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The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, October 29, 1914, Image 7

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VOL XIX. hO 100
Noted Aviator Bests German Aft
er Courageous Fight French
by Kaiser's Army.
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Cincinnati Commercial Tribune Daily
Up-to-Date Farming, Twice a Month
v-ri i caiiiii,y ivicajjciif.il ic, iviuriu iiy
Tho Nbws-Hkbald Is glad'to have been able to make this special clubbing arrangement for the benefit of Its
readers. The offer applies to both new and old subssrlbers, to every person who will pay the small amount named,
in advance, at our ofilce. You need our paper for the lnme news, the local news. The great Commercial' Tribune
has only recently been reduced from $8 00 per year. Though 121 years old It Is one of the llvest and best papers In
the country. A genuine morning paper, It Is able to reach the rural routes In this section on the day it Is printed.
It has the full Associated Press telegraph and cable dispatches from all parts of the world, and other special war
news services Its war news Is reliable and unexcelled, its market report true and complete. Dr. Hlrshberg gives
advice on health matters. Annie Laurie writes to women and answers questions. These and other interesting
features make the paper a welcome daily visitor In many thousands of, homes. Send for free sample if you have not
seen The Commercial Tribune lately.
"Up to Date Farming" Is just what Its name Implies a fortnightly guide to the most up-to-date ideas and
methods for making more money on the farm. This combination offer is only for paid-in advance mail subscribers.
Oct. 26, 1914.
Mrs E. W. Pavey returned home
Monday from Vincennes, Ind., where
she attended the wedding of a college
W. A. Barrett, of Hlllsboro, and
Miss Myrtle Hatcher, of Wlllettsvllle,
were calling on old friends here Sun
day afternoon.
Erof. C. H. Lewis, of New Vienna,
was the guest of John Newland and
family last Saturday.
Mrs. Linnle Hull and daughter, Ber.
'" nadlne, have returned home from an
extended visit with relatives in Spring
field. Misses Atrlce Cox and Kathryn San
ders visited the former's grandparents,
near Bridges, .Friday night.
Dr. N. T. Pavey and family motored
over from Xenla Sunday and were
guests of his parents, G. A Pavey and
C. F. Rogers and wife, of Greenfield,
were guests of Dr. J. A. B. Srofe and
family, Saturday night and Sunday.
Grant Umenfetter and wife, of St.
Louis, are guests of the former's sister,
Mrs. Elizabeth Redkey.
Mrs. Hale visited relatives near
Martinsville, over Sunday.
Mrs. Nannie Sanders was the guest
of her parents In New Vienna last
The students of the nigh School are
planning an especially interesting
Hallowe'en Social to be held in the B.
M A. hall. Proceeds to be used for
the purchase of a dictionary.
Miss Blanche Smith is spending a
few days with her parents, G. H.
Smith and wife.
Miss Ethel Carey was the guest of
her parents, near New Vienna, over
Mrs. Nora Haas and daughter, Mur
elle, left Monday for Columbus, where
they will make their future home.
A home talent play entitled "Scenes
in the Union Depot" will be given in
the B. M. A. hall under the auspices
of tho Ladles Aid Society of the M. iS.
church. The date will be announced
A great Temperance Rally will be
held In the B. M. A. hall Monday eve
ning, Nov. 2. Rev. M. P. Smith will
be'one of the speakers of the evening.
The public Is cordially invited to
he October meeting of the Angellne
Johnson Altruistic Association was
held Saturday afternoon at the home
of Mrs. Minnie Coler, on South Fair
field street. At 2 o'clock the meeting
was called to order by the president.
After dispensing with all business,
roll call was responded to with
thoughts from famous educators.
Prof. O. H. Lewis, of New Vienna,
gave an address on "Education in the
U. S, as Compared With Other Coun
tries'. This was interesting as well
as instructive and was greatly appre
clrted by the Association. The audi
encevwas, then delighted with a beau
tiful vocal dffeTfivJtrs. 0. O. Redkey
&nd E,' W. Pavey, following this was a
debate Besolvod, That Moving Pict
ures are an "Educational Value. Affir
Commercial - Tribune.
mative, Supt. Whiteside, Prof. Hlgley.
Negative, Miss Blanche Haines, Miss
Madge Purdy. C B. Cox then gave an
excellent talk on 'The Needs of Our
Publ lc Schools' ' and the program closed
with a well rendered piano solo oy
Mrs. Van Pelt. The hostess assisted
by a committee served delicious Ice
cream, angel food cake and coffee.
The Bethany Bible Class will enter
tain the elderly ladles of theJtown at
the M. E church Thursday afternoon
at 2 o'clock.
Stop Early Bronchial Coughs.
They hangon all winter; if not
checked, and pave the way for serious
throat and lung diseases. Get a bottle
of Foley'si Honey and -Tarl Compound
and take it freely. Stops coughs and
colds, heals' raw fnllam'ed throat, loos
ens the phlegm and.is mildly laxative,
west for children and grown persons.
No opiates.
adv Gakrktt & Aybes.
Oct. 26, 1014.
Rev. Spurrier filled his regular ap
pointment at this place Sunday. He
will commencel'a series of meetings
.Nov. 9.
Elsie Achor spent Sunday with Mo-
zelle Hopkins.
Mrs- Allie Mattox spent several days
last week with F. L. Crosen and
Rosa Wilson, of Hlllsboro, spent
Sunday with her brother, Jesse Wil
son, and wife.
F. L. Crosen and family spent Sun
day with Clarence Kler and family.
Mrs. Arthur Fawley spent two days
last week with her mother at Over
man. Mrs. Lizzie Crosen and daughter and
Mrs. Allie Mattox spent Friday with
Stewart Burton and family. .
October 26, 1914.
Mrs. Stanley Miller entertained the
Woman's Club Thursday.
The sad news came here Sunday of
the death of Burch Mendenhall. Our
sympathy goes out to the bereft fam
ily. Miss Edna Trop has returned home,
after spending several days with Mrs.
E. E. West.
Mrs Will Kelly, Mrs. Harry Eaklns
and Mrs. Thomas Cunningham and
daughter, Miss Martha, spent Friday
in Cincinnati.
Dan West, of Samantha, spent sev
eral days with his mother, Mrs. Eliza
beth West, last week.
Mrs. Herron Newby called on Mrs.
Harry Shannon Sunday.
Ellis West and wife attended the
Barrere-Lafferty wedding in Hlllsboro
Several from here attended the S.
S. Convention at Folsom Sunday af
ternoon. Electrical machinery enables the
newest transatlantic liner to lower its
largest lifeboats filled with passengers
from the highest deck to the water in
70 seconds;
lirKATHt-r Hf
T pMtorferi Maiw 1f
Kaisers Army Resumes Assault
on Long Line of Forts British
and French Battle Waist
Peep in Trenches.
Rl ME, Vk Pwk Sept. 20 llely fc itr UI
mUIii, tntn UftoW ttm. Th hel f Ifcwe troope er fat
ninpt n4 Iwimlu bi On LemUfe" and Veiwtka
BERLIN, by WT Kattoffca, Sept 20 TU hi
towtne effctel ikiMMtit wm luuaj l fte Cemeit See
Mrtm itaff Ui Wet iltli TW IwiwAIlUi fwte
dm Um obtlrJ ( take lh Jcfmivs fat antra! pel
Mna, the atudki Mpm wkxh ere ifcw bi reewlla.
"pTcpotfaMoni for aft attack M the fortificalMM M
fin Mulh of Verdua. km baen complete
' Abaca the Cmm troope ra IamimkI 1m iW
Wnk wrth lh FmK moptk
Spojcikl CM to Th ComitMrrlm) Trilinw.
AMTTftD M, HIU. &pt 2a- tl k rfmMm
ltil lh ft Atrtl p hw M ! CtnaM W Ik FrMe V
(it i'aid Now
October 20, 1014.
Thomas Dick and wife spent the
past week with relatives In Indiana.
Miss Maude McCoppin and Miss
Mary Watts called on Mrs. Harry
Wright Monday afternoon.
Miss VlolaJ Sypherd, who has been
spending a few days with her mother,
Mrs. Ruth Spruance. returned to
Xenla Tuesday.
Mrs. Lem Hunter spent the latter
part of the week with relatives at
Mrs. N. M. Overman and son, Rob
ert, of Overman, were the guests of
her parents, R. R. Watts and wife,
Thursday and Friday.
Mrs. Clara Knelsley, of Cynthlana,
spent Friday with her daughter, Mrs.
Harry Wright.
Frank Kelley and family and Miss
Fay Kelley, of Prospect, were enter
tained Friday by F. M. Main and
MIssOsa Spruance was the guest
of Roy Watts and wife Friday night
and Saturday.
Ray Bumgardnor spent Sunday
with Clarence Miller.
Miss Blanch Hunter spent Saturday
night and Sunday with Reece Cum
mlngs and family.
Mrs. Ruth Spruance took dinner
Sunday with her son, Harley, and
Rev. T. C. Kerr, of Belfast, will
make a temperance address at the
Presbyterian Church next Thursday
night, Oct. 27. Let everybody come.
Mrs. Sallle Butler and daughter,
Nell, of Elmville, and Hampton Kes
ler and family, of Harriett, were en
tertained Sunday by Benton Kesler
and wife.
W. R. Noland and family, of Bel
fast, were the guests of John Camp
bell and family Sunday.
Mrs. John Boyd, of Hoaglands
Crossing, spent Saturday night and
Sunday with friends and relatives
M. B. Parks and wife, of Berry ville,
spent Sunday with their daughter,
Mrs. Dr. Mason, and family.
Harry Boatman and family, of Fall
Creek, spent Sunday with Mrs. R. L.
Watts and family.
The day of harsh physics is gone
People want mild, easy laxatives.
Doan's Regulets have satisfied thous
ands. 25o at all drug stores. adv
"There is one respect," said Curran,
"in which fishing is a creat deal safer
sport than hunting."
"How is that?" queried Cushman.
1 1 Wall llDr,ii,i n ii i ...
make any fatal mistakes hooking up
men who happen to look like fish, do
we ?" New York Times.
For croup or sore throat, use Dr.
Thomas' Electric Oil. Two sizes, 25c
and 60o At all drug stores. adv
"Which bullet do you consider the
deadliest ?"
"The one that hlts."New Haven
(By E O. St-uiHS, Acting Director Sun
day School Course, Moody Bible Insti
tute. Chicago.)
LESSON TEXT-Matt. 26:57-03. Include
also, vv. 47-56.
GOLDEN TEXT As a lamb Is led to
the slaughter, and as a sheep before Its
shearers Is dumb, um he opened not his
mouth. Isa. 65:7 R. V.
The golden text selected for this
lesson Is apt to convey to us a wrong
idea of the closing days -of our Lord's ,
Hie. Jesus did not die as a sheep In
the shambles. His was not the death
of one slaughtered In weakness. He
was "led," that Is true; he was
"slaughtered" but not until his hour
had arrived and he permitted it to be
so. His death was a victory, not a
In Gethsemnne Jesus made his final
dedication of himself to his victorious
work of redemption.
I. Tho Betraying Judas, vv. 47-
50, In this hour of consecration Judas
enters, guiding the mob Into the sa
cred precincts of our Lord's retreat (
It has been suggested that perhaps
this act of betrayal was In order to
precipitate the Messianic claims of
Jesus and compel him to assume an
earthly triumph. If so, was not the
motive of Judas a selfish one, that he
might profit thereby? The baseness
of his unholy compact is soon to be
revealed to Judas and to the world.
The kiss of Judas delivered Jesus into
tho hands of lawless men according
to the determinate counsel and fore
knowledge of God, Acts 2:23. This
furnishes us the background, the at
mosphere, In which to consider this,
the first of his several trials.
Wickedness of Judas.
II. The Blundering Peter, vv. 51-58.
(1) Peter and the sword, vv, 51-55.
Peter had knowledge and zeal, but
used his zeal not according to knowl
edge. Jesus had warned him, only to
receive the assurance that he was
mistaken. The words of Jesus herei
recorded are a calm assurance of the
fact that these events are not being
controlled by man but by God. The
wickedness of Judas is being worked
out in the plan of redemption. It
fighting were the progran'i, what would
Peter's puny sword amount to? For
the asking Jesus could command 12
legions of angels, yet even such a
force could not be used in human re
demption. One man, the God-man,
must die, Rom. 5:15. Notice the Mas
ter's acceptance of the Scriptures, v.
54. If by the sword he were to es
cape, how could these be fulfilled?
Matthew adds (v. 55) that all of this
"come to pass" that the words of tho
prophets be fulfilled. (2) Peter and
the maid, vv. 56-58. That Peter should
follow "afar" or at all, Is evidence of
his affection for Jesus and of his de
termination to see the end. There
was perhaps an element of pride also
in his going, for the others had "for
sook him and fled." They seem to
have realized that his enemies would
now surely destroy Jesus and further
that he was determined not to accept
any deliverance.
III. The Biased, Brutal Judges, vv.
59-68. This is one of earth's most
irregular and illegal trials. The
priests and the council had one single
determination, which was to And
Jesus guilty. They did not seek to
discover tho truth, but rather to car
ry out the sentence of death previ
ously determined upon.
False Testimony.
A careful reading of what Christ
really did say and what these wit
nesses swore that he said, reveals the
falseness of their testimony, v. 61,
see also John 2:9. "I am able to de
stroy tho temple of God, and to rebuild '
It in three days' were not his words.
What he did say was, "Destroy this
femple and I will raise It up." Ho
spoke these words of himself about
those who Bhould destroy him his
body and claimed the power to raise
that body again within three days.
At this point the high priest did
anothei Illegal thing in administering
the legal oath, "I adjure thee" (v. 63).
Not alonp was the time and place of
tbls trial Illegal, but so was this act
ou the part of the high priest. But,
that all might once more know tho
truth, Jesus replied "Thou hast said"
and adds, "Henceforth ye shall see
the son of man sitting at the right
hand of power qpd coming on the
clouds of heaven" (v. 64). This addl- i
tlon augmented the high priest's an
ger and gave him argument for the ;
definite accusation of blasphemy, and i
upon this charge he makes his appeal
to the council. They readily voted a
verdict of guilty (v. 66). Once de
clared guilty Jesus Is heaped with the
basest of Indignities (vv. 67, 68),
Judas with "hio baseness and treach
ery; Peter and his blundering devo
tion; tho disciples and their blind fear
as they fled away; and at the end of
It all, this revelation of the supreme
depravity of the rulers: what an ap
palling combination, see Isa. 6:7.
With all of tbls dark background
there is, however, an evidence of the
gTace of God. Jesus voluntarily and
with determination, submission and
patience, endured these indignities for
us and with calmneBs and strength
pursued his onward way to Calvary
and on through the grave to his vic
tory over Bin and death.
"Who is that out on the front porch
with Mary?" belligerently Inquired
Sanddingor as he entered the family
living room
"Why, I thought I heard Mary in
troducing you when you came up,"
Mrs. Sanddlnger said in some surprise.
"It's a new young man "
"Oh, I know lie's now and his name
Is Blffklrk and he's got fuzz on his
cheeks lll.e a gosling!" Interrupted
Sanddinger with hostility. "I'd like to
know what he's doing around here,
that's all."
"Why, he's celling on Mary," pro
tested Mrs. Sanddinger. "He's per
fectly nice and there Isn't any reason
why he shouldn't call. What makes
you act so, Samuel?"
"How do you know he's nice?" de
manded her husband. "I tell you, the
carelessness of the modern parent is
something awful! Hero you sit calm
ly crocheting and allowing your daugh
ter to entertain out on the front
porch an utterly strange young
man "
"My goodness, Samuel!" said his
wife. "He's not utterly strange! Har
ry Thompson introduced him In the
first place and his mother is a second
cousin of Harry Thompson's father"
"Harry Thompson!" breathed Sand
dinger, dilating his nostrils and glar
ing at his wife as though he had de
tected her In the act of poisoning the
family. "Who Is Harry Thompson
that you should take his word as
gospel law In conducting the affairs of
this household.
"Why, I've heard you praUlng up
Harry many a time!" protested Mrs.
Sanddinger in surprise
"Well, that was ttn years ago." said
Sanddinger. "When ho was a mere
child. You can't tell at all how a boy
Is going to turn out when he's thir-
"How Do You Know He's Nice?"
teen and wears a floppy tie and a
saintlike look. I've had my suspicions
of Harry Thompson oyer since he's
been hanging around so much the last
few years,"
"I certainly am surprised!" said
Mrs. Sanddinger. "Harry has always
been like one of the family! He has
perfect manners and Is so jolly and
he's not a bit sentimental over Mary!
They're Just good friends who've
grown up" together!"
"Don't tell me!" said Sanddinger
darkly. "If he doesn't persuade her
to elope right from under your nose
you may count yourself in luck!
You'll have no one but yourself to
blame! Unless this Plff-Biffklrk fol
low gets in ahead of him! Why, that
fellow had a look in his eyes when I
came up the steps that "
"Now, Samuel!" protested Mrs.
Sanddinger. "I must say I think you
are decidedly peevish and unjust! I
don't see why you should act so, all
of a sudden!"
"That's right! Attack me because
I take an Interest In my own family
and wish to forestall elopements and
unhappy marriages! Anyhow, I won't
have these young Idiots putting wed
ding Ideas In Mary's head! She's too
young for Buch nonsense! I won't
have It and I'm surprised that you, her
mother, should be negligent and short
sighted." '
"Do you know how old Mary Is?"
demanded her mother. "Twenty her
last birthday!"
"Twenty!" scoffed Sanddinger.
"That's a mere child! There are en
tirely too many young men hanging
around hero! I've been going to speak
about that young Hlnkle for some
time. He always acts as though he
supposed I was glad to see him
gives me a handshake that a promoter
might use when planning to steal
your eye teeth! I don't like his style!
And this Mlff-Piff-Blffklrls I'm going
right out now and call Mary In! She
can send him home "
"Samuel," said Mrs. Sanddinger in
cool, clear tones, "you alt right where
you are I I've Just decided what's the
matter with you! Most fathers are
that way. I know mine was. The
trouble with you Is that you're Just
plain Jealous! That's It! You're
Jealous for fear Mary will like some
of them better than she does you!
And she will you can bank on that!
Bo you might as well swallow your
medicine gracefully and retire to a
back seat! They're all perfectly fine
fellows and you're simply Jealous!"
"I'm not!" growled Sanddinger,
sinking back Into his chair. "The
ideal Say, it's fierce having a daugh
ter grow upP Chicago Dally News,
Oct.2g, 1014.
Joe Barrett Kleckner, of Delaware
College, was with his father, Dr.
Kleckner, over Sunday.
L. L. Farls, of Columbus, was here
Sunday and Monday.
Gov. Cox spoke to a goodly number
of our citizens Monday morning at 9
J. L DeLaney and wife weie la
Cincinnati Tuesday.
Mrs. Mollle Garner was with her
sister, Mrs. Andiews, of Blanchester,
last week.
Mrs II N. Henderson and son,
Howard, cime home Friday, after
spending a week with relatives at
Mrs. O. W. Housh andsbn, Marshall,
and II. B. Galllutl and wife were at
Wilmington and New Vienna Sunday.
A number of our people were in
Hlllsboro Monday evening to hear Hon.
Frank B. Willis.
Dr. and Mrs. McAdow were In Cin
cinnati the first part of the week.
Mesdames Felke and Batcllff trans
acted business In Hlllsboro Monday.
Miss Frances Troth and niece, Mary
Glenna Nolder, are in Columbus for a,
.Frank Terrell, of Germantown, was,
a guest of friends here over Sunday.
Warren Morrow and wife had as
their guests at dinner Sunday Charles
Terrell and family, John Ousley and
wile, of Martinsville, Mrs. Aseneth
Terrell and daughter and Win. Thorn
burg and wife. On Monday Lowell
Uayworth and wife, of Clermont
county, were their guests.
Rev. Mechem was entertained at the
home of W. L Stautner over Sunday.
Dan Murphy and family, of Bridge
port, 111., came Thursday and visited
relatives until Saturday, when they
left for Delaware for a short visit.
Mrs. Bert Garner and daughter
shopped In Hlllsboro Saturday.
Mrs. Wm. Cleveland Is visiting her
sister, Mrs. Mary Oloud, at Olney, 111.
Lewis Martin, of Cincinnati, spent
Sunday with Lewis DeLaney.
Chas. Morrow and family and Edgar
Srofe and wife spent Sunday with Dr.
Srofe and family, at Leesburg.
Jack Murphy suffered a stroke ot
paralysis last week.
Burch Reams and wife are moving
into their new cottage on Bobbltt Ave.
Rev. E. J. Mechem, of Cincinnati,
will preach In the Christian Church
bJth morning and evening, Sunday,
Nov. 1.
Henry Bobbltt knd wife and grand
daughter and Mrs. Cora Montgomery
were visitors In Cincinnati from Sat
urday until Monday.
Henry Pence and family, of Aliens
burg, are now residents of this place.
Mrs. Elma Swartz died at the home
of her son, Walter,, Sunday morning.
She had been making her home with
her daughter, Mrs. nattie Shaffer, ot
near Gladys. Mrs. Swartz'came to at
tend the old people's meeting Thurs
day, Oct. 8, and to visit her son for a.
few days. On the folhwlng Sunday
she was .taken with a hemmorrhage
from which she never recovered. She
was aged 72 years. Funeral will take
place from the M. E. church Tuesday
afternoon, conducted by Rev. Spurrier.
The son and daughter have the sympa
thy of all.
Oct. 20, 1014.
Ova Creed and wife spent from Fri
day until Sunday at Marshall.
Mrs. Richard Moyer and son, Frank,
and Miss Edna Smith spent Tuesday
night with F. B. Smith and family.
Dave Anderson and wife spent Sun
day with Thos. Priest and;famlly.
Geo. Hetherlngton and wife, of New
Market, and B. W, Smith and family,
of Cowan's Creek, spent Sunday with
F. B. Smith and family.
Mrs. T. L. Carey and Miss Mary Fen
der, of Wilmington, spent Saturday
ightand Sunday here.
Isaac Dunlap and family spent Sun
day afternoon with C. N. Carey aud
Miss Jennie May Woodmansee, of
New Vienna, spent Saturday and Sun
day with her parents, Fred Woodman
see and wife.
Eczema spreads rapidly; Itching al-
mostdrivesyou mad. For quick relief,
Doan's Ointment Is w ell recommended.
50c at all stores. adv
"I wish I had enough money to get
married," he remarked.
She looked down and blushed. "And
what would you do?" she asked,
looking very hard at a little design on
the carpet,
"I would spend it traveling,'1 he re
plied. And the thermometer fell 10
degrees. Llpplncott's Magazine.
John Pfarr- will clean and press and
mend that suit until it will look u
rfood as new. I also do dry, cleaning1.
Give me a call. Brunner's Shoe
Shop. adv
Fifty thousand knives are turned out
dally by the Sheffield (England) cutlery
r-44iJiii.Am:iUaftkw1,J: .-hv j. (.' :.:....,'.-.ji. ,i.-i-.v.i,-
. iiAr!t,,). "jtafr.to.i n,t ,.

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