Newspaper Page Text
THE NEWS-HERALD, HILLSBORO, OHIO, THURSDAY, AUGUST 27, 1914
Aug. 24, 1014.
John Beavor Is spending the week
with relatives at South Charleston.
Wm, Browning and wife are moving
to the propyHy of F. A. Cameron on
John Koger and daughter, Miss
Julia, of Frankfort, are spending a
few days with friends here.
Miss Jane Cameron returned home
last Friday from an extended visit
with friends In other parts of the
Mrs Georgia Harper and three lit
tie daughters, of Good Hope, have
been the guests of J. B. Davis and
wife the past week.
The Gleaners are to have a picnic at
the home of Mrs. Harry Browning on
Rocky Fork, Wednesday.
Otho Jackson, of New Market, was
renewing acquaintances here last Fri
day and looking after business Inter,
Miss Frances Pepple, of Good Hope,
has been visiting friends here.
Gaddls Edwards and Miss Oleta
Mercer, of New Vienna, were guests
of friends here over Sunday.
Miss Martha Beaver will entertain
the Sunbeams on Wednesday afternoon.
J. Emery Davis has traded his town
property here for a farm near New
The County W. C. T. U. held In the
M. E. Church here last Thursday was
well attended and everybody was very
enthusiastic over the address.glven by
Mrs. Florence Richards, the State
Archie Taggart and wife, of Spring
Held, have been visiting his parents
Mrs. Geo. Free has been quite ll1
for a few dajs with an attack of ap
pendicitis. Rev. Swlnehart, of Greenfield, will
give an address in the M. E. church
on Tuesday night in the interest of
At the business session of the quar
terly meeting held in the M. E
church here last Friday, a unanimous
request was made for the return of
the pastor, Rev. W. E. Shrlver, for
the coming year.
Aug. 24, 1914.
Mrs. Harry Andrews and Mrs. Milt.
Mattox have returned to Cincinnati,
after spending their vacatlc with
their parents, Geo. Gritlith and wife.
Walter Powell and Doll Robblns
spent a few days this week camping
Miss Pearl Prlne called on Mrs. Geo
Griffith Monday afternoon.
Tony Robblns and sister, Mrs. Joe
Forsellle, visited relatives near Locust
Grove this week.
Mrs. Hoyt Gritlith and children re
turned to Hlllsboro, after spending a
few days with Geo. Griffith and wife.
Miss Fronia Johnson called on Mrs.
Luther Campbell Friday afternoon.
Lon Carr, of New Market, was In
this section with his hay bailer this
Mr. Newbry, of Buford, a former
resident of this vicinity, spent Tues
day night with Geo. Griffith and fam
ily. John R. Pence was a business caller
In this section this week.
David Sprinkle and wife, of Carlisle
Springs, spent Thursday afternoon
with their son, Ralph and family.
Roush Vance called on Carey Kirk
patrlck Wednesday evening.
Glenn Ladd was in Buford Sunday.
Chas. Prlne and Emmons Stanley,
of Hlllsboro, called on Geo. Prlne and
family Friday evening.
Miss Delilah Simbro returned home
Saturday, after a weeks visit wich
Misses Edith and Glenna Bryan, of
Iloagland, spent Sunday with Misses
Alia and Fronia Johnson.
Lewis Prlne and Glenn Stubbs spent
Saturday afternoon with Roush and
Miss Ada Johnson spent last week
with Mrs. W. E. Crosier, at String
town. Misses Delilah, Eva and Clara Sim
bro and brother, Charles Beam, called
on Pearl and Georgie Prlne Sunday
Mrs. Oliver, of Hlllsboro, spent Sun
day with her daughter, Mrs. Ralph
Miss Mary Copelin and brother, of
Brock's College, spent Sunday with
their uncle, Chas. Bobbin and family.
Walter Powell and wife spent Sun
day with her parents near New Pet
ersburg. John Frasler and son, Floyd, spent
Wednesday with Chas, Robblns.
Frank Willlson and wife spent Sun
day afternoon with Chas. Simbro and
m m m
Any skin itching Is a temper tester.
The more you scratch the worse it
itches. Doan's Ointment is for piles,
eczema any skin itching, 50c at all
drug stores. adv
BIG BEAR'S 6QLB
By SELINA ELIZABETH HIGQINS.
Big Bear was an Institution in Ty
ler. For flvo years he had been as
much a part of Doctor Wharton's
household as the watch dog, the fam
ily horse, or the chickens. In fact,
Big Bear spent most of his time with
these domesticated pets. Ho slept up
stairs in the barn In winter, under a
shady tree in the garden In summer
and was a truBty sentinel, a swift
obliging mesBonger and the loyal and
devoted adherent of the dootor and
his little family, especially pretty
Clarlbel, Just budding into perfect
"He's like some faithful dog," re
marked a townsman to the town mar
shal. "He Is certainly 'a good Indiana,'"
was the hearty reply "never drinks
or fights, makes me no trouble. In
fact, when some of the half breeds
float Into town and try to get Into a
rumpus, he quietly persuades them to
go on their nay."
"Well, he ought to feel grateful to
wards Wharton. Poor old Doc!
Times haven't been going any too
good with him of late."
"I hear that. The family Is poor,
they say. That bright girl of his ha3
been compelled to go clerking In a
store to keep the pot boiling, I
learn. Well, that shows she Is made
of the right stuff."
"Especially when she might have
married half a million with that
grandson of old Reuben Walte."
"Mistake that's just what she
couldn't do. The old mUer broke up
the match and Ellis Walte, his grand
son, has nothing of his own. The old
man threatened to disinherit him If
he married. The young fellow was
of the right sort. He Just packed up
his duds and left home. He's work
ing somewhere west of here as a
station agent. Some day he'll come
back and claim his bride.
"Where did the doctor run across
Big Bear, anyway?" inquired the
"Over across the divide. It seems
that the old chief had a wild son who
They Had a Terrible Fight,
got desperate and vicious after the
Indian agents got about all the land
they had away from them. He had
a terrible fight with some gamblers
and killed two of them. They strung
him up. The doctor found a mere
spark of life In him after they had
cut him down where the old chief
was mourning him. Secretly the doc
tor revived him. He got safely out
of the district and to an Indian school.
He developed into a remarkably
bright fellow. He is studying in
Paris now and a credit to his old fa
ther." "The old man don't seem to have
much stir about him in the Indian
"He had once, and that is a strange
story. Doctor Wharton told me about
It. It seems that when the son was
Bhlpped away secretly the chief gave
him a great satchel filled with gold.
Then he went to the doctor. 'I make
you rich,' he Bald. 'I have a mine
all gold. You save my son I not
forget.' Well, In about a week back
comes Big Bear. He had no gold.
He was all bruised and beaten up.
There was a great gash In his skull.
All his old fire was gone. It ap
peared that he had met his bitterest
enemy, one Lone Wolf. They had a
terrible fight. The skull blow had af
fected the brain of Big Bear. He
seemed to have forgotten about hlB
mine. Like a faithful dog he took up
his home with the doctor and has
been with him evr since."
The story passed out of the mind of
the marshal almost Immediately for
he had a busy day before him the
one following. A wild west show was
coming to town and the experienced
official knew that this event was like
ly to call in all the cowboys and
rougher element of the district for a
characteristic good time.
.There was to be a procession and
It came about with a band of muslo
In the lead, then a dozen mounted
cowboys and half that number of real
Indians. The sight was only mod
erately attractive to the townspeople,
for cowboys and Indiana fn no no-
Atj to them.
On the present occasion, however,
there was an Incident added not an
ticipated and more tragic and sensa
tional than the fiercest play episode
on the. program.
Big Bear had sat on a railing like
others casually reviewing the proces
sion. Of a sudden as a big brawny
brave mounted on a muBtang came
Into view, there rang from his usually
placid lips a hair-raising yell:
"He's gone mad!"
It seemed as though in a flash some
stirring impulse had reawakened in
the chief all the long dormant feroc
ity of his nature.
Electrified, he sprang to his feet.
An ear-splitting war whoop left his
lips. Then like a bloodhound he
reached the middle of the street In
four tremendous bounds.
With a spring he landed against
the painted brave on the mustang.
He tore him from tho saddle. Botn
fell to the street There, rolling over
and over In a frightful flst battle, they
seemed like two rabid wolves, Intent
only in ending a struggle of desper
ate strife and hatred In death.
Big Bear was foaming at the mouth,
his eyes glared with fury. His enemy
was armed, however, and he was not.
At his belt the show Indian carried a
short stone headed bludgeon. He
managed to froe one hand. The mur
derous weapon cut through the air
and Big Bear sank back with a groan,
his head and face deluged with blood.
His assailant, grim, gruff, taciturn,
refused to make any explanation. The
marshal had to admit that Big Bear
was the first assailant. The show
people of course defended their mem
ber. "It must have been a sudden fit of
frenzy," said Doctor Wharton, but
two days later, after the show had
passed on to another town, he was
further startled and troubled.
Big Bear, under his surgical charge,
had disappeared In the night.
Then a week later he reappeared
There was a lively new Intelligence
In his face. Four rangers, rifle armed,
guarded the closed wagon in which
"Ugh, good doctor!" he cried ex
ultingly, as he drove up to the house
of the physician. "No more trouble
for little Caribel and gold for you,
my friend gold! gold!"
"Strange, wasn't it?" the next day
spoke tho marshal to a friend.
"About Big Bear?" was the response.
"Why, it's like a romance. They say
he has come back with whole bricks
"Pretty near that, and more In
"How was It, marshal I haven't
heard the whole story?"
"Why, It seems that the Indian he
attacked beat and robbed him at the
time his wits left him. Big Bear rec
ognized him in the procession. The
second blow knocked Big Bear xigkt
ngaln. He remembered all the past
suddenly his forgotten gold mine.
Now he will provide well for the good
old doctor, and as to pretty Clarlbel,
why, she will have more money than
miserly old Walte now."
"And there will be a wedding?"
"That, sure!" nodded the marshal
with great unction and approval.
(Copyright, 1914, by W. Q. Chapman.)
WHENCE THE "SECOND WIND"
Explanation of Condition With Which
All Athletes Must Be Thor
The probable explanation of
ond wind" is as follows:
In tho deep breathing of an athletic
person taking moderate exercise at
sea level, lack of oxygen plays no
part. The effect is wholly due to an
Increased production of carbonic acid
stimulating the respiratory center,
which responds proportionately. On
very violent exertion at sea level, how
ever, and on even moderate exertion
at a great altitude, the oxygen supply
to the tissues of the body is temporar
ily insufficient Substances other than
carbonic acid, such as lactic acid,
are produced, and when these sub
stances reach the respiratory center
by the way of the blood, they excite It
to such activity that one overbreathes.
That Is, the violent panting ventilates
the carbonic acid out of the blood
more rapidly than the body Is produc
ing it. The substances which thus
overstimulate the respiratory center
are not volatile and cannot be given
off by way of the lungs, but they ap
pear to be rather rapidly oxidized in
the blood. When the carbonic acid has
been considerably diminished a part
of the stimulus to the respiratory cen
ter is removed, so that one can
breathe more moderately; that 1b, one
gets his "second wind." When the ex
ertion stops, the production of the
stimulating substances ceases, and the
quantity of carbonic acid in the blood
having been reduced below the amount
necessary to stimulate the respiratory
center, one falls into a period of
apnoea, followed by Cheyno-Stokes
breathing, like an engine with a sen
sitive governor and no fly-wheel.
Breathing oxygen under these condi
tions hastens the combustion of the
acid substances which have accumu
lated in the blood.
No More Smockod Farmers.
The Pall Mall Gazette Is informed,
on the authority of two light-hearted
gentlemen who tried, that it needs a
good deal of oourage to walk through
a country town In a smock-frock. In
deed, it proved almost Impossible to
obtain the garment itself, even In
"seedy Sussex." The smocked country
man exists no longer save on tho
stage. Moro's th pity! A well-made
smock was a thing of beauty, economy
and oonTcnlesoa-fall Mali Gaaette.
DIN OF SUNSHINE
By MILDRED CAROLINE GOOD
RIDGE. "What in the world Is Cloora up to
now, I wonder?"
"From her mysterious secrecy, with
any other girl I would suspect a tryBt
with some romantic lover."
"That doesn't fit Cleora at all," dis
sented May Delmar. "Her practical
independent wnys do not at all suit
tho young men of the neighborhood
and their Idle purposeless lives do not
appeal to her. No, although she would
give us no inkling of her purpose In
speeding to parts unknown in her fa
ther's automobile and she dressed In
her very oldest duds, wo may count
on it, I think, that she Is off on one of
her wild philanthropic expeditions."
Cleora Maiden had Just flashed by
in the machine. She was Indeed ar
ranged ns if bound for a working bee,
rather than any social pleasure func
tion. The machine had seen Its best
days. It reminded thoughtful earnest
Cleora of the old home and its de
cayed condition. Her father owned
land, but most of It in litigation.
Ready money wns at present a rarity
with the old Judge.
Once he had hinted to his mother
less daughter that her girl friends
were one after the other making what
he called "good matches." There
were many young men scions of very
wealthy families in the district.
Cleora had shaken her head soberly
at this allusion.
"Father, we do not need wealth to
be happy," she declared. "I am go
ing to love you and you only as long
as you are here to care for."
The Judge sighed, considering that
the world's richest gifts were all too
poor for his cherished darling, but he
recognized the true nobleness of her
nature In devoting her life to kindly
deeds in behalf of the poor in the
He had seen her start out that
morning with a full basket. The Judge
asked no questions, but knew that
some worthy family was on her list
When he noticed her attire, rough
and careless, and she Informed him
OW on One of Her Wild Phllanthroplo
... ..- ,- - . . .11 jl.
mat Bill) mifcsm qui return uuiu uuin,
he wondered, but did not seek to close
ly question her.
Judge Maiden opened his eyes to
their widest when at dusk that eve
ning the automobile drove Into the
yard, and he looked it over and then
turned a critical challenging glance
upon his daughter.
Her hair was disordered, her clothes
dusty and torn in places. The ma
chine had its leather seat covering
. . . j , , ..n it-
scrapea ana juggea u P , uuu .
looked as though it naa Deen usea
ror a moving van.
I'm tired and hungry," announced
Cleora, as she drove tho machine to
I the garage. "I've been working hard
nil day long."
"You look It," observed the Judge.
"What you been doing with the ma
chine moving a house?"
I "Pretty nearly," smiled Cloora.
"Now don't get grumpy, father. When
you hear my story you will be quite
as Interested and sympathetic as my
self. You know I Inherit all my benev
olence from you."
"Well, let us hear what you have
been up to this time," he suggested.
"There's a half blind old man and
his feeble wife, the Maltlands, over
noar Elberson," said Cleora,
"Yes, I've heard of them. Bought
some property from that scoundrel
Rlngold, who has put a cloud on the
title of one-half the land I own In
the township," observed the Judge,
flaring up wrathlly.
"Their ion, Dr. Paul Maltland,
bought It," corrected Cleora. "It
seems he knew before he went away
that he had been swindled by Mr.
Rlngold, Just as you were, but he
never dreamed that the old folks
would be disturbed until his return.
About a week ago, however, the real
owner of the land served notice on
the old people to vacate. I learned of
it yesterday and arranged to assist
them In finding new quarters until
their son came back. There were
some household treasures they par
ticularly cherished and I took those in
"I'd like to catch hold of that
Blncoldl" remarked tba fedva, an oM
t2K-, H IB Jfe
grievance vividly revived. "It Isn't
what he beat me out of In real
money it's tho complications he
made that have obscured tho title to
my land so I can't legally sell it until
the rocords are cleaned up."
"From what old Mr. and Mrs. Malt
land say," spoko Cleora, "their son
has been trying to find Mr. ningold."
So the incident passed by for tho
time being. Cleora was very much In
terested in tho old couple she had as
sisted. They had enough money to
carry themselves along, but they were
slow and fearful as to making any
mistake In their movements. In fact,
within tho week Cleora. had become
a guardian, to whom they deferred in
all their plans.
The Judge grumbled a little over the
condition of tho automobile, but he
did not try to deter Cleora from con
tinuing her visits to tho old people.
He looked nskanco, however, when his
daughter became enthusiastic in tell
ing what a fine portrait sho had seen
of tho absent doctor and what a loyal
liberal son he had been to his aged
"I suppose Doctor Maltland Is pret
ty poor," remarked the Judge guard
edly. "Maybe his Investment In that
house and lot took all he had in tho
"I don't know J hope not," replied
The judge was not at all crafty,
but he waB naturally solicitous as to
the future welfare of his only child.
He brought It around so that young
Sidney Talcott, who was heir pre
sumptive to quite an estate and al
ways a devoted follower of Cleora,
came once more Into the lists.
It was a fair moonlit evening when
young Taicoit mustered up courage
to propose to Cleora. She treated
him as If she was a kindly sister, told
him he had hotter go back to tho
fiancee he had quarried with and sent
him away with a lot of good advice.
After he had gono Cleora strolled
across the verdant space aligning the
home grounds. A man's figure came
swiftly across her path. He halted to
lift his hat courteously and Inquire.
"Can you direct me to the home of
"It Is right at hand," explained
Cleora and then her heart fluttered,
for she at once identified the original
of the picture Mr. and Mrs. Maltland
had shown her of their son.
"I wish to see the Judge," explained
the stranger. "Perhaps " he paused,
a quick flicker came into his eyes.
"I am his daughter," said Cleora.
His hand reached out to clasp her
own. There came Into his face an
eager glad expression. She could feel
his pulses heighten.
"I cannot find words to thank you"
his voice was husky and tremulous.
"You have done so much for my fa
ther and mother. And I It is pleas
ant to know that I may partly repay
your goodness. I have some glad
news for your father."
Good news, Indeed! The young
doctor had run down the swindler,
Rlngold. He had not only forced
what restitution could be made as to
his own property, but had compelled
the execution of documents that would
clear up the clouded titles on the
Judge's real estate,
"An admirable young man!" an
nounced the judgo as their visitor left
And at the end of a week old Mrs.
Maltland kissed the noble girl tender
ly, as she said:
"You were kind to me as if I were
of your closest kin when we were in
trouble. Now that the sunshine has
come. It seems brightest because you
are to become my own real daugh
ter." fPnnvrlo-ht TOti xr TT CI rt.nn.vo(
" - --. "J . ..n.....
LAND OF PERSONAL LIBERTY
Visiting American Much Impressed by
the Freedom Enjoyed by tho
People of France.
I believe that there is no country in
tho world where there is greater indi
vidual freedom than in France. Ev
eryone apparently does Just about as
he pleases. The gendarmes are not
watch. f infrnrHon nnrf nnvfir
watcning for infractions ana never
i --- ---
. ., t. . - . . .. w,
. .mmo mo., uwso .uiu mo vuU..u
fountains and enjoy the parks with a
freedom that would not for a moment
be permitted in New York. Yet no
ono does anything really harmful. I
mentioned these things to tho Ameri
can consul, who said:
"Yes, the French have great individ
ual license, and are too proud of it to
abuse It. Whatever they lack In po
litical freedom they make up in per
sonal liberty. That is tho chief article
of their faith. The gendarme seldom
lays hands on a citizen. Where some-
thin? reallv serious hnrmens there are
ii i i it
uouiui BowuuB cuudohubukob, um .
does not often happen."
Tho , tr.iA mo .m.. ..,
.. w .uu " '") jiuijn
whom ho wished apprehended and
,M tn Amno i.u on.o .
held for American advices. The au
thorities said: "We will watch him
for you, we will keep you posted as to
his comings, his goings and his doings,
but we cannot lay hands on blm.
There is no warrant for so serious a
step." Albert Blgelow Paine, in the
Iodine Is obtained from the halt
fused ash of dried seaweeds. Tho
weed is burned, the saline residue !
dissolved with water, and the solu
tion thus obtained Is concentrated in
order to precipitate sodium chloride
and potassium sulphate and chloride-,
This Is effected by a current of chlo
rine gas, which is turned off as boob,
as the bromine begins to be precipi
tated. The substance thus obtained is
distilled in earthen retorts and
Aaaaed In eold attthan tmmI.
and Town property always
Money loaned on Real Es
Merchants Bank Bldg.
D. Eeadbetter, real estate, nre in
surance and pension!,. Office 134 S.
Fob Sale 110 acre farm on ptks
near New Market. For partlculare
Inquire at this office. adv tf
Fob Rent Six room cottage house
centrally located. Paul Harsua.
For Sale Excellent Farm of 151
acres, Hlllsboro R. 12.
(8-27) James Gothebacak.
Do you have headaches?
Do your eyes water?
Do they ache?
Does print run together?
Do things become dim
Are your Eyes inflamed?
Do your eyes tire after read
Dr, C. F. Faris,
THE EYESIGHT SPECIALIST
Office 1 door East of Economy store.
Main Street, Hlllsboro, O.
BALTIMORE & OHIO
SUNDAY, AUGUST 30.
Washington C. H 1.10
Leave Hlllsboro 8:20 a. m.
Arrive Columbus 11:15 a. m.
Returning train leaves Columbus
7:00 p. m.
Arrive Hlllsboro 10:25 p. m.
For Further Information
Call on or address S, G. Griffin,
Agent, Hlllsboro, O. L. G. Paul, D.
P A., Chilllcothe.
Notice of Sale of Bonds.
Sealed proposals will be received at the
office of the Cleric of Mowrystown, State of
Utilo, until twelve o'clock noon on the 23th
day of September, 1911, for the purchase of
bonds of the said village In the aggregate
sum of Twmtj.flve Hundred Dollars
luateatneistaay oi septemDer, ibh, paya-
I oi sepiemoer, lau,
ten Tears as tndlca
.their respective numbers each being in the
t -Q Hundred
Dollars (two) and
bearing Interest at the rate of six (6) per
cent, per aauuw. payauie sexm-aauuaiiy on
,he 1st day ot March and September of each
year. Issued for the purpose 61 purchasing a
tire engine and constructing tire cisterns,
and under the authority of the laws of
Ohio and under and In accordance with a
certain ordinance of the said Village enti
tled ' Ordinance to Issue bonds for the pur
pose of purchasing a fire engine and con
structing lire cisterns," passed on the 2i&
day of July, 19H.
Said bonds will be sold to the highest and
best bidders tor not less than par and ac
All bids must state the number of bonds
bid for and the gross amount and accrued
Interest to date of delivery, bid and all bids
. navable to
mubi oe accompanied vy a c-riiueu cucck.
the Olerk of the said village tor
fen (10) tier cent or the amount of bonds bid
f0r, bn condition that if the bid Is accepted
the bidder will receive and pay for such
bonds as may be Issued, as above set forth.
witnlntei dajs Irom the time of award,
'said check to be retained by the Village if
said condition Is not fulfilled.
I The Village of Mowrystown reserves the
right to reject any and all bids.
Dlds Bbould be sealed and endorsed, ' Bids
lor nre ueparimem uouas."
Clerk of the Village of Mowrystown
Dated August 26th, 19(1. 9-21
A Chicago Inventor has patented a
machine for cutting gaskets from al
most any material at any size desired..
"What's the matter daughter?"
Father, I want a duke."
"That can be arranged, my dear, I
was afraid you might want a base ball
pitcher Baltimore Sun.
In Italy electricity used for light
ing Is taxed and that used for heating
is not, and to prevent nersons uslmr
Aril m I'f&KSiL
00B, heating circuits for lights there haa
I been Invented apparatus to periodi
cally Interrupt the current.
.. 1 u.u. ifc-ji"..
aSjJjlIf i. tJAfeiiStc i
- '-I'riV '
Stl , m. .