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The Greenville journal. [volume] (Greenville, Ohio) 1850-1918, January 03, 1907, Image 1

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VOL.75 Established 1832. GREENVILLE, OHIO, THURSDAY, JANUARY 3, 1907. : No. 25
The Political Outlook.
There is always, the year be
fore the presidential election, a
desire to know who shall be the
candidates of the two national
parties. There is just now. Who
shall head each ticket? As things
appear at the present juncture,
the Democratic party will nomi
nate Bryan for the third time,
He is willing to try it again if
the party will see fit to put him
at the head of the ticket. He
thinks it an honor that no Amer
lean can afford to decline. We
think the party will nominate
him. And for this reason, he is
by far the most available man in
the party, and most widely pop
ular. If the Democrats can elect
any man in 1908 they can elect
their old candidate, W. J. Bryan.
To be sure, his pronounced
views anent government owner
ship of the trunk railroads have
cooled the ardor of many of his
old friends, and made for him
some new admirers; but still, the
Democratic party has no other
man to take his place with equal
chance of election. There are
many well known Democrats
who, if elected, would make ex
cellent chief magistrates, but
Bryan is head and shoulders a
bove them all in public esteem,
- and of necessity will have to be
nominated. His election is quite
another matter. His calling is
quite sure, his election is not so
The Republicans, as things look
now, -will put in nomination Wm.
Howard Taf t. A great effort has
been made to induce President
Roosevelt to run again, but he
firmly, and as we think, wisely
declines. He has been a strong,
brave, strenuous chief magis
trate. Will go down to history
as one of great celebrity. The
civilized world everywhere holds
him in admiration, and future
generations will joyfully revere
his name. He has had his time
and opportunity, and is willing to
step down and out desiring to
see elected a worthy successor.
Who is more worthy than Judge
Taft? We can think of no one.
He is a clean, patriotic, and able
statesman, a man who has ad
orned every station he has been
called to occupy. As judge, gov
ernor of distant and troubled isl-
v ands in the Pacific, as Secretary
of War, as pacifier of Cuba ; in
brief, in all his occupations, he
has been a conspicuous success.
His character is not only above
. pf proach, but is replete in all
ifanly virtues, a citizen of a clean
fe and brilliant achievements in
fh e national administration.
fhere can the Republicans find
lis equal?
There will be opposition to him
' in parts of his own state, but the
very enemies he has made in the
discharge of complicated duties
reflects credit to him. Our two
Ohio senators are bitterly hostile
to Judge Taft, simply because he
overtops and overshadows them.
How could Senator Foraker en
dure it to see Ohio having a fav
orite son other than himself L Of
course, he will try his best Code-
feat the Judge.
But we must bear in mind that
Hon. J. B. Foraker has outlived
his usefulness in the Republican
party. He has become an ob
struction to progress, and withal
a bitter opponent of the Republi
can president, His prestige has
waned, and it seems probable
that at the expiration of his pre
, pent senatorial term, he will go
into retirement. The future is
for men of the Taft type of states
men. Senator Foraker is a fight
er, and will keep at it ; but he
fights on the wrong side. In his
present effort to put Roosevelt
"in a hole" he will come out sec
ond best, for the American peo
ple have faith in their chief mag
istrate; but very little in Ohio's
great senator.
We are glad that Taft has con
cluded to accept the Republican
nomination if tendered to him.
That clears the political atmos
phere. A thousand pities if a
few political enemies shall be
able to prevent the nomination of
the upright, able, fearless Judge
Long Live The Kins!
is the popular cry throughout
European countries; while in A
merica, the cry of the present
day is "Long live Dr. King's
New Discovery, King of Throat
and Lung Remedies!" of which
Mrs. Julia Ryder Paine, Truro,
Mass., says: "It never fails to
give immediate relief and to
quickly cure a cough or cold."
Mrs. Paine's opinion is shared
by a majority of the inhabitants
of this country. New Discovery
cures weak lungs and sore throats
after all other remedies have
failed ; and for coughs and colds
it's the only sure cure. Guar
anteed by Wm. Kipp's Sons,
druggists. 50c and $1.00. Trial
bottle free.
Joseph Shumaker and family
visited with Mrs. Shumaker's
mother near Castine1 Sunday.
Ferry Niswonger and family
and Charles Hough and family
visited at Ezra Slifer's Sunday.
The services were not very
well attended Sunday, on account
of the inclement weather, there
being but twentythree persons
Wesley Hemp took very sick
last Friday evening with pneu
monia, the doctor being in at
tendance every day. He is some
better at this writing.
Miss Jessie Freed of New Mad
ison is spending the holidays with
her sister, Mrs. John Gilfillan.
Frank Coblentz and wife en
tertained John Coblentz and fa
mily of New Madison Sunday.
Josie Roberts and daughter are
spending the week at Greenville
with her sister.
We will not attempt to enum
erate the visits made on Christ
mas, but needless to say that all
who went visiting or had com
pany enjoyed themselves, as the
day was an ideal one.
Russell Coblentz's baby is very
sick at this writing with pneu
monia. Eliza Hetzler visited John Hetz-
ler's at New Madison Sunday.
Bert Slifer snt the holidays
with friends at Lima, O.
Gusta Howell of near Green
ville commences working for R.
G. Howell this week.
The Charming Woman
is not necessarily one of perfect
form and features. Many a plain
woman who could never serve as
an artist's model, possesses those
rare qualities that all the world
admires; neatness, clear eyes,
clean smooth skin and that
sprightliness of step and action
that accompany good health. A
physically weak woman is never
attractive, not even to herself.
Electric Bitters restore weak
women, 'give - strong nerves,
bright eyes, smooth, velvety
skin, beautiful complexion. .Guar
anteed at Wm. Kipp's 'Sons'
r3,Two good papers for prloa of
iiji-, Ka o-r c! Ll-,j Lit.
Don't neglect your cough.
Statistics show that in New York City
alone over 200 people die every week from
And most of these consumptives might
be living now if they had not neglected the
warning cough.
You know how quickly Scoff J
Emulsion enables you to throw of
cough or cold.
Franklin Township.
Oliver Swinger transacted bus
iness in Troy Saturday.
On Christmas day Perry Neff
and wife entertained all of their
brothers and sisters, also thelat
ter's parents. Roast turkey was
one of the features of the day.
David Swinger has returned
from a week's visit in Indianap
olis, Ind.
John Rhodes, president of our
school board, and Moses Royer
visited our High School on Mon
day of last week.
Several accessions is the result
of the Menonite meetings at the
On next Thursday evening Rev.
George Zollers of South Bend,
Ind., will begin a protracted ef
fort in the new church at Paint
er Creek.
William Wicks expects to build
a large commodious residence of
hollow brick next summer.
Santa Claus did not appear in
District No. 6 as was expected.
The little tots received their treat,
all the same.
D. B. Miller and wife, William
Royer, Lawrence Kreider, Willis
Kreider and wife, J. W. and T.
S. Eikenberry, H. C. Groff and
wife, Forest Groff, Jacob Laugh
man and wife, Levi Minnich and
wife, John Cassel and wife, Beu
lah Minnich, Martha Minnich,
Glenn and Mildred Cassel, Mrs.
William E. Royer, Miss Susie
Landis, Mary Michael and Arth
ur Aukerman attended the Sun
day School Teachers' Institute at
Covington last week.
Vernon Heckman has returned
from Canada.
William E. Royer is visiting his
brother Lawrence in Michigan.
Mr. Pratt and wife of Wash
ington state are helping take care
of the latter's invalid mother,
Mrs. Coate, near Red River.
Mrs. Pratt and her son, Earl
Shearer, attended Sunday school
and church at Painter Creek last
The new gasoline lighting plant
in the Painter Creek church was
first used Sunday night, with ex
cellent results.
Jesse Deeter has delivered his
Hanford Honeyman was abroad
last week.
Arthur Ullery has bought a 60-
acre farm northeast of Covington.
Pec. 31. Franklin. '
Tt King Yon Haw Always Boag?it
, Ninevah.
We have surely had though
foggy and damp weather to sat
isfy the most exacting; but it was
fine for tobacco., . - "
Our Sunday school entertain
ment was quite a success and Was
attended with a crowded house.
A treat followed the entertain
ment. -
Marion Ullery" end v, if j
f.vrucl Unr-r'3 vrited r '
i Me. AND $1.00.
in Trotwood Christmas.
Mrs. W. G. Rogers has intim
ated that she did not get very
much for Christmas, sojMr. Rog
ers is planning a surprise on her
for New Years, by having a new
base burner heating stove put in
the house. As New Year's day
will be past before this appears
in print this won't give it away.
Allen Fourman's moved into
their new house Christmas day.
The first dinner was a Christmas
dinner. Among those present to
assist in the moving and also to
eat the Xmas turkey was Al. 's
brother, Sam. Fourman, and fa
mily. Samuel Unger and family are
spending a few days visiting his
brother John at Latty, 0.
Onda and Clarence Unger were
guests of their brother Charley
and family Sunday.
Elman TownscSaand Willis
Rogers were in Greenville Sat
urday. Protracted meeting commences
here New Year's night.
Ben. Trick is home to attend
the golden wedding anniversary
of his parents, J. C. Trick and
wife, next Friday.
We wish the Editor and all the
Journal readers a glad and pros
perous New Year.
Our next will be in 1907.
Dec. 31. Gail.
A Wonderful Happening.
Port Byron, N. Y., has witnes
sed one of the most remarkable
cases of healing ever recorded.
Amos F. King, of that place says:
"Bucklen's Arnica Salve cured a
sore on my leg with which I had
suffered over 80 years. I am now
eightyfive." Guaranteed to cure
all sores, by Wm. Kipp's Sons,
druggists. 25c.
Gettysburg. m
Tomorrow we will write 1907,
and lucky will we be if we. al
ways proclaim the correct figures.
Another year is numbered with
the past, and it is deemed a sea
son in which we usually take a
retrospect of what has been ac
complished during the year. It
will be well if all can find their
year devoid of failure, and if not
full as containing some good deeds
done, useful to self or some oth
er one. It would doubtless make
a strange looking account if per
mitted to look through the inven
tory of each individual person.
It is probably well that such in
sight is denied us. It will be
sufficient for each to take a view
of his own life, and ascertain
whether it. has been what it
should or might have been. In
addition to taking a review of
the past it is also the opportune
time to cast about to see whether
the year upon which we are a
bout to enter can not be improv
ed upon. It is said that New
Year's day is $he time to make
resolutions of reform, which is
all very well to determine upon,
jut to execute these resolves is
iar more important than to make
them. But let them be made,
and if failure to perform should
result, it will doubtless not be
the first failure that has marked
the life of many a person. Let
every person resolve upon a bet
ter life for the year to come, u
then use his best endeavor to
make it a reality. Let every one
improve upon his past life.
On Christmas Eve our M. E.
Sunday school gave an exe'lent
entertainment and received the
usual treat, and at same time the
occasion was improved to bestow
gifts, and a few, of course, were
exchanged. H. M. Dershem's
class presented him with a chair.
Of course, the class realized that
their teacher is growing in years
and needs seasons of repose, and
doubtless, could conceive nothing
more suitable than a chair in
which to recline and enjoy ex
emption from the vexations of
daily toil. Mr. Dershem, of
course, appreciated both the gift
and the motive inspiring it.
On yesterday our M. E. Sun
day school elected officers for the
coming year, as follows: P. B.
Moul, Supt. ; I. M. Petersime,
Ass't Supt.; Samuel Kent, Sec. ;
Sylva Pickett, Ass't Sec'y; D.
Moul, Treas. ; Maggie Murphy,
Organist; Lizzie Moul, Ass't Or
ganist; Charles Stryker and Sad
ie Pickett, Librarians ; Earl Luz
ena, Chorister. With this excel
lent board of officers the school
will surely make a mark of effi
ciency. J. L. Palmer and wife were
visitors among friends here last
The assessment of the George
ditch was heard before the Coun
ty. Commissioners last Friday,
and a goodly number of our citi
zens were there to see that no
harm should be done in over-assessing
any one. After discuss
ing the matter in various ways,
the assessment as made was con
firmed, except to give Mr. George
relief from a couple of small
tracts not in the basin of the
ditch. The estimated cost of con
structing the ditch, with two la
terals and tiling same through
out, is $1432. 81. Of this amount
our village is assessed $352.
The Farmer's Institute., will
hold a session here in February.
Let interested persons take not
ice of this and begin preparation
for it, and plan and work to
make it a success, and get all the
good out of it that is possible.
A happy and prosperous year
to all Journal readers is the wish
Dec. 31. XOB
The American Boy for January.
The January American Boy is
in the language of the boys, "a
hummer". Its most conspicuous
features are its serials by Strat
emeyer, Shute, Tomlinson, Al
ger, and Sprague, and its four
new departments, namely,
Chats with big Americans for
Young Americans", "How to Be
come Strong", "Practical Furn
iture Making for Boys'', and
Keeping Tab on the World For
Wide-Awake American Boys."
There are six short stories, about
a dozen leading articles, any
number of humorous skits, and
the usual departments relating
to boy life, including photogra
phy, mechanics, ' electricity,
stamps, coins and curios, puz
zles, etc. In the biographical
department, Henry Clay is giveti
the place of honor" "this -mon$i3E
It has a striking , two-color a
skating scene and, in addition,
seventyfive . illustrations. Alto
gether, it is one of the best num
bers of The American Boy ever
issued.' $1.00 a year. Sprague
Publishing Company, Detroit,
Mich'.! ' "
The Journal aud (Jiuciuoati P.!
a year, 12,50.
Paattrr Need Coal Hartra, bat
Hhaald Kot ! la la Oaa.
There Is rust difference between
using well veutllatoj or opto front
fresh sir bouse and permitting birds
to roost "'S.'. iu the open, ays P. T.
'woods la Reliable Poultry Journal
Fresh air is essential to life and
health, it la one of the beat thinga
that we have, but even oar best poa
aessions mar be abused and It la
lometlniea possible to have too much
of a good thing.- While roosting out of
doors In the trees maj be productive
of no harm during summer weather
and early autumn, we firmly believe
that much harm may result by per
mitting them to continue to occupy
these airy perches after the severe,
changeable late fall and wiuter weath
er sets In. Birds kept under such con
ditions could not be expected to give
satisfactory returns In either eggs or
fertility. Witli au open front hou84
they have. all the advantages of the
pure air obtained by sleeping in the
open and none of the disadvantages.
They are well protected by the tight
roof overhead and the snug back and
sides of tlielr roosting quarters. The
cold, chilling wind cannot reach them,
and storms cannot Injure them.
Of the mauy types of fresh air poul
try houses the following rank as the
best example! of satisfactory buildings
for breeding and laying stork: The
Maine experiment station curtain front
poultry house, the Tolmau 8 by 14
colony fresh uir poultry house, the J.
II. Kobiusou pattern of cheap ixjultry
house, with wide doors which open
the entire front, and If. Brlcault'a
convertible poultry house, possess
ing a two part door In the frout of
each pen, the upper half of which may
be made to give place to a burlap or
muslin screen. Nearly all closed poul
try houses may be adapted to the fresh
air plan by simply substituting a screen
of heavy unbleached muslin for the
upper half of one wiudow In the
south front of each pen, provided the
house possesses suftlcicnt depth to per
mit the birds to 'roost In the rear por
tion without being exposed to direct
Preparing Bird For Kxhibllloa.
WusU'iuk white birds Is one of the
greatest acroiuplisliiuents of an ex
hibitor, and few there be that possess
the accomplishment, says Farm Poul
try. The few that do possess the se
cret have an advantage at the start
that la hard to overcome.
The most successful exhibitors of
white birds wash in tlu-ee waters a
very warnt water wrViiT lots of suds
made with soup or soap bark In a
great majority of cases; a second tub
which contains water which bus had
the chill taken off and is perfectly
clean (this forms the flrst rinse); the
third tuj forms the second rinse and
Is perfectly cold. This Is generally
the final rinse, but all the sonp must
be got out or the feathers will curl.
The drying room must be kept close
to 90 degrees F. The birds are gen
erally allowed to dry overnight. They
are then gradually accustomed to the
normal temperature. Some of the best
washers give repeated washings.
Ammonia Is often used In small quan
tities In the washing water.
Mark the Turkey.
One should mark their turkeys for
future identification. The leg band
bearing your initials or number can be
readily placed on the shanks of young
turkeys about the time they begin to
wander far from borne, says Feather.
Some mark their turkeys by clipping
the toe nails or one or more toes or dif
ferent toes. Many different brands of
markings can be made use of by this
means. The toe punch may be used
and identification marks stamped
trough the toes. Some use n rubber
stamp and indelible ink to braud the
wing feathers. This cannot be de
pended upon.
A needle and Indelible Ink may be
used to prick au Indelible Ink mark In
to the web of the flesh and skin at the
union of the pinion with the second
Joint of the wing. This can be done
and the mark never obliterated.
How to Kill Fowls.
The best method of killing a fowl la
by seizlug it by the feet with the left
band and by the head with the right
and then stretching Its neck with a
jerk to the utmost extent and at the
same time bending Its head back
ward, so as to dislocate Its neck and
sever the spinal cord. A fowl may
be killed by holding It In the left
hand with Its head hanging down
ward and then striking it a hard blow
on the back of the head with a heavy
stick, like a ruler, or It may be killed
quickly by chopping off Its head. It
may also be killed quickly by twisting
the neck until It Is dislocated and the
spinal cord severed. , . . .
An Excelleat Flaa,
lo my opinion. It would be better for
a farmer with a flock of 300 to 400 to
pat his pullets In one flock and bens for
breeders in another, saving the best
laying pullets for the next year, and
buy his males of a fancier or breeder
that is. In breeding for egg production
and market fowls instead of haying
-Kamall pens and trying fo breed his own
cocketeW, says a fancier In Reliable
rouitry journat pe coma puy or tne
same man each year and so be tn one
train, - - " ' , '
Dm a Spray Paaiav.v..
: No one should -attempt td keep poul
try In a good pm If by condition without
a epraylng apparatus for throwing In
secticides Into tlie est boxes, crevices
and about the. rt tng places In the
henhouse. '.The' use of one of . these
makes It possible to reach every hid
den spot and sates a wonderful
amount of materlul r fur 3 "jy
lg the vermin; ,
ir is
Extra Long
Feed your hair; nourish it;
give it something to live on.
Then it will stop falling, and
will grow Ions and heavy.
Aycr's Hair Vigor is the only
genuine hair food you can
buy. It gives new life to the
hair-bulbs. You save what
hair you have, and get more,
too. And it keeps the scalp
clean and healthy.
Th beat kind of a testimonial
"Sold for ovar sixty ysara."
bTj.O. lytrOo., LootII. Mm.
siaauMturr mt
Our Hoosier Budget. -
Portland, Ind., Dee. 31, 1906.
This will be our last budget
until we write from the moun
tains of Tennessee. We'll write
unless too much mountain dew is
absorbed as to muddle our fac
Our Christmas passed off nice
ly and Santa brought us a nice
pair of slippers and other articles
of real value as keepsakes.
Trade in our city was never
better, the cash sales far exceed
ing former years.
On Saturday next, J. Wilber
Chapman will begin a series of
meetings at the M. E. church
here and we hope much good
may be done for Christianity.
The weather has been very
nice, un two or three mornings
last week the mercury dropped
to eight degrees below ; one per
son who came to Portland to win
ter said his thermometer showed
twelve below but he was from
North Dakota. That was only a
chilly blast or the switch end cf
a Dakota blizzard. You can't
get a North Dakota man to say
it is cold up there. It is now
raining, with a prospect for cool
er weather.
Tomorrow we will have to be
content with the common barn
yard fowl for our dinner, but in
a few days we will be on the
mountains where perhaps we can
get corn bread, sweet potatoes
and possum.
Quite a number of young peo
ple were married last week and
we hope Dan Cupid did his work
so well that the courts may not
sever a single marriage tie.
Health seems very good here
so the undertakers can enjoy the
holidays without interruption.
We were sorry to hear of the
death of John Townsend. He
was one of the first men we ever,
knew, and always found him to
be a good neighbor and citizen,
but a radical Democrat. We re
member his good deeds, and for
get his faults.
The Frank Green House has
orders for 5000 carnation plants,
and they are trying to supply all "
orders. They make daily ship
ments of flowers and, in a short
time they will enlarge their plant
to double its present capacity.'
They have four-fifths of an acre
under glass now, and must, dou
ble their shed wont.'. They ex
pect Joseph Burtch of your city
to take a permanent position with
them soon. ' , ' - ' '
Darks County Boy. .
AflemornUe Day, ,
One of the days we remember
with pleasure, as well as Avith
profit to our health, is tie oo c:i
which we became ' actual.,!. J
with Dr. King's New Ufa' K 1 ,
the painless purine rs -th:.t t
headache and l'Iou;r. 3, . "
kee;: V e Lbwcb rl -1 1. Ic, :
Wm. KipVs Sor-' l. t s sr;.

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