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The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, September 17, 1914, Image 8

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Prices 25,
Sept. 14, 1914.
. .. .- .l, '
Mrs. Ann Fence spent, u ?""""' ,
with her daughter, Mrs. Hairy Hold-
en, of near New Market.
mi Marin OrebauBh visited friends
the past wee
at Dodsonvllle the latter part of last !
Joe Barnett and wife entertained to
dinner Sunday, Ottu Gritllth, of Hills
boro, and Ed. Pence and family and
Carey and Mary McKee.
Sam Robinson returned home last
Monday after spending the summer
in Kansas.
Miss Josephine Wilkin spent last
weak with her brother James, of near
General Pence and family were Sun
day guests of Wright Farley aud wife.
Clyde Johnson and family moved
from the A. W. Pence farm to Bos
ton, Saturday and Everett Michaels
and wife, of Careytown, will occupy
place vacated.
Mrs. Henry Coflman and daughter,
of Hillsboro, visited with Ed. Bales
aud family Saturday night and Sun-
day. ,
Stella and Georgia Culhan, of Rus
sell, spent the latter part of last week
the home of Chas. Trop.
rino ,, ,fn snonr. Snndav
wl.h their son, Lon and wife, of Hills-
O T T.. nn l!nr,l,a (ra.
airs. o.j. .reiite uu uj(,h. .
baugh were guests of Owen Romh and
family, of Catalpa Grove, b riaay.
Robert Polk aud family and Mrs.
Mary Berlin, of Hillsboro, were guests
Sunday of Herman Wilkin and wife.
Hubert Robinson visited Homer
Catlln and family, of New Market,
Gerald Pence spent Thursday and
Friday with his grandparents.
The Willing Workers had an all day
meeting at the home of G. G. O. Pence
The FIRST Price of a Range
Doesn't Matter MOST to You
It is what the range costs you before it goes
to the scrap heap that does matter.
You who buy ranges have learned by bitter
experience that some are made that don't stand up.
We have staked our hope of business success on the belief
that you are looking for the range that will stand up. That's
I titVut ma coll tVlfl
I ,
fOrismuuin rxmiyv
1 iff cm in rAGT ?nV
The Portsmouth isn't the
buy meaning first price.
But its purchase price
does represent the most
value that you can get
for the money.
We are backed in the
statement by the wise
housewives in this com
munity, who have placed
Portsmouths in their
homes. They will tell
you that these ranges
save $5 a year on fuel
bills repair expense is
practically nothing. They
will show you the per
fect baking the Ports-
mouth Ranges turn out
day after day, with un
varying success.
Don't fail to see the Portsmouth before
Range. You will lose money if you do.
W. H. Ballentine
Opera House Sept.
. i
Girl of the Limberlost, Etc'
50, 75. Box Seats $1.00.
September 14, 1014.
mm. uaiiD uiuno . n , -----
Mary Uobb, spent Sunday with J. P.
Hayens and famtly.
Mrs j L i3Uter an( brother, Jas.
Butters, of Sinking Spring, and Mr.
ancj Mrs. Johnathan Pucket, of near
Harriett, spent Sunday with Mr.
Mrs. Lawrence Kessler.
Mrs. Belle Maxwell and daughter
spent a few davs last week with rela
tives at Belfast.
Mrs. Harvle Kissllng, of Sinking
Spring, accompanied by Miss Maud
Ferguson, of Springfield, spent last
Wednesday with Mrs. Artie Eubanks.
Mrs F. M. Eubanks and daughter,
of Springfield, were the guests of H.
M. Eubanks and family from Saturday
until Monday.
Mrs. D. O Matthews and Miss bell!
Matthews, of Greenfield, spent Sun
day and Monday with the formers
son, H. V. Matthews and wife.
MissEdltha Holten left Friday to
take up her school work in Pike
county. She was accompanied by her
mother who returned home Sunday.
Mrs. Gilbert Taylor spent Sunday
with Mrs. S. S. Deardoll.
Miss Reah Eubank, who is teaching
school near Greenfield, spent Saturday
and Sunday at home,
Ben Butler and wife, and J.
Reed and wife were the guests
Manlove Reed and wife,
airaigni. jickk.
Alva Rhoads and son, of Cedar
( 0j,.
sPent Sunday
with her son,
H. V. Matthews and wife and
nephew, Benson Butler, accompanied
by J. O Stults and wife attended the
Waverly Fair Thursdav.
Mrs. H. M. EubanKS was called to
Elmville last week by the Illness of
her grandson, Henry Butler.
Mr. and Mrs. Enos Eubanks cele
brated their 25th wedding anniver
sary last Saturday. Fifty relatives
and friends were present and all en
joyed the day thoroughly.
lowest priced range you can
if y
you buy your
1 8
Writer Thought That He Had Found
Jones, But He Was Very Late to
Get In the Field.
Several years ago I wrota an essay
for the Atlantic Monthly on "The Hun
dred Worst Books." For a place in
the list I selected a book in my li
brary entitled Poems on Several Oc
casions, published in 1749, by one
Jones, a poet whose name was un
known to me till I perused his verse.
The pages were so fresh that I cher
ished the belief that I was the only
reader in a century and a half. I had
the pride of possession in Jones.
It was some time after that I came
across, in Walpole's letters, an allusion
to my esteemed poet. It seems that
Colley Clbber, when he thought he was
dying, wrote to the prime minister
"recommending the bearer, Mr. Henry
Jones, for the vacant laurel. Lord
ChesteTfleld will tell you more of him."
I was never more astonished in my
life than when I visualized the situa
tion, and saw my friend Jones "the
bearer" of a demand for the reversion
to the laureateship.
It seemed that Walpolo was equally
surprised, and when he next met Lord
Chesterfield the eager question was
Who is Jones, and why should he be
recommended for the position of poet
laureate? Lord Chesterfield answered,
"A better poet would not take the
post and a worse ought not to have
It." It appears that Jones was an
Irish bricklayer and had made it his
custom to work a certain number of
hours according to an undevlating
rule. He would lay a layer of brick
and then compose a line of poetry, arrS
so on till his day's task was over.
This accounts for the marvelous even
ness of his verse.
This was but a small discovery but
it gave a real pleasure, for should I
meet my Lord Chesterfield he and I
would at once have a common Interest.
We both had discovered Jones, and
quite independently. S. M. Crothers,
in the Atlantic.
Among the Bedouins Marriage Is Cele
brated Much as It Was
Centuries Age.
A Bedouin bridegroom, on his wed
ding day, must make his bride a pres
ent of a silk handkerchief filled with
nuts, sweetmeats, little sugar cakes,
and marzipan, also five silver rings for
her fingers. An old pair of tellik
(Arab shoes) are purposely placed in
the room in which the lovers meet.
He seizes one shoe, and she the other,
and whichever of them can hit the
other first will be the ruler of the
household after. This is looked upon
as an unfailing sign, and there may
be something In It.
For seven days after the wedding
the bridegroom enjoys himself, wan
dering through the gardens of the
oasis, doing no work, always accom
panied by a group of his friends. But
on the seventh day he must keep a
sharp lookout, for on that day his
friends will try suddenly to play a1
trick on him. If ho escapes them, well
and good; then he can run to his
house and be safe. If not, they snatch
his clothes from him and beat him,
which seems a poor return for the
feasting and entertainment. But it is
custom, and that is the law of tho
Medes and Persians to these people,
who will not omit the smallest cere-l
mony handed down to them by their
Scientific Era of Art.
Art has passed through a scientific
era, says the International Studio, and
the realists and impressionists, having
mastered the facts. of light and atmos
phere as affecting form and color, have
prepared the way for an expressive
art which shall also be modern. Mae
terlinck in drama, Debussy in music,
have proved that an artist may bo
spiritual without being mawkish, while
Rodin In sculpture has shown that
there 1 a symbolism which is not a
revival of the past Adding to the
technical resources of modern art a
power of suggestion peculiarly person
al, Mr. Beck's art partakes of the qual
ities of these masters in other fields
whose work will endure.
It has been stated that an elephant
sleeps only five hours each day,
,,.. ,., ... .. , i t. .i
"Mrs. Wombat certainly has the
shopping fever highly developed."
"How so?"
"She looks at black dresses every
time her husband has the slightest
ailment," Kansas City Journal,
- .
Woman Found She Had Promised
Larger Reward Than She Could Be
stow Young Man's Railroad Pass.
At a New York subway station re
cently a woman
ring, which was
lost a $500 diamond ,
duly reatored to her
upon the advertised promise to pay
the finder a reward of f 200. When tho
ring was taken to the owner by the
finder she found that she had prom
ised more than she could fulfill with
cash. So she had to pawn the ring to
make good.
This is not by any means a solitary
case of odd recompensing Incidents. A
few months ago a Philadelphia woman
lost a pet dog. She advertised for
two weeks dally, offering a sum out of
all proportion to tho worth of the nnl
mal according to current dog rates.
Her pet was brought to her door one
morning and the reward claimed bo
fore delivery. Sho was unable to pay
and was In tears when tho finder re
fused to accept her promise to pay
later as reason enough for leaving the
A compromise was reached at last.
She signed a paper relinquishing all
rights to the dog for a period of six
months. The animal's temporary own
er entered him In every dog show
within a radius of a thousand miles
and was reported to have made a tidy
sum In prizes.
The daughter of a Western railroad
president was boating on Lake Michi
gan last season, when, In exchanging
seats there was an upset, and she was
in peril for a time. A young fellow
jumped from a nearby launch and res
cued her. Her father effusively
thanked tho rescuer and asked him i
how much cash he might have tho
privilege of bestowing upon aueh a .
brave man.
The young fellow indignantly re-'
fused to consider the value of his serv
ice in dollars and cents. When pressed
to name some other reward he finally
made it known that he'd sighed for a I
pass on the president's railroad all his
young life. He would take an annual
pass, but tnat was an. wnen me pres
ident explained that it was not lawful
to issue hlra one, he Just said: "All
right, good-by," and started off. But
the president induced him to come
back, and found a way out of the diffi
culty by giving him a Job on the rail
road In order that he might lawfully
use a pass.
Monument to a Woman.
There has just been erected at
Blevres, France, a monument com
memorative of the patriotic spirit and
services of Mile. Dodu, a telegraph op
erator, who. after receiving a modeet
recompense following the war of 1870,
obtained some years later the military
medal and afterward the cross of the
Legion of Honor. Now 44 years hav
ing elapsed since the war, It Is deuled
that she was entitled to these honors.
One of the alleged services was that to
save capture by the Germans she hid
the Morse telegraphic apparatus be
tween the two mattresses of a bed
ridden neighbor, but it Is denied that
she was ever taken before a council of
war and condemned by a German tri
bunal. It Is even said that the whole
dramatic story was invented by M.
Villemessant, a journalist, on the bor
der of Lake Engheln, to which place
the young telegraphist had been sent
after the war. But Mile. Juliette Dodu,
thanks to the journalist, had bud-
Rtnntinl rficocrnltlon while llvlnor nnd
iiaik 1ia noma fa In lbrira valla? en a
Old Scotch Church of Kelwlnlng.
One hundred years ago the remark
able steeple of Kelwlnlng church, In
Scotland, collapsed and fell to the
ground, fortunately without Injuring
any person. For several centuries the
Kelwlnlng church, or abbey, bad been
regarded as one of the architectural
gems of Scotland and its steeple was
remarkable both for Its height and its
artistic design. The church dated
back to about tho middle of the
twelfth century. In 1660 the edifice
suffered considerable damage at the
hands of zealous reformers, who, tired
by the sermons of John Knox, plun
dered and laid In ruins many of the
abbeys and monasteries throughout
Scotland. These acts of van'dallsm
formed a part of their campaign to
supplant Roman. Catholicism by
Protestantism, which they finally suc
ceeded In bringing about through an
act of parliament passed in 1567.
Tuberculosis In Egypt.
Modern research has established the
fact that tuberculosis, both of lungs
and bones, was common in ancient
Egypt more than 3,000 years ago.
Not even in diseases, apparently, Is
there any new thing under the eun.
There are grounds for believing that
the ancient Pharaohs suffered from
malaria, and had appendicitis now and
then, and their instruments prove that
most ailments of the eye known to
the oculists of today devastated the
banks of the Nile twenty centuries be
fore the birth of Christ.
Where the modern world may claim
novelty is in the successful treatment
of disorders which our ancestors were
obliged to endure.
The "8lugograph."
M. Frantz Relchel, the sporting jour
. nallst who referees the chief fights In
I France, and who judged the recent
, Carpentler-Jeannette contest, has de-
vised a new kind of chart for the use
1 of judges in boxing matches. It Is in
' the form of a "graph." The points are
ped out on Bquared paper at tn6
end of each round, ttna the "curve"
connecting them gives the verdict to
the man on whose side of the central
Mae it mainly lies
Ilarry Maglll went to" Wooster Mon
day to enter college.
Mrs. Cyrus Newby entertained a
company of ladies with a very delight
ful luncheon Wednesday afternoon
Miss Ruth Caldwell gave a luncheon
Wrdnesday afternoon, entertaining a
number of.clrl friends most pleasantly.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Lemon and
daughter, spent Sunday with Mr. and
Mrs. Stanley Smith, near Harwood.
Mrs. Benham and Mrs. James Stew
art, of Los Angeles, Cal., are visitirg
the former's sister, Miss Eva Rich
ards, and other relatives here.
Mrs. Wallace Rogers and Miss Nina
Evans went to Indianapolis, Ind.,
Monday for a visit with the latter's
sister, Mrs. J. Campbell Gore.
The contract for the erection of the
new Christian church was let to L. B.
Banks Weanesaay evening. Work will
begin immediately.
Friday was the 82nd birthday an
niversary of Mrs. Mary E. Evans and
It was very pleasantly celebrated with
a family dinner at the home of her
daughter, Mrs. Walter S. Rudlsill.
Mrs. May Mendenhall left on Mon
day for a visit with her sister, Mrs.
Emma C. West, of London, and Mrs.
Maggie L. Cunningham, of Goes Sta
tion, Greene county.
Lawrence Downing, of Russellville,
was the guestCof Burch W. Menden
hall from Friday until Sunday and
on Saturday Mr. Downing and Mr
Mendenhall assisted the Hillsboro Mil
itary Band on Clarinets.
A great temperance rally will be
held at Sharpsvllle M. P. Church next
Sunday; an all day meeting. Bring
your dinner and stay on the ground.
Three Rreat speakers will be present,
a Kood program and special music,
You cannot afford to miss it.
A very jolly automobile party and
picnic was given Tuesday evening in
honor of Miss Verna Van Winkle, of
Chicago. Those composing the party
were: Verna Van Winkle, Jack West,
Blangle Wilkin, Marshal Leslie, Mary
Schwelnsberger, Henry Erwln, Mabel
Kerr, Chas. Prine, Mae Larkin and
Geo. Hindman.
Willie My father put down a dis
turbance last night.
Blllle Is that rlghtJ?"
Willie Yes; he ate a Welsh rabbit.
Acute Indigestion.
"I was annoyed, for over a year by at
tacks of acute indigestion, followed by
'constipation," writes Mrs. Mrs. M. J.
Gallagher, Geneva, If. Y. "I tried
everything that was recommended to
me for this complaint but nothing did
me much good until about four months
ago I saw Chamberlain's Tablets adver
tised and procured a bottle of them
from our druggist. I soon realized
that I had gotten the right thing for
they helped me at once. Since taking
two bottles of them I can eat heartily
without any bad effects' " Sold by All
' Dealers,
The Highland County) Temperance League
Will open the Campaign for state
wideSProhibition at Leesburg on the
Leesburg-Highland Fair Grounds
Beginning at 1 o'clock p. m.
Ex-Gov., Frank Hanley, of Indiana.
Mrs. Nannie Webb-Curtis, of Texas.
Rev. F. M. Swinehart, of Greenfield.
Will be the speakers and all who can
should hear these nationally famous
platform orators.
Music by a specially selected Band of
16 pieces and a Male Quartette.
The B. M. A. of Leesburg will serve
an appetizing lunch, to all who come.
And it is all FREE.
The Highland County Temperance League
Farm and Town property always
for sale. Money loaned on Real Es
tate. Wade Tuknee,
Merchants Bank Uldg.
Fon Sale 110 acre farm on pike
near New Market. For particulare
inquire at this office. adv tf
Fon Rent Six room cottage house
centrally located. Paul Habsiia.
Foil Rent Large Barn, 3 large box
stalls, 2 common stalls; room for car
ralge. Apply to Rome. L. Boulwabe
Fob Sale A number one family
horse and phaaton. Will sell worth
the money. Inquire at W. B. Hll
liard's Confectionery Store. adv
Fob Sale Farm of 161 acres, lo
cated near East Danville on pike; tile
drained; two dwelling houses; three
barns; six springs and five wells; all
in excellent condition.
adv James Gotiieeman,
(9-24) Hillsboro, O. No. 12.
Boys Wanted
From 12 to 16 years of age to enter
Boys Live Stock Judging contest at
Ralnsboro Fair. Open to Highland
county only.
The following premiums are offered :
1st, $5 ; 2nd, $4 ; 3rd, $3 ; 4th, $2;
5th, 81. Entries close Sept. 28, 1014.
Leslie Geobge, Sec'y.
R. L. West, Pres.
A car just received at
9 25
"Some of your hymns are very poor
poetry," said the critical theologian.
"That doesn't signify anything," re
plied the clergyman. "We all know
of some very fine poetry that would
make exceedingly poor hynms."
Washington Star.
Admirer Where did you get that
heartrending description of a sick
child ?
Great Author Its the way my boy
says he feels when he wants to get out
of going to school Life.
ii m
"I always knew that Murphy was a.
"What's your evidence ?"
"This paper says vvhile the catcher
was fighting with the umpire, Murphy
was caught trying to steal home."
Buffalo Express.
Sept. 24
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