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The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, October 29, 1914, Image 3

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For Representative
Mr. Pence is a candidate for re-election to the State
Legislature on the Republican ticket. During his
first term he served the people of Highland county
honestly and well. He is the type of man in whose
hands it is safe to entrust public business. A success
ful farmer, a progressive farmer, a good business
man, a man of affairs, he brings to public life a
clear and unprejudiced taind and a desire to accom
plish those things which will result in the most good
to his constituents.
Those men who know Mr. Pence best have the
greatest confidence in his judgment and integrity.
Faithful and efficient public service should al
ways be rewarded and the people of Highland county
should show Mr. Pence their appreciation of his ser
vices and their confidence in him by giving him a
second term in the legislature which his services
Not only does Mr. Pence deserve a second term,
but it is for the best interests of Highland county
that he be re-elected. His experience during his first
term will make him even better qualified than before
to render the best service for the people.
It is due him and due the county that he have a
second term. Vote for
Oct. 26, 1014.
Ira Cadwallader and family had as
their Ruests Sunday, A. E. Wilkin
and family, Harry Crampton and wife
Ellis Roberts and family, of Russell.
Otto Workman and family, of Price
town, spent Tuesday with Elza Roush
and wife.
Miss Wllda Lewis and Mary Coch
ran spent Tuesday night with Eliza
beth Cochran and Allle Roush.
Herman Shaffer,, wife and daughter,
Margene, were the guests Sunday of
W. W. Fawley and wife, of near
Price town.
W. E. Cadwallader, of Lynchburg,
spent one day last week with his fath
er, Clark Cadwallader.
Rev. Moore spent Saturday night
and Sunday with John Pence and
Fred Doggett and family, of Hills
boro, spent Saturday with Albert
Davidson and family.
Mrs. Will Bllderback and daughter,
of Littleton, spent Wednesday with
Mrs. A. E. Wilkin
Herbert Lewis enjoyed Sunday af
ternoon with Roy Moberly.
Ira Cadwallader and family spent
Tuesday with H. R. Wilkin and fam
Ed Lewis, wife and baby, and John
Cochran and family spent Wednesday
with Elizabeth Cochran and daugh
Miss Mabel Cadwallader spent Sun
day with Miss Wilda Lewis.
O. L. Roush, wife and daughter
spent Thursday with i- iss Maggie
Mrs. Mary Walker returned home
Saturday, after spending a fortnight
with her daughter, Mrs. Clark Cad
wallader. For Every Living Thing On The
Free ; a 500 page book on the treat
ment and care of "Every Living Thing
on the Farm ;" horses, cattle, dogs,
sheep, hogs and poultry, by Hum
phreys' Vetinary Specifics ; also a sta
ble chart for ready reference, to hang
up. Free by mall on application. Ad"
dress Humphreys Homeo Med. Co.,
Corner Williams & Ann Sts.,N.Y. adv
Oct. 20, 1914.
Mrs. Alva Robinson, of Winkle,
spent last Wednesday with his sister,
Mrs. Verda Pratt.
Grandma Glbler spent one day last
week with Mesdame Eliza Faris and
Margaret Stevens.
Misses Gladys and Grace Smith vis
ited their uncle, Matt Pulliam, Thurs
day, and were guests of Moody Pul
liam and family, Sunday.
Lafe Young, and family vlsittd Bert
Young and family, recently.
Will Dale and family, of Washing
ton, and Orland Roads and wife, of
Harwood, spent Sunday with Ed Bar
ker and wife.
Wm. Dodson and wife, Bertsyl Mo
Laughlin and family and Chas, Dono
hoo and wife were guests Sunday of
Frank Dodson and family.
F, P. Stevens, of Hlllsboro, spent
one day last week with his mother,
Mrs. Margaret Stevens.
Ozro Barker and family were guests
of Mrs. Barker's parents, Wm. Ward
low and wife, recently.
Leslie Warman, of llillsboro, has
purchased the J. B. Faris property
and will move this week.
D. A. Fulllam and wife visited Bert
Pulliam and family at Cincinnati.
J. M. Foust and wife, who have
been visiting the Farls brothers In
Washington, D. C, the past live
week, will arrive at home sometime
this week.
Sarah and Lavern Barker were
guests Sunday of the Hartman sisters.
Homer Emery delivered a temper
ance address at Mt... Washington Sun.
day morning.
Foley Cathartic Tablets.
You will like their positive action
They have a tonic effect on the bowels
and give a wholesome, thorough clean
ing to the entire bowel tract. Stir" the
liver to healthy activity and keep
stomach sweet. Constipation, head
ache, dull, tired feeling never afflict
those who ute Foley Cathartic Tablets
Only 25c.
adv Garrett & Ayrbs.
Oct 26, 1914.
W. R. Noland and family spent Sun
day with John Campbell's, of Marshall.
Mrs. Lou Fling, of Hlllsboro, and
Mrs. Chris. McCoy, of Xenla, are visit
ing their parents, Milton Easter and
W. S. Haigh and wife and J. E.
Halgh and wife spent Sunday with J.
Kester, of Samantha.
Rev. Nellls, of Hlllsboro, delivered
a very able temperance address here
Saturday night, to a large audience.
Murrell Wheelen and wife are re
joicing over the arrival of a son.
Born to Burch Frazler and wife a
baby girl on Oct. 13.
Cleave Eyresjand wife spent the lat
ter part of the week with his sister,
Mrs. W. R. Poland.
The W. C. T. U. will meet next
Thursday afternoon at the Presbyter
ian church. Everybody invited.
Mrs. Molly Setty is visiting Mrs.
Matilda Hall.
Rev. T. O. Kerr and Rev. Ralsch de
livered temperance addresses Sunday
nlghtt at Pleasant. They were ac
companied by a band of temperance
Mrs. Ralsch, who has been visiting
her parents near Cincinnati, returned
home the first of last week.
Miss Edna Campbell, of Marshall, Is
visiting friends here.
Rev. T. C. Kerr, wife and daughter,
Mrs. J. W. Hurst and children and
Mrs. J. P. Lyle and son and several
children of the town took an outing
in the Hurst woods, near Pleasant,
Dr. Garrett and family, of India
nopolls, spent the past week at the
home of his parents, M. A. Garrett
and wife.
Dr. Beam and wife, of Hlllsboro,
spen. Sunday at the home of M. A.
A full grown elephant can carry
three tons on Its back.
Front the Experience of llillsboro
We are fortunate Indeed to be able
to proflt by the experience of our
neighbors. Tho public utterance of
Hlllsboro residents on the following
subject will Interest and benefit many
of our readers. Read this statement.
No better proof can be had.
D R. Stanforth, R. F. D. No. 2,
Hlllsboro, says: "I have taken Doan's
Kidney Pills on several occasions when
having trouble from my back and kid
neys. Often the kidney secretions
were scanty but so frequent In passage
that I was obliged to arise during the
night. My back was extremely weak
and I could hardly stand erect. Some
time ago I commenced taking Doan's
Kidney Pills and they soon helped me.
I have never had any serious return
attack of kidney trouble, but 1 take
Doan's Kidney Pills off and on as a
Price 60 cents at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mr. Stanforth had. Foster-Milburn
Co , Buffalo, N. Y. adv
M -
Leota Bernice, little daughter of
Earl and GoldleTroute, was born May
18, 1912.
For a little over two years this
beautiful little child gladdened the
hearts of her parents and fond grand
parents. A happy smiling child in the morn
ing, before evening death had touched
her and she slept. Heart broken par
ents, relatives and friends mourn her
loss and are Inconsolable in their grief.
The Fattier In His tender love
Granted life to one so dear,
That our sorrows might be lessened '
And more easily our burden bear.
Hut soon our little flower of love
Prom Us has gone astray.
For the Angel of Death has touched her
And carried her far away.
Dut somewhere safe that child soul waits
The swinging of the white pearl gates.
Where mothers enter, and forget
That once their eyes with tears were wet
That once In a far yesterday,
A piteous yesterday
Tbey saw their brightest hopes depart.
And felt tho breaking of tre heart.
Oh, happy Heaven, that will repay
The hurt and loss of yesterday.
The grief of yesterday.
Toned Up Whole System.
"Chamberlain's Tablets have done
more for me than I ever dared hope
for," writes Mrs. Ester Mae Baker,
Spencerport, N. Y. "I used several
bottles of these tablets a few months
ago. They not only cured me of bilious
attacks, sick headaches and that tired
out feeling, but toned up my whole
system.', For sale bv All Dealers, adv
Oct. 26, 1914.
The friends and neighbors to the
number of 42 gathered at the home of
Mrs. Sam Lemon, Wednesday night
and gave her a complete surprise, the
occasion being her birthday.
Chas. Simbro and wife spent Tues
day with Mrs. Elizabeth Peabody, near
Rainsboro, and attended the funeral
of tne former's nephew, Roy McCoy.
Mrs. Oliver, of Hlllsbo.ro, Is visiting
her daughter, Mrs. Ralph Sprinkle.
Mrs. Jesse Griffith Is sick.
Burch Grlfllth returned home Mon
day after spending two weeks with
relatives in Cincinnati.
Several from here attended the sale
of Dr. Cropper near Sugartree Ridge
on Monday and also McKinney's sale
on Thursday.
John Welty and nephow, Charles
Beam Simbro, spent Thursday with J.
O. Harris and family, at Harrlsbunr.
Mrs. George Gritlith spent Tuesday
afternoon with Mrs. II , G. Powell
Mr. and Mrs. Davis, of near Sharps
ville, spent Sunday with Jesse Gritlith
and wife.
John Welty spent Friday and Satur
day with friends near Leesburg.
Several from here attended a sur
prise given for Mrs. James Harris,
! Sunday.
Phil Utman and sister, Miss Carrie,
and nephew, Charles Utman, of Hllls
boro, spent Sunday with Starling
Lemon and family.
George Prlne and family were enter
tained Sunday by Ciint Lleurance and
What Would' You Do?
There are many times when one man
questions another's actions and mo
tives. Men act differently under dif
ferent circumstances. The question
is, what would you do right now if you
had a severe cold ? Could you do better
than to take Chamberlain's Cough
j Remedy ? It is nighty recommended
by people who have used it for years
and know its value. Mrs. O. E. Sar
gent, Peru, Ind , says, "Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy is worth its weight in
gold and I take pleasure in recom
mending it." For sale by All Deal
ers, adv
'Are you a family friend of the
Wombats r"
"I presume I might say so. They
don't hesitate to quarrel before me."
John Barrett and Frank Uogera
were of much tho same height nnd
build, but when they were at school
together Rogers was shooting up Into
o man while Barrett was still a boy.
That enabled Rogers to bully Barrett
to Ills heart's content.
"You coward!" the little boy would
scream, as tho big one pounded him.
"I'll get even with you some day."
"Coward?" repented RogerB In sur
prise. "Why, I'm not a coward, John
ny. I'm Just bullying you."
"A bully is always a coward," nn
swered the other, dodging away. But,
though he had heard tho old adage,
Rogers did not believe It. He contin
ued to bully Barrett until the latter
grew tall. Then he stopped.
When Barrett was as big as Rogers
he was the stronger. He could have
taken his revenge then. But he had
already forgotten or, if he had not
forgotten, he kept his resolution to
himself.. Barrett was a Blow, easy
going fellow, "and Rogers a more popu
lar fellow at college. Their paths sel
dom crossed, except on the athletic
In one of the test games, the result
of which was to be the selection ol
either Rogers or Barrett for the team,
Rogers bullied Barrett again. Barrett
had Injured a tendon of his knee. It
was nearly well now and not likely to
Interfere with his play, unless he re
ceived a kick there. Rogers knew
about that and, in tho scrimmage, he
gave Barrett a kick which totally dls
abled him.
"Sorry, old man," said Rogers, as
Barrett lay gasping on the ground. "I
didn't mean to hurt you."
"You did, you liar," answered Bar
rett, "and I'll got even with you foi
that some day, don't you forgot It."
But Rogers, who was elected to the
team, speedily forgot. And Barrett, il
ho didn't forget, apparently bore nc
malice, though ho never played foot
ball again and walked with a sllghl
limp ever after. By the time they went
Into the Klngsley bank together thej
wero apparently the best of friends
That Is, so far as two such dlssim
liar characters could be friends. Rog
"I'm Not Mr. Klngsley," Babbled Rog
ers belonged to a sporting set. Ho waf
promoted above Barrett, because he
had an "air" about him. He was as
sistant paying teller, while Barrett
was only a clerk. Gilford Klngsley,
who owned the bank, had had a fall
ure with a big land company recentlj
and there was a good deal of reorgan
izlng work to be done In connection
with the concern. Barrett, as general
utility man, divided his time between
the defunct land company and tin
Both Barrett and Rogers had known
Ruth Klngsley at college, where thej
were contemporary with her brother
That was how they got their positions
They called regularly at the fine old
house on Madison avenue. Of course
it was Rogers who won the girl's love.
She had half pledged herself to Bar
rett, and It was perhaps the love ol
conquest, which Is, the bullying Instinct
to the nth power, that impelled Rog
ers to cut out his rival.
"I'm sorry, Johnny," said Miss Ruth
everybody called Barrett "Johnny"
"but I find I was mistaken. I don't
love you, but I will always be your
"AH right," said Johnny, miserably.
He did not cease going to tho house,
even after Rogers' engagement was
I privately made known. If In his heart
he resolved to get even with the bully,
nobody guessed his resolution, not
even Rogers himself.
"I'm sorry I had to cut you out, old
man," said Rogers, "but I just had to.
She's a stunner, Is Miss Ruth."
Barrett walked out of tho room. He
did not want to hear Mies Ruth dis
cussed by Rogers.
There had been a good many cases
of Impoverishment connected with tho
failure of the land company, and at
one time Mr. Klngsley had received
threats from various sources, Tho
anonymous letters had ceased, and he
no longer guarded himself with a pri
vate detective; consequently tho thing
that occurred at three o'clock on a cer
tain afternooa was quite unexpected.
The bank was just closing; inside,
".ogers had sniped out of the teller's
age, and til -n stepped back as n
ragged looking man drew near.
' Auer cosing time," he said. "To
morrow." '
Ho stood at the door of the cage, and
tho ragged man, opening the wicket
which led to the ladles' table, walked
up toward the back door of the cage.
"You've had ray money and my
wife's life, you dogs!" ho roared, "and
I'm going to have your life. You're
Mr. Klngsley. 1 know you."
The man was evidently a maniac,
or he would have understood the dif
ference between the president and an
assistant teller. Barrett, who was
working at a desk near by, raised his
head; then, seeing the revolver which
tho fellow was flourishing, he sprang
in front of Rogers.
"I'm not Mr. Klngsley," babbled Rog
ers, cowering behind Barrett as the
man raised his weapon.
"I am," said Barrett, advancing with
a smile.
"Yes," screamed Rogers, thrusting
Barrett forward up to the revolver bar
rel. There was a report, a coll of smoke
and Barrett was lying upon tho floor,
blood pouring from his shoulder. The
whole affair had been the work of an
instant, and In an Instant more the1
madman was seized and disarmed.
A woman rushed forward and
kneeled at Barrett's side. It was Ruth
Klngsley, who, having come to the
bank to cash a check, had seen the
whole performance.
Her tears fell on the face of the
wounded man, and with her little hand
kerchief she attempted to stanch the
blood from his wound.
"It's only my shoulder, Ruth," whis
pered Barrett, beginning to grow pale.
Rogers had come forward, trembling,
and endeavored to assist. But the girl
forced him back.
"Don't you dare to lay your bands
upon Johnny Barrett," she cried indig
nantly. "I saw all that happened. You
pushed him forward Into the muzzle
of the revolver. Yes, and you said
that he was father."
"That's right, Miss Ruth!" ex
claimed Tommy, the office boy. "I saw
him and I'll swear to It when tho case
comes up in court."
Barrett raised his hand deprecating'
ly, but Rogers had seized his hat and
was already slinking away. The pas
sage to the door of tho bank, under the
scornful eyes of the employes, seemed
an endless one. When ho reached the
door he began to run. Evldenly he ran
a good distance, because he was neve:
seen In the city again.
"Johnny Johnny!" whispered Miss
Ruth. And, In the presence of every
one, she kissed him.
That was ,how Johnny Barrett got
even, and incidentally proved the truth
of the adage.
(Copyright, 1914, by W. G. Chapman.)
Of Pedestrian Thousands, by Actual
Count, Only Eleven Show Other
Than Sad Faces.
There is more than a little truth in
the criticism by A. C. Carmichael, the
Australian politician, visiting Ens
land for the first time, that the Lon
doner's face Is sad.
To any one studying the aspect ol
Londoners the prevalent type Is one
of extreme seriousness. It is a fea
ture which Londoners themselves
probably because of custom do not
observe; but It is quite possible that
strangers are struck by the severe
looks abundant In the streets, as was
Mr. Carmichael. An hour's peram
bulation through thoroughfares as
different as the Strand, Aldersgate
street, and Ludgate Hill yielded an
infinitesimal percentage of bright
physiognomies. And most of the peo
ple who smiled they were 11 in num
ber belonged to the poorer classes
newspaper sellers, dingy men and
women who In this matter appeared
richer than the better dressed middle
class folk. For the most part there is
a set expression to be seen on the
faces of hundreds and thousands, both
young and old, which might be de
scribed as the London scowl. Its
points are: A frown tracing deep,
vertical line between the eyebrows;
puckered eyes; moody glance;
mouth drawn in tight line, drooping
at corners. i
Of the 11 people who were seen to
smile or laugh threo were women1
(one a costermonger), two girls (by
coincidence both were In bright yel-1
low dresses), five men (two stock ex
change men and the others news-1
vendors), and one boy. And the boy's
smile was more mischievous than
pleasant, because he was tormenting
a horse by flicking Its nose with a
dirty handkerchief.
Sunday Labor.
Does playing an organ and leading
a choir in church on Sunday violate
the Sunday laws?
Baltimore has been agitating tho
question and a conscientious alderman
has Introduced In the city council an
ordinance to legalize such industry
happily oblivious of the fact that city
ordinances do not go far in modifying
state laws.
The city solicitor, however, holds
that organists and choirmasters,
though working for pay, are not violat
ing the law. "From the time when
David wrote his beautiful psalm for
tho temple service and commanded to
'prnlse tho Lord upon an Instrument
of ten strings, and upon the psaltery,
upon the harp with a solemn sound,'
all through the ages and down to the
present day," he says, "singing and
playing on instruments have been con
sidered a part of dlrino worship."
Llrlng Church.
Erof9$ioxial ($rtlt.
Both Phoncxln OKIcc ind Residence
Offioe Short St., Opp. Court E'gjji
Glenn Big. ilILLflfcOiO, ft,
Home 'Phone 340. Bell 'Phone Hi
HlllBboro, Ohio.
Oftioi: In Holmes Building, North H t
Orrioa Bocb8: 9 to 12 a. m Z to anrs 3 ' J
8 p. m.
Both 'Phones In Office and Residence,
For Your Flo-were.
Funeral Directors &. Embalrr.era
!A Full Line of High Grade
Prompt Delltery. Courtetus Treatment
Your Patronage Solicited
'.(Successors to J. C. Koch)
Otllcehear ot TtactlfnTepot
Home Phone J44
You are responsible for the
eyes of your child.
Watch out for 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 Charger For Advising You.;
Dr. C. F. Faris,
Office 1 door East of Economy store.
Main Street, Hlllsboro, O.
These remedies nro scientifically ar '
carefully prepared prescriptions; U9el t
many years by Dr. Humphreys in his pnv j
practice, and for nearly sixty years by V
people with satisfaction.
Medical Book mailed free.
I 1 Kerers, Congestions, Inflammations 2
2 Worms, Worm I ever -
3 Colic, Crying and Wakefulness of I of ants
i Diarrhea, of Children aud Adults
7 Coughs, Colds, Bronchitis
H Toothache, Kaceaehe, Neuralgia 2
9 Headache, Slot Ikndacho, Vertigo 1
lO D)apepsla. Indigestion, Weat btomaca..,.
13 Croup, Hoarse Cough, Laryngitis .
14 Bolt llheum, Eruptions
15 Rheumatism, Lumbago 2
IS Feter and AKtie, Malaria
17 Piles, Blind or Weeding, External. Internal .
10 Catarrh, Influenza, Cold In Head "
20 Whooping Couch
It Asthma, Oppressed, Difficult Breathing .i
27 Kidney Disease
28 Nerroua Debility, Vital Weakness 1.0
30 Urinary Incontinence, Wetting Bed C
31 Bore Throat. Quinsy ' .
77 La Crippc Crip 25
Bold by druggists, or sent on receipt of prlca.
WlIlKm and Jinn Streets, New York.
The convicts on the prison farm at
Jackson, Mich , raised 1500 bushei3 ot
onions, 2500 bushels of parsnips and
2000 bushels of carrots on a total of six
acres this year.

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