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The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, August 27, 1914, Image 4

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THE NEWS-HERALD, HILLSBORO, OHIO, THURSDAY, AUGUST 27, 1914.
& ';w
We will publish the announcements
or candidates for state, district aud
county olllces of any party, from now
until the election. Our rate for dis
trict olllces Is $5.00 and for county of
fices $3.00. Rate for state olllces made
known upon application. All copy Is
subject to change. Under the postal
regulations we do not believe any
newspaper can refuse advertising of
this description and be Jentltledlb
special postal rates given newspapers
Announcement.
I am a candidate for County Sur
veyor on the Deraocra Ic ticket and
will appreciate your support at the
election on Tuesday, Nov. 3. I have
had several years experience In sur
veying and civil engineer work, both
In a private capacity an! In county
nrd state work.
Chaules, V. Clauke.
Announcement.
I am a candidate for County Sur
veyor on the Republican ticket, sub
ject to the will of the voters at the
election to be held Tuesday, Nov. 3
1 will appreciate your support. I have
been actively engaged in surveying
and civil engineer work for the past
ten years both in a private capacity
and in county and state work
H H. W. IlUNTEIl.
a - '
Announcement.
1 am a candidate for re-election on
the Republican ticket as Representa
tive from Highland county in the
State Legislature. During my first
term I have served the people to the
best of my ability, at all times acting
for what I considered the best inter
ests of all my constituents. I would
appreciate an investigation of my rec
ord and am asking your support upon
it. G. G. O. Pence.
adv
Wild West Show Coming'.
The 101 Ranch Real Wild West
Show Is coming to lllllsboro Tuesday, '
Sept. 15, at the Kalr Grounds and It '
will give the people of this vicinity an
opportunity of seeing the greatest
western exhibition ever conceived.
From the standpoint of botli magni
tude ana merit tills western aggrega-l
tijn Is In a class by itself. Three long '
trains of double length cars are re
quired to convey it through the
country, and over (iOO men, women
and horses particlpite In the perfor
mances. In every city where this
stupendous snow has been seen this
year, the press and its thousands of
patrons have been unanimous in pro
Calming It to be the most wonderful
exhibition of modern times. The show
comes direct from the great 101 Ranch
at tiliss, Okla., and which is the larg
est ranch in the world and from it the
snow derives its name. Miller Broth
ers. the owners of the ranch, are joint
o-vners with Edward Arlington in the
show. Unlike other so-called wild
west shows the 101 Ranch does not
toierate anything which is not purely
western. There is nothing from any
other section of the universe around
it. It is of the West and purely West
ern. I
On the morning of the day of exhi
bition, free street parade will be given. '
which Is over a mile in length and full
of new and interesting features, in
cluding Indians of every tribe not yet
extinct. This parade should be seen
by all whether the performances are
attended or not. .Two oerformances
will be given in Hillsboro. The after
noon performance at 2 o'clock and
the evening performance at 8 o'clock.
The doors to the Indian Village and
band concert will open one hour in
advance of each performance.
Patrons may feel safe with this
show, as no gambling or catch-penny
devices are tolerated either on the
grounds or around them. The show
carries its own corps of experienced
detectives, and knowing this, the dis
honestly Inclined give It a wide berth.
One ticket is all that is required to
visit every department of the big show.
Comfortable seats with back and foot
rest are provided for 10,000 people.-adv
Christian Church.
Regular services will be held on
Lord's day. The Sunday School will
begin promptly at 9 o'clock. Every
teacher and scholar should be present
at the tap of the bell. The morning
worship will Immediately follow. '
There will be no intermission. Even
ing worship at 7 o'clock. I
In the morning, the subject of the
sermon will be, "A Problem In Profit
and Loss." This Is the second sermon
of a series. The pastor will consider
the subject from the viewpoint of
"Loss." Tn the evening, the subject
wlllbe, "The Reason For Becoming a '
Christian." i
Every member of the church should
plan to attend these services. A cor
dial welcome Is extended to strangers
who may be in the city over Sunday.
Sunday School class for men will
meet in the council chamber at 9
o'clock. This is the place for every
man tbat Is not Identified with any
other school. Come out and spend an
hour with a bunch of fellows that will
make you feel at home. You will feel
better and be better for coming.
BUT ONE WAY TO BEAT TIME
Hold Fait to the Feeling and the
Spirit of Youth and Beware of
Irritability.
The writer onco saw an amusing
picture in a magazine. It represented
a woman, standing before a mirror,
rouge brush in hand, adding roses to
her cheeks, and it was entitled "Beat
ing Time." That is the great trouble
with most men and womon who have
passed the halfway house in tbe jour
ney of life. They try to retain youth
by painting up the outside, putting re
pairs where the casual eye beholds
rather than reconstructing the bodily
Interior and bracing mental founda
tions. They borrow color from the
rouge brush, exhilaration from the
stimulants and vivacity from the tan
go, perhapB, while the stalking ghost
of lost youth that gives them dead
away is their Irritability.
Young people, genuinely young peo
ple, possess a sunnlness of spirit that
endows them with exceedingly lovable
qualities, of which patience is one
most to be desired. Youth may have
occasional brainstorms of wrath or
hysterics, but, on the whole, the young
are sweetly equable, entranclngly
hopeful and wonderfully patient. They
have a delightful way of refusing to
take things tragically. The young are
generally Imposed upon, frequently de
ceived, seldom praised in proportion to
their efforts (and occasionally their
deserts), but the Angel of Patience
stands ever at their right hand and
they do not make themselves nor oth
ers miserable by irritable tempers.
A Biblical proverb tells us: "He
that Is slow to anger is better than
tho mighty, and he that ruleth his
spirit than he that taketh a city,"
both Blrnllles indicating that control
of temper Is Indicative of Increasing
rather than decreasing strength.
The "irritability of old age," what is
that but panic disclosing weakness?
Old people feel unequal to things.
Youth feels so strong, so capable, so
glad and assured, that it will tackle
the seemingly impossible and find it
possible. Youth is the fool that rush
es in, and wins, where angels (and the
aged) fear to tread.
Hence the only successful way to
beat time Is by holding fast to the al
truistic outlook and the pleasant qual
ities of youth. Build up the health,
compose the nerves, clasp hands with
Patience, revive faith in men and an
gels and look upon life with eyes of
hope and love. Baltimore Sun.
Psychology of Speed.
There are many sins of civilization.
but speed is one of them and the
latest born, laments the Ohio State
Journal. Kxcept in a courtroom,
speed is an obstacle. It is in the way
of true success, for It is indifferent to
all the laws of life. A man who goes
so fast that he fails to see the quiet
and beautiful things along the way is
Injuring his mind and breaking up
his nerves. If we had a family of sev
eral children and put them In an
automobile and raced them off at
20 miles an hour, we would regard
ourselves their mortal enemy, for they
will never grow up with their nerves
steady or their intellects lively.
The alienists say that in 200 years
the human family will all be lunatics.
It won't be that long, if the speed of
autos is kept up to over twenty miles
nn hour. Indeed, many of these wild
and reckless drivers are getting that
way now, and they are pulling every
body down with them. But save tho
children, and if the old lunatics must
have their way, take the children out
and keep them at home.
Hidden Virtues.
Apropos of the discussion on
George W. Perkins and the Harvester
trust, Representative Qulnn said: I
"If George W. is to be believed, his
trust is of a goodness such as is
scarcely 'seen on this poor earth of
ours. The trust, like old Wash White,
undoubtedly has hidden virtues.
"Old Washington White and young
Calhoun Clay entered, you know, a
dancing competition. But age was
against Wash, and his boots, a pair
of cowhides six or seven sizes too
large, were against him, too. The
prizo was awarded to tho younger
man. I
"Look-a-yere, Mlsto Empire,' TJncle
Wash growled, 'whaffor yo' give de
prize toe him?'
"'Kase he done mo' beats 'n yo
done.'
"'Go lon, man,' said Uncle Wash.
I done a lot o' steps in dese yere big
boots what yo never see.'"
Criticism of a Weekly.
The late Jacob A. RHs, the eminent
sociologist and author, was an ardent
supporter of Colonel Roosevelt, and it
was in this connection that ho onco
uttered a very cruel bon mot.
On Colonel Roosevelt's last visit to
London it was rumored in American
literary circles that he waB to be hon
ored with an invitation to one of
Punch's famous weekly dinners those
dinners at which Thackeray and Du
Maurier and Burnand and other
notables sat down.
But Mr. Rlis contradicted thin m.
mor at a dinner In New York.
"It Is not truo," he said, "that Mr.
Punch is to entertain Colonel Roose
velt. Mr, Punch never entertaina any
body." Little Gold Found In Arkansas.
Arkansas' gold boom is fast sub
siding. Prospecting was most active
in the district south of Bluffton and
Gravelly, two small towns on Pburche
river. Several hundred claims have
been staked In this district, although
on only about a dozen has any devel
opment work been attempted.
Hiders Again to the Front 1
Winning one battle does not mean victory, and the loss of one General does not mean defeat. El
I am certainly grateful to my many friends -in the various communities for their patronage.
While they are not numbered by the thousands, yet they are loyal supporters and friends. I fe
assure you that I will endeavor at all times to do the fair and square thing. OUR RECORD , F
must be broken, and in order to do that we must give our patrons same articles for the least '
money or better articles for the same money. Are you a customer of ours?- If not, why not? fe
GALL AND SEE US, WE ARE HERE TO STAY. E
3 H I P E R. THE FLORIST AND FRUIT MAN
'S - -
3 Both Phones at Store and Residence. HILLSBORO OHIO.
tfww'wwwwr'wwww
The Million Dollar Mystery next
week adv
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Ridgeway have
as their guests, Mrs William Collett
and Mrs. Charles Gilbert, of Dayton,
and Mrs. Edgar Caldwell and two
' children, of Greenfield.
The barn and outbuildings on the
farm of Leslie Ilovt, near Mount
Gilead, were destroyed by lire
last week. lie also lost .most cf
his farming implements. The origin
of the Are Is not known. While tie
loss Is quite heavy It Is mostly cover
ed by insurance. The tire occurred
while Mr. Hoyt was here visiting ills
parents, Dr. and Mrs. Win. Hoyt.
Marriage Licenses.
John C. Dumenil and Mabel L. Bur
nett, both of Lynchburg.
I Albert Collier and Blanche Mattox,
both of Marshall.
I Ernest Wlsecup, of Lynchburg and
I Leona Lowman, of Willettsville.
Joseph A Eckle, of Austin, and
Sarah Pittenger, of Greenfield.
I Stanley W. Stephens and Mabel
Morris, boih of Hillsboro.
Old, but Able.
Enrico Dniulolo was not elected doge
of Venice until he was eighty-two
years old, and he still retained tbe Ore
and vigor of his youth lie assaulted
and took the city of Constantinople
when he was ninety-two years old,
himself displaying the gonfalon of St.
Mark and animating his followers to
the charge. Villnrs, the French gen
eral, In his eighty-fourth year, when
tripplod with wounds and disease, led
a cavalry charge with the same light
hearted contempt for danger displayed
by hiin in his youth. The men who
won distinction In high command dur
ing the mutiny against the English in
India in 1857-8 were nil of them well
advanced In years, sfr Colin Camp
bell, the commander in chief, wna six
ty-five: Hnvelock was sixty-two, Sir
Hugh Rose fifty-seven and Sir James
Outram fifty-four. They stood the
fatigue of field service in a tropical
climate, with the thermometer at from
110 degrees to 119 degrees in the
fiade. as well as younger men. Lon
'on Answers.
Conversation and Talk.
In the fall of 1009 a wandering Brit
ish philosopher who hailed from the
University of Cambridge was a guest
at various American colleges, and aft
er ho had gone back to his own place
he publisbed in a Cambrldgo review
bis opinion that "in America there Is,
broadly speaking, no culture. There
is instruction; there is research; there
is technical and professional training;
there ia specialization in science and
in industry; there is every possible ap
plication of life to purposes and ends,
but there is no life for its own sake."
And be declared that "you will find, If
you travel long in America, that you
are suffering from a kind of trophy.
You will not at first realize what It
means, but suddenly it will flash upon
you that you are suffering from lack
of conversation. Vou do not converse;
you cannot; you can only talk."
"Concerning Conversation," by Bran
der Matthews in Scribner's.
One of New York'a 8how Placet.
The collector's ofllce at tbe custom
house Is one of the show places of
rew xorfc city. His ornate room waa
decorated from designs by Cass Gil
bert, who drew the plans for the ens
torn bouse, and WU1 Guernsey. This
high ceillnged apartment, with its oak
paneling, mural palutlngs of Dutch
ships and Colonial scenes, und Its great
fireplace, cost upwnrd of $2.r,.O00. The
celling of raised gold figures on u pur
ple ground Is u copy of an old Italian
ceiling, with original figures, such as
flsh. tridents, boats und other appro
priate subjects. The big fireplace.
I with wide hearth and high mantel
shelf, Is of gray stone, Below the
shelf Is inscribed the history of the
first custom house, which stood on this
spot New Vork Sun.
Italy takes the lead In the traffic In
hair.
Mrs. Clublelgh (as hubby leaves tot,
office) And you will come home early,
won't you, John?
Clublelgh Yes, dear; I'll try hard
not to be lata for breakfast Phila
delphia Ledger.
SINKING SPRING.
Aug. 24, 1914.
Miss Ethel Hlte, of Greenfield, is
. the guest of relatives here.
I Miss Lulu Butler, of this place, and
(Geo. Weaver, of Pomeroy, were re
, cently married.
Mrs. Barkeley Butler and son have
been visiting relatives at West Union.
' Georglanna Butler visited her
grandparents near Idaho, last week,
i Mrs. Ed Jarves and children, of
Middletown, are visiting the former's
i parents, Wm. Butler and wife,
I Wm. Overholser and daughter, of
Springfield, have been the guests of
relatives here
Carroll Rhoads has purchased a
Ford auto.
Joe Gall is improving slowly.
Mahlon Fry met with a serious
accident last week which resulted in
the loss of two fingers on his right
hand.
Mrs. Jasper Suiter spent a few days
last week with relatives near Locust
Grove.
Mrs. Alva Rhoads and son spent
Tuesday night with the former's
daughter, Mrs. R. S. Treber.
Elwood Smith, of this place, and
Miss Irene Beekman, of Lathain,
were recently married at lllllsboro.
Glen Eylar has returned home after
spending a few months in Kansas.
Mrs. V. L. Rhoads attended the
millinery opening at Cincinnati Tues
day.
Harley Nace, of Piketon, visited
relatives at this place Saturday and
Sunday,
Misses Ocie Porter and Bertie
Johnson were business visitors at
Peebles Friday.
Miss Mabel Dunlap, of Washington,
C. H.. was the guest of R. E. Kirk
Patrick and wife.
Mrs. Loyd Butler and children are
spending a few days with relatives at
Idaho.
Mrs Rose McAdow spent a few days
last week with her daughter.
GOLAR.
August 24, 1914.
Clarence Roads, of Danville, was a
business caller here Friday.
Miss Edith McCoppln, of Carmel,
visited Mr. and Mrs. Harry Post last
week.
Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Setty visited
relatives at Greenfield last week.
Mrs. Carrie Post attended' the Spar
gur Reunion at Ralnsboro Saturday
and visited relatives at Carmel Sun
day. Starley Post and wife attended the
Spargur Reunion at Ralnsboro Satur
day. Mr. and Mrs. Heber Gabriel visited
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Roads and fam
ily Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hoop visited
relatives at Ralnsboro Saturday and
Sunday.
Mrs. C. A. Stanforth and daughter,
Miss Verda, and Mrs. Jesse Calvert
and daughter, Miss Ruth, called on
Mrs. Myrtle Post Friday evening,
Mr, .and Mrs. Allen Roads visited
King Stanforth and family Friday.
D. H. Elliott and family, Harry
Post and wife and J. D. Post visited
Starley Post and wife last Sunday.
R. Os Elliott visited James Carlisle
Sunday.
Glenn Stanforth and sister, Miss
Verda, called on Starley Post and
wife Sunday evening.
Miss Gertrude Hoop visited W. 11.
Setty and family Thursday.
Miss EQle Haynes visited James
Donohoo and family Friday.
Joe Stanforth and wife visited Mr.
and Mrs. D. R. Stanforth Sunday.
Hugh Cooper and wife, of llllls
boro, visited Lon Wright and wife
Sunday.
Orval Stanforth and wife visited C.
A. Stanforth and family Sunday even
ing. Walter Bailey and 'family visited
Bobert Roads and family Sunday.
ARDINIA
September 1.
Extra Train Service over N. & W. Railroad on
Thursday and Friday of Fair. Special Hillsboro
Train leaving Sardinia at 9:30 p. m.
CKa. L. Swain
Speaker of the House of Representatives, will be
present at the Fair on Wednesday, Sept. 2.
MEET YOUR FRIENDS AT THE
Sardinia Fair
SHARPSVILLE.
August 2 J, 1914.
Maggie R inkln and daughter, Eva,
spent last week with Lee Duncan and
family, of near lllllsboro.
Misses Lena Burton and Mattie
Chaney spent the latter part of the
week with Iloward Reveal and wife,
of near New Vienna.
Tlielma Whltacre visited her aunt,
Mrs. D. M. Evans, ot Hillsboro, last
week.
Katie Alexander and Florence Sharp
shopped in Hillsboro Saturday.
Chas. Elliott and wife spent Sunday
with Mrs. Elizabeth Rankin and
family.
J. D. Noble and family, Stanley
Brewer and wife and Wm. Sinclair
and wife took dinner with Andy Faw
ley Sunday.
Ethel and Florence Achor spent
Hillsboro, Tuesday, Sept. 15
AT THE FAIR GROUNDS
ONLY SHOW COMING THIS YEAR
101 RANCH REAL WILD WEST
Greater America's Representative Show
Distinctively original and
An electrifying revelation of
vividly perfect reproduction
Wild, Wild West. Progressing
heights of world-fame, and now
LARGEST EXCLUSIVE
FRONTIER SHOW
IN EXISTENCE
A living page from pioneer hlatorr, A moving
photograph of fait-fading border daya of danger
and daring. Iti prestige and preeminence un- j
queitioned, and Ita reputation forever firat and
foremoat. A generation in advance of all X
othera. Ita appeal at wide aa the amutc- v
mcnt-loving public. S VJ
Freuh from ita Great Tri- tf
umph in New York City, to
wnere it Mattered all U V:
record in attendance, stX" jzfc&.
popularity and length j2.
of Mtay. The Na- rZi
lion 'm Pride and SVJS
itttr A
People's
" .. fc -
tic
their
:&
Choice
s
The Madera
Every
Two Dajlr
2 r M. -a r. M.
GALA FORENOON
FRONTIER STREET PARADE
Admiuion, 50 Cti.
IUerf ad Md Graad 8Uad Chain, Ucladl ada'uloa
UnaUudfl.WI
.".
MORE THRILLS AND SENSATIONS THAN EVER
"The Girl Who Throws the Bull" Only Mexlean Congress Ever Here.
Only Russian Army Men in the U. S.
Reserved Scat Sale Show Day at Vanzant's Palm Restaurant, South High
Street. Prices exactly the same as at show grounds,
BIG FAIR
2, 3 AND 4
Sunday with Bessie and Mary Burton.
Enos Barnes and family, Frank
Chaney and family and Chas. Chaney
and wife called on Philip Stroup and
wife Sunday.
James Bird and wife spent Sunday
with Ephriam diaries and family.
Sylvanus Achor and wife spent Sun
day witli the latter's mother, Mrs.
Melissa Ne ton.
T. J. Lowman and wife called on B.
F. Lowman and family Sunday.
Walter Fawley and family took din
ner with James Polk' and wife Sun
day. Chas. Jandes and daughter, Anna,
spent Saturday night and Sunday In
Adams County.
Harley Achor and wife and daughter,-Inez,
spent Sunday with Jesse
Fox and wife.
independently Individual.
realism. A ."teral and
of the passing . the
in three ,rs to
undenlaol .
Cow
boy l,
Wild Weat
Glili, Vac-
ICroi.SeDOr-
ital, Cuardiai
Ruralea, Cham
pion le. and
Women Sharp. So '. a
Eidciii of the ..
'
- ?
Bucking Hotter, k -i
aider. Line Rider,, Ri;
Rlderi. Ponr Einieia Vc
eranl. Piooeera, Plalmmen. Oil
Timera and Heroeaof the Wilder
nen. Steer Thtowen, Buflalocj.
iX
Lone-horned Steeri, Cow Ponies.
Indian Poniea, and all the other real,
actual, genuine, alnun-pure denizena of
- ;P
the cow camp and cattii ranee. Reproducing
the Soorti. Frollci.Camea.Oallantrlci.Hardihina.
Perlli. Combata and Adven.rca and Rominri?
and Spectacular Daily Ilapponin;i of tnelr Liver
Indiana freih from camofiie andcoun:il.makinrthrl
firat acquaintance with paleface civilization, in finlai-4
native accoutrement, and paint, and cahibiting
War Dancea and other Weird RiteaandCeremonlei.
Paatirnei, Savaeeriea, Horaemanahip, Dow and Arrow Skill,
and method, of Huntlne. Trapping, Trailing and Ambuihlnti
PICKETT -mmtouahgiBSdS:
Urana, Ftatora of
fcitiiitiaa
Performance!
Children, 25 CU.
!&&fL ft e
rHBMBjannB
!7i
'
V I
" c

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