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The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, April 30, 1914, Image 3

Image and text provided by Ohio Historical Society, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038161/1914-04-30/ed-1/seq-3/

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Dr. Minor
Will Be at
1 Thursday, Friday
This is My Fifth Trip j
j All work painless with the use of Nitrous Oxide I
and Oxygen. I make' a Specialty of Porcelain
I Fillings, extracting without pain. I am an expert
1 on crown and bridge work.. I am not a beginner
1 nor a worn out failure, neither am I unknown to
1 Highland County people, I can refer you to doz--
I ens of them that I have worked for and pleased
1 and-1 did not hurt them either. You are safe with I
me. Those wanting first class dentistry will find
I it to their advantage to call on me on the dates -
I advertised. Those wishing work done at my city - j
office should write for an appointment and have I
I work all done in one day and without pain. I
I guarantee my plates and. bridges to be equal to
i the best that the best "men in the city of Cincin-
nati put out. I charge nothing for examination,
I and you are welcome for consultation at any time
1 and price will be agreed on before I begin any -1
1 work. There will be no misrepresentation. You
1 will find my work advanced and superior from I
every angle to that which most of you have been
I reeiving. -
1 Main Office 716 Mercantile Library Building. I
414 Walnut St. .; CINCINNATI, OHIO.
April 27, 1014.
H. S. Foraker visited his daughter,
Mrs. Bayham, at Nlpgen, last week.
The public school observed Arbor
Day with appropriate exercises last
Friday afternoon.
Mrs. C. L. Redkey and son, Wayne,
were the guests of friends on Paiut,
last Friday.
Miss Gertrude Foraker entertained
her Sunday school class Saturday af
ternoon. Dan Fry and family moved last week
to the farm of Mrs. Anna Parks, north
of town.
Dr. J. A. Mercer, of New Vienna,
was here lastSaturday afternoon, re
newing acquaintance.
The Gleaners will give a musical
and literary entertainment at the K.
of P. hall next Saturday night. Gen
eral admission 15 cents. . The proceeds
will be used for church purposes. The
abilities of this class are so well
known that It is unnecesary to say
the program will be of a first class or
der. L. Kelly and wife, of Cynthlna, were
among the out of town guests who at
tended church here Sunday.
J. A. Cameron and wife, of Baln
brldge; spent last Thursday afternoon
with friends here.
Tha W. 0. T. U. will hold Its regular
meeting at the M. E. church on the
afternoon of Tuesday, May 5. A full
attendance is desired,
Rev. 0. M. VanPelt, district super
intendent, was the guest of Rev. W.
E. Shrlver last Saturday night and
preached a very able sermon at the M.
Let Me Write Your Fire and Wind
The New York Underwriters, Assets
The Pennsylvania Fire, of Philadelphia, Assets
The Hanover, of New York, Assets -
The German Allianpe, of New York, Assets
The St. Paul Fire and Marine, Assets
The Fireman's Fund, Assets
Loans on First
the Cincinnati
the Parker hotel, Hillsboro, O.,
and Saturday, April
E. church Sunday morning.
G. G. Garman lias bean making ex
tensive improvements on his residence
which will add both to Us comfort and
Mrs. Kate Redkey and Mrs. Hulltt
Hope and two children, of Paint, were
guests of C. L. Redkey and family last
O. N. Sams, of Hillsboro, spent Sun
day here with his mother.
Frank Lucas and wife and Geo. Mil
ler, of Marshall, were guests of friends
here Sunday.
Mrs. Mary Candy received a fine lot
of maple sugar by parcel post from a
friend in Vermont a few.days ago. All
who have been fortunate enough to
sample it pronounce it much superior
to the sugar made In this state.
The Highlana County Agricultural
Society, of Rainsboro, Is offering a free
trip to Washington, D. C , to any boy
or girl of Highland county under 20
years of age, who grows the largest
number of bushels of corn on one acre
of ground Entries close June 1. The
contest is to be governed by the rules
of the State Agricultural Commission.
The Aid Society will be entertained
at the M. E. parsonage on Thursday
Children's Diseases Very Prevalent
Whooping cough is about every
where. Measles and scarlet fever al
most as bad. Use Foley's Honey and
Tar Compound for Inflamed throats
and coughing. Mrs. I. C. Hostler
Grand Island, Neb , says : "My three
children had severe attacks of whoop
ing cough, and a very few doses of Fol
ey's Honey and Tar gave great relief "
adv Gabkett & Aybes.
Dentist li
30, May 1 and 2 1
April 27, 1914
Abraham Stroup an old soldier
from Middletown return Sunday after
spending a few days with friends here.
Emanuel Roush and wife called
their son at Hillsboro Friday.
Lincoln Keever and wife, of Hills
boro, called on John Kelum and fam
ily Friday.
George Wilkin, of near Hollowtown,
visited Ell Roush Thursday.
" Olney Pence and wife had as their
guests Sunday, Louis Shaffer and wife
Ora Shaffer and family, Theodore
Shaffer and wife and Eaianuel Roush
and wife.
Stomach Trouble Cured.
Mrs. H. G. Cleveland, Arnold, Pa.,
writes, "For some time I suffered from
stomach trouble. I would have sour
stomach and feel bloated after eating.
Nothing benefited me until I got
Chamberlain's Tablets. After taking
two bottles of them I was cured." For
sale by All Dealers. adv
Storm Insurance
- 2,000,000
The Leading Fire
Insurance and Real
Estate Agency
II Tjnr Crtat-Crand-Dad jHRaPvTS
II All used May-Apple WKWM
V Root to releasehe WW&d
U bile from the liver. WW&($jl
It griped those days W&tSSYjfi
but In the PODOLAX 3gSlv
V. formula the. gripe has xSskSlvv
Ellsha Beaver, son of James and
Delilah Beaver, was born In Pickaway
Co., Ohio, June 23, 1835. There he
grew to manhooi surrounded by five
sisters and one brother who have all
preceded him to the other world ex
cept one sister, Mrs. O.n.1 Fleming, of
Garden Grove, Iowa, who is unable to
be present today on account of ad
vanced age.
On Dec. 5. 1802, he was married to
Mary A. Spargur, of Highland county,
whoi-hared with him the Joys and
sorrows of life for more than fifty
years and soothed his last hours with
all the patience and tenderness of a
faithful helpmate. After his mar
riage he continued to live in the
county in which he was born until I
1865 when he moved to Rainsboro and
settled on the farm where he resided
until the death angel came. I
This home meant everything to
him. What it has meant to the many
who have sliarjd Its hospitality, to the '
homeless' who have found there a
haven and a shelter, to the poor and
friendless who have there been helped
b a generous hand, only eternity can
No one was ever turned from his
door and he was never happier than
when sharing his home with others
At one time he gave shelter to eight
orphan children for a considerable
length of time and these were child
of a man who had caused him great
financial loss, but hlsgoodness of heart
would not allow him to see these little,
ones sutler.
Ills own children were a source of
great pride to him and he was the
father of seven Elizabeth, Joseph A.,
Dempsey Sinclair, Stella, Carey,
Henry Dickey and Niscea. He never
tired in telling of their many virtues
and of their success In life.
In 1892 the family circle was broken
by the death of Stefla who was then
In the bloom of young womanhood.
This proved a severe blow to him for
which he only found solace in doing
good to others. Early last summer
he was stricken with disease and,
having always lived an active, busy
life, it was hard for him to give his
business into. other hands, and he con
tinued to take an Interest in the af
fairs of life until the very last. Last
fall he took his last trip from home on
a visit to his daughter, Mrs. Fresh
water, In Columbus and before return
ing went back to the old home com
munity and the scenes of his child
hood. The cousin, in whose company
he saw such pleasure that day, pre
ceded him In death a couple of months
but of this he was not aware.
The last few months he failed rapid
ly and although everything possible
was done by his faithful wife and
children to relieve his suffering and
stav the grim destroyer, yet it was all
In vain and Just as the shades of night
were falling on the evening of April
17, 1914, his spirit took its flight.
We will lay him to rest today in
the little cemetery on what was ori
ginally his grandfather's farm, where
his father played when a boy, and be
neath the trees planted by his grand
father's own hands.
L We will remember his kindness
and generosity, will draw the mantle
of charity over his human weakness,
and leave the rest with the Master
who doeth all things well.
Reliable-FoIey's Honey and Tar
Just be sure that you buy Foley's
Honey and Tar Compound it is a reli
able medicine for coughs, colds, croup,
whooping coughs, bronchial and la
grippe coughs, which are weakening to
the system. It also gives prompt and
definite results for hoarseness tickling
throat and stuffy wheezy breathing.
adv Gakbktt & Ayrbs.
April 27, 1914.
Preaching here Sunday morning and
night by Rev. Johnson.
Cyrus Chaney and family, of near
Danville, spent Sunday with J. W.
Ellis Wilkin and wife, of Shackelton,
spent Sunday with home folks.
George Chaney Is spending several
weeks with her sister, Mrs. Nelle
Stuart, of Monterey.
Miss Florence Ludwlg, of Lynchburg
spent Sunday with home folks.
Oliver Ludwlck took dinner with
his friend, Ernest Calley, Sunday. -
John Duncan and wife spent Sunday
with Carey Henderson and wife.
Why it Suits Particular People.
Folej's Honey and Tar Compound Is
prompt and effective for coughs, colds,
croup hoarseness, bronchial cbughs and
throat troubles Thomas Verron,
nancock, Mich., writes: "Foley's
noney andjTar quickly relieves tick
ling throat and stops the cough with
no bad after effect." It contains no
opiates and is pure. That's why It
suits particular people. adv
John Pfarr will clean and press and
mend that suit until it will look u
ood as new. 1 also do dry cleaning,
lve me a call. Brunner's Shoe
WB Mp-n. . JBBS p
The best car for its price and
none better at any price. That's
what we claim for the Ford. And
more than four hundred and fifty
thousand Fords in world-wide
service .bear out our contention.
Five hundred dollars Is the price of the Ford run
about; the touring car ta live Hfty; the town cir
seven fifty f. o. b. Detroit, complete with equip
ment. Get catalog and particulars from Ulllsboro
Auto Co , Hillsboro, Ohio.
April 27, 1914.
Mrs George Grltllth spent Thursday
afternoon with Mrs. George Prlne.
Mrs. Carey Klrkpatrlck spent Wed
nesday with Mrs. Luther Campbell.
Mrs. W. E. Noftsger and Mrs. Mag
gie Gamble, of Hillsboro, spent Tues
day with Mrs Lottie Robinson.
A. V. Flttro and wife, of Dunn's
Chapel, spent Tuesday with George
Prlne and wife.
Mrs Maggie Gamble, of Hillsboro,
is spending a few days with Mrs. W.
E. Noftsger.
Ralph McClure, of Belfast, spent
Thursday with Carey Klrkpatrlck and
and wife.
Mrs. Charles Robblns and son, Wil
liams, spent from Wednesday until
Friday with her mother, Mrs. Boyd,
near Locust Grove.
Grover Collins, of Folsom, closed a
very successful term of school here
Miss Wlllett, of Prlcetown, Is visit
ing her sister, Mrs. George Slubbs.
Mrs Frank Willlson and Mrs. Chas.
Slmbro and son, Leslie, spent Friday
with Mrs. Jane Pence, at Danville.
Mrs. James Harris, of narrlsburg,
visited her sister, Mrs. Frank Willlson,
Monday afternoon.
Mrs. Charles Slmbro andt daughter,
Grace, and son, Leslie, spent Wednes
day with Mrs. Ralph Sprinkle.
Oakley Overman, of near Hillsboro,
spent Saturday afternoon with II. G.
Powell and family.
Miss Olla Johnson spent Saturday
night and Sunday with Miss Amelia
Richards, at Carlisle Springs.
A. S. Welty, of Hillsboro, spent Sun
day with Chas. Slmbro and family.
Mrs. Walter Powell and Miss Mabel
Stratton spent Sunday afternoon with
Mrs. Starling Lemon.
H. G. Powell called on Chas. Simbro
Sunday afternoon.
Chas. Slmbro called on Carey Kirk
patrlck Sunday afternoon.
Lewis and Georgle Prlne spent Sun
day with Leo Chaney.
Roy Rogers and wife, of nillsboro,
called on W. E. Noftsger and wife,
Sunday afternoon.
One way to relieve habitual consti
pation is to take regularly a mild laxa
tive. Doan's Regulets arerecommend-
ed for this purpose,
drug store.s
box at
By judicious grafting on trees of
Chinese origin, Spanish fruit growers
have been able to produce trees that
bear oranges of better quality and
which are productive for 300 years.
On tha front ol every carton and on tha
label of every bottle ol tha GENUINE
you win find the DELL In a circle,
granny Metcalfe, the eaza of Weitera
Kentucky, aajra "startm1 right and etayin'
right beH getttn rteht." So. with theie
precaution!, you know what to buy, and can
"Tell ByTho Bell"
I ItlTBylHEBtlll
K OS thO frOntof evlV rarfnn an.4 nn Ik r
James Clinton, youngest child of the
six children of Benjamin and Mary
Butters West, was born near Marshall
on June 20, 1842, and died March 20,
1914. When he was but six weeks old
he was left an orphan, both father and
mother dying within a week. He was
taken into the home of his uncle, Wm.
Butters, where he was tenderly cared
for through his infancy and childhood.
nere he grew to young minhood and
when a young man, scarcely of age, on
Sept. 14, 1804, he enlisted In Co. B,
175th Regiment O V I .serving loyal
ly and faithfully until mustered out
with his regiment Jan. 27, 1805
He was united in marriage with
Hepsy Davidson, May 27, 1886. To
this union was born four daughters,
Nellie, the eldest dying in infancy,
Elizabeth, the wife of Wm Hoover,
of Middletown, and Hazel and Goldie
at home.
His home life was as an open book.
His devotion and companionship with
his daughters will never be erased
from their 'memories.
He was a man whose cheerfulness
was unbounded, who was always the
same jovial, clie r . good natured, with
a smile for Hie nnoie worm. He be
lieved In the brotherhood of man and
every man in a sense was his brother,
an I no word of his ever carried dls
couragement to an unfortunate one.
As a boy he attended tlie M. E Sun
day Ssenool and the year following his
marriage was baptized and taken into
full connection in the Church of Lat
ter Day Saints and remained a consls
tent member until he was called
Rheumatic Pains Relieved.
Why suffer from rheumatism when
relief may be had at so small a cost ?
Mr. Elmer Hatch, Peru, Ind., writes,
"I have been subject to attacks of
rheumatism foryears. Chamberlain's
Liniment always relieves me Immedi
ately, and I take pleasure in recom
mending it to others." 25 and 50 cent
bottles. For sale by All Dealers, adv
April 27, 1914.
Wm. Sonner and family were the
guests of B, F. Morton and wife Sun
day. Jas. Caplinger and wife and Wm.
Stivers and wife called on Nat Tanne
hlll and wife Sunday evening.
Miss Mae Rotroff, of Sugartree
Ridge, spent Friday and Saturday
with Jacob Sanders and wife.
Nat Tannehlll wishes to thank the
neighbors and friends for their many
acts of kindness during his illness.
Wm. Fanning and family, of Dayton,
spent last week with A. R. Williams
and family.
Milton Storer, of Peebles, has been
spending a few days with his daughter,
Mrs. F. C. Custer.
Burley Carrier, Pearl Whlsler, Non
das Leinlnger and Ethel and Mabel
Williams spent Sunday evening with
Ruth and Mary Custer.
A Cure for Sour Stomach.
Mrs. Wm. M. Thompson, of Battle
Creek, Mich., writes: "I.thave been
troubled with indigestion, sour stom
ach and bad breath. A f ter taking two
bottles of Chamberlain's Tablets I am
well. These tablets are splendid
none better. For sale by All Deal
ers, adv
Bacon Why, he's evon put a mort
gage on his bedclothes 1
Egbert You must be mistaken.
Bacon No, I'm not. I heard today
he's got some money on a blanket
mortgage. J-Yonkers.
For earache, toothache, pains, burns,
scalds, sore throat, try Dr. Thomas'
Electric Oil, a splendid remedy for
Shop. adv
J emergencies. adv

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