Newspaper Page Text
THE NEWS-HERALD, HILLSBORO, OHIO, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 31, 1914
rPllo9 or Hemorrhoids,
Srnnl or Internal, Blind or
Bleeding, Itching or Burning.
One application brings relief.
Two sizes, 20c. and $1.00, at
nil drugglBts or mailed.
Scad Free Sample o( Oil to
Humphreys Jtomeu. Medicine Co., ICQ Wllllan.
St., New York.
The trentment o diseases of Ilorscr,
Cattlo, Sheep, Dogs nnd Fowls, is given i a
Dr. Humphreys' Veterinary Mnnunl, mfu-
free. Humphreys' Veterinary Keinoi
1B6 William St.. New York.
The Highland county Board of School Ex
aminers hereby gives notice that examina
tions of Applicants for County Teachers'
Certificates will take place in the Washing
ton school Building, Hlllsboro. on the first
St ..day of Sr 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. Gaixiett, Lynchburg, Pres.
J. Ed. Suannon, Hlllsboro, Vice Pres.
W. H. Vance, Hlllsboro, Sec. adv
Notice of Appointment.
Estate of Moses Calvert, Deceased.
William E Calvert has been appointed and
qualified as administrator with the will an
nexed of the estate of Mosea Calvert, late of
Highland County, Ohio, deceased.
Dated this 23rd day of December A. D 1914.
adv J. B. Woblbt,
Probate Judge of Highland County.
Providing for Electric Current for Stree
Light for the Village of Hlllsboro, Ohio.
Be It ordained by the Council of the Village
of Hlllsboro, Ohio :
Section 1. That during the period of live
(5) years from and alter thlsordlnance takes
effect, the Village of Hlllsboro shall receive
from The Hlllsboro Light & Fuel Company,
Its successors or assigns, electric current
tor all artificial light lor the streets, lanes,
alleys, avenues and public grounds of said
Village, and shall pay monthly for primary
current of twenty-two hundred (&Juu) volts
at the rate of Two Dollars ($2.00) per kilo
watt ot connected load plus seven cents (7c)
per kilowatt for the first 2,000 kilowatts con
sumed each month ; live cents (5c) per kilo
watt for the next 2 000 kilowatts consumed
each month ; four cents (4c) per kilowatt for
the next 2,000 kilowatts consumed each
montb and three cents (3) per
kilowatt for all current In excess of
6,000 kilowatts consumed each month for
street lighting purposes, as above mention
ed, to De aenvereu 10 saia village at tne
switchboard In the light-station of the said
The Hlllsboro Light & Fuel Company, meas
ured by a meter ot standard make at the
switchboard of said Company lu said village
and the said The Hlllsboro Light & Fuel
Company Is to turn off and on all lights, as
maybe directed by the Council of said vil
lage. Section 2. That If within any year of the
term, above said, the aggregate amounts of
the cost of the monthly consumption of cur
rent, as above provided, shall be less than
Three Thousand and Six Hundred Dollars
($3000), the said village at the end of the year
shall pay to the said The Hlllsboro Light &
Fuel Company the difference between the
Htd acrirrpffatft nmnuntR of the rost of th
monthly consumption as above provided and I
the said sum of Three Thousand and Six,
Hundred Dollars ($3600).
Section 3. That the said The Hlllsboro
Light & Fuel Company shall furnish and
erect and maintain with the exception of
glassware, eighty-six 86 fixtures where the
arc lamps are at this date located, and sev
enty TO additional fixtures erected on the
poles at thejlaces along the Bald arc light
ing system to bo designated by Council.
That the said The Ulll&boroLlght & Fuel
Company shall place In position all lamps
for said lighting purposes, which may be
furnished bysalu village, and shall supply
lamps to sat village for this purpose, when
requested, at cost price.
That the said Company shall, without
charge, re-locate 10 of the lamp fixtures,
above mentioned, each year during the term
above said, on the poles along the arc lines
as at this date located, as may be ordered by
That the said village shall par the actual
costs of all betterments, line and pole ex
tensions and additional fixtures, which mar
be made at the direction of the Council ot
said Village, during the term hereof for
street lighting purposes, said betterments,
line and pole extensions and additional fix
tures to be and remain the property ot said
Section 4. That the said The Hlllsboro
Light & Fuel ' orapany shall execute to, the
said village of Hlllsboro, Ohio, a good and
sufficient bond in the sum of Five 'thousand
Dollars $5000) to Insure the faithful per
formance of all of the things provided here
in to be done and performed by It.
Sections. That when the said The Hllls
boro Light & Fuel Company, Its successors
or assigns, shall file with the clerk ot said
Village of Hlllsboro, Its written acceptance
of the terms of this ordinance and the pro
visions thereof, together with the bond pro
vided for in Section 4 hereof, then said or
dinance shall take effect and be a contract
Yiv nnil liptwfin f hi VUlnirp nf Hlllshnrn and
the said The Hlllsboro Light & Fuel Com-'
pany, its successors or assigns, ana snail be
and remain In full force and effect for the
period of five 5 years.
Section 6. This ordinance shall take ef
fect and be In force from and after the earl
iest period allowed by law.
Passed Dec, 21, 1914.
James A. Wilkins, Mayor.
Attest-E. C. Wisecup, Clefk.
B' il n "US
t" "3. 1
-era racEtua onir i'eVoodic'f.tnpthM
Kith Uycoutalus OIL Blacks, J'olJelieij andl'rcv
fccm-s ladles' and slilldren'a shoes, ihlnes wlfhoul
mtiblnfl.tV- "FUEKCU CLOSS," 10c
Ilia" combination for cleaning and pouslilixi all
klndootruewHortanutlocs, 10c "DAflDY"i)lz-',25C.
lycU'inj uuJ uliilens dirty canvas shoes. Wei. Wc
"JH.B0" eleini nnd whitens BUCK, NLBUCH.
C3l.lt, and CANVAS SIIOLS. In round wiille l.iUcs
jrvrVe-f n t. no h ivs, vl li aponRc, l'-c. J-i luiad
twin.', large aluminum botes, wliu iK):i;;e, we.
lfrniirilvilfpriiin')l.npi'C!!lnilTO,i- " nim
ItWli' lew l ,ti.ifurnj.lt''Pu$.hiW. 11.-1-,
ro-V &:b-i'-.v F'rcet, ;n SirM-'.
&&( folium inl'.i I, at. J,
December 28, 1014.
Lewis Frost and family an; John
Newell spent Christmas with Jatnea
Newell and wife of Hlllsboro.
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Kler and
children were guests of Allen Purely i
and family Christmas. I
Matt Collins spent Xmas with his
sister, Mrs. Cy Swlsshelm, of Hllls
Chas. Furry, of Boring Spring, Pa , (
spent Xmas vacation with Miss lna
O I nM 4-1. In nlnjin nffunrloH
OUVOIill 1IUUI Ullio (iiovo viii.' .
the Christmas entertainment at Per-1
slmmon Ridge Wednesday night given
by Miss Fae West.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank L. Crosen spent
Tuesday with the latter's brother, I
Chas. Moore, and wife, of Hlllsboro. ,
Mrs. Amos Hopkln spent Christmas
with her brother, Harry McCoy, of
Sugartree Ridge. J
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Beezy and baby, '
of Vlncennes, Ind., are spending the
Christmas vacation with her patents
Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Turner. j
Frank Hatvey Is spending several
weeks with his daughter, Mrs. Stan
ley Frost. j
Norman Swain and family spent (
Christmas with Mr. and Mrs. Haines,
of Wlllettsvllle. I
Marvin Wiley, of Columbus, s
spending his Xmas vacation with his j
uncle, Tom Wiley, and daughter,
Mr. and Mrs. Frank L. Crosen cele
brated their 25th wedding anniversary
Christmas. Those present were Mr.
and Mrs. Wm. Welbley and amlly,
Mr. and Mrs. Stewart Burton and
sons, Mrs. Sarah Lowman, of Lexing
ton, Ky., Mrs. Harry Hill and son,
Clifford, of Hlllsboro, Charles Furry,
of Rorlng Springs, Pa., Kenneth
Turner, of New Vienna, Lewis Lacy,
of Wlllettsvllle, and Marlon Wiley, of
Mrs. McClain's Experience With
"When my boy, Ray, was small he
was subject to croup, and Lwas always
alarmed atsuch times. Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy proved far better than
any other for this trouble. It always
relieved him quickly. I am never
without it In the house for ,1 know it
is a positive cure for croup," .writes
Mrs. W. R. McClain, Blairsvllle, Pa.
For sale by All Dealers. adv
Dec. 28, 1914.
Hamer Lyle ana wife and James
Rlttenhouse and family spent Christ
mas at the home of Mrs Susan Rltten-
house, In Hlllsboro.
Misses Grace and Margie Chrlsman
are visiting their sister, Mrs. William
Ludwlck, at East Danville.
Charles Spence and wife spent last
Friday with Vawn Cope and wife.
Mrs Reda Lovett spent Friday with
Mrs. Charles McNeal, at Hlllsboro.
Wm. Rowe and wife and James Rlt
tenhouse and family' spent Sunday at
the home of C. M. Stevens.
Sylvester Smith and wife spent Sun
day with Mrs. Emma Bussey.
Clarence Turner spent Saturday and
Sunday with Lee Morrow.
Isaac Shoemaker and family and W.
W. Wolfe and family spent Christmas
at the home of Frank Shoemaker.
Mrs. Delia Morrow and Mrs.' Reda
Lovett spent Wednesday afternoon
with Mrs. Lizzie Duflleld and Miss
Mrs. Nellie Stowe, of near Wilming
ton, Is visiting her parents, Joseph
Karnes and wife.
Misses Clara Davidson and Mary and
Cary Urlsman and Clarence Turner
spent Christmas at the home ofJ.S.
Edward Meredith and family, Ben
Bussey and wife, Wra. West and wife
and Stanley Stevens and wife spent
Christmas at the home of Albert Mor
ris, at Beech Woods.
Stanley Sandors fell on the .Ice last
week and dislocated his knee.
W. W. Wolfe and family and Homer
McConnaughey were guests at the
home of J. S. Lovett Sunday.
George Karnes and family and Harry
Karnes and family were entertained
at the home of Karnes Chrlsman with
a dinner and a Christmas tree.
Fall Creek Sunday School gave their
annual treat Sunday.
Misses Elsie and Evelyn Wolfe, Ray
Washburn and wife and Clarence
Chrlsman and wlfespent Sunday at tlie
home of W. E. Chrlsman.
Joe Karnes is very HI.
For Every Living Thing- On Tiic
l ell ill
Free ; a 500 1 page book on the treat
ment and care of "Every Living Thing
on the Farm ;" horses, cattle, dogs,
sheap, hogs and poultry, by Hum
phreys Vetlnary Specifics ; also a sty
ble chart for ready reference, to hani'
up. Free by mall on application. Ad
dross Humphreys Homeo Med. Co.,
Corner Williams & Ann Sts.,N.y. adv
By GEORGIA HORN.
The one who was Initialing a towel
agreed emphatically when something
wnB said concerning the general help
lessness of men.
"I firmly believe," she remarked,
"that If 1 were to go away and aban
don my home, not only friend husband
but nil the family would starve to
death, perish ot heat or cold or come
to some horrible end, just because no
body In my household ever knows
where anything is! If I weren't there
to tell 'em, they couldn't locate even
the telephone to send for help!
"As for me, 1 am the finest living
example of the human encyclopedia!
Long service has trained my brain
into noting automatically tho exact lo
cation of any and all objects. After
a woman has grown used to being
asked in tho middlo of July where is
the left ear muff worn last December,
she develops remarkably along tlioso
"Somehow tho family always gets
more feeble mtndid in the summer,
Just when I want to recuperate and
have a good time. They drive mo to
the edge of insanity when I get them
all together at the summer cottage.
It begins early in the morning by my
husband's demanding his cap. You
would think wo were In the arctic re
gions and he expected a frost bite If
ho ventured out Into the perfect July
day without it. I tell him he dropped
it Into the wastebasket when he came
home the evening previous. And then
my siBter walls and wants to know
who on earth has taken her tennis
racket and burled it!
" 'On top of the piano, Adeline,' I
tell her. 'And Ethel' that is my
daughter 'If you are looking for your
embroidery, you dropped It in the
pansy bed when the girls called you
"For tho Life of Me"
and I picked it up and put It on the,
table in your room.'
"Then I settle down on tho porch
to read and the cook appears. She
says she has always put the rolling
pin on the shelf in its proper place,
but it is missing, and for the life of
her she hasn't the vaguest Idea where
It Is, and what Bhall we do about the
cherry pie? Before I know It my sub
conscious brain is prompting my
tongue to murmur that she will find
the rolling pin on the ila.gr under tho
"While Mary is scrambling for the
rolling pin my husband bangs in
through the screen door looking
around in a vague tort of way in the
frightened manner men have when
they have lost something.
'"My cap!' he exclaims fretfully. 'I
took It off a minute while I was spad
ing up that bed and for the life of
"'I think I saw it hanging on one
of the rosebush stakes,' I tell him, and
oft ho goes tickled to pieces at find
ing his cherished pet. Then Ethel
tears through tho house like a young
cyclone, disrupting and scattering ev
erything she passes, and talking ten
miles to the second to the effect that
if she can lay hands on tho individual-!
who has abstracted her new book
" 'Ethel,' say I, 'your book is on top
of the laundry hamper in the stairway.
I am sure I don't know how It got
there unless you put It there.' Vow
ing that Bhe has not been within a
i mile of the hamper for a year, Ethel
flies out. Then appears sister. She
looks sad. She says that since alio
read that letter from Tom that camo
in yesterday morning's mall she has
not been able to find it, and while, of
course, there was nothing specially
secret in it still she would hato aw
fully Was It possible any one was
mean minded enough to pick it up '
'' 'Your letter,' I recite mechanically
to my distracted sister, 'Is carefully
tucked away in my salad recipe book.'
' "Then I find my husband doggedly
pawing over all the clean clothes Just
Ironed and spread out carefully on my
bed. He looks up in a pained and
reproachful way. 'I have lost my cap,'
he confides. 'I can't imagine where '
" 'Lorenzo,' I say, grabbing his arm
Just as he Is about to roll Into a ball
my fresh lingerie dress, 'you probably
will find your cap In the rowboat you
know you went Ashing Just before
"And that's tho way it goes," sighed
the woman initialing a towel. "Some
times it's a perfect wonder to me that
I don't have to chart the path to tho
dining room tablo and blaze a trail to
tho lair of the bathtub for that family
of mine I If I keep on, I shall have to,
Borne day!" Chicago Dally News.
A TWICE-TOLD TALE
One of Interest To Our Readers.
Good news bears repeating, and when
it Is confirmed after a lapse of time,
even if we hesitated to believe It at
first hearing, we feel secure In accept
ing its truth now The following
experience of a Hlllsboro man Is con
firmed alter several years.
Theodore Murphy, carpenter, Elm &
PleasantSts., nillsboro,says: "Idon't
hesitate to recommend Doan's Kidney
1'llls, for they have always given me
relief when I have had occasion to use
them. A good many of my friends
have used Doan's Kidney Pills with
very beneficial results. I advise every
one to give them a trial, for I know
what they will do. I have had no
reason to change my opinion of Doan's
Kidney Plllsslnce recommending them
some years ago."
Price 50 cents at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mr. Murphy had. Foster-Mllburn
Co., Buffalo, N. Y. adv
Dec 28, 1914.
Mrs. Emma Gossard returned to her
home in Frankfort Thursday, after
spending a few months with her niece,
Miss Eliza Pearce
The Willing Workers ware enter
tained Saturday afternoon by Glenna
Gorman and MarjorleHlatt. Fourteen
members were present. The class
presented their teacher, Mrs. Frye,
with a beautiful berry spoon. After
the meeting refreshments were served.
The next meeting will be with Mary
McNeil. Jan. 30.
Leonard Park has been sick, but is
Wilbur Spence was taken seriously
ill laiit Monday night and for awhile
life seemed to be extinct. He is much
Ellsworth Luttrel and son, Robert,
are spending the holidays with his
parents, M. T. Garman and wife.
The Willing Workers will give a
Masquerade Social In the Hall Thurs
day night. Those who do not mask
will be fined oc. Remember the date,
Elmer Cowman and wife spent Xmas
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Dodds,
George Pearce and family spent
Christmas with the latter's mother
Mrs. Upp, at Rainsboro.
Dwight Cope and wife entertained
with a family dinner Sunday.
Mazy and Harriett Thornton are
visiting in Lynchburg.
Harry Hiatt and family spent Sun
day with Charles Cummings and wife.
Wm. Helfrlch, of Greeniield, spent
Sunday at the home of John Wise.
Georgia Ambrose is spending her
Christmas vacation with her parents.
M 1''. Garman and family and D. M.
Frye and family spent Christmas with
G G. Garman and family.
Gore, Ga., P. A. Morgan had occa
sion recently to use a liver medicine
and says of Foley Cathartic Tablets :
"They thoroughly cleansed my system
and I felt like a new man light and
free. They are the best medicine I
have ever taken'forconstipation. They
keep the stomach sweet, liver active,
adv GAnrtETT & Ayuk's.
Dec. 28, 1914.
Lucille Cad wallader Is visiting her
grandparents, Wesley Fawley and
wife, near Carr's Crossing.
Wra. Mitchell, of Lebanon, is visit
ing Orlan Rhoads and family.
Herman Aber, of Connersville, Ind ,
spent a few days with his mother, and
Rev. Wm. Hoggett and family.
Wert Klngt wife and two children,
of Farmer's Station, were guests of
T. I Stodgel and family two days last
Fred Granger, wife and children,
of Russell, were guests of F. O. Pulse
and wife Xmas.
Chas. Brown and wife were guests
of John Brown and family, Sunday
Nellie Gossett has returned to her
home near East Danville, after two
weeks visit with her aunt, Mrs.
Starley Mitchell spent Sunday with
Orlan Rhoads and family,
Chas. Gossett Is visiting his mother
and other relatives here, after spend
ing several years In the west.
Eliza Belle LalTerty spent Xmas
wltti Truman Baker and family.
Chas. Cad wallader, wife and two
children spent Tuesday evening with
Wesley Fawley and wife, where they
had a Christmas tree for their child
ren and grandchildren.
Albert Clark returned home last
week, after spending several months
In Clear Water, Neb.
C. C. Snider and wife entertained
their children and grandchildren with
a turkey dinner Christmas.
James Blackburn is spending the
hollilajs with his parents at Otway
Albert Rhoads and Mr. Wallace
made a business trip to Chllo, Satur
: HIS NIGHTLY QUESTION i
By JOE BERNHARD.
"Well, dear, how did you get along
today?" asked Atkins, complacently,
feeling that this nightly question ful
filled his promise to his wife to look
after Dorothy very carefully during her
mother's absence from home.
"Oh, fine, daddy. Tills was Katie's
day out, so I came home from school
early to keep house."
"Did you And the flat needed much
"Well, you know, mother olwayB
takes the maid's day out to look into
the corners, as she says, so I decided
to turn out the closets. I begun with
"Very kind, I'm sure." Atkins did
not believe in curbing a child'B desire
for helpfulness, but in spite of himself
his tone was more anxious than grate
ful. "I took all your clothes down and
brushed them hard and sorted your
"Sorted my shoes?"
"Yea, you've got so awfully many.
I thought some should be given away
Mother says we shouldn't let things
"Really? Did you give any away?"
"No. I was going to call in the Jani
tor and ask if he knew anybody that
needed golf shoes, but I was inter
rupted." Atkins looked relieved. "Don't give
anything away, dear, without consult
ing me," he snld. "We can look them
"Yes, they're all out on your bed
room floor, where you can see them
easy. I didn't have time to put them
away because the lady agent came,
but you can sleep in tho guest room
tonight and tomorrow Katie can scrub
the closet floor and put all your things
"You are quite a. manager, Dot."
"I was going t6 do mother's cup
board, too, but I had to give up my
time to the lady agent. She camo
when I was In the midst of things nnd
at first I felt cross, but when I saw
how tired she was I felt sorry for her.
Oh, daddy, she was awfully trembly
and she had thin, yellowish white hair
and she wore horrid black cotton
gloves. She said she was a lady
agent, but I Just knew that any one
who wasn't dreadfully poor wouldn't
ever wear such ugly gloves. They
made mo feel sorrier for her than any
"She- said she had walked all day
till she was ready to drop and nobody
had bought any of tho lovely perfume,
toilet soap or face powder from her.
I hadn't a single bit of my allowance
left and I didn't have enough money
to buy a enko of soap even, but I made
her a cup of tea and told her to lie
down on the couch and rest. I cov
ered her with the silk quilt grandma
sent us and she thought it was awfully
pretty. Then I thought of something
splendid, daddy I asked her to let
me take her bag of goods so I could go
out and sell some things for her."
"Great Scott! Sl.e didn't do it, did
"Why, yes, after I coaxed her a lit
tle. At first she was surprised at the
idea, but I told her I could talk about
the merits of her wares Just as well a3
she could. 'Merits of the wares' and
'sterling quality' those were tho
things she said over and over again
and I knew I could say something
newer and different I told her so and
she said she thought maybe I could.
"Wh.-it fir, vnn think rimiriv? i went
out and in one hour and a half I sold
?3.75 worth of her goods. It was lots
of fun. Nearly everybody I called on
seemed to like to buy. She was per-
fectiy delighted when I came home
and brought the money to her. She
cried a little when she left and kissed
me good-by and I told her to come
around some other time when she was
tired and I'd sell some more things
for her. Daddy, don't you think when
I graduate from grammar school I
could be a lady agent Instead of going
to high school? I'd Just lovo to help
you by earning money that way. The
lady agent said she guessed I had a
special gift for tho business. Can't I
do it, daddy?"
Atkins laughed a little huskily as
ho drew his daughter closer. i
"We'll have to hold the matter in
aboyance," he said, gravely.
"1 don't know what that means, dad
dy. But that reminds me. I want you
to explain about tho Initiative, refer
endum and recall. I've got to toll tho
class tomorrow morning." ,
"Phew!" whistled Atkins. "Is that
nil I have to do?" Ho stroked Doro
thy's dark curls. ' I think I'd better
recall your mother We need a larger
referendum, for some of us certainly
havo a startling quantity of initiative."
Men at Church. !
There is something wrong when
men must be coaxed and bribed to go
to church like so many children, re-
marks the Pittsburgh Gazette Times.
Within the last few years this country
has witnessed a recrudescence of mas-
interest In the work of tho
church. Laymen are no longer con -
tPnt to iE.ivo thn burden to tho minis,
ter on the plea that ho ie paid to bear
It. The man in the pev is coming to
realize that he Is an active stockhold
er In the church, with responsibilities
to discharge as well as privileges to
enjoy. Sensational methods of at
tracting men, that tend to turn a
church Into a sort'of sociable club, are
not likely to be productive ot lasting
benefit either to the religious Institu
tion or to tho men themselves.
S. R. HOWARD,
Both Pljonet.In ClflcOr.d Piticcrcc
1. PRANK WILSON. N. CRAIU M'ttKlOK
WILSON & McBRIDE.
ATTOKN E YS-AT-L.A VV .
Office Short St., Opp. Court fccun
I. W. CREY
Home 'Phone 340.
Bell 'Phone 143
b. mcconnaughey, m. d
Orrioa: In Holmes
Building, North Mjt
Orrioa Hours: 0 to it a. ra
z to nt- f tt
Both 'Phones In oace and Residence,
For Your Fl
SCrCF.SlOBS TO RUBLE & TURNKn
Funeral Directors & Embalmer
!A Full Line of High Grade
HILLSBORO ICE DELIVERY
WHOLESALE A.)D RETAIL
Prompt Delhery. Courteous TreatrrtM'
STEVEN SOIV STEVEN SO
(Successors to J. C. Koch)
Ortlcthrar ot Traction' Cernt
Home PAone 34
Chas Prine, who Is at tending school
it Granville, and Miss Florence Prine
who is teaching near Hlllsloro, are
spending their vacation with thei
parents, Geo. Prine and wife.
Walter Powell and wife spent Xmas
with the latter's parents, John Motty
and wife, near New Petersburg.
James Boyd, of Lccust Grove, spent
a few dajs tills week with Chas. Rob
bins and family.
Misses Grace and Delilah Siml ro
and brother, Raymond, were enter
tained by Geo. Prine and family, Sun
day. Harry Andiews and wife and mui
Mattox and wife, of Cincinnati, sptnt
Xmas with Geo Griflith and fa mil
Wm. Robblns spent '.Sunday wi'i
j0i,n prost at Harribburg.
. ,. ,
J ames Harris and wife, John and
brnest Harris, of Harrisburg, Fran
wHH&on and wife and John WeKy
ere entertained Xmas by Chas. Shu-
bro and family.
Ben Johnsonfof inear Fall Cree.
spent .Sunday with 'Frank Wllllan
Walter Powell andjwife spent Sun
day wlthJGlenn Switt-helm and wife,
Philip Holladay called on Geo. Pin b
Carey Klrkpatrickland wife spent
Sunday with David Sprinkle anil fam
ily, near Carlisle Springs.
Starling Lemon and family spent
Xmas with the Utmau family in III
This And Five Cents.
Don't miss this. Cut out this Mip,
enclose live centsto Foley; & Co., Cl.t
cago, 111., writing your name and
address clearly You will receive in
return a free trlalpackage containing
Foley's Honey and Tar Compound, f r
coughs, colds and croup, Foley Kldrmy
Pills and Foley Cathartic Table's
For sale in', our town by
. adv Gaiuiktt & AYns
.. . . .
' " '"" ",c ,"u" Kmauuiu, uery
tidier and olllcer In r ranee recive, j.
' special annual bonus of 200 francs f"-
every child under lti years of age,
Sick Two Years With Indigestion.
"Two ears ago I was greatly bene
flted through using two or three bot
tles of Chamberlain's Tablets:," write
Mrs. S. A. Keller, EUda, Ohio "Be
fore taking ihem I, was sick for two
.oars wlth.lndlgestlon." Sold by Al