THE NEWS-HERALD, HILLSBORO; OHIO, THURSDAY, JUNE 25, 1914
I am a candidate for nomination as
county commissioner on the Republi
can ticket, subject to the will of the
voters at the August Primary. If
nominated I will ao my duty without
fear or hope of reward.
tf Fuank L. Cuoskn.
I will be a candidate for Clerk of
Courts of Highland county, subject to
the decision of the Republican electors
of the county at the coming August,
Primary. Your support will be ap
preciated. E. C. Wisecui',
adv Liberty township.
To the Editor of The News-Herald ;
Please announce my candidacy for
the Republican nomination for Uon
press in the Sixth District of Ohio.
I shall be glad to talk or correspond
with all about the Issues before the
people. Makk Crawpoud,
To the Republican Voters of Hlgl
land County :
I desire to respectfully announce
that I am a candidate for the ofllce of
county commissioner subject to the
will of the Republican voters at the
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 at the primary will be sincere
Ikvin R. Roush,
of Union Township.
Safe And Sane Fourth.
We are again requested by the po
lice to give -warning In regard to the
firecracker nuisance on and near the
4th. Fot two years the people of
Hlllsboro have been protected from
this permlsclous and dangerous prac
tice and both regular and special po-
lice will see to It this time that the
new regime be enforced.
Don't sell, expose for sale or ex
plode fireworks of any kind or descrip
tlon unless you expect severe punish
Real Estate Transfers.
E. S. Strode to Charles E. Strode,
Clay tp., 26a., $864.
Sarah Redkey to Brlce Andrews,
Leesburg lot. $1.
Peter Lewis to Wm. J. Shepherd,
Hlllsboro lot, SI.
Dan L. Satterlield, sheriff, to Theo
dore Shaffer, Salem tp., 92a., 2,200.
Clara A. Flnnegan to W. Taylor
Neft Greenfield lot, 81.
Elizabeth Rosenfelt to Frank
Clouser, Greenfield lot. $1.
Delbert R Cowman to A. J. Morris,
Greenfield lots, $1.
A J. Morris to Mary E. McCon-
naughey, Greenfield lot', $1.
Delbert R. Cowman to Oscar Held
ingsfield.'Greenfield lot, 81.
Matilda Reed to H. L. Fite, Clay
tp., lot, $600.
John Brlggs to Earl Stroup, Dod
son tp , 15a., $1,500.
American Pad & Textile Co. to
Laura A. Gee, Greenfield, lot, $1.
Chris Hatch to W. E. Head, High
land county, 40a, $1300.
Charles T. Hiser to J. W. Creamer,
Greenfield, l'ot, $1. ,
John J. Mertz to American Pad &
Textile Co., Greenfield, lot, $1.
Thomas Palmer to D. T. Hlser,
Greenfield, lot, $1.
Nora iiaker to Garfield DeVoss,
Greenfield, lot, $1
Sarah Hoyt to W. C. Hoyt, Green
field, lot, $1.
Joseph H. Langley to Elizabeth Ros
enfelt, Greenfield, lot, $1.
John R. Owens to Charle3 M. Uhl,
Greenfield, lot, $1.
Delbert R. Cowman to O. L. Palmer,
Greenfield, lot, $1.
Sallle A. Brown to Myrtle B. Towni
Greenfield, lot, $1.
C. R. Eubanks to Isaac Oates, New
Petersburg, lot, $1.
IraQ. Rhoten to A. L. Osbourn,
Mowrystown, lot, $300.
J. J. Long et al to Carrie L. McWll
liams, Greenfield, lot, $1.
A. R. Williams to A. S. Welty, New
Market tp, 55a, $1.
A. S. Welty et al to A. R. Williams,
Hlllsboro, lots, $1.
Festival at Danville.
One of the largest crowds ever known
in Danville was present at the festival
held by the band boys Saturday uight.
The proceeds were $51.90.
One of the main features was the
excellent music furnished- by the
Lynchburg band and the boys here are
ready to return the favor at any time.
The Danville boys also acquitted
themselves handsomely. They wish
to take this occasion to thank the
citizens of this community for the
cakes furnished and for all services
The first open air concert will be
given Thursday night, July 2, in which
the boys will appear in their new
uniforms. Everyone cordially invited.
Ed. King and Chas. Haas, of Sea
mad, spent Tuesday with relatives
Editor News-Hkuald Seeing some
articles some time ago in you valuable
paper about boys smoking clgarottes,
and later by an "Interested Citizen"
about tobacco, all of which I heartily
endorse, only they dj not make it
strong enough nor go far enough to put
the blame where It belongs I was won
dering If you would publish a few lines
from another old crank, you see twenty
five or thirty years ago they called the
Well, crankssometlmes are very use
f ul things. Large machines are some
tlmesstarted with cranks Saw a man
along the road one day start his auto
mobile by turning a crank. Now listen.
Not many years ago a preacher was
not allowed to say anything against
saloons or the liquor traffic In the pul
pit. It was politics, preaching politics.
Even a woman was not allowed to
make a prohibition speech in a country
church ; had to go to the school house ;
It would ruin the church. See. There
were a few preachers who had back
bone enough to speak out In meeting
but the majority of them kept mum.
But there were a few old cranks
who kept cranking away for they
were as independent as a hog on
ice, for they were not dependent on
any one for salaries nor looking for
votes. But now since It has become
more popular every would be politician
Is trying to get hold of the Prohibition
Crank and speak or read with great
gusto what Lincoln, Woolley, Patter
son, Hobson and all the other big guns
In the Prohibition Party said. The
preachers, too, can just spread them
selves when talking on the temperance
But now listen. When it comes to
another subject and 1 think a very
important one, that Col. Booth, of the
Salvation Army, says Is a' greater
enemy to the country than whiskey
and is ruining more young men and
boys and disqualifying them for busi
ness than whiskey, they are mum.
Now, then, you old crank,-you are hint
ing about tobacco, cigarettes, &c.
Now, what is the use, as a young lady
said last year at Chautauqua Her
subject was, If she had any subject,
"What Is The Use." Among othar
things she said, "a young man or girl
was never satisfied until they were
wed and when wed about six months,
then they wished they were dead "
Then what is the use to say anything
to these old smokers, &c ? A man
said to me in Hlllsboro the first local
option election that was held, "We do
not expect to save or change these old
topers but we want to save the boys."
Now, If we can say something to keep
some boy from using tobacco In any
form and that boy can influence some
other boy and with the assistance of
some of the W. C. T. U , we can start
the ball a rolling and rolling and may
be able to put to shame some of those
Elders, Deacons and Sabbath School
teachers who go around blowing their
stinking tobacco smoke In other peo
Now, listen. Railroad companies
will not haul a drunken man, neither
will they let a man smoke In the same
car that the ladles ride In, for which
they are to be highly commended. But
you go into some stores and even some
banks, where ladles have to trade and
do business and you will see perhaps
the president, cashier and some of the
clerks sucking at an old cigar.
Is there not a law against selling
cigars and tobacco to boys under 18
years of age or to even give it away ?
Is the law kept or enforced'? Say,
Brother Preacher, you had better get
in line, for the fight Is coming on the
tobacco question as it did on the liquor
question. I do not believe in jumping
onto the boys for smoking cigarettes
and letting the old Smokers go free.
An Old Crank.
The following pretty poem on
"June" by Mrs. George P. Murphy,- of
Marshall, was published in the "Mail
Box" column of Monday's Cincinnati
To the Editor of the Times-Star :
With the hope that some of your
shut in city readers can, in imagina
tion, see cue ueauties or tne country
as they now exist, and be rested and
refreshed thereby, the enclosed little
poem Is respectfully submitted. Of
course I know whence all the poets of
the season are consigned from the
editorial department, and if you can
not use this, let the fiery furnace be
Its fate in place of its author.
Olive A. Mubpju,
A wide-spreading tree,
A Bbady nook,
A cliff, a fern,
A sparkling brook ;
A woodland patb,
A mossy dell,
A daisy white,
Or a sweet blue-bell;
A banner of white,
O'er the sky unf url'd
And I quite forret
This workaday world j
A bird's cheery song,
Its Joyous thrill, .
Beckons and holds me,
With Its potent thrill ;
And the tasks undone.
Which are mine to do,
Must wait and wait
Till the boor Is thro';
The soft breezes sigh
All Nature's In tune
And my heart re-echoes,
Appointments of Hough and
Strange are Confirmed by
The appointments of A. E. 'Hough
as postmaster at Hlllsboro and John
L. Strange at Greenfield, were con
firmed by the U. S. senate, Tuesday.
They will take charge July 1. Mr.
Hough succeeds J. E. McDermott,
who has served efficiently In that
capacity for five years and Mr. Strange
succeeds J. B. Elliott, who has held
the ofllce for 12 years.
Other postmasters confirmed were
J. S. Hummel, Wilmington, C. B.
Dechaut, Lebanon, F. C. Carey,
Waynesvllle and Thomas Kyer, Jack
son. Hough, Strange, nummefl and
Dechant are Democratic editors.
The appointments-were held up by
Senator Burton, who withdrew his
opposition1 on Saturday.
Spanish War Veterans.
Gorman Camp No. 81 United Span
ish War Veterans will hold a special
meeting next Sunday afternoon June
28, at lr30 o'clock , at the G. A. R.
Hall. All persons eligible to mem
bership are urged to be present at
this meeting and enter as charter
members. Permission has been se
cured to hold the charter open for a
few days. Application blanks can be
secured from Commander Geo. W.
Barrere or Adjutant H. D. Hack.
Outing for Militia Company.
Co. D, the local company of Na
tional Guards, will have a pleasant
outing Saturday and Sunday. Satur
day morning the members will go to
Cincinnati, when they will join the
other companies of the First Regl
ment. In the afternoon the Regi
ment will attend the ball game be
tween the Reds and Cubs. After the
game they will march to the river and
take a boat to Coney Island and go
Into camp until Sunday evening. The
members of the local company are
looking forward to the trip with
w m m
At the annual meeting of the mem
bers of the Central Mutual Fire In
surance, of Hlllsboro, held recently,
all of the officers whose term had ex
pired we unanimously re-elected. The
meeting was enthusiastic and hearty.
The Association is nearing the $4,
000,000 mark In risks, with about 2600
policies in force and a membership of
2200. It Is growing rapidly, and has
taken its place among the best and
cheapest insurance associations and
companies of the state.
Prof, and Mrs. John W. Richards, of
Lake Forest, 111., are here to spend the
summer with relatives and friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Dillon, of) St.
Paul, Minn., are visiting the former's
mother, Mrs. Thomas Dillon.
Mrs John G. Chanev, of Blanches
ter, has been the guest of Mrs. Jennie
Rogers, the past few days.
Children's services will be held at
the Prospect M. E. church Sunday
evening at 7:30.
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Townsend and
son, of Greenfield, were the guests of
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Grlffln.Saturday
night and Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Feibei and
children will leave Sunday for Mich
igan, where they will spend the sum
mer. Mrs. D. Y. Amen, of Iowa City, la ,
who has been visiting relatives here,
went to Greenfield Tuesday to visit
Mr. and Mrs. Neal Waddell.
A. M. Tolle, of Buford, sold Miss
Finch, a young Silver Finch pacing
colt to a Chicago buyer last week for
Miss Jane Roads will leave Saturday
for New York City and will sail from
there on Tuesday for Europe, where
she will travel for several months.
H. H. Richards is expected to return
home today from Rochester, Minn.,
where he underwent a successful sur
gical operation for the removal of the
goiter on his neck.
Mrs. Charles W. Scott entertained
with a luncheon and bridge Wednes
day for Mrs. William F. Allen, Miss
Julia Collins and Miss Josephine Al
len, who are visiting Rev. and Mrs. G.
LET LinLE - COYNE - DO IT.
Ereryman sooner or later requite, tho services of a
New York Kepresentallve, some one to do any of a
thousand and one thlnci from buying a hank of car
pet thread to arranging for thelea&e of a skyscraper.
LET LITTLE " COYNE - DO IL'sted traffic problem.
Do You Want To Sell AnrttilncT
Do You Want To Bur Anything T
Do You Require Special Information?
Do You Want Any Matter InreiUcatcdt
Have Yoa A Play To Produce T
Dare You A Btory To Publlth T
Bayo Time, Trawl and Trouble.
LET LITTLE-COYNE -DO IT.
Write for fuller details. Salle 4M-U0, '
1431-1433 Broadway. New York CHy.
Miss Naomi Roads went to Eagles
meero, Pa , Monday to attend a Young
Woman's Christian Association Con
The Queen Ester elrls of the M. E
Church will hold a reception at the
M, E. Church on Thursday at 8 o'clock
for Mrs. Richards, of Georgetown, and
Miss Dunlap, of Urbana. The public
is cordially invited.
Mrs. D. S. Giddings.of Grand Rapids.
Mich., who has spent the past two
months with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Chas R. Young, left Saturday for
Chattanooga, Tenn where she will
join her husband.
Mrs. J. Wlllard Gore and daughter,
Miss Susan, expect to sail from Europe
on Juno 30. Miss Laura Shawe and L.
Philips Shawe, of Providence, R, I.,
will go on the same steamer and be
with them on their tour through
A. W. Bell, aged 70, died at his home
at Marshall Wednesday night of last
week. He was an Old Soldier, havlrg
been a member of the 97th O. V. I.
The funeral services were held at the
Marshall M. E. church Friday morn
ing, conducted by Rev. W. E. Shriver,
of Rainsbord, assisted by the Hlllsboro
G A. R Post. He is survived by his !
wife and one son, J. Walter Bell, of
A Trl-Townshlp Sunday School Cele
bration, consisting of the eight Sunday
Schools in Hamer, Salem and Clay
townships, will be held In McLaugh
lin's Grove at Prlcetown on Saturday,
July 25. Arrangements are being
made to have excellent speakers good
music and a tine program in every
way. The celebration will commence
in the morning and last all day and it
is confidently anticipated that it will
be a Red Letter Day for Sunday School
workers. Privileges will be sold on the
grounds at 2 o'clock Saturday, -July 18.
Dr. H.M. Brown leaves Wednesday for
New York City and will sail Saturday
for Europe, where he will spend a
couple of months in Belgium and
France purchasing pure blooded Bel
glum and Percheron horses for the
firm of Brown & Ayres. This Is Dr.
Brown's third trip to Europe to pur
chase fine horses for importing Into
this county and the quality of horses
in this county has been greatly im
proved through his and Mr. Ayres ef
forts. AFRAID OF THE DENTIST?
Here Are Some Hints That May Help
You Through Your Ordeal.
Everybody dreads the dentist. The
bravest heart quails at the thought of
the man with the forceps. One who
has been through many trying experi
ences with the dentist and who has
made a study of efficiency In all direc
tions claims to have made some dis
coveries that ought to be belpful to
all. Here 'are some of bis suggestions.
Your siege In the dentist chair will be
greatly lightened If you will remember
a few things:
Keep the throat moist by gargling
from time to time as you sit in the
chair wltU water mixed with some an
tiseptic preparation of an ordinary
character'sach as every dentist has at
I. Is not a bad idea before you go to
a dentist to take a bit of chewing gum
in the mouth to promote a free flow
of saliva. If the gum has a flavor,
that will bo helpful and will check the
tendency to dryness of the throat and
the tickling sensation that follows.
Carry a large handkerchief with per
fume or cologne on it, which you can
hold In' your hand and Inhale the
cologne wtonever you have a mo
ment's rest. You will find it very re
freshing. While the dentist is at work
the handkerchief will give your An
gers something to clasp. This may
help to divert your attention from the
work on your teeth.
Relieve the strain upon your throat
Dt every opportunity while the dentist
la changing his instruments by lifting
your head from the chair for oven a
single moment and taking a deep
breath. Shut your eyes and think of
some problem, some particular friend
or of some one in whom you are deep
ly interested. This will divert your
thought from the dentist's work.
Remember that most of the pain we
fear we can escape. In these days
dentistry is less painful than ever be
fore. It will probably never be entire
ly painless, yet much of the work of
the dentist is now done without In
flicting pain, though, of course, it Is
always unpleasant to have any one
operating with steel Instruments in
If a painful moment comes while
yon are sitting in tho chair you can re
lieve It instantly by taking a Ions
breath. Try it and see. Leslie's
One Australian ranchman has 250,000
cattle and 200,000 sheep.
Unltod;states rural postmen cover
more than 1,000,000 miles dally.
Eleven mites of subways are betng
"That man must be an Insidious
lobbyist," declared Cong resaman
"What has he done?1 Inquired Con
"He invited me to share a bottle of
grape Juice with hlm." Pittsburg
Entire Change of Air Every Three Minutes.
An Ideal Place to Spend Those Hot Evenings.
. P ROG R
THURSDAY, JUNE 25.
"Crucible of Fate"
Two Part Vltagraph
"She Wanted a Count"
A Comedy Gem
"Pierree of the North"
An S. & A. Drama
"A Romance of Forest Reserve"
A Selig Western
SATURDAY, JUNE 27.
"The Cabaret Dancer"
ALICE JOYCE as Linee, the
artist's model and dancer, gives
her beat screen work. A Two
Part Feature that will please all.
A delightful Drama with a good
ending; the kind that leaves a
good taste in tho mouth, so to
Two reels of excellent comedy
will bo added, "Frald Cat" and
"Marian, the Holy Terror"
Thursday, July 9
Notice to Odd Fellows.
All Odd Fellows and Rebekahs are
invited to join with Lafayette Lodge
No. 25 I. O. O. F. in their Memorial
Services on Sunday, June 28, at 2-30
p. m. at the cemetery. Address by
Dr. E. R. Slutz.
Meet at the Hall of Lafayette Lodge
at 2 p. m. The public is cordially In
Probate Court Proceedings.
George M. Whisler, exr. of Mark R.
Willltts, filed Inventory and appraise
ment. Edna A. Woodmansee appointed
admrx of Ernest Woodmansee.
Will of William Everhart probated.
Miles W. Townsend, assignee of
W. C. Hoyt, filed petition to sell real
Anna Ferneau, exix. of Austin Fer
neau. filed final account.
Emma Ruble appointed guardian of
Joseph E. Reno appointed admr. of
George W. Reno.
B. W. Muntz, admr. of Mary J. Ful
ton, filed first, final and distributive
H. J. Vance, admr. of Rachel I.
Vance, filed first account.
Amelia Richards, admr. of W. N.
Richards, filed inventory and appraise
ment. Martha L. Ruggles, et al, exix. of
Wm. H. Beverly, filed first account.
Ira M. Gossett, guardian of Abra
ham Roberts, filed fourth and final
Joseph Hibbs, et al, trustees of T. G.
Hoggard, filed first and final account.
Miles W. Townsend, assignee of
W. C. Hoyt, filed inventory and appli
cation and schedule of debts and lia
bilities. Birthday Dinner.
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Foust enter
tained a number of relatives and
friends at their beautiful home In
Lynchburg, Friday, June 19, the oc
casion being Mrs. Foust's birthday
anniversary. The day was a most en
joyable one. When the guests de
parted for their different homes they
thanked Mr. and Mrs. Foust for the
pleasant time and wished Mrs. Foust
many more such happy occasions. The
guests present were Mrs. Rutus Bark
er and son, Harry, of Mlddletown,
Mr. and Mrs. John Smith, Mr. and
Mrs. Alec Farls, Mr. and Mrs. Ed.
Barker, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Dodson
and daughter, Vonda, Mrs. O. E,
Barker and daughters, Sarah and
Gertrude, Mrs. W. T. Wardlow and
daughters, Myrl, Nelle and Cecil,
Mrs. Jacob Stults and Misses Rachel
and Nelle Farls and Dorothy and
Sinking" Spring1 Postmaster.
R. S. Treber was last woelc appointed
postmaster at Sinking Spring. The
appointment was made as the result
of a civil service examination. Treber
Is a Democrat.
'It Is estimated that tho population
of the United States Is Increasing at
the rate of 4,000 a day.
A M Ml E-
FRIDAY, JUNE 26.
"His Indian Nemesis"
A Kalem Indian Classic.
- "The Girl From Prosperity"
Jim falls into prosperity and
leaves prosperity. Ho falls into
misfortune. The girl from pros
perity brings him back to pros
perity and gives him another
Billy Quirk, Anita Stewart
MONDAY, JUNE 29.
"Memories That Haunt"
Vitagraph Special iu two'parts
Mr. Earle Williams and Miss
Rose Tapley in the Title roles.
The writing of a book causes a
reconciliation between an es
tranged husband and wife.
Don't overlook this good oue
for the first day of tho week.
Tho greatest and most sensational Feud
Picture ever taken. Complete in Four
Parts, featuring Robert Harron and Mao
Marsh, of the Reliance Company. A Death
Defying Leap from a cliff fifty feet high
Into the river below by horse and riders,
People Have Been
Eating Since Adam
And they never ate off of
more beautiful or servicea
ble dining room tables than
Buffets, Serving Tables,
China Closets and Chairs
Quality is first, Beauty
next, price last.
Now is a particularly good
time to select your Dining Room
Kincaid & Son
The only place in town where
Hoosier Cabinets are sold.
Paints Houses with
Will Harvest Wheat.
Lynchburg will bo represented in
the wheat fields of Kansas this season
A party of young men left for there
Wednesday. They are, Clifford Shaper,
Howard McDanlel, Garold Farls and
Nelson Troth. They were going direct
to Great Bend, Kansas, where they
have arranged for employment with O.
Van Winkle, who operates a machine.
He was a resident of Lynchburg some
time ago, so the young men are not
going to a stranger.
When the work there is comnlated
they expect to go to Page, N. Dakota,
where they will be similarly employed,
and will go from there Into Canada to
finish the season. They expect to then
turn toward a more southern cllme for
the winter, and may bosslbly make a
trip to California and take In the San
Francisco show next year. They are
full of enthusiasm over the trip, and
their friends trust that the trip may
prove both pleasant and remunerative.
Mrs. L. B. Boyd gave a very pleas
ant children's party Saturday after
noon for her grandchildren, Ralph,
Barbara and Winifred Mitchell, ot
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