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The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, July 09, 1914, Image 8

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038161/1914-07-09/ed-1/seq-8/

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THE NEWS-HERALD, HILLSBORO, OHIO, THURSDAY, JULY 9, 1914.
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1-4 to 1-2
OFF
MOORHEAD BROS
14 to 1-2
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RemovalSale Continues Through July
3
As we have been delayed in remodeling our new home we have decided to run our Great Bar- 1
gain Feast until our room is finished. Remember that every article in the store is on sale at a 1
big reduction. Hundreds of live customers have attended our sale and gone away happy,
Why? Because they bought better goods at a lower price than ever before. 1
IfliiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiN
ALLENSBURG.
July 6, 1914.
Harley Naylor and family, of Cln
clnnatl, spent Saturday and Sunday
with Mrs. Luclnda Ludwlck and
children.
Cyrus Chancy and family, of Little
ton, spent Sunday with Kobert Dun
can and family.
Mrs. Barbara Hart and daughter,
Eva, of Brown county, spent Sunday
with William Burnett and wife.
Ora Runyon and wife, of Cincinnati,
spent Sunday at the home of Charley
Hawk and family.
Tessie and Emma Shaffer are visit
ing their sister, Mrs. Ortha Ludwlck,
at Cincinnati.
Ida Moore spent from Saturday un
til Monday with her mother, Mrs.
Nancy Moore, at Hamood.
Roy Justice, of Hillsboro, spent Sun
day with Wm. Thornburg.
Williard Calley, wife and son, Ern
est, spent Saturday and Sunday with
Albert Ellis and wife, at Norwood.
Mrs. Turner Hart and Mrs. John
Hart, of Falrvlew, took dinner with
the former's sister, Mrs. Frances
Ludwig.
Milton Holden and wife spent Sun
day with Bert Young and wife, at
Prlcetown.
HOLLOWTOWN.
July 6, 1914.
Isaiah Roush and Clara Reveal were
guests of Ezra Carpenter and family
recently.
Miss Neva Hawk, of Union, visited
W. E. Fawley and family Saturday
night.
Children services were well attended
the collection belng818.09.
Dexter Carpenter and wife are vis
iting Mrs. Ethel Roush in Cincinnati.
Miss Gladys Custer, of Hillsboro,
visited her uncle, Robert Fawley and
family, Sunday and attended Child
ren Services.
Mary Tedrick and family enter
tained Oscar Evans and wife, ot Need
ful, and Mrs. John Mlnke Sunday.
T. P. Hall and family entertained
A. A. Hall and wife and daughter,
Ursula, John Hall and Mrs. S. W.
Hall Sunday.
A. D. Hess and family gave a din
ner Sunday in honor of their son,
Earl, of Cincinnati. Mrs. Catharine
Kibler also was there.
Mrs. Eliza McLaughlin, of Love
land, is visiting her sister, Mrs. Mary
Hess, and other relatives here.
"Be warned in time. Don'tyouknow
that girl smokes, and gambles at
bridge?"
"I know. I am going to marry her
to reform her." Louisville Courier
Journal. Message
We have arranged to receive two car loads of Water Melons each week. Our prices
are so fixed that you can handle them to an advantage. The QUALITY was never bet
ter. If you are already a customer of ours you will know the way we do business. If
you are not a customer of ours it is time to get acquainted.
We have also arranged to get one car of Mixed Fruits, such as LEMONS, ORANGES
and BANANAS; also choice POTATOES.
A trial order will convince you that we are doing the fair and square thing. We
are here to stay.
GIVE US A CALL
Hider, The
DUNN'S CHAPEL.
July 6, 1914.
Jesse Wilson and wife and son called
on Wm. Newby and wifa, of near
New Vienna, Sunday.
Delbert Kier spent from Saturday
until Monday with his grandparents,
Mr. and Mrs. Allen Purdy, of Sharps
ville. There will be nopreaching here next
Sunday afternoon on account of an all
day meeting at Lynchburg.
Miss Treca' Hamilton, of Harris
burg, spent Sunday night with Wm.
Welbley and family.
Miss Leona Caplinger, of Columbus,
was the guestjof Walter Scott and
family over Sunday.
Miss Treca Hamilton spent several
days last week with her grandparents,
Mr. and Mrs. John Fawley.
Charley Johnson and family spent
Sunday with Ed. Johnson and family,
of near Hillsboro.
Harry Fenner and family, Ed. Lar
rick and wife, Ben B. Vance and fam
ily, Arthur natcher and wife, Harold
Gray, Miss Myrtle Hatcher, Mary
Burton and George Parshal and fam
ily and Harry Patton and wife, of
near Hillsboro, motored to Dayton
Saturday.
Harry Lyle and wife called on Ar
thur Hatcher and wife Sunday.
MILLER'S CHAPEL.
July 6, 1914.
Max Stanforth and wife and daugh
ter, of Jessup, spent Sunday with
Harlie Stanfprth and family.
Mrs. Curtis Rotroff and daughters,
Misses Laura and Nellie, spent Sun
day with friends at Winchester.
Misses Ruby Cailey and Ruth Cap
linger called on Viola Ferguson Sun"
day afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Caplinger and
daughter, Helen, Mr. and Mrs. H. M.
Igo and Mr. and Mrs Amos Igo and
son, George, called on Mr. and Mrs. J.
C. Larrlck Sunday afternoon.
Miss Sadie Bradley, of Hillsboro,
spent Saturday and Sunday with her
sister, Mrs. Harley Stanforth.
Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Shinkle, of
Swine Valley, spent Sunday with
Charlie Ferguson and family.
Mr. and Mrs. John Caplinger and
Mrs. Lewis spent Sunday with Jim
Caplinger and family at Swine Valley.
m m
"And you were at Venice!" ex
claimed Mrs. Hoack at her caller
"How interesting 1 Of course you saw
the lions of St. Mark's?"
"Well, no," replied Mrs. Trotter.
"The fact is we didn't go to the zoo
logical gardens at all."
Denmark last year exported 198,000.
barrels of salted herring.
to Country Merchants
Florist and Fruit Man.
CAREYTOWN. I
July 6, 1914.
Amelia Richards, of Hillsboro,
spent from Friday until Sunday with
Ova Creed and wife.
Isaac Dunlap and family spent Sun
day with C. N. Carey and family.
Miss Grace Carey accompanied them
home.
Donald Carey returned to Cincin
nati Sunday, after spending a few
days at home.
Richard Moyer and family, of New
Vienna, and Taylor Moyer and wife,
of Cincinnati, spent Sunday with T.
B. Smith and family.
Chas. Roads and family spent Sun
day with Thomas Priest and family.
Ova Kester and wife, of Cincinnati,
and Pearl Kester and wife, of Spring
field, are spending a few days with
their parents, James Kester and wife-
TAYLORSVILLE
July 6, 1914
Miss Gladys Sonner was shopping in
Hillsboro Monday.
A. L. Carr and family II. L. Hawk
and family were entertained Sunday
by John Stewart ana wife of Pike Col
lege P. K. Ruble made abusiness trip to
Portsmouth last week.
Melva Windom, of Dayton, is visit
ing her grandmother, Mrs. Clara Win.
dom.
Lee Kay and Bernard Kay who have
been visiting the former's son in Chll
llcothe have returned home.
L. E. Euverard and family enter
tained a number of relatives Saturday
evening.
W. S. Willett and wife spent the
E'ourth in Clnncinnati.
Neva Fawley spent Sunday with her
aunt at Hollowtown.
Eli Martin was in Hillsboro Satur
day. G. N. Roberts is unloading a car of
corn here.
Mrs. Rebbecca Roberts, who has
been ill is slowly improving-
Mamle and Ethel Carr were guests
of Raymond Fawley of Hollowtown
recently.
James Cochran and wife, of Sugar
tree Ridge, and Ed Cochran and fam
ily were the guests of relatives here
Sunday.
David Fender and wife spent Satur
day with Noah Winkle and wife, kof
near Mowrystown.
John Beetman, who is head hostler
for Brown & Ayres, left Wednesday
for New York City and will sail from
there on Saturday for Europe He
will join Dr. Brown in Belgium and
assist him in the purchaso of Belgium
and Percheron horses and care for
them on the return trip.
Waiting For Emmelin.
From Bclshazzar court to the thea
ter district is only a thirty minutes'
ride in the subway, but usually we
reach the theater a few minutes nfter
the rise of the curtain. Why this
should be I bave never been able to ex
plain. It is u fact that on such nights
we have dinner half an hour early, and
Emmellne comes to the table quite
ready to go out, except that sho has
her cloak to slip on. Nevertheless we
are a few minutes Inte. While Emme
line Is slipping on her cloak 1 glance
through the editorial page In the even
ing paper, answer the telephone and
recall several bits of work 1 overlooked
at the office. 1 then give Harold a
drink of water In bed, help Emmcline
with her hat. clean out the drawers In
my writing table, tell Harold to stop
talking to himself and go to sleep and
bunt for the theater tickets in the
pockets of my street clothes. After
that I have time to read a page or
two of and go In to see that
Bnrold Is well covered up. Emmellne
always makes me save time by having
me ring for the elevator while she is
drawing on her gloves. Nevertheless
we are a few minutes late for the flrst
act Simeon Strunsky in Atlantic
Sleep.
The science and poetry of sleep are
here.
Science has this In the London Globe:
Sleep begins In its flrst phase by a
Btate of distraction. immedi
ately afterward, in a second phase,
these states of distraction pass into a
very delicate motor disturbance, due
to the absence of parallelism in the
axes of the eyes or by the deviation of
their conjugate movements.
And poetry this:
Sleep hath tta own world,
A boundary between the things misnamed
Death and existence. Sleep hath Its own
world.
And dreams In their development have
breath
And tears and tortures and the touch ot
ioy.
And Shakespeare's "Sleep that knits
up the nivell'd Bleave of care." And a
host of others that you can get
glimpses of in the anthologies.
As between science and poetry, which
gives you the truer idea of sleep?
Kansas City Star.
Eulers Wonderful Memory.
Leonhard Euler, who was born in
1707 and died in 1783 at St. Peters
burg, where he spent bis life as a
teacher of great power und as a pro
lific writer, was an Instance of the
genuine mathematician endowed with
almost superhuman powers. He left
more than 200 manuscript treatises on
his favorite subject, and the bulk of
the works published by bis academy
between 1727 and 1783 were from bis
pen. In his old age be was totally
blind. Then be carried in his memory
a table of the flrst six powers" of tbo
"series of natural numbers up to 100."
It is related that on one occasion
two of Euler's students attempted to
calculate a converging scries. As they
advanced they found they disagreed
In the result by a unit in the fifteenth
figure. The question was referred to
Eerier, who decided to make the calcu
lation. He did this mentally, and his
result was found to be correct
John Marshall's Eloqucnoa.
Chief Justice John Marshall was not
an orator of the "spellbinder" typo, but
after he began practice at the Rich
mond (Va.) bar, ho was recognized as
a convincing speaker. William Wirt
one of the great lawyers of the day,
though several years younger than
Marshall, said of him: "This extiuor
dinary man, without the aid of fancy,
without the advantages of person,
Voice, attitude, gesture or any other or
naments of an orator, deserves to be
considered as one of the most eloquent
men in the world. If eloquence may bo
Bnfd to consist in the power of seizing
the attention with an irrepressible
force, and never permitting it to elude
the grasp until the hearer has received
the conviction which the speaker in
tends." Whether an eloquent advo
cate or not Marshall must have been
rated a great lawyer, for Washington
offered blm a position In his cabinet as
attorney general, which be declined,
and President Adams, in 1708, offered
blm a place on the supreme bench,
which was also declined before be was
Anally in 1801 appointed chief Justice.
Philadelphia Press.
Queer Publication.
Some years ago the following apolo
getic explanation for a compositor's
blunder appeared in a leading weekly
literary Journal published in London:
"In our last number, as we discov
ered unfortunately too late for correc
tion, we announced that Mr. John Stu
art Mill's Inaugural address lately de
livered before the University of St
Andrews had since been published by
blm 'In the form of a Ave shilling
elephant' Even the most ardent be
lievers in Mr. Mill's powers among our
readers will probably have received
this announcement with some Incredu
lity. The fact is that by an error of
the press the word 'elephant' was sub
stituted for pamphlct' und the mis
take, although the proof was read and
reread, unluckily escaped the correct
or's eye."
Taking Advice.
"Take a tonic and dismiss from your
Bdxd all that tends to worry you,"
said a physician to a man who was
suffering from nervous troubles Sev
eral months afterward the patient re
ceived a bill from the physician for
three guineas and a note asking him to
remit He answered It thus: "Dear
Doctor 1 bave taken a tonic and jour
advice. lour bill tends to worry me.
t,o I bave dismissed it from my miuii "
London Express.
The Real Scrap.
Two muscular individuals were ham
mering ut eacb other in the ring.
"Horrible!" ejaculated a tender heart
ed spectator.
"Horrible notblngl" said a regular
patron, "ir you want to see n real
scrap get next to them when they di
vide the purse.- Philadelphia Ledger.
Having Fun In New York.
"Did you have a good time In New
Xorkr
"Great! We paid $5 each for two
dollar seats for a show that wasn't
worth 60 cents." Detroit Free Press.
High Finance.
Asker Can yon loan me $10? Telllt
-Why, you owo me $50 now. Asker
Well, 1 Just wanted to pay you $5 on
account Spokane Review.
But Who Tells the Neighbor?
It is only national history that re
peats Itself. Your private history is
repeated by your neighbor. Woman's
Homo Companion.
A liar ends by making truth appear
like falsehood. Shenstono.
Repeating the Text.
A little girl heard a sermon from the
words "My cup runneth over; surely
goodness and mercy shall follow me all
the days of my life." On returning
home she was asked If she could re
member the minister's text and re
plied: "Yes. indeed. It was 'Mercyl
Goodness! My cup's tipped over.' "
Was No Beggar.
Sergeant Why didn't you pinch that
beggar on the next corner? I saw him
talking to you New Patrolman Beg
gar! He was no beggar. He sez,
"Can ye spare me a copper, sir?"
"Copper," sez !. "Dlvil a one can we
spare. We need 200 more In this pre
cinct right now!" Exchange.
Accounted For.
"That couple lead a cat and dog Ufa
I wonder why?"
"1 guess it is because be is so dog
matic and she is so categorical." Bal
timore American
Dwarfs and Qiants.
Records show that dwarfs bave been
known to live to the patriarchal age of
ninety-nine years, whereas giants
Usually die while comparatively young.
Wben one gets to love work bis life
is a happy one rtuskln
Dr. and Mrs. Clarence McOlure, of
Detroit, Mich., spent a few days last
week with the former's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. II. S. McOlure. They were
on their wedding trip.
Alligator pears in strong salt brine
are to be shipped experimentally by
the government station at Honolulu
to the Uulted States.
Peoples9
Column
FOB SALE.
Farm and Town property always
for sale. Money loaned on Real Es
tate. Wade Turner,
Merchants Bank Bldg.
D. Leadbetter, real estate, nre in
surance and pensions. Office 134 S.
High street.
For Rent 7 room house on Collins
ave. Inquire of O. S. Lemon. (7-2)
For Sale 110 acre Dfarm on pike
near ifew Market. For particulars
inquire at thisZofilce. adv tf
For Sale Lumber for building
purposes, sawed to order, on the old
Spargur farm at Ralnsboro. Address
Fred Miller, Ralnsboro. 8-6
EYE SYMPTOMS
Do you have headaches?
Do your eyes water?
Do they ache?
Does print run together?
Do things become dim or
swim?
Are your Eyes inflamed?
,Do your eyes tire after read
ing awhile.
ADVICE FREE
Dr. C. F. Faris
THE EYESIGHOPECIALIST
Office 1 door East of Economy store.
Main Street, Hillsboro, O.
There are 210 makes of autos on the
British market.
United States rural postmen cover
more than 1,000,000 miles dally.
The Transvaal gold output for 1913
is valued at $185,000,000.
' m
The price of bread in Ecuador has
been greatly reduced by the Installing
of German bread making machinery.
One Australian ranchman has 250,000
cattle and 200,000 sheep.
Husband Bother the razor I
Wife What's the matter now ?
You're dreadfully ill-tempered.
Husband The razor Is so abomina
bly dull.
Wife Dull ? Why, 1 ripped up an
old skirt with It yesterday, and it cut
beautifully. Punch.
"Son, I'm surprised to find you play
ing in the mud,"
"But this mud has been thorourtilv
sterilised, dad."
"Oh. well, oro ahead with vour fun .
Louisville Courier-Journal.
Wl nnlpegmay limit the height o
business blocks.
Cleveland's debt is now 348,404,493.'
22, within 1100,000 of the limit.
Cuba's sugar crop for the present
season Is estimated at 2,500,000 tons. '
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