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The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, January 29, 1914, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038161/1914-01-29/ed-1/seq-2/

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One Year (In Advance) $1.00
Six Months 60
Three Months . 25
Entered at Post Offlco, Hlllaboro,
Mixing Religion With Politics and business.
We have all heard preachers condemned because they discussed
in the pulpit the every day affairs of life ; because they talked
about living things, present day issues ; told us how we should con
duct ourselves in our business relations ; spoke of political matters
and denounced the acts and policies of men in public life. Each
one of us at sometime or other has heard an expression similar to
the following : "Why does he not preach the gospel, instead of
interfering with things that are none of his affairs. Politics and
business should be kept out of the church."
In one of the most forceful and logical sermons it has ever been
our pleasure to read Dr. Washington Gladden, of Columbus, dis
cusses the relationship of religion to business and politics. Among
many other good things, he says, "Separate religion from life, from
public life, social life, business life, the life of the community
make it a mere theology or a mere subjective experience or a mere
ritualistic cult, and it grows sour and bitter and rancid ; it becomes
Phariseeism or orthodoxism or fanaticism or superstition. On the
other hand, if it is kept in constant and vitalizing touch with the
life of the people it is kept pure and rational and fruitful of good
works. The only way to keep our own religion sane and vital is to
make it a power in the life of the community and the nation. The
tendency is just as strong today as it was 25 centuries ago to sepa
rate religion from life. Perhaps there are as many people today as
there were in the days of Amos
the Christian law to bear on trade
national problems is a profanity
the Sabbath."
The truth of the above statements are self evident. If a reli
gion is to mean anything, it must
a people, it must effect their every
every department of life. If it
and worthless
In our opinion the preacher
business into the pulpit is not preaching the religion of Josus Christ;
Politics and business more vitally effect the happiness and wellfare
.of everyone than anything else and what is a religion for if it does
not deal with the things that make
. To the man who takes an opposite position from this, we have
only one request to make and that is that he study the Bible. We
will not refer him to any particular book. .He may open it at ran
dom, either the Old or New Testament, and he will find that religion
was in the days of the Bible, a
life and no where so closely as in the teachings of Christ. Politics,
business, social affairs, the intimate things of life were almost with
out exception his themes. To make plain his teachings he took the
things most familiar to his hearers.
You have often heard it said that it does not do to mix religion
with politics or business. It is not a question of mixing them.
You can not separate the Christian religion from politics and busi
ness. Every true Christian carries his religion everywhere. He
can not put it on or off as he may desire. Christ mixed his religion
with politics, with business, with everything and it is impossible
for his followers to separate them. The moment you separate,
them, you are not a Christian.
No one ever saw a grass widow, who was green.
If the American and National League officials are not worried
by the starting of the Federal League, why do they talk so much
about it.
Our bank account is often no
Good paragraphs and a bad
editor's brain at the same time.
Shoe manufacturers predict that an ordinary pair of shoes will
soon retail for $10. It is said that a man can become accustomed
to going barefooted, even when there is snow on the ground, but
the editor dreads to contemplate such a fate.
We have often noticed at the theatre that for an actor to say
damn or hell seems to amuse the audience more than anything
else, but a paragrapher when he runs short on ideas is handicapped
by the postal regulations and can not indulge in this high form of
wit and humor for the entertainment of his readers.
If you come home early you can slam the door and knock over
two or three chairs and no one will hear you or if they do the clock
won't strike for an hour. But if you come in late, even if the
hinges and lock are fre-shly oiled and work without a sound and the
door is closed gently and not a board squeaks and you do not touch
a thing, every member in the family hears you and every clock in
the house strikes the next minute.
A new electric tool for removing
scale from boilers, An English inven
tion, delivers 8000 hammering and
tearing strokes against a surface to be
cleaned every minute.
According to a German ofucial test
net works of telephone wires over a
city tend to diminish the danger from
"I hope," remarked the man on the
car, "that the butcher and the baker
will never Inaugurate the pay-as-you-enter
system." Toledo Blade.
Fifty five great irrigation projects,
involving nearly 10,000,000 acres of land
are under consideration for India.
Editor and Manager
Ohio, as Second Class Matter.
Made Known on Application.
who think that the attempt to bring
and business, on city politics and
of the pulpit and a desecration of
be a part of the every day life of
relationship and it must influence
does not do this it is a mere form
who does not bring politics and
or mar our happiness and well
religion touching every phase of
cold. seldom have a lodging in an
Korea displays the plum blossom on
her stamps. It is the royal flower of
her last dynasty a dynasty which
reigned for 500 years, until the Japan
ese wrested it away.
"So Miss Biffers is married at last ?"
"And who is the happy man?"
"Her dear old dad." Birmingham
It gives an impressive Idea of the
immensity of the international trade
carried on in vessels to read that 55,.
000,000 tons of coal are consumed in a
year In the furnaces of ships employed
In International commerce.
Jan. 20, 1014.
Miss Pearl Grim, of Blanchester, is
the guest of her sister, Mrs. Henry
Barrett and family.
Mrs Fletcher Van Pelt was in Cin
clnnati last Friday to visit her son,
Orlle, who is taking treatment in the
Good Samaritan Hospital.
Mrs G. W. weeks left Friday for
Manslleki where she will locate tern,
porarily with her daughter, Lucia.
Mrs Nannie Sanders and daughter,
Kathryn, visited her parents in New
Vienna, Friday night and Saturday.
Rev. A. P Smith began a series of
evangelical services last Sunday. In
the evening the house was filled al
most to its utmost capacity and an
eloquent sermon was delivered by the
pastor from the following text
"Watch ye, Standfast in thj Faith,
Quit You Like Men, Be Strong. ' The
leading thought being "Everyday Loy
ilty." There will be services each
evening during the week until Satur
day. All business houses will be
closed at 7 p. m , except Monday and
Saturday evenings, while these special
services continue.
Mrs Fred George, of Blanchester,
visited her mother, Mrs. Tolle and
other relatives last Friday and Satur
day. Mrs. Geo. Hodson returned Friday
to her home in Washington O. II , af
ter a pleasant visit with her sister,
Mrs David Sanders.
Mrs Martha K. VanPelt was shop
ping in Cincinnati Wednesday and
Thursday of last week.
Mrs. C. B. Cox was the week end
guest of her sister, Mrs. Evans and
family, of Blanchester.
Clias. Teter was a business visitor
in Chicage the past week
C. E Penn transacted business In
Hillsboro Wednesday of last wee"k.
Mrs. Srofe, of Lynchburg, is visiting
her son, Dr. J. A. B. Srofe and family.
Mrs. Flora Hough and daughter,
Marguerite, left Thursday of last
week for their home In Greenville af
ter spending several weeks with the
former's sister, Mrs. F. T. Pavey and
A most delightful evening was spent
by the "Business Men's. Club" last
Thursday at the Southslde Hote . At
8:30 the 65 members present were in
vited to the spacious dining room
where a delicious turkey dinner was
served, after which a number of im
promptu speeches were enjoyed by the
Club. At a late hour they departed
for their respective homes, feeling that
a pleasant ana profitable evening had
been spent. ""
Miss Ruth Huff, of Bridges, spent a
pirt of the past week with her broth
er, Lewis Huff and wife.
The clothing store of I. V., Mitchell
& Co s closed for a few days for the
purpose of invoicing.
The orchestra music was much ap
preciated by the members of the M.
E Sunday school last Sunday.
Jan. 26, 1014.
Mr. and Mrs. Strobel were guests of
F. E. Gossett and wife, at Frogtown,
the first of last week.
Miss Imogene Leaerton, of Lees
burg, was the guest of her sister, Mrs.
Neal Wheaton, the past-week.
Elden Kearsey, of east of town, has
been sick.
Born to Elmer Wise and wife recent
ly, a girl.
Philip Oats, of Vienna, visited his
parents, Wednesday.
The next meeting of the Ladies Aid
will be held at the home of Mrs. Elmer
Cowman, Feb. 5.
Mrs. Elmer Cowman Is visiting her
mother, Mrs. Dodds, at Bridges.
Mrs. Dwight Cope spent Sunday at
ulenna Garman spent Saturday and
Sunday with Bessie Hamilton.
Mr. Spargur, who teaches school
here, attended the funeral of his
cousin, Mrs. Charles Lucas, at Mar
shall, Monday.
Mrs. D. A. McCall is visiting friends
at Marshall.
Richard Winegar and wife visited
the latter's parents, Robert Shivers
and wife Sunday.
Chas. F. Strobel and son, Lawrence,
of Kenton, are the guests of his broth
er, Frank, and family.
John McMullen and wife, of Hills
boro, visited the latter's sister, Mrs.
Eliza Pearce, Sunday.
m m
Cynthia How do you like my new
Margie I think it is charming. I
had one just like It last year. Judge
5100 Reward, $100
The readers of Uila paper will tx
Pieosed to learn that there Is at least oni
dreaded disease that science has beer
able to cure In all Its etairca. and that li
Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Cure la tho onlj
positive cure now known to the medlca
fraternity. Catarrh being; a constitution
disease, requires a constitutional treat
ment.. Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken in
ternally, acting: directly upon the blood
and mucous surfaces of tho system, thcrcc
by destroying tho foundation of tho dis
ease and giving the patient strength by
building- up the constitution and assisting
nature Jn doing Its -work. The proprietor!
have so much faith In its curative pow
rs that they offer Ono Hundred Dollari
for any cise that it falls to cure. Send
'sr list of testimonials, t
. t lros P, J. CHENEY A CO., Toledo, Ohio
I by rll DroTlati. 7".
:e Hall's Tamil? Pills for constipation.
Jan. 20, 1014.
John Watts, of Ralnsboro, M. F.
Watts, Mrs. Anna Falrjey and Mrs.
Luella Shannon", of Hillsboro, were
the guests of R. L. Watts and family,
Monday and Tuesday.
Fenton Keslor and family, of Ralns
boro, visited the latter's parents, Ben
ton Kesler and wife, Tuesday.
Geo. Miller and wife spent Tuesday
with A. L Elliott.
Roy Watts and Elsie Bumgardner
were united in marriage at the Child
ren's Home in Hillsboro Wednesday.
The ceremony was performed by Rev.
John Howard. They will begin house
keeping for Jesse Spruance, near here.
Harry Kelly and family came Thurs
day to spend a few days with the for
mer's parents, Burch Watts anl wife
Lee Morrow, of near Petersburg,
spent Friday night with his uncle,
Win. Stethem.
Mrs. Dr.
Holmes, of Toledo, was-
called here Friday by the serious III
ness of her sister, Mrs. C. E. Lucas
"vi. F. Kneisley and wife, of Cynthi
ana, spent Saturday night with their
daughter, Mrs, Harry Wright.
Miss Arnetta Gall was the guest of
her cousin, Miss Eva Storer, of Hill -boro,
Saturday and Sunday. CD
Mrs. C. E. Lucas was taken serious
ly ill last Wednesday afternoon with
peritonitis and died Saturday evening.
The community was greatly shock' d
by her death. The funeral was held
Monday at 10:30 o'clock at the M. E.
church, Interment in Hillsboro ceme
tery. Glen Spruance and sister, Osa, were
the guests of their cousin, Frank
Kelly and wife, of Berryville, Sunday.
Jan. 20, 1014.
Mrs. M. M. Workman spent several
da s last week with her son, Wane",
at Winkle.
Mrs. D. A. Pulllam was a guest one
day last week of her mother, Mrs.
Nancy Cochran.
Mrs J. M. Foust wasa3guest Wed
nesday of John Smith and family.
O. A. AVorkman and family wore
guests Sunday of the former's parents,
John Workman and wife.
Mrs. John Bennington was a guest
one day last week of her sister, Mrs. A.
C Gossett.
Stanley Smith and wife entertained
Tuesday, Mrs. Clarence Smith and
Miss Ethel Smith, of near Dodson
vllle. Miss Mable Glover, of Mt. Orab'
spent from Wednesday until Monday
with her cousins, Misses Mary and
Lizzie McLaughlin and other relatives
Frank Barker, of Cincinnati, visited
relatives here several days last week.
Mrs. Wm. Dodson has returned
home, after several weeks visit witli
relatives at Middletown.
Alva McLaughlin, of Mt. Orab, is
visiting Robt. McLaughlin and family
and other relatives here.
Homer Emery and wife were guests
Sunday of the former's parents, Frank
Emery and wife, of riearlDanvllIe.
Perry Fawley, wife and son, Her
bert, were guests one dayjlast week of
Lewis Roush and family.
Robt. McLaughlin and family en
tertained Sunday, WilllelMcLaughlln,
wife and son, Leroy, of near Danville,
Bertsyle McLaughlin, Jwife and son,
Doyle, and Miss Mable Glover, of Mt.
W. H. Turner and wife were guesta
one day last week of the latter's par
ents, Ira Gossett andjwife.
The Are loss in the United States in
proportion to the number of inhabi
tants is nearly 10 times as great as it
is in countries like France and Aus
tria. OHIO
Winter Tourists Tickets to Florida
and points In south. Tickets on sale
daily, liberal stopover, long limit.
All Year tfTourists Tickets on sale
daily to California, Oregon, and Wash
ington. Seejyour agent for particu
lars. Homeseeker Itickets to South, West
and Northwest on sale the first and
third Tuesday of each'month,
Important change of time.
Trains arrive and depart fromjHllls
boro as follows:
. 8:00 a. m
243 .'.,.. 3:45 p.m.
245 6:30 p.m.
347 18:20 a. m.
235 "A:0:30p. m.
242 10:30 a, to.
244 10:05 p.m.,
240,, ,0:20'p. m.
248 -2:401?.' m.
248 oaOp.m,
Two hour schedules to and from
On of the Most Trying Ordeals In an
Opera Artist's Career.
Specially am-UriirU'd violins, i-cllos,
tubus, drums mid reed liiHtnimentH
are required as nceonipttnlinent to the
grand opera singer when be or she
essays to waft the voice upon o phono
graph record. And It Is tmrV to say
this singing to the phonograph is tbe
most trying ordeal la the artist's ca
reer. ,
Singers like Caruso, Melba. Pamir.
Amnto and a host of others are united
In declaring the singing for records
Is the hardest work they ever bave
undertaken They nre bereft of their
audiences that Inspire, confidence, and
they necessarily must be careful to
avoid false notes or Inflections. The
slightest clearing of the throat or the
muffled shuffling of feet will spoil n
record. And then It all bns to be done
over again.
Tbe singer Is ushered Into n great
barnllkc room, curtained off at one
end. Through this curtain protrudes
n gigantic brass bom. suspended from
the celling, it Is attached to the pho
nograph record.
It Is then the singer notices a bevy
of musicians, but with instruments
the like of which he never bns seen
In any theater. The violins are of
different shapes from the Instruments
with which he Is familiar. The boms
are bf varied shapes, nnd to each Is
nttacbed a little -funnel that points
In the direction of the large receiving
horn. This Is to concentrate the sound.
The conductor sits on a platform
high above bis musicians nnd the
singer. Thus he offers no obstruction
to tbe free transmission of tbe sound
waves. The singer is stationed upon
a platform nnd close to the mouth
of tbe born
A red light flashes, the musicians
pour forth light, soft melody, for
which their Instruments nre particu
larly designed, and the grand opera
artist loosens tils vocal cords His tone
must be stenIy nnd strong. The
slightest variation Is recorded upon
the wax record, and n trivial noise
I mar spoil the performance Once be
' bns finished, the record Is pi
laced upon
n producing machine nnd played over
to detect fnults, These errors nre
pointed out anil the singer rehearsed
to prevent them Again he repeats
the song, nnd perhaps n dozen times
he Is frfreed to sing before n perfect
wax Impression Is obtained
Great grand opera artists nre paid
thousands of dollars for' a series of rec
ords, and tbe sale of these brings mil
lions to tho manufacturers. Indian
apolis Star
Dueling Prime Ministers.
In the old da.VR n number of Rritlsh
premiers figured on tbe dueling ground.
John Wilson Croker wrote In 1841:
"Within the Inst hundred years six
persons hove fought duels who bave
been prime ministers Pulteney (Lord
Bath), Lord Shelburne. Mr Pitt. Mr.
Fox, Mr. Conning and the Duke of
Wellington. I might also ndd Peel,
who twice chnllenged. and Castle
rengh. who was almost a first minister.
Of late years the custom has certainly
decreased, nnd the house of lords has
not now. I dure sny. above hnlf a doz
en who have actually fought" Lon
don Standard.
Kansas In Rime.
I love the stnte of Knnsns. with Its
fields of wheat and corn; i love the
Kansas sunset nnd the Kansas dewy
morn, nnd. speaking metaphoric, I
grow fat on Kansas crops and never
mind he nbsenco of the yield of rye
and bops: I love the Kansas porker
and tbe Kansas lopnotcn steer; I love
the Kansas zephyrs and tbe Kansas
atmosphere; I love the KansaB ser
mons, and I love the Kansas Jokes,
but the thing I love in Kansas most Is
the Kansas kind of folks. Kansas City
The Organ.
Like most Important inventions, that
of tbe organ Is veiled Id mystery. The
invention of the organ has been at
tributed to Ctesiblus, a barber of Alex
andria, about 250 B. O.; also, to tbe cel
ebrated Archimedes, 220 B. C. It Is
certain thnt tbe organ was brought to
Europe from the eastern or Greek em
pire and was applied to religious devo
tions In churches about A. D 050.
It li Differont Now.
When the Brat Pullman car was put
into operation on our railways the ays-,
tern of bookkeeping was very crude.
The conductor collected tbe fare from
tbe passengers and before he turnod
tbe money in to the company collected
bis own salary from tbe revenues. No
receipts were given, no records kept.
Paid Her In Full.
Candid Hostess (on seeing her neph
ew's fiancee for the first time) l never
should Jiave known you Xrom your pho
tograpb. Reggie told me you were so
pretty. Reggie's Fiancee No; I'm not
pretty, so I have to try to be nice,
and it's such a bore. Have you ever
trled?--london Punch,
Legal blllty.
. "Why does a man bave to hirer a
lawyer for every little thing? Ain't
Ibe laws plain?"
"You doq't undepstand. A good law
yer can take any law and prove' that It
doesn't mean what it says." Wash
ington Herald
A Paradox.
"Since Footllgbt inherited a fortune
be is a paradox"'
"Wbofs'tbe answer?"
"He's' both the richest and poereati
actor; on the' stage."
Rind words are tho Bitute of tk
worlcLFaber. '
UlLMIlOHO, Jan. 26, 1013.
Retail Grocer's
uoting pittcks
Wheat, bushel ,,,. so
Corn..... 6 to
Oats ..,... , 40
l'otatoes new , ......,.
Wblte ueans, bushel'. a
Butter. , a 20
Eggs, Dozen a
Young Chickens ! to
Chickens, per. lb 10
Turkeys, perlo. ........... a
Ducks; per lb a
Ilacon Hams, per lb a 18
tiaconSldes , 12 a
nacon Shoulders , 8a It
Lard.... ;... n
Hay, ton, ..,, a oo
Ex. O. Sugar , a 6
A Sugar , .,, a
Granulated Sugar a 6i
Cut loaf and Powdered Sugar,.... a lo
i offee. Rio . ....., 25a 40
Tci, Imp., It. H. andG. u per or.. 20a 70
Tea. Ulack 20a 83
Cheese, factory , a
Flour, good family brands, cwt.. . 2 40
bbl a
Molasses, N O., gallon a 60
. " Sorghum ,.... a 40
Golden Syrup a 40
Coal Oil .r. 12a 16
Salt a 1 35
Hams, city sugar cured, lb a, 18
Beeves, cwt., gross 6 60a 8 75
Beeves, shipping fl 00a 7 40
Sheep and Lambs, tier cwt 4 ooa 0 60
Hogs, cwt., gross 7 40a 7 85
Milch Cows with Calves 5 ooa 40 00
Minutes Mean Dollars
Doubtless you know the danger of delayed treatment
ot colic and other diseases. You also reallzo that
wrongly applied remedies aro often worse than no
treatment at all. In other words', not to diagnose
a dlseas&accurately may provo fatal. Every owner
should be able to recognize an ailment and give
correct treatment at the first symptoms. Prompt
action is the great occret
of treating horses.
Minutes mean dollars.
Of course proper trcat
mcut Is always neceary.
That Is just how Humph
rej's 6C0 page Veterinary
manual will provo to val
uable to you. It 13 by
F. Humphreys, Jt D V,1,
and teaches how to dlag.
We r- il give propor
Tills book will save you
hundreds of 'dollars atid
cosUiounothlng. It will
bo sent absolutely free
ou request to any farmer
In order to lntroduoe
Humphreys' Veterinary Remedies. Rcmember,ttls
absolutely free. You do not bave to order any
remedies to secure tho book. Address, Humphreys
Homeopathic Medicine Company, 150 William 8treet,
New York City. This Is a splendid opportunity to
obtain a veterinary treatise that you should have
In your library. As a reference work you will find
Itlnvaluable. Tohaveltln tbe tlmoofnccd will be
worth many dollars, whereas It will coat you but a
nostcard by wrltlngfnrltr,ow.
k Trade Marks
rnDvninuTQ Aft.
Anyone Bending a sketch and aescrlptlon may
niitr-iriw nifaritiin nnr miitilnti free whether au
Quickly ascertain our opinion free wb
Invention la pmhnbly patentable- Commtinlcri-
tlone strictly cnnfl-lentliu HANDBOOK onTateau
-n -nm rflHnat analini t ftp AaftllFlTlIP nfltPTItJfc.
Patents tiken thniuun Muua. A Co. rocelre
rpttiai notice, without charaovln the
Scientific American,
A handsomely Illustrated weekly. Largest cir
culation of any trtentltlc Journal. Terms, J 3 a
year; four months, tl- Sold by all newsdealer.
MUNN&Co.36,BfMila' New York
Branch Offlco. GB V 8U Wasbtncton. 1), U.
i. uin
. - , Tn M-, D Wnmnn D. ye A f 1
-4 IV lltVII Vk flVIIIUII, HVJ . .,
i 'Vf-tfAMrt For Giving Away rwefiv
S pi! Large Beautiful Ptwlwrea
-K.I. with t'J bhTe of our fimon-i V"tT:
'.,ji; A"-T3LOVRINl. SALVE YOU X... Ii '' J
"' u-'ft pt ou. B'K i tier.
ller. jv
nTfCX ,
. C&ljtiKlJ tilt? cash comn.iAf Ion
VM1n twn nlpturpn Alii
on prefer. Ereryone '
tttr uftlAr vaii ahnw rite
iiNr- fjAf bur after you how pte
iTtu tures. ArenrflnuLEev3.w aaiiy. Bfifi
nm find niMwi it finMt A Krl I
i.eanrj pictures by return mall. Write to-day
'"V cnpiICAL CO., DentC Tyrone, P.
Our Four Books sent Free with list
of Inventions wanted by manufac
turers and promoters, also Frizes of
fered for Inventions. Patents secured
700 Ninth St.
Washington D. O
Sesnaci and beantlfta th hA&
amatol a Inmri&nl ttovth.
never xaiia to Bettor Qr
TTTo-l 1 a Vn-nttiftil flalA.
Pievrnta hair falling.
re trial. C'afs where other remedies have
illedcpeclaUy deelred. Glye particular!.
r.R.G.CentreU. Suite S47. Ne.i OOtVMSUNewTork
m ieaay or penoaicai (ipree) drinker
lean be anved In 8 daya Willi bU
unowieage. ur wcretlj. Mt rrm-rtr u
Ruarameed. Gentle, pleajmnt, pr.
leclly harmleaa, It doei not mttttr how
many wan. Thl U the eennlne home
Treatment, medicallr endoraed and
ft.-.Vi" E-Ul'SH-- POMPald. Addrtaai
W00DS.B34 Sixth Av, 266 B NewYork.N.Y.
pro-red by a Irrfon of teatlmonlala. Book
ErTv7-Ba TiTjvaW 1 Li taVakTAi II
m 'm ff m m
Earn K0-S7S weekly aelllnir (ruaranteed Undertwuv
IloaleryandSweatersforlanreitmfr.ln America. Kat.
tOyearLcOempleta mill FREE. Write MADICOtf
MILLS D.LW, 40S ar.d-.y,KwVrkClty.
The Krupp gun works in Germany is
making a quick firing gun designed
especially to provide submarines with
the means of destroying aeroplanes and
are 47,765 Germans in St,
. Louis.
Six black foxes, worth about $15,000,
were captured in Hancock, Me.,. near
McFarland's Hill, recently. The cap
ture is one of the richest ever made in
Maine and breaks the record for recent
years. v
r'HUMfHWfS' nm
aaB HLHr 'aw H I k WL

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