Newspaper Page Text
THE NEWS-HERALD, HILLSBORO, OHIO, THURSDAY, JUNE 11, 1914,
PLENTY OF PROOF
People You Know
The greatest skeptic can hardly fall
to be convinced In the face of evidence
like this. It Is impossible to produce
better proof of merit than the testi
mony of residents of Hlllsboro, of
people who can be seen at any time.
Read the following else of It :
Mrs. Lewis Leaverton, 443 E. Main
Street, Hlllsboro, Ohio, says: "Two
years ago I suffered so much from a
dull pain across the small of ray back
that If I happened to make a wrong
move or lift something too heavy, I got
a stitch In my back. I felt as If some
one had driven a knife Into my 'back
and I couldn't straighten up for sever
al minutes. In the morning I could
hardly dress myself, my back was so
stiff and lame. Doan's Kidney Pills
were so highly recommended In the
paper by a friend that I got a box at
Garrett & Ayres's Drug Store. They
brought entire satisfaction. Now,
whenever I have any annoyance from
my kidneys or have pain in my back,
a few doses of Doan's Kidney Fills
For sale by all dealers. Price 50
cents. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo,
New York, sole agents for the United
Remember the name Doan's and
take no other. adv
June 8, 1914.
E. E. West and wife spent Saturday
Mrs. Harry Shannon and daughter
are visiting in Hlllsboro.
Rev. Davis preached a fine mission
ary sermon at the Prospect M. E.
church Sunday morning, after which
a collection was taken up for benevo
lence, amounting to $35.
Miss Eva Pearce, of Hlllsboro, Is the
guest of her slBter, Mrs. Harry Eakins.
Mr. and Mrs Morris havi recently
moved Into this neighborhood.
Mrs. Herron Newby entertained a
company of ladles last Thursday
For Every Living Thing On The
Free ; a 600 page book on the treat
ment and care of "Every Living Thing
on the Farm ;" horses, cattle, dogs,
sheep, hogs and poultry, by Hum
phreys' Vetlnary Specifics ; also a sta
ble chart for ready reference, to hang
np. Free by mail on application. Ad
dress Humphreys Homeo Med. Co.,
Corner Williams & Ann Sts.,N.Y. adv
June 8, ,1914.
Robert Kersey and family spent
Sunday with Clarence Ersklne and
family, near Bridges.
Miss Hazel Hughey, who has been
the guest of Mrs. Arga White, has re
turned to Greenfield.
Mrs. E wing Newby, of Hlllsboro, is
visiting her sister, Mrs. Jos. Larkln.
Miss Grace Turner has returned
from Cleveland, where she has been
teaching for a few weeks.
Miss Grace Williams returned Sat
urday from a visit with her sister at
Comfortimg to Stout People.
Foley Cathartic Tablets are a speci
ally good little regulator that keeps
your system in perfect working order.
No biliousness, no constipation, no
distress after eating, no greasy, gassy
taste. A stout person who uses them
constantly will really feel thinned out
and more comfortable as a result of
their use. adv
Garkett & Aybes.
Aluminum soled shoes are made for
laborers compelled to work on damp
ground or wet floors. They have
For An Impaired Appetite.
To improve the appetite and
strengthen the digestion try a few
doses of Chamberlain's Tablets. Mr.
J. H. Seltz, of Detroit, Mich., says:
"They restored my appetite, when im
paired, relieved me of a bloated feel
ing and caused a pleasant and satis
factory movement of the bowels." For
sale by All Dealers. adv
It Is estimated that the population
of the United States Is increasing at
the rate of 4,000 a day.
.Catarrh Cannot Be Cured
with LOCAL. ArPLICATION3, a3 thf,
cannot reach tho seat of the disease. Ca
tarrh is a blood or constitutional disease,
and In order to euro It you must taUo In
ternal remedies. Hall's Catarrh Cure 14
taken Internally, and acts directly up.m
tho blood arid mucous surfaces. Hall'o
Catarrh Cure 13 not a quack medicine. I.
was prescribed by one of the best phy
elclans in this country for years and iq
a resular prescription. It Is composed oj
tho best tonics known, combined with tho
best blood purifiers, acting directly on tho
mucous surfaces. Tho perfect combina
tion of tho two Ingredients fs what pro
duces such wonderful results In curing
catarrh. Send for testimonials, free.
i J. CHENEY & CO., Props., Toledo, O,
S"Id by Drtgslsts. price 75e.
Take Hall's Family -PHlsior coosUpatlon.
June 8, 1914.
James Wolfe, while trimming trees
in Mr. Peddlcord's orchard, fell to the
ground, a distance of 20 feet, fractur
ing three ribs.
The Ladles Aid met at the home of
Mrs. James Caldwell last Wednesday.
Miss Delia Eubanks returned to
Glenna Garman spent Monday and
Tuesday with Grace Chrlsman.
Miss Pauline Kretzer called on
friends here Wednesday.
Mrs M. F Garman and daughter,
Glenna, spent Thursday with Mrs. D.
Mrs. Anna Park and two sons and
Mrs. Wm. Taylor and.two children are
visiting relatives in Centervllle, Ind.
Chas. Cummlngs and wife spent
Wednesday with his mother at Mar
shall. Lon Wolfe and wife and little son
are spending the week in Columbus.
Mrs. Wolfe returnen Thursday from
Xenla, where she had been visiting
her son, Gall.
Mrs. Ida Tomlson, of Iowa, and Miss
Martha Strain, of Greenfield, spent
Sunday with Mrs. Enoch Falrley.
The Busy Bees met Friday with
their teacher, Glenna Garman, and re
organized their class.
The Ladies Aid will give an ice
cream supper Saturday night, June 13,
to which every one Is invited.
The school board met here Saturday
afternoon and employed the same four
teachers, viz., David McCall, Clarence
West, Mac Spargur and Miss Mary
June 8, 1914.
Children's Day service at the M. E.
Church Sunday, June 14, at 7:30 p. m.
All are cordially Invited.
I. O. O. F. Memorial service at this
place Sunday was well attended. A.
B. Kirkendall was the lecturer.
Carolyn Frye has returned home
from Hlllsboro, where she has been
attending High school.
Dr. Van Pelt, District Superinten
dent, preached at the M. E. Church,
The Third Quarterly Conference
was held at this place Saturdav after
noon. Rev. Van B. Wright Is visiting at
Mrs. Eton Kelly is on the sick list.
Oscar H. Rhoads, living east of
town, died Wednesday evening, after
a lingering illness of consumption.
Funeral service was held Friday
morning, conducted by Rev. Ebelln.
Interment In new cemetery.
Dr. McNelty, of Louden, has an of
fice at this place on Water street.
Elmer HUterbran, of Hlllsboro
spent Monday with F. M. Porter and
Margaret Chapman spent one day
last week with relatives near Prospect
Misses Martha Eylar, Margaret
Chapman and Omber Stewart and
Messrs. Harold Stewart and Benson
Butler were the successful ones from
this township who attended the Pat
terson Boxwell examination at Hllls
boro, recently. The commencement
will be held the last of June. Date
Harold Frye and Carl Flnley mo
tored to Winchester Sunday.
Misses Tress Kennedy and Irene
McGragner have returned to their
homes at Portsmouth, after visiting
Proceeds from the ice cream supper
Saturday eve were $40.
James Dearduff and Alta Burns
spent Friday with Jasper Suiter and
Mrs. Chrlstena Helterbran spent one
day last week with F. M. Porter and
J. O. Stultz and wife and Mrs.
Maude Matthews, of Fort Hlll.were
the guests of the latter's sister, Mrs.
J. E. Chapman at this place.
Mrs. Flo Rose and children spent
Friday with Joseph Swayne and wife.
Carry Cartwrlght, of Springfield, is
visiting relatives at this place.
Mrs. Nellie Kesler, of Fort Hill,
is spending a few days with her moth
er, Mrs. Late Butler, who is very 111
at. this wrlt.lnrr.
Jennie Miller spent Friday with
Mrs. Dora Tolle. i
At Bremen, Ga., W. M. Golden, of
the Eaultable Life Assurance Society.
' says he found Foley Kidney Pills to be
the best remedy for kidney and bladder
troubles, also for rheumatism He says,
"any person having kidney trouble,
bachache or rheumatism should be
very glad to find such a wonderful
Garrett & Ayrks.
"Seems to be the style now to wear
the hat resting on the ears."
"Yes. And I know an expert who,
for $2 a treatment, will train your oars
to stick out in the most fashionable
way." Kansas City Journal.
In some parts of Germany and Switz.
erland churches are heated with electricity.
OWES MAN CAR FARE
ONLY A NICKEL, BUT IT 13 WOR
RYING MRS. 8TANDISH.
Hubby Had Missed the Car, but She
Thought He Was on the Back Plat
form, and Insisted That
When tho conductor enmo through
ho stopped before Mrs. Standlsh and
said: "Fa ur urs, please."
Mrs. Standlsh swallowed a pepper
mint lozengo whole and said:
"My husband will pay for me."
The conductor looked around on tho
serried ranks of femininity doubtfully.
"Were is he?" he asked.
"On tho back platform. Ho stayed
out there to Bmokc."
"There aro a dozen men out there,"
was the reply. "How am 1 to know
which one belongs to you? What kind
of looking man Is he?"
"Handsome. He Is tall, ho wears a'
blue overcoat, and he's got the nicest
black mustache, and the kindest
brown eyes you ever saw."
The conductor went away, only to
return a moment later.
"Say," he said, "he won't pay. Ho
says you ain't his wife."
"Well, what do you think of that?"
gasped Mrs. Standlsh. "You muBt
have asked the wrong man,
"That's what I thought. To .make
sure I got the right one, I asked every
man out there."
Mrs. Standlsh blushed deeply. -"This
is outrageous," she said. "I can ap
preciate a joke as well as anybody,
but this is carrying It a little too far.
Oh, dear, I wish the car wasn't so
crowded so I could get out there. Tell
him, please the dark-eyed man that
I don't want to make a scene, but
that If he don't quit playing the fool
and pay my carfare I'll be obliged to
come out there in a minute."
"Yes; ma'am," said the conductor.
Again he retired to the rear of the
car. When ho came through the next
time he nodded to Mrs. Standlsh en
"It's all right," ho said. "He paid
After a while the car stopped at
Mrs. StandUh's street. She went out
the front way and waited for Stand
lsh to Join her. But the car passed
and ho did not appear.
She stood at tho corner looking anx
iously up and down, the Btreet. Soon
another car stopped and Standlsh got
"You needn't say a word," he said.
"It's your own fault A truck got in
the way and I couldn't catch that car
you got In to save my neck. I called
to you to get off, but you didn't hear.
I worried all the way uptown. I knew
you'd be hopping mad because I didn't
"Oh, no," said Mrs. Standlsh. "I'm
not thinking about that. What I am
worrying about Is, what on earth
did that man think who paid my car
Forethought looks beyond tho ob
stacle to ultimate results. It reaches
out constructively for a way to get
over, through or around that which
hinders the realization of Its object.
Forethought, when exercised, de
velops the Imagination. The mind ac
customed to thinking ahead soon ac
quires vision. This leads to freedom
in a higher degree. The one who
takes no forethought is surprised, cast
down, discouraged when anything
goes wrong. Such a ono is enslaved,
imprisoned, as it were, by a wall of
circumstances. Tho one accustomed
to use forethought is far less tho
slave of circumstance. Such a ono
learns to look for a way by which
to turn tho unpleasant experience Into
profitable results. Ho uses his im
agination to find a way out. Ho
thinks constructively instead of just
blindly giving in to fate. He has
learned that by forethought and im
agination, by creative, constructive
thinking, he can find new ways to suc
cess when ono way Is blocked. From
German Women Collegians.
During the last six years the num
ber of women students at tho German
universities has nearly quadrupled. Iu
tho winter of 1908, when the doors of
German universities were first fully
thrown open to women, there wero
1,108 women students enrolled; today
there aro 3,685 women taking regular
courses and as many more who aro
attending lectures. Nearly 400 of the
women students are foreigners. Rus
sia sends the largest number and
America the next Tho women have
for three years been going more to
tho non-Prussian universities. Lelp-
I zlg and Munich especially had large
gains In that time; and tho smaller
institutions like Jena, Wurzburg and
Freiburg have also made relatively
Lighthouse Carried Away.
A remarkable accident 'occurred re
cently on the Clyde, when the new
steamer St. Quentln collided with
Cardrosa lighthouse and razed it to
the water's edge. Tho vessel had been
refloated from tho sand-bank on which
she grounded shortly after being
launched recently, and was being
towed Into the channel in order to be
taken up the river to Glasgow, when,
owing to the strong wind, she got out
I of control of the tugs, and was driven
against the lighthouse with consider
able force. The stone-built tower col
lapsed, some of the masonry falling
into the sea, and only a few feet of
the base of the building was left
standing. The vessel did not sustain
any serious damage. ,
FEW CHlf.'ESE IVORY CARVERS
There Are Only Six Expert Workers
Distributed Among Forty
Shops In Canton.
There aro in Canton about forty
shops which make and sell Ivory arti
cles, tho Dally Consular Report states.
Each store Is small, consisting usually
of a Bhowroom, where the cutting Is
done. Members of the store also
usually work In the showroom. Tho
Industry may be divided Into two
stages, cutting' and carving. Tusks
imported from Slam constitute the
raw material. These aro first cut with
a saw to the shape, capable of being
worked by carving. The cutting ap
paratus consists of a wooden block
or vise, a saw and a tub of water.
The ivory Is secured firmly by the
vise, moistened with water and cut
to the required shape. I
Perfectly flat pieces of Ivory as thin
as paper wero shown In evidence of
the skill of the cutter. Tho cutting
finished, the blocks are then carved
into shape with knives of many dif
ferent shapes. These have a short
blade and a long handle made of bam
boo, like a penholder. Other Instru
ments noted to be In use by carvers
were wire saws and a gimlet worked
by a leather twirling apparatus.
The number of expert workers In
Canton Is far less than the number
of stores, being only about six In
number. The term of apprenticeship
served by the experts Is four years.
An apprentice receives no wages, but
gets $4 Canton currency as "shoe
money" at tho end or the first year,
$5 at the end of tho second year, ?S
at the end of the third year and $7
at the end of the fourth year, which
Is all the compensation he receives.
A good worker gets $7 to $8 Canton
currency per month. Canton curren
cy sliver money Is about half the
equivalent of gold. Apprentices and
good workers are provided with two
meals a day, supplied by their em
ployers. An expert carver seldom
works In the shop which employs him.
He generally works in his own house
and can earn about $30 Canton cur
rency a month.
Tho working hours are from 7 a. m.
to 9:30-p. m., with intermission from
9:30 to 10:30 for morning meal, 1:30
to 2 for lunch In a tea shop and 5:30
to 7:30 for evening meals; in all,
ten hours a day.
There are about 31G working days
In the year, 44 holidays being deduct
ed from the 360 days, which aro reck
oned one year, according to the lunar
ThU story Is being told of a certain
English bishop who has a pleasant
habit of chatting with anybody he
may meet during his country walks.
Tho other day he came across a lad
who was looking after some pigs by
the roadside, and the bishop paused
to ask him what he was doing, that
being his usual opening to conversa
tion. "Molndln' swine," the lad replied
The bishop nodded his head
"Ah, is that bo?" he commented.
"And how much do you earn a week?"
"Two shillln's," was the reply.
"Only two shillings," remarked the
bishop; then he continued pleasantly:
"I, too, am a shepherd, but I get
more than two shillings."
The lad looked at him seriously for
a minute, then he said slowly:
"Mebbe you gets more swoine nor
me to moind!"
Origin of Trial by Jury.
A trial by jury Is an occurrence of
which we read every day, but how
many of our readers know the origin
of such a trial?
I The origin of trial by jury Is very
obscure. All that Is known for cer
tain is that from the earliest times
the Anglo-Saxons and other Germanlo
tribes showed a decided preference
for the number twelve when forming
t a committee to determine upon tho
guilt or Innocence of a person.
The legal existence of jurors was
first recorded under the Plantagenets.
During the reign of Queen Elizabeth
a jury which could not agree was sent
to prison, and also at the same period
a banquet was generally given to the
jury by the successful litigant. This
latter fact naturally made tho jury
men anxloue to prove the innocence
of their victim, especially when he
happened. to be wealthy.
Simeon Ford was talking about tho
French chauffeurs employed by some
of New York's multimillionaires.
"These chaps," ho said, "often get
as much as $250 a month and found
just for looking pretty. For they
won't clean a car; they won't repair
It; they'll only drive It.
"And they drive It fast! They're
scorchers! Yes, they're scorchers,
both literally and figuratively.
"I heard of an elderly Irish cook
who got engaged to a dashing young
chauffeur from Marseilles. She said
to her mistress, after announcing this
I "'My husband that Is to bo, mum,
is such a scorcher that it's bewil
derin'. Saturday ho picked me up
after knockln' me down with his lim
ousine; Sunday wo got engaged, and
today I find that he already owes me
"Will you marry me, Miss Gussle?"
"No, Mr. Jinks."
"Oh, thank you! I was so afraid
you'd say yes, for, you see, the fellows
were betting no fellow had tho nerve
, to ask you and I took it up in splto
of tho risk."
UNITED DOCTORS SPECIALIST
THURSDAY, JUNE 25, 1914
One Day Only Hours 9 a. m. to 6 p. m.
Remarkable Success o! these Talented Physicians
in the Treatment oi Gtironie Diseases
Offer Their Services
Free of Charge
The United Doctors, licensed by the
State of Ohio are experts In the treat
ment of diseases of the blood, liver,
stomach, intestines, skin, nerves,
heart, spleen, kidneys or bladder, dia
betes, bed-wetting, rheumatism,
sciatica, tape worm, leg ulcers, appen
dicitis, gall stones, goitre, piles, etc.,
without operation, and are too well
known In this locality to need further
mention. Laboratories, Milwaukee,
Wis. Call and see them. (6 18) adv
June 8, 1914.
Mrs. C. C. Redkey has returned home
from a visit with her father, Rev.
Middleton, of Yellow Springs.
After spending the winter in Day
ton with her sister, Mrs. Sara Dooley
returned home last week. Her many
friends will be glad to know that her
health Is greatly Improved.
I Mrs. Margaret Teter spent Thurs
day and Friday in Greenfield with
Fairfield township was well repre
sented at the County S. S. convention
which convened at Greenfield Thurs
day and Friday of last week. Miss
Estella Hodson, who went as the dele
gate from the M. E. Sunday School
gave an excellent report Sunday morn-
' which was greatly appreciated and en
joyed by all and especially by those
who were unable to attend.
i Mrs. Margery Spears and Mrs.
Mayme Muncaster and daughter will
return this week to their home in
Cumberland, Md after a pleasant vis
It with the former's mother, Mrs.
Cynthia Johnson and other relatives.
Mrs. G. A. Pavey Is in New Car
lisle the guest of her daughter, Mrs.
' The mother of J. B. Ferneau is quite
ill at his home south of town.
Miss Murelle Hass has returned
home from a pleasant visit with
friends in Columbus.
I A Sunday School picnic will be held
on June.18, the place will be announced
Mrs. M. M. Slaughter and children
1 are visiting her parents near Martins
ville. I Lovers of the terpslchorean art en
joyed a pleasant evening at S. S. John
son's south of town, last Friday.
G. L. Wocdmansee and wife, of
Washington, C. EL, spent Sunday with
the latter's parents, David Sanders
Barry Johnson and wife are rejoic
ing over the arrival of a son since last
Miss Hester Snyder left Monday for
herhome In Columbus after an extend
ed visit with friends here. She was
accompanied by Mrs. T. B. Evans,
who will visit, relatives in that city
for a few days.
Miss Atrlce Cox entertained to din
ner Sunday the Misses Lucile Ferneau
and Kathryn Sanders.
Little Miss Annie Mumma will visit
relatives in Columbus this week.
Mrs. Elsa Strange Stuhr from Iowa,
was a- recent guest of Fletcher Van
Felt and family.
Mrs. M. E. Gage is now pleasantly
located at the American House.
Get Rid of the Torment of Rheu
Remember how spry and active you
were before you had rheumatism,
backache, swollen, aching joints and
still, painful muscles? Want to feel
thatjway again ? You can just take
Foley Kidney Pills. For they quickly
clear the blood of the poisons that
cause your pain, misery and torment
ing rheumatism. adv
Garkett & Aykes.
Canadian Northern has 8C94 miles of
road completed and 7152 miles under
operation In Canada. The completed
mileage has cost, for construction and
GOOD FOR THE fYES-AND EYES ONLY
I)o you think tlint watery, liuillery
vfs nro lint ii r it IT Ho you belleio
ttiut btyOH, crnuulntecl Hils. oor
alght, (front Jm, aro natural? Use
i:A9LK ETU NAI.VE una you linvo
Eagle Eyes again.
S. R. HOWARD,
Both Phonmln Office nd Rcildtnct
J. PKANK WILSON. N. CRAIC3 Jl'BRIDM
WILSON & McBRIDE,
Office Short St., Opp. Court Bonne
I. W. CAREY, -
Glenn Big. HILL8EOEO,,
Home 'Phone 340. Bell 'Phone 148
B. McCONNAUGHEY, M. D.
Ornaa: In Holmes Building, North Bin
Omoi Houbs. s to u a. m., z to and s ta
8 p. m.
Both 'Phones In Offlce anil Residence,
For "Your Flo-wcra.
kiincid & son
SUCCESSORS TO ItUBlE & TURKISH
Funeral Directors & Embalmers
f A Full Line of High Grade
HILLSBORO ICE DELIVERY
WHOLESALE AhD RETAIL
Prompt Delltery. Courteous Treatment
Your Patronage Solicited
STEVENSON & STEVENSON
(Successors to J. C. Koch)
Office kiarlot Tractlun tlcpot
Home Phone 344
Opera House Block
Representing ."six of the strongest
Old Line Fire insurance Companiesv
Most liberal Farm Policies ever writ
ten in the Aetna Co. Also Live Stock
Insurance. D Insuring your horse a
againstjdeath from any cause.
I represent the.Aetna, Fidelity and
Surety Bond Co. One of the largest.
Also with accident policies. Terms as
low as you can get in high class safe
REX HAROLD, 10161
Registered Shire Stallion, will make
the season of 1914 at John Morrow's
farm, one mile north of Oveiman, on
the HillsboroJ and New Petersburg
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
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. VANS S CO.
700 Ninth 8t.
Washington D, O
Cleans and beautifies the htfa
lromote laxurUnt rrovth.
Iffver Fails to Beit or Gray
jtmr if H9 i ouuiiui voior.
Prevents tiatr full inc.
f.o urn. Si oo nt ln-upyirt
OVER 65 YEARS
Anyone tending a tketeh and description mar
quickly aaceruim our uplntnu free whether au
Invention Is prnhnnly puientnhla. Communlca-
tlont strictly cnntidQiitlul HANDBOOK on Patents
eentireo. umcBi apcucy lurBecuriutriJuieuiB.
Patents taken tbmusib ilunu & Co. receive
facial notice, without chareo. In tho
A handsomely tlloptrated weekly.
Terms, 13 a
filiation ut anv srlenLluc journal.
roan four wontuB. tL bold by all newsdealer.
MUNN & Co.36'6'0 New York
Uraut-b OtUce, Ob I BL, YVatDIBxlQU, V. C