay necktie, patent leather
shoes, and carrying a traveling bag,
Walked briskly towards her.
Rosle looked dubious. She knew
Bho could not buy soap, and yet,
Prince Charming had been too long
In coming to allow him to escape now
that he stood upon their very thresh-
I old. Rachel would soon turn the bend
In the road, but until that moment sho
. bad not considered that it would be a
'very dirty, tired-looking Rachel. A
happy thought suddenly occurred to
her.
"I tell you what!" Rosle raised her
shining eyesr "Come again 'bout dusk.
My mother will be homo by that
time."
I "Well, 1 say" you're an uncommonly
polite little girl. I'll be back," and to
Rosle's astonishment, Prince Charm
ling lifted his hat and went leisurely
towards the village.
When her mother returned, sho
said:
' "You beat all, you queer llttlo thing.
But I wouldn't dress for a soap agent
or a prince tonight, why, I'm actually
too tired to eat," and with a sigh she
sank wearily on the steps.
Down the road came the soap agent
"I am selling soap," ho began and
stopped abruptly.
"Frank!" Bho cried, placing her
hand to her forehead In a piteous ef
fort to suppress her emotion.
He gazed at her dumb-struck, until
the appeal in her faded, bitter face
gave him understanding.
"Tell her," said the soap agent, and
there was an unmistakable tremor in
bis voice, "Prince Charming is here.'
Possible Attraction.
t "What's all the fuss about this Mona
Lisa?" inquired the vaudeville man-1
ager.
, "She seems to be getting plenty of
advertising,", opined his chief of staff.
,rWell, I don't know who she Is, but
offer her f 500 a week and we'll take a
ehance."
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FOB SAL.K.
Farm and Town property always
for sale. Money loaned on Real Es
tate. Wade TimNEB,
Merchants Bank'Bldg.
D. Leadbetter. real estate, nre In
surance and pensions. Office 134 S.
High street.
Stbated on Stolen May 6, Brown
Water Spanlol. Liberal reward if re
turned to 320 West Main street, adv
For Sale 1 Bed Room Set, 1 Rock
er, 1 Parlor Sofa,2Dlnlng Room Chairs,
1 Cot, 1 Marble Top Table, 1 Book Case,
1 Ladles Desk, 1 Sewing Machine
Mrs. W. H. Walker, 338 W. Walnut
St. adv
EYE SYMPTOMS
Do you have headaches?
Do your eyes water?
Do they ache?
Does print run tog-ether? '
Do things become dim or
swim?
Are your Eyes inflamed?
Do your eyes tire after read
ing awhilQ.
ADVICE.FREE
Dr. C. F. Faris,
THE EYESIGHT SPECIALIST
Office 1 door East of Economy store.
Main Street, Hillsboro, O.
Whooping; Cough.
"About a year ago my three boys had
whooping cough and I found Chamber
lain's Cough Remedy the only one that
would relieve their coughing and
whooping spells. I continued this
treatment and was surprised to find
that it cured the diseate in a very
short time," writes Mrs. Archie Dal
rymple, Crooksvllle, Ohio. For sale
by All Dealers. adv
"What a lovely baby 1" said Flaher
tv. "Have vehari lilsnlptiirn tnnWnf.
Jldunno?"
"Not yet," said Fogarty, the proud
father, "We thrled to, but afther an
J hour's lost lauor the photografter ray:
1 ferred us to a rnovin'-plcture studio.
Lippincott's Magazine. ,
Sick Headache.
Mrs. A. L. Luckie, East Rochester,
N. Y , was a victim of sick headache
and desDondencv." caused hv a hHiv
weakened and debilitated condition of
i 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
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First Working Girl Say, Mame, I
heard an awful sad thing this morning.
Second Working Girl (wearily) So
did I the alarm clock Life.
A Stubborn Cough is Wearing
and Risky.
Letting a stubborn cough "hangon"
in tho spring Is risky. Foley's Honey
& Tar Compound heals raw inflamed
surfaces in the throat and bronchial
tubes makes sore, weak spots sound
and whole stops stubborn, tearing
coughs. Refuse substitutes. adv
Gaerett & AYKE8.
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Women go to extremes. During the
honeymoon she believes eyery word
her husband tells her and after the
honeymoon she doesn't believe a word
he says.
m m
More automobile licenses have been
issued by the state automobile depart
ment than durlng all of last year.
One person in every forty living in
Ohio owns an automobile, the figures
disclosed. Last year 86,156 licenses
were issued. That number has been
passed and Registrar J, A. Sljearer
said indications are that 25,000 motor
cycle licenses and 10,000 chauffeur's
licenses will be issued.
Advertising is difficult in Central
and South America because so large a
part of the people can neither read nor
write.
In some parts of Mexico, nroflclennv
of the school children Is rewarded byxr.,
llage in school, ,1
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