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The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, October 15, 1914, Image 3

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038161/1914-10-15/ed-1/seq-3/

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A cold
See the name "Cole V on the 'feed door
of each etove. None genuine without .it
Leslie Parshal
Hillsboro, Ohio
'Oct. 12, 1914.
Mrs. Mary EngJe -spent Monday and
Tuesday in Leesburg, the guest of
Mrs. Richard Woodmansee and two
children soent Wednesday with her
parents, Thomas Priest and wife.
Elsie Mlchsel spent Saturday and
Sunday with her mother, Mrs Andy
0. N. Carey and family had as their
guests Sunday, Homer Grove and
wife, of Wilmington, Lonnle Terrell
and family, of Highland, Isaac Dun
lap and family.
M. K. Chaney, T. B. Smith, W. J),
and Fred Carey speut Sunday in Cin
cinnati. HOna Creed and wife and Glenn
Chaney spent Saturday and Sunday in
Mrs. O. N. Carey and daughter,
Ethel, were shopping in Hillsboro Sat
urday. Chas. Dlven, wife and two ichlldren
spent Sunday with Dick Rldgway and
Dora Martin, of New Vienna, pent
from Friday until Monday with -her
grandmother, Mrs. Mary Engle.
Careytown and Berryvllle played
ball Sunday, score 25 to 2 in favor Ber
ryvllle. Arthur Carey and wife, of Samantha,
called on G. B. Carey and wife Sunday
Howard Fisher, wife and baby took
dinner with B. C. Carey and family
Stopfarly Bronchial Coughs.
They hang on all winter If not
checked, and pave the way for serious
throat and lung diseases. Get a bottle
of Foley'siHoney and -Tar Compound
and take It freely. Stops coughs and
colds, heals raw inflamed throat, loos
ens the phlegm and;is mildly laxative,
uest for children and grown persons.
Ho opiates.
ady Garrett & Avres.
Oct. 12, 1914.
Mrs. Phillips spent a part of last
week with her son, Carl.
D. 0. Taggart and wife, of Spring
field, spent last week with the latter's
parents, 0. N, Grove and wife.
T. J. Grove visited friends near
New Vienna Saturday and Sunday.
Miss Mozelle Hopkins spent the
week with H. M. Grove and family.
Fred Hlxson, wife and daughter
spent Sunday with Pearl Stephens
and family.
Miss Eva Hlatt, of Springfield, spent
from Thursday until Saturday with
Miss Fay Grove.
Rev. Walker has been employed to
preach at the Christian church for the
coming year.
W. S. Davis and family, of Lees
burg, called on friends here Sunday
G, W. Easter and wife and Mrs.
Vernle Flnnegan, of Hillsboro, spent
Sunday evening with Mrs. Catherine
Mrs. J. M. Thompson and" son, Stan
ley, visited friends at Highland Sunday.
house in the morning.
The children whimpering
and chilly.
Next thing the doctor.
Why take this chance?
"Cole's Original
Hot Blast Heater
will maintain an even temperature in
your home day and night. The greatest
floor heater known.
Bums soft coal lignite hard coal
or wood.
The fire is never out from fall till
spring in'.this great heater and fuel saver.
It fwill cut your .fuel bill in half.
Come in and see it. It is worth
your while.
mjMSm 'StmSSmStwltiFifi lira
Oct. 12, 1914
Miss Josephine Hugglns, who Is
teaching near Oxford, spent from
Thursday until Sunday with her par
ents, O. W. Hugglns and vlfe.
Henry Link and family, of Wash
Ington, 0. nM vlslifcd relatives here
last Friday.
Prof. Elmer Naylor and wife are re.
celvlng congratulations from their
friends over the arrival of a young son
last Friday
Miss Lucia Weks returned Monday
to Mansfield, after spending the past
week with her mother, Mrs. G. W.
Miss Loran Barrett, of Bridges, was
the guest of her cousin, Mrs. Charles
Moore last Sunday.
Miss Ella Bartley, of Hillsboro, Is
the guest' of her niece, Mrs. Bessie
Silas Sparks was the guest of rela
tives In Washington, C. II., last Sun
day. Mrs I. E Davis has returned home
(from a pleasant visit with relatives In
Columbus. She was accompanied by
her niece, Mrs. Edna Snyder and
daughter, Kathleen, who will visit
Mrs. Snyders mother, Mrs. Terwilliger,
for a few days.
Dr. Alford Kester and wife, of New
Carlisle, were guests of Mrs. Kester's
parents, G. A. Pavey and wife last
Mrs. David Senders visited her
daughter, Mrs. G. L. Woodmansee, of
Washington, C. EL the last half of
the week.
Mrs. Arthur Naylorand son, Harold,
accompanied by her sister, Mrs. Flora
Adams and son, from near Greenfield,
are In Indianapolis, guests of their
Mr. and Mrs. Jllddle, of CotTeevllle,
Kan,, Mrs, Nora.Haas and daughter,
Murelle, were .guests Sunday of C. E.
Penn and family.
Mrs. -Nannie Sanders and daughter
Kathryn, visited her iparents in New
Vienna Saturday night and Sunday.
Mrs. Louis Pausch Is recovering
nicely from the operation which she
recently underwent at Hodson's hos
pital in Washington, C. H.
Jonathan Ladd, aged father of
Everett Ladd, died last Wednesday at
his home one mile east of town. Fun
eral services, conducted by Rev.
Frank Milner, were held Friday after
noon In the Friends' church. Inter
ment in Fairfield cemetery.
Rally Day will be observed next
Sunday by the M. E. Sunday School.
The children will have a-speclal part
In the program.
The W. C. T. U. will meet Thursday
afternoon with Mrs. Jennie Cox.
P. O. Mumma and family had as
guests Saturday night and Sunday,
Ills brother and family, of Dayton.
The members of the Epwoith Lea
gue enjoyed a social held in the church
basement Friday evening.
It Always Does the Work.
"I like Chamberlain's Cough Reme
dy better than any other," writes R.
E. Roberts, Homer City, Pa. "I have
taken It off and on for years and it has
never failed to give the desired re
suits." For sale by All Dealers adv
John Hilton stooped down and
raised a small, speckled object out of
the mud of his garden. Ills friend ad
Justed his spectacles upon his nose,
stooped down also and began examin
ing It.
"John," lie said solemnly, arising,
"you are a lucky man."
"Then " began John Hilton, with
trembling voice'.
"It is Just what you thought," an
swered the other. "It Is the blended
"A plant like that would be worth
about two thousand dollars," said
Price. "But you must take care of It,
John. How In the world "
John Hilton told him. The blenaed
strawberry, which would bear fruit all
the summer, had already been created,
six years before, by Bergback. But the
plant died, and fifty thousand cross
ings had failed to develop It again. It
was, in fact, a "sport," a cross be
tween two species that would not pro
duce fruit, though it was a simple mat
ter to Induce a luxurious growth of
loaves. John had seen the possibilities
of strawberry culture. And he, only
a commuter, tolling all day In a stuffy
insurance office, had grown this won
der. The seeds of the strawberry would
be fertile. There -was no doubt of that
But the plant had borne only one fruit,
Just as Bergback's had done. Berg
back's had died in a nipping frost that
swept down upon his plantations. But
this was June, and there was no fear
of frostB any more.
"Minna!" called John Hilton excited
ly, as ho saw the lilac ribbons of a sun
bonnet appear at the back porch.
"Minna, come here! Come at once!"
A pretty little woman made her way
toward the excited pair. ,Mtnna Hilton
was a bride of eight months. She was
still as much in love with John as when
"What!" Yelled Both Men in Chorus.
they had been married, and he with
her. Sho was not of the Intellectual
type; but she was pretty and dainty,
and the face upturned under the sun
bonnet was marvelously sweet and
"Well! Have you two old fogies
found something remarkable?" she
Henry Price was an old bachelor,
and reputed to be a woman-hater. His
affection for John, whom he had known
a good many years, hod managed to
survive John's marriage. In time he
even brought himself to the point of
feeling at homo when he called. But
bis distrust and fear of womankind
had never left him; and then, too, he
had never overcome his feeling of
Jealousy toward the woman who had
come to share John's life.
"Don't tell her, John," he whispered,
covertly. "If she knew that strawberry
was worth a fortune "
"I know what you want to show me,
dear," said Minna. "It's that funny
speckled strawberry, Isn't it? I no
ticed it this morning."
"Yes, my dear," -answered John In a
choking voice. "And please remember
I that it is to bo preserved very care
fully." But though he seemed calm
enough he was angry with Price. What
right had the old fogy insinuating that
Minna was "
I He knew why he was angry. Prico
had suggested that Minna was mental
ly slow. And. John knew it was true.
J Pretty Minna Hilton was not an Intel
lectual -woman, though she made none
the worse wife for that.
I "All right, Johnny," answered Minna.
"But I really think you might have
waited till alter dinner. However, I
know how ' Interested you are in the
She turned on her heel a little huffily
and John surmised that she had seen
Price's nudge. Minna was not very
fond of Henry Price; she tolerated
him for her husband's sake.
"John," said Price, as he stood at
the door, saying good-by, "I'm sorry If
I accidentally "
"O, that's all right, old man," an
swered John. His good humor was
completely restored by that time; he
never bore grudges very long4
"But, John," persisted Price, "for
I heaven's sake don't say a word about
I It to anybody. You understand, don't
youT If the story gotbput, what with
I . J
Krh .-
tht interest In Bergback's c: pert
inents, our garden would be rucked
line as a toothcomb on the first dark
night. John, you have a fortune In that
single plant."
Certainly It did seem as though the
only safety lay In absolute silence. The
single fruit was Invaluable. Berg
back's experiments had shown con
clusively that the blended strawberry
would produce fruit only from the
seed, not from the runners. And there
had been only one fruit thus grown.
The fruit was to be plucked as care
fully as though It were the last hair
from the Buddha's head, and placed In
a pot, and Price was to convey it to a
greenhouse, and
It was, In short, a remarkable con
spiracy against one poor strawberry.
Thursday was the day set for the ex-
perlment, and on that afternoon Price
came to tea. Minna made them have
tea beforo going into the garden. But
both men were too much absorbed In
thought to eat much. In vain Minna
tempted them with her scones and
"Won't you try a little more of my
Jam?" she asked Price coaxlngly.
"You know, it was you and Johnny
who are responsible for lti"
"How is that, my dear?" John asked.
"Why, I've made it from the best
fruit in the garden," sho answered,
"and I put the blended strawberry In,
Just as you told me "
"What?" yelled both men In chorus.
"Dear me, how excited you both
are," Baid Minna loftily. "Didn't you
tell me, Johnny, that It was to be pre
served carefully?"
"You you put the strawberry the
strawberry in that Jam?" Inquired John
Hilton, gazing at his wife stonily.
"Yes, Johnny. Wasn't that right?"
"O, yes, It was right enough," re
plied her husband. "Only well, you
have lost us a fortune, Minna, that's
Henry Price glared at the poor worn
an and then, without a word, dashed
out Into the halfand thrust on his hat.
A moment later the garden gate
slammed to behind him.
This sound, indicative of his final de
parture, relieved the tension of the sit
uation. Minna put her head down
upon her folded arms. John rose up
awkwardly and came behind her and
put his arms about her.
"Never mind, dear," he said. "It was
my fault, and you couldn't have
known. I'll try again, Minna. Don't
The tears were streaming down
Minna's face, but she was not crying;
she was laughing hysterically.
"O, Johnny," she said, "I it well.
It wasn't true!"
"Not true! You didn't put the blend
ed strawberry "
"No. It's still there -where' it was
growing. But I Just wanted to pay
that old Henry Prico for being so
mean. You see, I heard what he said,
and "
"Minna," said John, solemnly, five
minutes later, when he had satisfied
himself that the straberry was really
there, "I guess things have been
evened up now. You'll forgive old
Henry, won't you? And we'll ask him
to tea tomorrow."
"All right, dear," answered Minna
"And -we won't say any more about
preserves, will we?"
(Copyright. 1914. by "W. a. Chapman.)
Peril That Lurks In the Unwashed
Hand Is Great, but There Is
One Way to Safety.
Just a minute please the most dan
gerous and vicious enemy of the home,
the family and civilized society has
again been discovered lurking in its
lair or something equally as bad.
Every now and then, you know, this
dangerous enemy Is run to earth and
exposed like a gopher with a fox ter
rier nt its heels and the home, the
family and modern society are rescued
In the nick of time, like the maiden
torn from the burning building by tho
picture show, says the Detroit Free
Press. On this occasion Dr. C. E.
Langworthy of Washington tells us
that the most dangerous enemy of our
lares and penates and other Institu
tions is the human band, because the
band spreads germs, especially when
used In a none too clean state in tho
preparation of food. Diseases thus
spread are likely to dash us on tho
rocks of oblivion or some other 1m
movable, Inert object, see?
Lancworthv does not en ho far ns in
suggest amputation of unclean hands
I when found In the possession of cooks.
That would be rather too radical,
wouldn't it? He merely gently intl -
mates that to abolish this peril to
society, health and happiness cooks
would do well to cultivate the custom
of frequently bathing their hands in
clean, pure water diluted with an alka-
line mixture known as soap. Easy,
Isn't It? And the remedy is procur-
able almost anywhere at an expense
so small as to be within the reach of
the leanest purse.
Pass the Vinegar.
A Ernllv Pnwnpri nnrl p-arnilniia hnii.o.
maid sat down by an acquaintance on
a trolley and at once said
"Hello, Sadie I Where you Uvln'
"Nowheres," was the reply.
"How's that?"
"I'm married."
"You ain't!"
"Sure thing. Look at that I"
She held up her ungloved left hand
In triumph; for there on the third fln-
eer was a shlnine nw wo,i,Un ,i
Staring at It In wonder for a mo
ment, the other girl aeked, "Well, who
got stung?" Associated Sunday Magazines.
There was a crowd of eighteen or
twenty men In the barroom of the ho
tel in the western
terminus of the
stago line, and the
hour was nine
o'clock In the
evening, when
three men entered
with pistols in
their hands and
walked over to
where a middle-
aged man sat In a
chair tilted back
against the wall.
A hush fell upon
the room at once.
"T'row up your
hands!" com
manded the lead
er of the trio, as
he halted before
tho man referred
Up went the
man's hands. He
was In no great
hurry about It,
and yet he lost no time.
"S'arch him for weeplns!"
A second man stooped forward and
passed his hand over the man in the
chair, but found nothing.
"What does this mean, Bill?" asked
the landlord, finding his voice at last.
"Waal, this 'ere is Tenderfoot Char
He," was the reply, "the feller that
killed Abe Shotwell over at St. Claire
last week."
"Sure of it?"
"Sartin sure."
"And what are you goln' to do with
"Hang him to a limb! The boys will
be yere purty quick."
The man in the chair lowered his
hands and searched for a match to
light his pipe. All looked at him, but
he hadn't a word to say. He smoked
and looked around in a careless way,
and finally Bill remarked:
"Hev yo nuthin' to say, Charlie?"
"Nuthin', 'cept thar won't be any
hangin'," was the answer.
"But you bet thar will be! There's
the boys with the rope! Stranger,
tlmr'8 goin' to be a leetle exhlblshun out
on the squar", and it's free to all. Cum
along, prisoner, and if ye try any
tricks on me It'll be death by shoot
in'!" The prisoner was marched out and
everybody followed. About thirty men
had gathered outside, and the crowd
tramped down the street and around
the corner to the public square. When
the noose had been flung over Charlie's
head and drawn tight the man called
Bill sung out:
"Now, then, hov you any remarks to
make before the bar'l is kicked away?"
"I'd Just like to say that thar won't
be any hangin'," replied the man.
"Don't Joke In the presence of
"Say, now, who you got yere!" called
a voice in the crowd.
"Tenderfoot Charlie!" chorused a
dozen men.
"Jest wait a minit!"
A man advanced, took the lantern
and held it up to the prisoner's face,
and then cried out:
"Waal, you are a nice crowd ! That's
no more Tenderfoot Charlie than I be!
Don't nobody kick that bar'l!"
"Stranger, who be you?" asked Bill,
as he came forward.
"Joe Strong," was the reply.
""Why, the feller who has Just ben
'lected to the legislchur'?"
"The same."
"Then, why in Texas didn't you say
"Then, why in Texas didn't ye ask
me? Besides, I'd a leetle rather bo
hanged than go to the legislachur',
and so ye can go ahead with yer
They didn't, however. It was Bill's
treat, and considering the size of tho
crowd and the amount of water in the
whisky, It was well done.
Cats are urban nightingales, sing
off key. Their note is plaintive be
cause they are genuine artists, their
luck is rotten. They turn Instinctively
to a minor key because the mator. or
house, key has been turned on them.
I They would be pastoral could thev but
browse off the heather, but their
tastes aro table d'hote and hereditary
Borrows have driven them to milk,
1 Hav'ns destined them for sorrow,
f?t0 nas been consistent and made
them flexibIe and limp so that they
wlU not be broken. Like hash and
t0T they have nine lives, and all
of them Ilke the ,lves f bash and
, B- wnen tney navo eu'Ped their
flu of woe nme tImes a wagon runs
over them and they vanish.
Nautical Speed Terms.
"Knot," the conventional nautical
mile per hour, Is assumed to bo 6,080
reet. A statute mile is 5,280 feet. For
'eating purposes a mile of latitude
and a minute of latitude are consid
ered to be of equal value. Consequent
ly a nautical mile equals the length
of a minute of the meridian, and,
strictly speaking, is different for every
latitude. The United States sea
mile is 6,082.66. For charting and
other purposes ten cables equal one
kno,V aIthou6ha cable length Is gen-
Z'CT i T .".T . TBe
t? . knot originated from the fact
that knots were tied In the lor lino
which was used to ascertain the rate
of speed a ship was making through
the water.
iProftttional $.
Both PhcnM.ln Otlkc and Rcildtncc
Office Short St., Opp. Court Bousa
Glenn Big. llILLKBOfcO,,
Home 'Phone 340. Bell 'Phone HI
f-illlatooro, Ohio.
Ornoi. In Holmes Building, North H x
Ornoi Bonus. e to it a. m., I to and 8 :a
8 p. m.
Both 'Phones in Office and Residence,
For "Your Flowers.
kincaid;& son
Funeral Directors & Embalmera
!A Full Line of High Grade
Prompt Dell) cry. Courteous Treatmeat
Your ratronage Solicited
((Successors to J. C, Koch)
Office hear of J taitlur' Tcrot
Home Phone J44
You are responsible for the
eyes of your child.
Watch outffor frowns and
squints when he reads or looks
at a book. Does he hold it too
near or too far? These things
grow fast but can be overcome
if discovered in time.
We insist on your bringing the
children in.
No Charge Forf Advising You. '
Br. C, F. Faris,
Office 1 door East of Economj store.
Main Street. Hillsboro, O.
These remedies nro scientifically as !
iarefully prepared prescriptions: used f
many years by Dr. Humphreys iahis privR-i
practice, and for nearly sixty years by Uw
pcujjiu wiiu Eausincuon.
Medical Book mailed free.
FOR Prt09
Fotpm, Congestions, Inflammation 1. ,
Worm. Wormfcever
Colic, Crying anil Wakefulness of Infants
Diarrhea, of Children and Adults
Cousin, Colds, Bronchitis a
Toothache, Faceache, Neuralgia 2
Headache. Blcfc Ihadache, Vertleo 2
10 Dspepla, Indigestion, Weak Stomach.... '..
13 Croup, Hoarse Coush, Laryngitis
14 Bait llheuin. Eruptions 2
15 Rheumatism, Lumbjgo 2
10 I-'ever and Aeiip. JI alar la
17 Piles, Blind or Bleeding. External, Internal.2
19 Catarrh, Influenza, Cold In Head .
20 Whooping Couch
SI Ailhnia.Opnressod.DlfflcultBreathlne 2
27 Kidney Disease 2
28 Nervous Debility. Vital Weakness l.C
10 Urinary Incontinence, Wetting Bed
3d Sore Throat, Quju.jt ;i
77 La Grippc-Crlp z0
Bold by dnif3lsts, or sent oa receipt of price.
rVUUam and Ann Streets, Neir York.
"Why did you let him kiss you ?"
"Well,1' said the candid pirl, "after
you have let a man hup j ou in the ball
room it does seem Inconsistent to re
fuse him a kiss In the conservatory."

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