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The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, May 07, 1914, Image 8

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038161/1914-05-07/ed-1/seq-8/

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May 4, 1914.
Judge Newby and wife and Miss
Amelia Ilerron,- of milsboro, spent
Sunday with Ilerron Newby and wife.
Mrs. Mary Fox and son, Glone, spent
Sunday with Isaac Beets and wife, at
Miss Alice Lafferty, of Hlllsboro, Is
the guest of E. E. West and wife.
Guy Hopkins, who was Injured while
plowing in the field several days ago,
died at his home near here Sunday.
Miss Maglne Chaney Is the guest of
relatives In Cinnlnnatl.
The attendance was 100 at the Pros
pect M. E. Suuday School last Sunday
Matthew Carey, of Hillsbaro, was In
this locality Sunday.
Dr. Mason and wife, of Marshall,
visited the latter's parents, Benton
Parks ana wife, Sunday.
May 4, 1014.
Ervln Hatcher and C. D. Vance at
tended lodge at East Danville Satur
day night
Word has been received that Aunt
Sarah McConnaughey, who has been in
Norfolk, Va., for the past eight
months, will arrive home Wednesday.
Allen Rotroff and wife, of Wllmlng
ton, are visiting his parents here this
Truman Shelton visited hlsbrothe ,
Gulnn, at Wilmington, Saturday and
Charles Edglngton and two sons at
tended church at New Market Sunday.
Miss Adeline Huff, who has been
visiting her sister and brothers here
for the past month, returned to her
home in Hlllsboro Monday.
Albert Shelton and wife and son,
Charley, assisted Isaac Stanforth to
celebrate his birthday anniversary at
New Market, Sunday.
Charles Slmbro and family, of Pleas
ant Hill, were the guests of J. O. Har
ris and wife, Sunday
E. C. Vance and family, of Highland,
called here Sunday.
G. D. Vance and wife were the
guests of Minnie Vance, Sunday.
Some of our farmers are done plant
ing, while others have not commenced.
May 4, 1914.
Wm. Rowe lost a valuable horse last
week. ,
Ervln Milner, who has been working
for W. E. Chrlsman was called to Wil
mington last Thursday by the death
of his mother, Mrs. Gallia Milner.
Walter Brown, wife and two child
ren were guests of Hamer Lyle and
wife, Sunday.
Wm. Rowe and wife were guests of
Wm. Barrett, Sunday.
Varmie Barnes, of Xenla, and Miss
Minnie Mercer were quietly married
last Thursday at Ralnsboro. Mr. and
Mrs. Barnes left for Xenia Friday,
where they will make their home.
Miss Ruth Warrick spent Sunday
with Miss Helen Overman.
Chas. Spencs and wife and Miss
Ethel Barnes were guests of their
aunt, Cynthia Jones, near Hlllsboio,
W. W. Wolf and family were guests
of James Anderson ana wife Sunday.
Mrs. Emma Bussey and family
called on Ben Bussey aHd wife Sunday.
Ray Washburn, wife and Clarence
Chrisman and wife were entertained
by W. E. Chrlsman, Sunday.
C. M. Stevens and wife spent Sun
day with the latter's sister, Mrs.
Tompkins, of Mo.iroe.
Mrs. Harry Wise and sister spent
Sunday with their mother, Mrs. Mc
Connaughey. DUNN'S CHAPEL.
May 4, 1914.
Several of Miss Ina Welbley's
friends gathered at her home on last
Saturday night to remind her of her
birthday. The evening was spent in
playing games. Dainty refreshments
were served.
Arthur Hatcher and Pope McDanlel
recently purchased new Ford ma
chines. Steward Burton and family and
Mrs. BelltBurton spent Sunday with
Wm. Welbley and family.
Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Crosen spent
Tuesday with friends at Leesburg and
Ben Fenner and children, Stanley
Frost andjwife and children and Miss
Lizzie Redy spent Sunday with Har
ley Parshalhand wife, of near New
Harry Fenner and family spent Sun
day with Taylor Hlxson and wife, of
Miss Ruth Setty, of Hillsboro, spent
from Saturday until Monday with
Ruby Crosen.
Mr. Lacy and son spent Sunday with
relatives at Cynthlana.
Miss Chloe Naylor, of Sugartree
Ridge, spent sevoral days the first of
this week with relatives here. '
May 4, 1914.
Mother's Day will be observed at
the M. E. church by the Sunday school
commencing at 9:30 a. m A good pro
gram has been arranged The pastor
wilt preach a sermon along that line
at 11 o'clock. Every member Is urged
to be present on that day.
Mrs. Amos Edglngton. of Hlllsboro,
called on friends here Suuday and at
tended church.
Albert Fling and wife, of Folsom,
visited E. S. Redkey and family, yes
terday. C. W. Edinfleld and wife. Mrs. Kate
Blair and son, of Dayton, were guests ment of her companion. The attl
of H. H. Redkev and famllv last week tude of the former, however, was
Ira Young and family, of Leesburg
visited John Hetherington and other
Iriends Saturday and Sunday.
May 4, 1914.
Miss Mabel Davis has returned home
after a weeks visit with her grand
parents, S. Y. Hamilton and wife, at
Macon, ana W. I. Davis and wife, at
Miss Mattie Rosselott spent last
week at Sardinia with her sister, Mrs.
Ralph Kennedy.
Rev. Poston, of Samantha, and Rev
Wilkins, of Mowrystown, were callors
here last Wednesday.
A. J. Fry and wife, of Hillsboro,
visited relatives here Saturday apd
Uncle Dick Wallace is critically 111
with pneumonia. Walter Predmore
and wife, of Cincinnati, are at his
The post office changed hands last
Thursday, ;C. F. Rosselott succeeding
J. A. Mabln.
May 4, 1914.
Cy Chaney and family, of near Dan
ville, spent Sunday with Noah Shaffer
and family.
John Winkle, wife and daughter,
Opel, of Hillsboro, Mrs. Pearce Shaf
fer, of near Danville, and Ethel
Thornburg spent Sunday with J. W.
Thornburg and family.
Stanley Hathaway and family took
dinner Sunday with Williard Cailey
and wife, and Lanta Kirkhart and
wife, of Liberty, were their guests in
the afternoon.
John Duncan and wife entertained
sunaay, Mrs. Ellle VanWinkle, of
New Market, Mrs. Earl Ireland and
daughter, Sara, of Chicago, Mrs. Hen
Vance and daughter, Lucile, of Wll-
letsville, John Luck and wife, of
Lynchburg, Robert Duncan and fam
lly and Chas. Duncan and family.
Harley Taylor, wife and daughter,
Hazel, of Cincinnati, spent Saturday
night and Sunday with Mrs. Taylor's
mother, Mrs. Lucinda Ludwick.
Allen Fouler took supper with Will
Stuart and wife, of Monterry, Mon
day. Mrs. Leah Winkle, of Fairview,
spent Sunday with her daughter, Mrs.
Zella Hawk.
Miss Dena Ludwick entertained 24
of her friends Thursday, evening, the
occassion being her 15th birthday.
Frank Hawk and family have moved
in with Mrs. E. J. Yowell.
May, 4, 1914.
Mrs. Chas. Achor and two sons. Olen
and Carl, scent Mondav aftRrnnnn
with Mrs. Harley Achor.
T. N. McDanlel spent Tuesday with
F. L. McDanlel and wife.
Rebecca, Ruth and Thelma Bird
called on Mrs. Lettle Miller Wednes
day afternoon.
Ethel, Florence and Inez Achor
called on Katie Alexander Monday
Ray Rankin and wife attended the
funeral of her aunt, Mrs. Mollie Ma
lone, of Lynchburg, Thursday.
Blanche Jandes was with Emma
Noble Saturday night and Sunday.
B. F. Lowman and wife called on
the former's parents, Sunday.
Jonathan Morris, of Hillsboro, spent
Monday night with Chas. Jandes.
Miss Leona Lowman spent part of
last week with Clarence Chaney and
Pearl Sharp and daughter, Gladys,
and Emma Rankin and son, Robert,
were entertained by Mrs. Anna Bur
ton and family Saturday afternoon.
Squire Bowers and daughter, of
Hlllsboro, spent Saturday night with
T. W. Hart and family.
Stephen Sinclair, wife and daughter,
Edith. were the guests Sunday of Geo.
Sinclair and wife.
Mary Scott spent Sunday with Tlllle
W.A.Noble and family were visitors
bunaay at the home of J. D. Noble.
Mrs. Lulu Rankin and sons called on
Mrs. Mary Gilllland Sunday afternoon.
Nellie Sinclair took dinner with her
grandparents, Wm. Sinclair and wife,
vrllbert. Miller and sister. Vina.
spent Sunday with Ezekiel Rudy and
wife. '
"I would do it, if it was only out o
splto!" declared Floronco Wood.
"Do you consider Mr. Ransom so de
sirable a party that he is really worth
it?" challenged Norma Williams.
"I'd do most anything to get oven
with Verda Wayne!"
It was veritable school girl chatter,
the fiery pronouncement of a dark-
skinned beauty and the vague com-
quite characteristic. Hers was a
strange and unhappy make-up. In a
way, Florenco was handsome, bright,
and, when she liked, almost fascinat
ing. Within a year, however, Well
villo had become divided into two so
cial factions. Tho acknowledged
leader of tho one, Verda Wayne, had
become tho society rival of Florence.
Hence, war was imminent, In which
Florence was the aggressor.
Of course, tho iwo factions kept
track of the doings one of the other,
and tried to outdo each in what the
other had done in tho way of novel
entertainments and new fads.
"Who is this remarkable, much
feted Mr. Ransom, anyway?" ques
tioned Norma of Florence, now.
"The 'remarkable' feature does not
at all apply, according to my Judg
ment," was the rather scornful reply.
"The source of my interest fs that ho
is said to bo engaged to Verda. He
is here on a viBit to the family and
comes from anottfer state. A friend
of mine says that he is of a very
wealthy family. The Waynes have
boasted of their acquaintanceship with
tho rich Ransoms for a long time
"And your idea, Florence, is what?"
"I intend to pay back Verda for
some of the things she has done to
"For instance?"
"Oh, you know very well!" retorted
Florence, with the pettishness of a
person consciously in the wrong and
nettled by that conviction. "She and
her set practically ignore us."
"Well, don't we have our own crowd
and lots of fun, as well as they?"
asked Norma pointedly.
"That isn't it. Before Verda came
upon trio boards with her soft, smirk
ing way, I was consulted in every
thing going on. Now "
"You just imagine all that, dear,"
insisted Norma soothingly. "You are
quite the queen of our little circle.
Do Moat Anything to Get Even
With Verda Wayne."
the Waynes go their way and
we ours. Come now, don't Bpoil your
pretty face with that disfiguring
scowl.' With a dozen suitors at your
feet, you should not covet Verda's
fiance. I have seen him, and he ap
pears to me to be a decidedly dense
and ordinary person."
"I have met him twice," explained
Florence. "I have made an Impres
sion upon him, and I intend to fol
low It up. Just as I said, if it is only
for spite, I am going to win Verda
Wayne's lover away from her."
AH UiIb was the outburst of a bit
ter siren nature that could not brook
any invasion upon Its fancied rights.
It was true that the former social
supremacy of Florence Wood had been
challenged, but it was the sweet,
natural ways of. Verda Wayne that
had won her adherents. The Wood
set considered themselves progres
sive, but were really loud. The more
sedate and socially solid element had
chosen Verda for their fair deserving
queen. Florence milked and fancied
all kinds of plottings against her. She
declined all invitations from Verda
to ordinary village functions. Sho
had isolated and embittered her own
special friends, and the situation bad
grown to bo decidedly strained and
Vflfflft nd ittA 4nHA TITahha nmillf
had been duly attentive to their
young man guest Not much was go
ing on in a social way, but be played
tennis afternoons with a quiet lit
tle group, and evenings was seen in
their automobile. He was not the
kind of a fellow, one would say, to
appeal to a lively but fastidious little
lady like Verda. Howeyer, Florence
had heard of an engagement for some
time, she Jumped at conclusion aad
iS"- OWrj R
set her plans to ncnievo what to her
would be sweet revenge.
She Was a natural born coquetto,
and meeting Mr HariBom once on the
street knew that the flashing artil
lery of her eyeB had produced a cer
tain effect. Tho second time he loi
tered near to her, smiling. The third
time the conventionalities of the
quiet little village wero invaded by
both. They spoke.
"Miss Wayne has told me about
you more than once," asserted Mr.
"Indeed?" replied Florence, bri
dling. "Oh, yes, she speaks very highly of
you. She Is going away for a week
unexpectedly called to the bedside of
an invalid aunt. I shall miss all tho
kindness she has shown me. In fact.
I shall be quite lonely."
Affairs turned Florence's way very
speedily after that. The siren ways
soon won the pliable heart of young
Ransom. It was a facile conquest,
and Florence wondered at it as she
got better acquainted with her suit
or, for such he quickly became. She
saw less of engaging qualities in him
and marveled that he had attracted
Verda Wayne.
Word came that the latter would
return home on Monday. It was on
tho Friday before that Mr. RanBom
laid his heart at the feet of the dark
eyed beauty.
It was the following day when Flor
ence decided on a move to which her
sensational nature warmed. All the
time her main thought was the dis
may, the possible heartbreak that
would come to Verda Wayne when
she learned that her fiance had proven
"He comes of a wealthy family,"
mused Florence. "I learn they are
leaders of society In their city. Ho
is placable, eaBy to rule. I will give
Wellvljle something to talk about and
Verda Wayne something to grieve
"Oh! have you heard tho news?"
cried Norma Williams excitedly the
following Monday, meeting Verda just
as she arrived on the morning train.
"What is it?" inquired Verda.
Florence has eloped with your
Mr. Ransom!"
"My Mr. Ransom?" echoed Verda,
with a faint smile. "You mean the
gentleman who has been our guest
for the past two weeks?"
"Mr. Harold Ransom yes," replied
Norma, staring in wonder because the
announcement did not jn the least dis
turb Verda.
"I hope they will be happy," said
Verda, in her usual sweet way. "It i3
a rather hasty proceeding, however,
and Mr. Ransom is not very well cir
cumstanced to care for a wife, as
"Why, isn't his family very wealthy,
and weren't you engaged to him?"
"Oh, no," replied Verda. "He la
a cousin of Mr. Wilbur Ransom,
whom I hope to marry. We have been
courteous and attentive to him be
cause of the relationship, but Mr.
Harold Ransom has not yet reached
any settled position in lifo; has noth
ing, and I hope Florence will really
love him" and help him get along In
the world."
There came a telegram to Mr.
Wood, asking forgiveness and a wel
come home. It was granted, and, tho
Woods having some money, Mr.
Harold Ransom felt that he had not
made so bad a bargain.
Florence, however, made him take
her away from Wellville when the
sterling pure Mr. Ransom led Verda
to the altar. 'She never again alluded
to her keen trick and its unexpected
outcome. She was the biter bit, and
as such bore her chagrin and punish
ment in silence.
(Copyright, 1914, by "W. G. Chapman.)
Good Work Done by Industrious tittlo
Animal Has Not Been Sufficiently
' The men who fought the Indians
in the early days of the republic and
later fought the Indians and British
combined have several times recorded
their gratitude for that great engineer
whose scientific name is Castor can
adensis, and whose everyday name is
beaver. Ho was a builder of dams to
such excellent purpose, this Castor,
that the water of creeks was held
back, flow of summer streams was
checked and lakes were made of
brooks. By means of these works,
meager and "fluctuating waterways
were rendered navigable and troops
and supplies were transported quickly
and easily.
But the beaver's fine coat caused
the gratitude toward him to be re
duced to an impracticable sentiment
Trappers soon made him a creature
rare and furtive In this part of the
country. His skin became the cur
rency of trade. He was the equiva
lent of flour and sugar and calico and
powder and lead. In ten years, the
two big fur companies of tho United
States and Canada received 1,570,000
beaver skins, and the "kill" even at
this time averages 75,000 per annum.
Nevertheless Castor Is regaining some
of his lost ground. Because of strict
trapping laws, ho is multiplying in
numbers in tho forest and swamp dis
tricts to the north of Lake Superior,
and in parts of northern Michigan
there are thriving families.
If hunters will let the beaver1 alono.
or be a little temperate in their
shooting, and farmers will not break
down his dams, he might come back
even to Ohio. Considering the big
part the little animal has played in
winning and settling and bringing ma
terial blessings to the middle West
It would be only fair and decent to
give him a show if ho did decide to re
turn to his home country Toledo
At tho llttlo station an exceptionally
large number of Plalnvllle's citizens
were assembled in honor of the de
parting bride and groom nervously
watting the arrival of the east bound
limited. Special directions had been
telegraphed to the' porter to suitably
decorate two chairs in the parlor car,
and upon the arrival of tho train at
Plalnvllle to give the newly married
couple marked attention.
"All aboard!" rang out the vibrant
voice of the conductor, hardly waiting
for the train to come to a stop.
With a mad rush for the platforms
of the cars tho passengers jostled and
stumbled in heedless disregard, and In
the midst of a shower of rice and a
volley of verbal well-wishes the last
passengers took their share of the ill
directed missiles good naturedly, and
disappeared inside of the coaches.
Inadvertently the bride and groom
followed close in the wake of a young
man and woman who were entering
the parlor car. The grinning face of
the porter as the door opened met
with a epcedy retreat, and the bride
wheeled about and entered the second
coach, leaving the perplexed husband
with no choice but to follow.
The face of tho porter broadened
with a radiant smile as he ostenta
tiously ushered the entering couple
into the decorated chairs bearing un
mistakable evidence of premeditated
The young woman's preoccupation
in struggling with a rebellious veil
prevented her from noting the decora
tions, while the man, eager for nov
elty, was ready to play the game.
"An unusually mirthful lot of pas
sengers tonight," commented the
woman, surveying the aggregation in
dividually and collectively.
Her eyee caught the ends of a rib
bon dangling from a poorly made bow
pinned to the back of her companion's
"Mr. Reed!" alarmedly, her face
flushed scarlet, "what can we do?
They are that is they think we are
the bride and groom."
"But we are not, are we?" replied
the man, indifferently.
"But Mr."
"Call me Don," he interrupted, as
he leaned forward touched by her ap
peal, "we can do but one thing."
"Play the game. Look like a blushing
bride, act well your part, I will mine."
His enthusiasm Increased.
"But, Mr."
"Married peoplo call each other by
their given names, I believe," he In
terrupted dryly.
"On two hours' acquaintance?"
"I have known you several years,"
he ventured, looking into her eyes.
"Don," she epoke the name natur
ally, "tell me something about your
self." "Some other time when we are not
playing," he answered.
"But," she objected, "there may be
no other time."
"There will be," with confidence;
"now that I have found you, I am not
going to purrender you so easily."
"I am living In Evanston," she vol
unteered. "So am I," he answered.
"Evanston," vas the muffled sound
heard from the other end of the coach, I
and several passengers moved toward
the door, passing the bride and groom
apparent with a curious smile.
, "Then tomorrow," she smiled, as she
offered her hand'which he held for a
The young man waited at a respect
ful distance in a safe retreat to see
his companion's friends carry her
No one claimed her, and as the last
passenger, after gazing into her face,
passed on, Donald hurried to tfer side
with a deep sense of satisfaction.
"Your friends didn't come, Minerva,"
he said.
"So I see," ehe replied, almost
coldly. "You forget the game is over.
I am no longer Minerva."
"May I call a cab?" he questioned,
disregarding her rebuke.
"That will not be necessary; my
homo is only two squares away. I
prefer to walk. You may carry my
suitcase If you will."
They had reached the house, and
were standing near a rosebush where
vines were wound around the columns
of the veranda. The night was per
fect "Minerva, will you listen to me?"
'I seem to have no choice," she re
plied almost timidly.
"Minerva," and he took both her
hands in his. "I love you. I have
loved you ever since you and my sis
ter were at Radcllff. I wanted to meet
you then, but my sister would not let
"Do you know why your sieter would
not let us meet four years ago?" she
questioned. "Well, I will tell you. I
saw you often on the campus at Har
vard. I saw you at Radcllff when you
visited your sister I was In love
with you then Infatuation, your sis
ter called it she would not let ue
meet She said you would never care
for me. She was older and wiser, so I
reluctantly obeyed."
He held her in his arms now, her
face close to his, looking deep 'Into
her eyes as they sparkled with the
kindling fire of love.
"When do we have our honeymoon?"
he whispered.
"When we are both ready," sho an
swered, The happy man is one who la lead
vahappy than bis neighbor.
Column I
, i
Farm and Town property always ,i
iorsaie. Money loaned on Real Es-
tate- Wadk Turner,
Merchants Bank Bldg.
D. Leadbetter, real estate, nre in
surance and pensions. Ofllce 134 S.
High street.
For Sale One Acorn range, good
as new. Inquire at Klncaid's Furni
ture Store.
For Salk Second hand 4 passenger
Overland Automobile, In good condi
tion ; also second hand stanhona hiionrr.
Call at 131 S. High St., Hlllsboro, O. '
For Sale Seed corn and alfalfa
seed. Jacob Wlllett. Hlllshnm n t
No. 9. adv fK.7
For Sale i Red Hmm Sn- i t?.
or, 1 Parlor Sof a,2 Dining Room Chairs,
1 Cot, 1 Marble Top Table, i Book Case,
1 Ladles Desk, 1 Sewing Machine
Mrs. W. H. Walker, 338 W. Walnut
St. a(jv
Do you have headaches?
Do your eyes water?
Do they ache? .
Does print run together?
Do things become dim or
Are your Eye's inflamed?
Do your eyes tire after read
ing awhile.
Dr. CiF. FariS:
Office 1 door East of Economy store.
Main Street, Hlllsboro, O.
May 4, 19H.
MISS Maud Slomson Snent. Sat.nrriav
night with Mrs. Ella Beaver.
Mrs. O. R. Keelor snent nnn Hair
last week with Mrs. Jennie Troth and
daughter, of Ralnsboro.
Mesdames Ella nenry and Nina
Henry called on Mrs. O. R. Keelor and
daughter Saturday afternoon.
Miss Grace McCopptn, of Hlllsboro,
spent last week with home folks.
Mrs. Stella Simpson and daughter,
Maud, and Miss Jennie Washburn
visited Mrs. Joseph Washburn last
Miss AlmalKeelor spent Tuesday
with Mrs. Nina Henry.
Miss Ruth Henry visited the Boston
schools Friday.
Miss Jessie Troth spent Tuesday
night with her cousin, Alma Keelor.
Friends and neighbors gathered at
the home of Mrs. Emma Sams on
Thursday with well filled baskets and
reminded her of her birthday. An
enjoyable time was had by all.
Mrs. T. M. Watts and son, Joseph,
and Miss Viola McCoppin, of Hllls
boro, were callers here Tuesday after
noon. Mr. and Mrs. James Penn called on
O. R. Keelor and family Sunday af
ternoon. Mr. and Mrs. T, E. McCoppin, Mrs.
Mary McCoppin, Mrs. Ella McCoppin,
Mrs. Bello.McCoppin, Mrs. Emma
SamsandRay and Grace McCoppin at
tended (the funeral of Catherine Mc
Coppin in Bainbrldge Sunday after
noon. Josephl.McCall and famllv isuent
Sunday with James Chestnut and
Riley, Nellie and Madge Road3, of
Ralnsboro, Clarence Miller, of Mar
shall, and Lewis Henry and wife and
eon. George, spent Sundav with Gnn.
Henry and family.
Mr. and Mrs. James Sams enter-
tninprl nn finnrlnv iJUmaFPamavAn nA
family, Milton Lucas and family and
aud nun uiu luuiuy.
Miss Clara Lowman spent Sunday
with relatives at Marshall.
For a Torpid Liver.
"I have used Chamberlain's Tablets
off and on for the past sis years when
ever my liver shows signs of being la a
disordered condition. They have al
ways acted quickly and given ma the
desired relief," writes Mrs. F. H. Tru.
bus, Sprlngvllle, N. Y. For sale by
All Dealers. ady

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