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The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, September 24, 1914, Image 7

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THE NEWS-HEttALD, HILLSBORO, OHIO, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1914
sne bbig.
"PlenBo."
He drew a chair besldo the plnno
and watched tier Angers, white as the
ivory keys, flutter up and down the
board. Sho ployed Chopin for him,
Mendelssohn, Grieg and Chamlnade;
and alio played them in a surprisingly
scholarly fashion. He had expected
the usun' schoolgirl choice and execu
tion; "Tltanla," the "Moonlight So
Data" (which not half a dozen great
pianists have over played correctly).
I Mr & '
Hi'
She Tried the Door. They Were
Locked.
"Monastery Bells," and the like. He i
had prepared to make a martyr of
hinself; Instead, he was distinctly
anc delightfully entertained.
"You don't," he said whimsically,
when she finally stopped, "you don't,
by any chance, know 'The Maiden's
Prayer' 7"
Sho laughed. This piece was a
standing joke at school.
"I have never played It. It may,
however, be In the music cabinet.
Would you like to hear it?" mis
chievously, j
"Heaven forfend!'' he murmured,
raising his hands.
All the while the letter burned
against her heart, and the smile on
her face and the gayety on her tongue
were forced. "Confide In no one," she
repeated mentally, "or you seal my .
death warrant."
"Why do you shake your head like
that?" he asked. I
"Did I shake my head?" Her heart
fluttered wildly. "I was not conscious
of it." I
"Are you going to keep your prom
ise?" "What promise?" I
"Never to leave this house without
Jones or myself being with you." i
"I couldn't If I wanted to. I'll wa
ger Jones is out there in the hall
this minute. I know; it Is all for
my sake. But It bothers me." '
Jones was Indeed in the hall, and
when he sensed the petulance In her
voice his shoulders sank despondently
and he sighed deeply If silently.
At a quarter to eight Florence, being
alone for a minute, set Are to a veil
and stuffed It down the register.
"Jones," she called excitedly, "I
smell something burning!"
Jones dashed into the room, sniffed,
and dashed out again, heading for the
cellar door. His first thought was
naturally that the devils incarnate had
set fire to the house. When he re
turned, having, of course, discovered
no fire, he found Florence gone. He
rushed Into the hall. Her hat was
mlesing. He made for the hall door
with a speed which seemed Incredible
to the bewildered Susan's eyes. Out
into the street, up and down which
he looked. Far away he discovered a
dwindling taxicab. The child was
gone.
In the house Susan was answering
the telephone, talking Incoherently.
"Who is it?" Jones whispered, his
lips white and dry.
"The princess. . . ." began Susan.
He took the receiver from her
roughly.
"Hello, who Is it?"
"This Is Olga Perigoff. Is Florence
'Vthere?"
"No, madam. She has Just stepped
out for a moment. Shall I tell
her
to call you when she returns?"
"Yes, please. I want her. and
san and Mr. Norton to come to
Su
tea tomorrow. Oood-by."
Jones hung up the receiver, sank
Into a chair near by and buried his
face In his hands.
"What ie it?" cried Susan, terrified
by the haggardness of his face.
"She's gone! My God, thoso
retches have got her! They've got
her!"
Florence was whirled away at top
opeed. Her father! She was actually
on the way to her father, whom she
had always loved In dreams, yet never
seen.
Number 78 Grove street was not an
attractive place, but when she ar
rived she was too highly keyed to
take note of lte sordldness. She was
rather out of breath when she reached
the door of the third flat. She knocked
timidly. The door was Instantly
opened by a man who woro a black
mask. She would have turned then,
and there and flown but for the swift
picture she bad of a well-dressed man
at a table. He lay with his head upon
his arms,
"Father!" she whispered.
The man raised his careworn face,
so very well done that only the closest
scrutiny would have betrayed the
paBte pt the theater. He arose and
staggered toward, her with out;
Btrotchedarms. But the moment thjy,
closed about her Florence experienced
I
a peculiar shiver.
"My child 1" murmured the broken
man. "They caught me when I was
about to come to you. I have given
up the fight." A sob choked him. '
What was It? wondered the child, '
her heart burning with the misery of
the thought that she was sad Instead
of glad. Over his shoulder she sent
a glance about the room. There was
a sofa, a table, some chairs and an
enormous clock, the face of which was
dented and the hands hopelessly tan-'
gled. Why, at such a moment, she
should note such details disturbed
her. Then she chanced to look into
the cracked mirror. In It she saw I
several faces, all masked. These men '
were peering at her through the halt
closed door behind her. '
"You must return home and bring
me the money," went on the wretch
who dared to perpetrate such a mock
ery. "It is all that stands between
me and death."
Then sho knew! The insistent daily
warnings came home to her. She un
derstood now. She had deliberately
walked Into the spider's net. But in
etead of terror an extraordinary calm
fell upon her.
"Very well, father, I will go and
get It." Gently she released herself
from those horrible arms. I
"Watt, my child, till I see if they '
will let you go. They may wish to
hold you as hostage."
When he was gone sho tried the
doors. They were locked. Then she
crossed over to the window and looked
out. A leap from there would kill her.
She turned her gaze toward the lamp,
wondering.
The false father returned, deject
edly. "It Ip as I eald
They Insist upon
Write down the
sending some ono
directions I gave to you. I am verv
weak"
'Write down the directions yourself,
1 futher; you know them better than i
I." Since she saw no escape, she was '
determined to keep up the tragic farce
no longer.
I "I am not your father."
j "So I see," she replied, still with
the amazing calm.
I Braine, In the other room, shook his
head savagely. Father and daughter;
I the same eteel in the nerves. Could
' they bend her? Would they break
her? He did not wish to injure her
bodily, but a million was always a
million, and there was revenge which
was worth more to him than the
money Itself. He listened, motioning
to the others to be silent.
I "Write the directions," commanded
the scoundrel, who discarded the
broken man style.
"I know of no hidden money."
' "Then your father dies this night.
Orange put a whistle to his lips.
I "Sign, write!"
I "I refuse!"
I "Once more. The moment I blow
this whistle the men in the other
"She Hat Thrown Herself Out of the
Wlndowl" j
room will understand that your father ,
Is to die. Be wise. Money Is noth-.
lng life Is everything."
"I refuse!" Even as she had known
j this vile creature to be an impostor
so sne knew that lie lied, that her
father was still free.
Grange blew the whistle. Instantly
the room became filled with masked
men. But Florence was ready. She
seized the lamp and hurled it to the
floor, quite Indifferent whether It ex
ploded or went out. Happily for her,
it was extinguished. At the same mo
ment she cast the lamp she caught
hold of a chair, remembering the dl
rectlpn of the window. She was su
perhumanly strong In this moment.
The chair went true. A crash fol
lowed. "She h'as thrown herself out of the
window!" yelled a voice.
Some one groped for the lamp, lit
it, and turned In time to see Florence
pass out of the room Into that from
which they had come. Tho door
slammed. The surprised men heard
the key click.
Sho was free. Dut she was no
longer a child,
(To be Continued)
Dresden has had a municipal news
paper for 50 years.
Coal bills are a large part of your
living expense reduce both by usirg
Cole's Hot Blast Heaters. adv
Don't use harsh physics. The reac
tion weakens the bowels, leads to
chronic constipation. Get Doan's
Reg'ulets. They operate easily. 25o
at all 'stores. adv
--' ' mJ'wi '-' X- mWSBmmii'i&
w , . Mftrtim"? ii u ram -r 4iiiiU;ldaBK3i
i mgBmmBM
MUMTIONAL
SfiwrsaiooL
Lesson
(By B. O. SEL.L.EHS, Director Sunday
School Course, Moody Bible Institute,
Chicago.) "
LESSON FOR SEPTEMBER 27
REVIEW.
READING LESSON-John 3:14-21.
GOLDEN TEXT I come quickly: hold
fast that which thou hast, that no one
take thy crown. Itev. 3:11.
The lessons of the first quarter of
this year's cycle chiefly present Jesus
as the great teacher. Those of the
second quarter principally concern the
aspect of his savlorhood, whereas dur
ing this present quarter we see him
mainly as the great Judge. These les
sons have dealt with matters which
occurred during the last months, wo
may almost say the last weeks, of his
life. Iiuring that "year of opposition"
he Is met with the most determined
hostility and persecution. Neverthe
less he proceeds against It all with
calm assurance, In strict Justice and
without a shadow of faltering.
This reading lesson contains the
most celebrated and familiar verse in
the bible. In It wo see:
A mlRhty God "For God" x
A mighty motive "So loved"
A mighty scope "The world"
A mighty sacrifice "So gave His only be
gotten Son"
A mighty escape "Not perish"
A mighty gift "Eternal life."
We here see Jesus set forth In grace
and while It does not declare that ho
came to judge, yet, in the passage are
set forth those principles upon which
he is constantly the Judge, and where
by he will eventually act In the last
and final Judgment.
God's Right
In the first lesson, that of the labor
ers, Jesus taught his disciples the sov
ereignty of God. God has a right to
do as seemeth best to himself. In this
parable we see the true motive In serV'
Ice, viz., fidelity and not for hope of
reward. Jesus thus prepared the way
for his denunciation and Judgment, of
the rulers.
Lesson two, which deals with the
self-seeking disciples and the self-sac
riflclng Savior, is intended to teach
that there is but one path to true and
lasting greatness, and that is the path
of sacrifice and service.
The story of Bartlmaeus, lesson
three, is a beautiful and touching ex
hibition of his activity of mercy even
in the midst of the approaching Judg
ment. In the fourth lesson Is presented the
parable of the pounds and the talents.
Both are spoken to the disciples and
both deal with their responsibilities to
himself in the coming days. Our eter
nal reward depends upon our acts and
attitudes in the life that now is.
Lesson five presents Jesus as the
Messiah prophesied of in the Old Tes
tament. It deals with the story of hU
coming Into Jerusalem. Entering thus
in such a manner demands our atten-
I tton for It foreshadows the time of his
judicial activity with reference to the
people and the nation.
The next five lessons may be said
to deal with this ministry of judgment.
In lesson six we see some of the
preparatory signs and teaching. Tho
blasting of the fig tree and his cleans
ing of the house of God are both sym
bolical. Lesson seven teaches us that if wo
fall to be faithful in tho kingdom
which has been entrusted to us it will
certainly be taken from us.
Lesson eight presents the parable of
the marriage feast in which Jesus un
folds the plan of God's invitation and
its human rejection in three stages.
God's Kinship.
The ninth lesson Is a political in
quiry which our Lord answered by
setting forth all of the important stato
relationships according to the funda
mental fact of tho kingship of God.
"Bender unto Caesr the things that
are Caesar's, and unto God the things
that be God's." No other answer of
his better reveals the infinite wisdom,
skill and tact of our Lord.
In lesson eleven, the parable of the
virgins, we are taught that the Lord
Jesus Is coming again and we must
watch and be ready against that Immi
nent event. This lesson also suggests
i tne responsibilities of his people dur-
lng his absence.
The twelfth lesson is a prediction of
the judgment of the nations and re
veals the way by which he is to begin
the administration which will ensue
when that kingdom is established.
There 1b a kingdom prepared from the
foundation of the world for the right
eous and a punishment prepared for
tho devil and those who willfully
choose to do his will. Those who cast
their lot with his must go with htm
to spend eternity. They themselves
sit in judgment upon themselveB, judge
themselves not worthy.
The chief value of these lessons dur
ing this quarter 1b In the revelation
which they give us of the fact that
when our Lord made that last journey
to Jerusalem It was not to the death
of a victim, one who wqb mastered by
circumstances, who could not escape;
but as a king. As he marched along
that pathway "setting his face stead
fastly," ho perfectly understood, and
resolutely faced a passion by means
of which he 'was accomplishing the
purposes of God and beyond the dark,
ness of which he saw the brightness of
ultimate victory and glory for man-
sua. j
NOBODY SPARED
Kidney Troubles Attack Ilillsboro
Alen and Women, Old
and Young.
Kidney Ills seize young- and old
Often come with little warning
Children suffer in their early years
citi't control the kidney secretions
Girlsare languid, nervous.su Her pain.
Women worry, can't do dally work.
Men have lame and aching backs.
If you have any form of kidney ills
you must reach the cause the kidneis.
Doau's Kidney Pills are for weak
kidneys
The following testimony proves
their worth :
Mrs I. S. Evans, 538 South St,
Greenfield, Ohio, siys; "Our experi
ence with Doan's Kidney Pills has
been very satisfactory. I have taken
them and they have always been used
oy others of my family with great
success."
Price 50 cents at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedyget
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mrs, Evans had. Foster-Milburn '
Co , bultalo, N. Y. adv
PRICETOWN.
Sept. 21, 1914.
School opened here Monday with
Moody Pulllam as teacher.
Mrs. Charley Newton and baby spent
the past week witli relatives at Middle
town. Quite a number from here attended
the I. O. O. F. Home Coming at East
Danville Saturday night. All report
a good time.
Miss Zelpha Pence, of Hillsboro,
spent the week-end with Miss Sylvia
Young.
Frank Glblor and family and Grand
ma Gibler were guests of Richard
Roush and wife, at Danville, Sunday.
J ames Phibbs and family, of Fay ette
vllle, spent Sunday with her parents,
B. F. Certier and wife.
John Bennington and family spent
Sundaj with Alva Gossettand family.
D. A. Pulllam and wife entertained
Rev. McMurray, Stanley Smith and
wife and daughter, Mary, Mrs. Marg'f
Sanderson and daughter, Mary, Theo!
dore Shaffer and wife, Willie Turner
,l ...l.. r.i..l i iiiu. -i i '
rtuu mm, uiauya auu .uiiua. iouurau
ana Herschel Whitley, Sunday
Miss Grace Certier and brother,
Flojd, spent one day last week with
their brother, Ervln, and wife, of
Mowrystown
J. M. Foust and wife are visiting
Albert, Tom and Richard Faris, at
Seattle, Wash.
Rev. Weil and Miss Ruth Foust
spent Sunday with Robert McLaugh
lin and family.
Jesse Cochran and farailyspent Sun
day afternoon with his mother, Mrs.
Nancy Cochran.
Moody Pulllam and wife and son,
Russell, were guests of F. O. Pulse
and wife, Sunday.
m
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and '
Diarrhoea Remedy.
"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. II. Houghland, Eldon
Iowa. "No person whether traveling
or at home should be without this
great remedy." For sale by All Deal
ers, adv
NORTH UNION.
Sept. 21, 1914.
T. M. Frump and Jack Butler spent
Thursday and Friday transacting bus!
ness in adjoining counties.
George Milburn is in Clinton county
catling corn.
Ray Lewis leaves this morning for
his work in New Vienna.
O. II. Roads and wife took dinner
with T. M. Frump and wife, Sunday.
Cary Carlisle and wife entertained
John Everetts and family and Newt.
Ross and family at dinner Sunday.
James Satterfield and wife visited
W. L. Turner Sunday afternoon.
Mrs. O. H. Roads and Mrs. T. M.
Frump called on Mrs. Thurman Gall
Sunday afternoon.
George Henry Williams and wife and
Frank Williams and wife motored to
Paintersville, Green county, last week,
and visited G. II. Williams and sister,
Mrs. Mary Devoe. They returned home
Sunday.
Acute Indigestion.
"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 forlhls complaint but nothing did
me much good until about four months
ago I saw Chamberlain's Tablets adver
tised and 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
Dealers. adv
A Saving of
H In Rtel
With Soft
Coal , Slack
or Li&nito.
! Iran
You get back the original
fuel money saved each winter.
Here is the Guarantee on
Cole's Original
Hot Blast Heater
Backed Up in Every Particular by the Makers:
"1 A saving of one-third in fuel over any lower
draft stove of the same size, with soft coal,
slack or lignite.
"2 That Cole's Hot Blast will use less hard coal
for heatjng a given space than any base burner
made with the same size fire pot.
"3 That the rooms can be hc-ted from one to two
hours each morning with the soft coal or hard
coal put in the stove the evening before.
"4 That the stove will hold fire with soft coal from
Saturday night until Monday morning.
"5 A uniform heat day and night, with soft coal,
hard coal or lignite.
"6 That every stove will remain absolutely air-tight
as long as used.
"7 Tiiat the feed-door is and will remain smoke and
dust-proof. v
"8 That the Anti-Puffing Draft will prevent puffing.
"All we ask is that the stove shall be operated ac
cording to directions and connected with a
good flue.
"(Signed) COLE MANUFACTURING CO."
Not Inc.
(Maker9 of the Original Patented Hot Blast Stove.)
This Guarantee can not be made on any other heating
stove.
If you want economy and real home comfort, come in
-.. flT. Onrl lfr lie eoll Trnn M t 1 ...
.fssigsv. ",,u av-- a
Sat the
of lach
Jf -?s?i3Z.xS2&i .
LESLIE
NEW MARKET.
Sept. 21, 1914
Mrs Alice Vance, of Hillsboro. was!
... . . ' I
calling on friends in this village
Thursday.
Isaac Larrlck
wife and two chlld-
ren and Josephine Hunter were Dleas
antly entertained by Menervia Eyler
and daughter, Harriet, Sunday,
Harold Harris, of Peebles, and How
ard Harris, of near Hillsboro, spent
Sunday with friends here.
C. W. Garen and wife spent Satur
day and Sunday with relatives at
Marshall.
Miss Verna VanWlnkle returned to
her work In Chicago last week, after a
pleasant visit with her parents. Her
'sister, Miss Nell, accompanied her
' hnmo
James Vance, of Lynchburg, spent
Sunday with Geo. Vance and family.
James JiaKins and family had as
their guests Sunday, Reuben Fawley
and wife, of Lumberton, and Otto
Fawlej and family, of Belfast.
Mrs. Lawrence Smith, of Lynch
burg, Is the guest of home folks this
week.
W. H. Pigott is sick.
Isaac Stanforth spent Sunday with
his son, Ova and wife, at New Vienna.
Mrs. L. L Eakins had as her guests
Sunday, Els worth Eakins and wife, of
Mowrybtown, Roy Harshbarger, wife
and daughter, McMannis Eakins and
family, of Danville, and Mrs. Grant
McConnaughey, of Harrisburg.
Mrs. Wm. Carrier Is spending a few
days ith her daughter, Mrs. Frank
Sharp, at New Vienna.
Chas. Bralden, wife and two child
ren, of Dayton, are making an ex
tended visit with G. n. McConnaughey
and family.
Mrs. P. S. Bell entertained the W.
0 T. U. Thursday afternoon.
Mary Donohoo, of Lynchburg, is
visiting her parents, J. P. Donohoo
and wife.
Mrs. L A. Purdy was the guest of
Anna KaUIiis Wednesday.
Geo. McClintock is raising and im
proving his barn.
Purdy & Hunter unloaded a car
each of fertilizer and coal at New Mar
ket station last week.
Henry Blake, wife and three child
ren, of Malta, 111., were the guests of
Forest Emery and family Friday.
Mack Bell has gone to Chicago to at
tend school this winter.
Nelson Barrere and wife spent Tues
day night, the guests of Joseph Miller
and family in Ilillsboro.
A. E. Hunter and Jesssle Harshbar
ger called on friends at Danville, Sun
day. Mrs. L. L. Eakins Is spending the
week with her sister, Minnie Vance,
of Harrisburg.
Arval Ballay and James Wilson, of
Chlllicothe, and Joseph Hare and wife,
of Washington, C. H., called on Bowen
Vance and wife Saturday. They went
from here to Fincastle to attend the
funeral of Mrs. Vance's aunt.
cost of your stove in the
Could you ask for more?
" juu uwe ui uiese sioves.
name "Cole'" on feed door
stove. None genuine without tt
HILLSBORO, OHIO.
C. V. Purdv and wife spent Monday
at their farm near Belfast.
II H. Richards and VV W. Ruble
and families, of Hlllshnrn. snpnt, Sun.
' w
day afternoon on the Richard farm.
Dizzy Head, Fluttering- Heart,
Floating Specks.
These are signs of kidney and bladder
trouble. You'll have headaches too,
backaches and be tired all over. Don't
wait longer, but take Foley Kidney
Pills at once. Your miserable sick
feeling will be gone. You will sleep
well, eat well and grow strong and ac
tive again. Try them.
adv Gakkett & Ayres
ALLENSBURG.
Sept. 21, 1914.
Herbert Shatlerspent a few days last
week in Blanchester.
Daisy Carpenter spent Saturday and
Sunday with her mother, Mrs. Ellis
Wilkin, at Shackelton.
James Sanderson and family, of Lib.
erty, took supper with Win. Barnett
and wife, Saturday.
Cy Chaney and family, of Littleton,
spent Sunday with friends here.
Sherman Wilkin and w ife and daugh
ter, Reba, of near Danville, spent Sun
day with her father, J. W. Tnornburg.
Jesse Welblj and wife, of Russell,
speut Sunday afternoon with Wm.
Barnett and wife.
Miss Florence Ludwig, of Lynch,
burg, spent Sunday with her parents,
Francis Ludwig and wife
Dr. Kleckner, of Lynchburg, took
supper with Francis Ludwig and fam
ily, recently.
Miss Emma Shaffer spent one day
last week with her sister, Mrs. Theo
Hawthorne, of Dodsonville.
Mrs. Frank Hawk and daughter,
Norma, spent Wednesday with her
mother, Mrs. Winkle, lof Do sonville.
Chamberlain's Liniment.
If you are ever troubled with aches,
pains or soreness of the muscles, you
will appreciate the good qualities of
Chamberlain's Liniment. Many suffer
ers from rheumatism and sciatica have
used it with the best results. It Is
especially valuable for lumbago and
lame back. For sale by All Deal
ers. adv
Scientists have figured that about
30,000,000 babies are born each year, or
at a rate of about 70 a minute.
Beware o: Ointments for
Catarrh That Contain Mercury
as mercury will surely destroy the sensa
cf smell and completely UeranKo the
whole system when entering It tliroush
Iho mucous surfaces. Such articles should
never be used except on prescriptions
from reputable physicians, as the damagu
they will do is ten fold to tho good you
- nHnalkli Harlifn fi-nm llinm TTnll
LUIt UUS9IUIJ UC.W iiuiil vnwt.
Hall's
Catarrh Cure, manufactured by F. J.
Cheney & Co., Toledo, O., contains no
mercury, and is taken Internally, acting
directly upon tho blood and mucous sur
faces of the system. In buying Hall's
Catarrh Cure be sure you get the genu
ine., It Is taken Internally and made In
Toledo. Ohio, by P. J. Cheney & Co. Tes
timonials free.
Sold by Druggists. Price 75o per botUe.
Take Hall's Family Filla for cooaUp&tlon.
BIB
jPEPlIf

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