TIVKS ?!"". " ""T.'. .
THE NEWS-HERALD, HILLSBORO, OHIO, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 1914.
John Medsker, son of Thomas and
Nancy J. Medsker, wasone of a family
of six brothers and sisters, two of whom
preceded him in death. He and his
twin sister were born on a farm four
miles eastof Hillsboro, niuhland coun
ty, Ohio, on August 4, 1856.
He grew to manhood on the farm and
his whole lifewas spent in farming and
until his removal to his late home In
Wilmington in 1009, he was a citizen
of his natlvijcounty.
He was married to Miss Nancy Anna
Trop on Oct. 3, 1880. Two girls, Mrs.
Edith Roads, of New Vienna, and
Edna Hill, of Wilmington, were born
to them and these with his widow and
live grandchildren are left to mourn
their loss. He was never a robust man
though an active and industrious
-worker In his chosen life work.
On Dec. 10, 1001 he was stricken with
paralysis and never recovered from
that attack, though he was able to
attend church and to look after his
In 1009 he sold his farm In Highland
county and bought one near Wilming
ton, where he spent the remainder of
his life. About three years ago he had
a serious relapse but regained about
hia former measure fit strength, and
until a few months before his death
was able to attend church.
He was converted at the age of 1G,
aud at once united with the Methodist
- Episcopal church, of which he was a
most earnest and devoted member.
He was a trustee, steward and a class
leader In this church (Auburn) for
more than 25 years.
John Medsker's name was a synonym
for honesty, uprightness and square
dealing wherever he was know'n.
I was Ills pastor in all for nearly
seven years and knew him as well as
most men. He was my friend and 1
was his friend, both of us knew that
fact. He served as trustee and treas
urer of this historic old cemetery
where he willsleepjuntil the Resurrec
He was a good citizen, a kind hus
band, a loving father, a true friend, a
pure man and an earnest Christian.
The world Is poorer that' he is gone.
May God bless and keep all his dear
ones till they meet in 'the Father's
house on high Is my prayer.
He died on August 8, 1014, at the
age of 58 years and 4 days. He rests
from his labors but his works do follow
Can't look well, eat well or feel well
with impure blood. Keep the blood
pure with Burdock Blood Bitters. Eat
simply, take exercise, keep clean and
good health Is pretty sure to follow
81.00 a bottle. adv
Tho best forested area of China is
In Manchuria. The principal tree
varieties are pine, cedar, larch, lir, yew
oak, ash, elm, walnut and birch.
For tKe First Time
in many years we have been able to arrange a number of
Low Priced TWO YEAR Offer
On some of the Leaders, which prices, we can't guarantee after 30 days
YOU CAN'T AFFORD TO PASS THESE SPECIALS BY
You Save 33 1-3 Per Cent, on Your Money
American Magazine, Christian Herald, Cosmopolitan Magazine,
, Delineator, Everybody's Magazine, FleW and Stream, Good House
keeping, Harper's Bazar, Heart's Magazine, McClure's Magazine,
Metropolitan Magazine, Mother's Magazine, Pearson's Magazine,
Pictorial Review, Pop. Elec. & Modern Electrics, Woman's Home
ANY ONE OF THESE MAGAZINES TWO YEAR $2.00
The Ladles' Home Journal, monthly. The Saturday Evening
Post, weekly. The Country Gentleman, weekly.
All Three $4.50 $1.50 Each Any Two $3.00
Harper's Weekly, six months, $2.50. Our Price $1.75
Bring, mall or send your orders for any paper or magazine pub
Sfahler's Magazine Agency
131 flprthJUgh Street HILLSBORO, OHIO.
Freckles, Bell's Opera House, Friday,
Sept. 14, 1014.
I7L10 A9d UUUUSUIJ, Ul JTUl USUlUUbll,
visited relatives here last week.
Miss Stella Ferguson, of Springfield,
( is visiting her parents at this place.
Hazel Tener, of Locust Grove, spent1
Saturday night and Sunday with Miss
Martha Eylar. ,
Mrs. Harley Nace, of Piketon, visit
ed her parents here, Sunday.
Harry Rowe, of Columbus, spent a
tew days last week with Miss Ocle L.
Mrs. Richard McKeehan spent Tues
day with her sister, Mrs. Richard Rey
nolds, at Peebles.
O. C. Wlckerham was a business vis
itor at Peebles, Tuesday.
Carl Phylllpsand family have moved
to Boston, where he will teach school
the coming winter.
Pearl Everhart, of Bainbridge, spent
Wednesday night with Wm. Rhoads
and family here.
Roma Garman and .Mabel Butler
have retur.ied home after visiting
relatives at Springfield.
Mrs. Joseph Swayne is visiting her
daughter, Mrs. Lathan Hllterbrand.
Miss Slna McNary, of Oynthiana,
spent Sunday with Mrs. Robert Tre
ber. Mrs. Richard Reynolds, of Peebles,
spent Thursday with her parents,
J. W. Hlte and wife.
Mrs. James Rhoads spent Thursday
with her sister, Miss Roma Garman.
Mrs. Sadie Tegal, of Chicago, is the
guest of her mother, Mrs. James
Mrs. Samuel Arnold, Mrs. Scott
Mason and Mrs. Fred Copeland, of
Locust Grove, spent Friday with Mrs
O. A. Tener.
Miss Margaret Chapman is visiting
relatives at Winchester.
Miss Maude Ferguson, of Spring
field, is visiting friends here.
Leslie Kearns, of Blanchester, spent
a few days last week with his sister,
Mrs. N. J. Tolle.
Margaret Setty, of Hillsboro, Is vis
iting her grandmother, Mrs. Hannao
Bertie Johnson spent Thursday
night with Miss Emma Swayne.
Miss Bessie Porter and Leota Tollei
spent Friday afternoon atNaceville.
Miss Ethel Covan, of reebles, visited
her father, one day last week.
Don't use harsh physics. The reac
tion weakens the bowels, leads to
chronic constipation. Get Doan's
Regulets. They operate easily. 25c
at all stores. adv
The imports of matches into China
greatly exceed in value any other wood
product. Most of the matches coze
in from Japan.
Sept. 14, 1014.
Miss Virginia Boatright started last
Thursday to take up her school work
for the winter at Berea College, Berea,
Mrs. Sarah Jane Quakenbush and
her granddaughter, Miss Nellie Gil
lespio, of Indianapolis, Ind., have re
turned to their home after a weeks
visit at the home of the former's aunti
Mrs. E. E. Edwards.
Rev. McMurry and family moved
from this place to Bethel last week.
Miss Ellen Hatcher, of Hillsboro,
has been spending several days with
Misses Virginia and Mary Boatright.
Mr. Rhoads and family, of near Mar
shall, visited at Geo Kessanger's, yes
terday. James Chaney and family and John
W. Brewer took dinner at John
Wm. Stultz, of New Vienna, visited
friends here yesterday.
Frank Burton, wife and son, Ulric,
spent a few days recently at Chilli
cothe. The following were guests a few
days at the home of Ed Oldaker and
wifej Mrs. Ellis, of Lynchburg, and
her sister, of Glarksville.
Arthur Tener and family have
moved to Washington, C. H.
John Kesler and family, of Lynch
burg, were at Aunt Roxte Kirkhart's,
School opened here this morning.
Harry Crampton, of Lynchburg, and
Miss Amanda Noble are the teachers.
Ben Wilklns and wife attended the
family reunion at Sam Wilklns', yes
terday. Mrs. Mary A. Richardson, of Hills
boro, was a business caller here last
Misses Ellen Hatcher, of Hillsboro,
and Virginia and Mary Boatright vis
ited at John Oldaker's a few days ago.
Mrs. Daisy Chaney and Mrs. Ella
Hart visited at Tom Chaney's, at
Lynchburg, one day last week.
Harry Crampton and wife were vis
itors at Ben Wilklns, yesterday after
noon. The next meeting of the G. A. R.
will take place here on Saturday, Sept.
26, at 2 o'cluck p m. The Command
er desires every member to be present
as important business is on hand.
"I was annoyed for over a year by at
tacks of acute Indigestion, followed by
constipation," writes Mrs. Mrs. M. J.
Gallagher, Geneva, N. Y. "I tried
everything that was recommended to
me for this complaint but nothing did
me much good until about four months
ago I saw Chamberlain's Tablets ad ver
tisedand procured a bottle of them
from our druggist. 1 soon realized
that I had gotten the right thing for
they helped me at once. Since taking
two bottles of them I can eat heartily
without any bad effects " Sold by All
The Young Bride I didn't accept
Jim the first time he proposed
Miss Ryval(sllghtly envious) -I know
you didn't, dear.
The Young Bride How do you
Miss Kyval You weren't there.
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and
"I advised the 'boys' when they en
listed for the Spanish war to take
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Di
arrhoea Remedy with them, and have
received many thanks for the advice
given," writes J. H. Houghland, Eldon
Iowa. "No person whether traveling
or at home should be without this
great remedy." For sale by All Deal
' Clerks ln the stores and shops of all
kinds in Mexlca smoke while waiting
September 1 8.
Entertainment For Everybody, g !
People have a thousand and one
ways of amusing themselve in the
summer time, but as winter approach
es, with Its long evenings, everybody
reads more or less.
You do a little visiting but most of
your evenings are spent at home, and
it is a wise thing to provide our fam-
ily with a sufficient amount of reading
matter, so that every member of the
family may have something useful
and Interesting to read
Look over our list of magazine clubs,
as advertised on page three In this
paper, you are sure to find just what
you want. You can get a good farm
paper If you need It, a good poultry
paper, one devoted to fruit culture, or
dairy farming. You will also find In
the different clubs many of the best
story papers published, aud others de
voted to literature, fashions and house
Probably your own favorite journal
is listed in this collection of the best
and most popular magazines published,
at any rate, you will not make a mis-
take In taking advantage of these bar-
gain offers. You can get three fine
high class magazines in connection
.. t..UUwU,..j ........ . women", says uie urisis, an organ ct
Let all the family help make up the tne colored race, but we find it per
list. Mother can have her paper, missible to chuckle over the whole
father can have his, and there will affair.
still be one left for the young folks.
Send us In your order today. Do it woman's sehvIce in war
before you forget about it. The extra
cost is so little that it Is hardly worth
considering, and besides you will be
made glad for a whole year by the
monthly visits of three high class pub
lications "Do it now."
Don't be Bothered With Coughing.
Stop It with Foley's Honey and Tar
Compound. It spreads a soothing,
healing, coating as it glides dow.j the
throat, and tickling, hoarseness and
nervous hacking are quickly healed.
Children love it tastes good and no
opiates. A man in Texas walked 15
miles to a drug store to get a bottle.
Best j ou can buy for croup and bron
chial coughs. Try it.
adv Garrett & Ayres
Sept. 14, 1914
Rev. A. D. MoMunay and family re
moved their goods to their new home
near Bethel, Thursday. The good
wishes of their many friends here go
Tom Abers and wife and Earl Stroup
wife and two children, of Dodson,
were entertained at the home of Lew
is Shaffer Sunday.
Ethel and Mabel Barnes and Annie
Larrlck spent Sunday with Armel
Van Runyon and wife, Chas. Run-
yon, John McKamey and family, Mrs.
A. C. Shaffer and sou, George, visited
Mrs. Mary Roush and son Sunday.
Rev. J. C. Reynolds closed a very
successful two week's meeting Sun- r
day with eight accessions to the mem
bership. Number ln bible school 142,
amount of offering $3 05.
Rev Reynolds left for his home in
Mrs. L. Frost entertained her
dren and grand-children Sunday.
Mrs. Margaret Hart visited her
mother at Allensburg Sunday. I
Mrs. Jane Chaney left for her
home in Lynchburg Monday after a
visit with her daughter here. I
Joe Stroup and wife and daughter,
Inez, Phil Stroup, Rev. J. C. Reynolds
and son, Floyd, Andy Frost and wife
and son, Gerald, L. Ludwlck and
niece, Doris, Mrs. Jane Stultz, Vir
ginia Tedrlck, Ellis Roush, L. Ore-
baugh and wife were guests of Mrs.
Lydia Smith Friday.
Robert Burton aud Everet Shaffer
ate dinner with Isaac Larrlck Sun-
Mr. and Mrs. David Kesler attended
the Kesler reunion near Marshall Sat-
A. P. Sandle, state secretary of
agriculture, gave the Woman's Suf
fiage camp at the State Fair this year
a delightful section of the grounds
under the morning shade of the Ad
ministration Building and protected
from the afternoon sun by shade trees.
Threecamfortable tents were provided
.for visitors with many chairs and
J tables, where refreshments from the
suffrage stand, consisting of tea, coffee,
Icecream and sandwiches were pre-;
pired and sold at a nominal cost. The
suffrage banner on the fair ground was '
a signal lor the rest and comfort of all
who wished to enjoy them I
"Political timidity, rather than I
actual opposition, deprived the suf
frage cause of recognition in the con
ventlons of the twoolder parties. This
s Jirttcalarly true of tne ft spu ilictn'.
Men who have been avowed believers
in suflrage for years past were dele
gates, to the convention, but were
opposed to recjgnition of suffrage on
the ground that it might cost srrae
votes.in their respective counties. 1
do not feel that suffrage was singled
out for a rebuff by this convention be
cause they evaded every new issue
that has recently been raised in Ohio.
The enthusiastic endorsement of the
Progressive party was of course very
KiaLiijiug. tiarnebii xayior upcon,
President Ohio Suffrage Association."
Mrs. Grace Wilbur Trout, president
of the Illinois State Suffrage Associa
tion, spoke in Columbus this week.
She said, "the old charge that women
would not vote saw Its llnlsh In the
Chicago election, one Der cent, more
0f tne womeu turning out at the polls
Cleveland women hope to have ttn
thousand women In line on Oct. 3 when
their great campaign parade and derr.
onstrallon take3 place. Both ram
and Aomen are enlisting in large num
bers to participate Every woman.
The Richmond News Leader, which
opposes suffrage, recently offered a
prize for the Oest anti-suffrage essay
written by a woman. The name of
the woman, Mrs. Nannie Goode, was
duly announced and a request made
that she send in her photograph.
When the photograph arrived it was
that of a colored woman and the News
Leader, which Is true to the arlsto
cratlc tradiiions of Virginia, found it
inconvenient to publish either the
Dicture or the essav. We are snr v
Mrs. Goode ,8 opposed to "Votes For
Do women help to contribute to
armies? Women are the givers of
life; women are Its protectors of child,
hood. An army is a colieciun of men
each of whom was once an infant, tlien
a child, then i youth The rearing of
chilJren Is woman's special work and
duty. An army represents the toll of
womeu through longyears Do women
help pay the cost of war ? The coat
of war Is paid by taxes. Women piy
direct and indirect taxes. They pay
war taxes. Through the ages women
have done the work of the absent men
ln war time They have carried on
agriculture and the arts, they have
tiruCorVfil tlio linma Whan mun n vu
:,,::; : . .. r. '.... .:
niiicu iu uinic wuiuou are lurceu iu
support themselves and their children.
1 When the country Is laid waste, when
villages are burned, women suffer.
Women must pay the cost of war even
as men do. Men of Ohio would like
, to protect women from every hardship
but they can not. There is nothing
that affects man in government that
do .8 not affect women. In hard times
they suffer wjlh men in good they
enjoy with them. They have the
same stand in the country men have.
Men can not prevent women from
sharing the burdens of government.
They can prevent them from sharing
its privileges. Be generous and just.
Vote for the woman suffrage amend
ment mxt November. N. M. B.
Statement of the ownership, management,
circulation, etc., required by the Act of Aug
ust 24, 1012. of The News-Ukualii published
weekly at Illllsboro, Ohio, for October 1, 1911
Editor, Granville Uarrere, Hillsboro, Ohio
Manaclng Editor. Granville Uarrere. Hills
lluslness Manager, Granville Earrere
tltlVtlt tia flvitlllllla
Owners, Granville narrere, Hillsboro,
Ohio. Armlda J. uarrere, Hillsboro, Ohio,
SEAL J. FllANKWlLSON
(My commission expires March 29, 19H )
The Uigbland countv I'oard of School Ux
aminers hereby gives notice that examina
tions of Applicants for County Teachers'
Certificates will take place In the Wasting
ton School Building Hillsboro. on tbe nrst
Saturday of Si ptember, October, January,
March. April, May and the last Friday of
June and August.
As prescribed by law, the fee for these
examinations will be 60 cents
H. B. Galliett, Lynchburg, Pres
J Fd. SnANNON. Hillsboro, vice Pres.
W. H. Vance, Hillsboro, Sec. adv
Nearlv two-thirosot tne mail matter
ot the world Is written in English,
Glasgow now forbids the opening of
saloons earlier than 10 a. m.
S. R. HOWARD,
Both Prone.In Office nd Kiiidmci
J. PRANK WILSON. N. CRAIG M'lSRIDB
WILSON & McBRIDE.
ATT OttN EY8-AT-IiAW.
Oifioe Short St., 0ih. Court Ecui?
I. W. CREY,
Borne 'Phone o Bell 'Phone 14S
VB. McCONNAUGHEY, I
rici: In Holmes
Building, North HlxT.
Ornoi Bonus- e to M a,
fi Ti. m.
m., 2 to and 9 to
Both "Phones In oaice ana Reildenee,
For Your Fl
SUCCESSORS TO RUBLE & TURNER ;
Funeral Directors & Embalmers
!A Full Line of High Grade
HILLSBORO ICE DELIVERY
WHOLESALE A!B RETAIL
Prompt Delltery Courteous Treatment
four ratronaee Svllcltetl
STEVENSON & STEVENSON
successors to J. C. Koch)
I ott,ce-Reartot Trct,on-nei,
Hume Phone 344
Notice of Sale of Bonds.
Pealed proposals will be receUed at the
"J1" f tlje ( ltrl .,1 .Mourystoun State of
Ohio, until twelve oclocfc noon on the 28h
? e?iemi"'J 9U. lr the purchase ot
m ?f. Jw.e?,Jvnve "undred Dollars ,2Mui
dated the 1H day of September. ,m pa-d
p e from one to ten yerb as indicated (y
their respective numbers each beii.a a tia
sum oi On.- Hundred Dollars (ti&, ana
bearing interest at the rale ol ix (0) ue
ih?iJ'?n?1i,m P"1" "eml.annua.lv on
the 1st day of March and September of aci.
i; 1- i " "". lut- 1'urpose (it purchasing .
arenfcl?e and constructing tire t s-?rns
and under th- .-in. .nV7r ".h. ,,-T -J
Ohio ana under and ln accordance w th a
-ertain ordinance of the said Village ent.
iT. Ordinance to Issue bonds for toe pu-
dayUotf1SSlyri911,erDS- PatSed n tbe iM
i,SL?,tb1..dsw,nl,e sold to the r ibest aod
sa bnatsVor r ieis tau par "c-
All bids must state the number of i ond.i
.?ior.a.nc3, tDe Kross amount and accrued
; ! h a cttni check
m,.vi , aa,e ot "eHry. bid and ail bids
I yajauje to inecjert ot the said Vlllni. tnr
ten (10) per cent ot the amount ot bonds Inl
lor. on condition thitiith. m,i it ..-..
the bidder will receive aid pay lor iicu
withi . ' "tissuea, as anoveset forth
-.. "i'c, ud.s ,rom the time
said check to be retained by the
oaiu luuuuion is not fulfilled..
The Villapp of rnwciit.-n .-.. .v.
right to refect any and iirbids" "
Bids should be sealed and endorsed Dld'i
for Fire Department Bonds."
, , , , wiluam roriEum.
Clerk of the Village of Mowrystown '
Dated August 26th 1914 .;i
You are responsible for the
eves OI VOlir Child.
. r , -".
I v aicii out ior irowns and
squints when he reads or looks
at a book. Does he hold it too
near or too far? These things
grow fast but can be overcome
if discovered in time,
i We insist on your bringing the
No Charge For Advising You.
Or, G. F. Fails.
THE EYESIGHT SPECIALIST
Ofllce-1 door East of Economy store.
Main Street, Hillsboro, O.
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