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THE NEWS-HERALD, HILLSBORO, OHIO, THURSDAY OCTOBER 3, 1912.
GRANVILLE BARREREJ gfer114
PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY
ONE YEAR IN ADVANCE $1.00
Entered at Postofflco, Hlllsboro, Ohio,
as second class matter.
Will be Made Known on Application
About the only reason we have
heard advanced by those who favor
the reelection of President Taft Is,
that the crops have been unusually
good this year.
Along about this time every year,
when we" run over our exchanges, we
notice a marvelous thing. The editors
of nearly all the Republican papers
have Just exactly the same thoughts
on certain questions and express their
thoughts In exactly the same-language.
The Democratic brethren are affected
the same way. Nearly all of them
think the same questions are Impor
tant and use the same language to
express It. These articles all appear
as editorials and therefore were cer
tainly written by the editor of each
paper Isn't It remarkable that so
many men should be moved to write
about exactly the same things at
exactly the same tlmo and use exactly
the same language.
How Wiil You Vote?
For whom are you going to vote for
president at the November election ?
Roosevelt, Taft, Wilson Debs or
Are you going to vote the Republi
can or Democratic ticket because you
have been voting it for years pr because
your father or grandfather voted it
before you or are you going to vote a
certain ticket because you believe in
the principles of the party
There Is a great deal In habit and
custom. We are largely creatures of
our environment. We are very likely
to do the things we have been doing
for years. It is natural that we should
hold the same ideas and the same
views as our fathers had. But Is this
right ? Should we not study the prob
lems that come before us ; form our
opinions in regard to these problems
and then register our own views as to
"what we honestly think.
It will not take much time for each
of us to read over the platforms of
all the parties and no man can make
an Intelligent choice of the party or
candidate that he intends to support
without studylng'the platform of each
party. It Is absurb to say that we are
standing for principles, if we do not
know the principles for which the
The business of government is the
business of every citizen of these
United States. We are not fit to have
the right of suffrage. If we do not
study public questions, If we do not
try to exercise, that privilege Intelli
gently. For a man to walk into the
voting booth on the fifth of next
November and votfl the Republican or
Democratic ticket because he voted it
last year or because his father or
grandfather voted it, without any
knowledge of what the parties stand
for Is to cast an ignorant vote.
It is well and good for the old parties
to feel proud of what they have accom
plished In the past. We are proud of
the progress this country has made.
We are proud of the great, good, pa
triotic, brave and wise men, who by
their counsel and their deeds have done
so much to bring about this wonderful
progress. We love this country with
as strong a-d deep a love as any citi
zen of it. We would not knowingly
do anything that would injure in the
slightest degree this great nation.
But, we do believe, that while it is
good to review the great accomplish
ments of the past, that the vital ques
tion is not what the parties have done
In the past or what they stood for in
the past, but what they stand for
And we believe that the only way
we can tell this Is by reading their
platforms. And the only way we can
do our part is to study all of the plat
forms and having found out what each
party stands for, vote for what we
think is right. To hold real princi
ples, we must study public questions.
We believe that it'ls a good thing
for men to argue politics, we mean
argue, not stand around and vllllfy
and condemn those who hold different
opinions, especially when we don't
understand what these people are ad
vocatlng. People cannot argue ques
tions unless they know something
about the questions and real argu
ments always tends to increase tho
knowledge of all those participating
in the argument on the questions dis
cussed. And what we need Is a fuller
and better understanding of all public
questions. And those having opinions
and views should havo the courage to
express their views.
We plead for an intelligent and hon
est vote, one really representing the
principles of. the person casting it.
Sir Robert Ball calculates that in
early times our tides were over 600
feet high. i
A BANK'S RESPONSIBILITIES
This bank is responsible to its depositors for
the money they -intrust to its care;
It is responsible to its stockholders for the
safe investment of its resources;
It is responsible to the community for a large
share of the prosperity it enjoys, and for the wis
dom with which its resources are applied to wor
thy business enterprises.
It invites the accounts of responsible people,
who desire the facilities of a strong, responsible
THE HILLSBORO BANK & SAVINGS CO.
Sept. 30, 1912.
The farmers are busy cutting corn
and sdwing wheat.
Howard Cochran entertained a
number of relatives Sunday.
Willie McLaughlin and wife and
baby, spent Sunday with Robert Mc
Laughlin and family.
P. F. Certler and wife and son,
Floyd, visited Ervin Certler and wife
at Mowrystown Sunday.
Blaln Farls and family entertained
Raymond Countryman and family,
of Webertown, C. C. Roush and fam
ily of Hlllsboro, and Emanuel Roush
and wife, of Danville, were guests of
Ed Landess and wife Sunday.
Mrs Campbell and son, James and
family and Carey Layman, of Mt.
Orab, spent Sunday with P. H. Shaffer
Rev. Frank Foust conducted the
funeral of George Moberly at the
Christian church at Buford Monday.
D. A. PulUam and wife and Char
ley Barlow were guests of Moody
Pulliam and family Sunday.
John Bennington and family visited
his parents Mr. and Mrs. John Ben
nington Sr., at Union Sunday.
Sanford Landess, of Sardinia, has
been employed to work for Frank
Bernlce Young received the brace
let and Marie Gibler the fountain pen
in the contest that was conducted by
the medicine show that was here last
Warren Workman and wife, of Win
kle, spent Saturday night and Sun
day with his parents, Manford Work
man and wife.
Ross Shaffer and family visited Er
vin Shaffer and family Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Barley Dllllnger and
J. B. Farls and granddaughter, Miss
Elva White, spent Sunday with John
S. Farls and family at Hlllsboro.
Miss Bessie Davidson, of Frogtown,
is helping Mrs. Ora Workman with
her house work.
Wilbur Fawley was severly injured
In a corn cutter one day last week.
Little Helen Pulliam Is sick.
Henry Swearlngen and family and
Lew Roush and family spent Sunday
with Joshua Roush and family.
The body of the little child of Mr.
and Mrs. Charley Workman, of -Mil-ford,
was interred In the Barker cem
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Sonner and daugh
ter, .MlssErma, visited Mrs. Sonner's
mother, Mrs. Eliza Farls, Sunday.
Sept. 30, 1912.
Mrs. Wm. Pfister and daughter,
Ruth, and Mrs. Chaplin, of Hoaglands,
spent Tuesday with Mrs. Wm. Row
man. Henry Mullenlx spent part of last
week with relatives at Blanchester.
Mrs. Carrie Caplinger and Mrs. AUIe
Mullenlx called on Mrs. Wm. Pfister
Wright Fawley and wife called on
Jake Duckwall and family one night
George Larrlck and family spent
Saturday night and Sunday with Mrs.
Larrick's mother, who is very sick,
Mrs. Margaret Boyd called on Mrs.
Reba Countryman Sunday evening.
Misses Ruth and Jennie Pflstor and
Leonard Aber, of Dodsonville, spent
last Sundcy with Lizzie Ludwlck, at
Gladys Hogsett, of Hlllsboro, attend
ed church here Sunday afternoon.
Mrs. Fred Roush spent last week
with her grandmother, Mrs Wm.
Scarborough Real JSstnte. adv
Automoblllst i;haven'tpaid a cent
for repairs on my machine In all the
10 months I've had It.
Friend So the man Who did the re
pairs told me. Boston Transcript.
Sept. 30, 1912.
Reece McReynolds, of Gerlaw, 111.,
and Wm. McRejnolds, and Frank
McReynolds, of Columbus, returned
to their homes this morning, after a
weeks visit with their parents here.
Fred Vance, of Hlllsboro, spent
Saturday with his cousin, Hugh Van
Winkle. Zyephia Carr called on Lola Bell
A. M. Roush and wife had as their
guests Sunday Orla Shaffer and wife
and Mrs. Anna Eakins.
Wm. Carrier spent last week the
guest of Rube Doggett and family
near Sugartree Ridge.
Mrs. Alice Vance, of Hlllsboro, and
niece, Neta Miller, of Danville, spent
the past week here.
Bert Mercer was a business visitor
in Cincinnati Friday.
Anna McConnaughey called en Mrs.
L. A. Purdy Tuesday.
J. A. Fenner visited relatives In
T. R. Vance, of Harrlsburg, spent
Thursday with friends here.
Ed Roberts and wife and daughter,
of Hlllsboro, spent Sunday with the
iormer's mother. ,
Lawrence Smith, of Lynchburg, Is
spending this week with G. V. Purdy
Ben Vance and wife and daughter,
of Willettsville, were entertained at
John Van Winkle's last Sunday.
Reece and Wm. McReynolds visited
James Lelnlnger and family Friday.
Mrs. Ben Morton called on Mrs.
Grace McConnaughey, of Harrls
burg, spent Tuesday with her mother,
Mrs. L. L. Eakins.
Mrs. Wm. Harshbarger and daugh
ter Vena, of Point Victory, were the
guests of her son, Ray, Thursday.
Arthur Duckwall and wife will
move to Hoaglands this fall. John
Donohoo will move to the Duckwall
Frank Hughes and wife, of Mar
shall, were the guests of Reece Rob
erts and mother Sunday.
Carey Wood and family, of Dan
ville, were entertained Sunday by
Mrs. Jane narshbarger and daughter,
Mrs. Geo. Eylar visited relatives In
Dayton last week.
Isaac Stanforth and daughter, Miss
Nelle, are visiting at Peebles this
Aunt Harriett Roberts is making
an extended visit with her son, Ed.
Here Is a woman who speaks from
personal knowledge and long experi
ence, viz., Mrs. P. H. Brogan, of Wil
son, Pa., who says, "I know from
experience that Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy Is far superior to any other.
For croup there Is nothing that excels
It." For sale by all dealers. adv
"Yes, he stole New York. He stole
New Jersey. Am I going too stong ?"
asked the campaign orator. "Not for
those states, perhaps. But make it
'purloined' when you get to Boston."
Statistics compiled by the British
steel smelters' union show that the
cost of living for workingmen has risen
27i per cent within 12 years.
In point of time, Europe and Amer
ica are nearer together now than Lon
don and Edinburgh were 2000 years
The world's annual consumption of
rubber was 5000 tons in 1875, while the
present consumption is nearly 100,000
WE WILL MAIL YOU $1
Mr uck mi l U Mat TcU Mat u. Hlticrt
jrtcM tiM tor U 0U. Mlttr. U Wui.
IMa Jewelry u4 Fruiou Iimm.
MOHIT aiNT BY RtTUKN MAO.
miX SMELTING KEF1NINC COMrANT
Istaiushxs 10 Yum.
800 CHESTNUT ST.. PHILADELPHIA. P.
Hugh A. Evns, son of Charles and
Susan Eastman Evans, was born near
Hlllsboro, Highland Co., 0 , Sept.
He departed this life July 19, 1912,
aged 63 years 9 months and 25 days.
He was united In marriage to Alice
J. Lyle, Dec. 10, 1884. To thorn were
born three children, two sons, Arthur
L. and Earl F., one daughter, Mary
II., who with their mother remain to
mourn the loss of a devoted husband
and a kind and indulgent father.
In early manhood he united with
the Methodist church at Clear Creek
Chapel and later with his wife be
came a member of the Presbyterian
church at Marshall, where he still re
tained his membership. Funeral ser
vices were held at the home near
Highland, conducted by Rev. W. J.
McSurely, of Oxford; interment in
Sept. 30, 1912
Mrs. Chas. Johnson and two daugh
ters, of near Greenfield, were guests
of Mrs. Delia Morrow Saturday night
Sunday and attended church at Quaker
Wm. Ludwlck and wife, of East
Danville, Ray Washburn and wife and
Clarence and John Chrisman spent
Sunday at the home of their parents,
W. E. Chrisman and wife.
Grandma Chrisman, who has been so
seriously ill, Is no better.
Life Insurance Agents, Mrs. George
Lemon, of Hlllsboro, and J. W. Camp
bell.of Sardinia, were doing some work
through this community last week.
Rev. Frank MUner and family, of
near Leesburg, and Wm. Rowe and
wife took dinner with 0. H. Stevens
and wife Sunday.
Hamer Lyle and wife spent Sunday
at the home of Bob West.
W. W. Wolfe and daughter, Elsie,
were guests of Taylor WInegar and
family, at Rainsboro, Sunday.
Tom Ross and daughter, of Green
Held, and Blanche Burgess, of near
Leesburg, wee visitors at the home of
S. J. Ross Sunday:-
Mrs. Alec Webb Is visiting her son,
Charles, at Waldon, Mich.
Mrs. Joe Dlvens and sons,of Dakota,
are spending a few days with her sis
ter, Mrs. Jas. Rlttenhouse.
David Clements and wife were guests
of S. J Ross and wife Sunday.
Every German bank clerk speaks at
least one foreign language.
is Mv Choice of
Duke's Mixture Presents"
Among the many valuable presents now given away
vwitii Liggett & MyersDuke'BMixturctbeTeissomethingto
sun every taste and In this nil-pleasing satisfaction the
presents are exactly like the tobacco itself. For all classes
of men like the selected Virginia and North Carolina bright
leat tost you gel in
Now this famous old tobacco will be more popular
than ever for it Is now a Liggett & Myers leader, and
Is equal In quality to any granulated tobacco vou can buy.
If yon haven't smoked Duke's Mixture with the
Liggett & Myers name on the bag trv ft now You
will like it, for there Is no better value anywhere.
For Sc yon pet one and a half ounces of choice granulated
tobacco, unsurpassed by any in quality, and with each sack yon
pet a book of cigarette papers FREE.
Now About the Free Presents
The coupons now packed with Liggett & Afyers Duke's
Mixture are Rood for all sorts of valuable presents These pres
ents cosl vou not one penny The list includes not only
i mL W
Sept. 30, 1912
Wm. Rtmyon and family visited rel
atives at Lynchburg Saturday ind
Mrs Will Stuart and daughter,
Mildred, of Owensvllle, have returned
home, after spending a few days with
Miss Tessle Shaffer Is visiting her
sister, Mrs. Ortha Ludwlck, at Win
Herbert Shaffer, of Mil ford, spent
Sunday with his mother.
Mrs. Turner nart and grand-daughters,
of Russell, spent Sunday with
her sister, Mrs. Francis Ludwlg.
Miss Dena Ludwlck spent Sunday
with Mrs. Mary btroup, at Dodson
Sherman Winkle, wife and daugh
ter, Rebecca, spent Sunday with her
Mrs. Arthur Fouch and Miss Ger
trude McCrelght are visiting relatives
Mrs Lydla Fouler and daughter,
Mrs Lewis Hauk, spent last Wednes
day with her sister, Mrs. M. J. Lud
wlck. Mrs. Milton Holden made a business
trip to Hlllsboro one day last week.
Samuel Shaffer and sister, Miss
Nel ie, of near Blanchester, spent
Wednesday with friends and relatives
Mrs Emma Shaffer spent Friday
with Noah Shaffer and family.
Will Stuart spent Wednesday with
n. P. Chaney and family.
Frank Qulgley and wife, of Martins
ville, spent Sunday with her parents.
Arvlll Clabourn and family spent
Sunday with his parents, Samuel
Clabourn and wife.
M. J. Ludwlck and wife spent Sun
day at Cincinnati.
Ulric Carpenter, wife and daughter,
Gladys, of Russell, visited relatives
here Saturday and Sunday.
Albert Ellis and wife, of Norwood,
visited her mother Saturday and Sun
day. Mrs. Anna Shaffer spent Sunday
with her brother at Lynchburg.
John Hauk and wife spent Sunday
with their daughter, Mrs. Carey Hen
derson. Mrs. Lydla Fowler and daughter,
I Delia, were shopping In Hlllsboro,
Williard Calley spent Sunday with
his sister, Mrs. L C. Stockwell, of
smokers articles but
many desirable presents for
women and children fine
fountain pens, umbrellas,
cameras toilet articles,
tennis racquets, catcher's
gloves and masks etc.
As a special offer daring
September and October
only, we will tend you our
new Hluitrated catalogue of
pre tent b FREE. Just send
name and address on a postal.
Coupons front Duke Mixture may '
te assorted with tail irom HORSE BV
SHOE. J. T.. riNSLEY'S NATURAL W"2.
trie ruiMprn viims-r . li
from FOUR ROSES 10c tin doublt K
roupon), PICK PLUG CUT, PIEDMONT
CIGARETTES. CUX CIGARETTES, O
m J other taxi or coupon) tinted ty us. w
Premium Dept. tmj
S. R. HOWARD,
Both Phono In Office and RtUfnc
. FRANK WILSON. N. CKAIQ U'URIDM
WILSON & McBRlDE,
ATTOKN E YS-AT-LAW.
Office Short St , Opp. Court House
I. W. CARET,
" B1K UILLSBOBO, 9,
loiue 'Phone 340. Bell 'Phone 14
b. McConnaughey, m. d
Ornoi In Holmes Building, North HirJl
Orwoi Bonus: s to it a. m., 2 to xna 8 ts
Both 'Phones In omce ana Resiaence,
For Your Flo-wera.
KIINCAID & SON
SUCCESSOHS TO KUBLE & TURNKB .
Funeral Directors & Embalmers
A Full Line of High Grade
HILLSBORO ICE DELIVERY
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
Prompt Delivery. Courteous Treatment
STEVENSON t STEVENSON
(Successors to J. C, Koch)
Home Phone 344
Sept. 30, 191L1
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Gilraore and'
daughter, Miss Emma and J. W.
liurst and family and Miss Lulu Wil
liamson spent Wednesday and Thurs
day In Cincinnati,
DelbertSWilliamson was very pleas
ently surprised Saturday night by hla
aunt, Mrs. Elizabeth Williamson, it
being his 27th birthday, 45 were pres
ent, ofclce Icream, J watermelon and
cake was served.g At a late hour, the
crowd dispersed wishing many happy
returns of the day.
Miss Gladys Cummings, of Marshall,
spent the past few days at the home
of her uncle, A. W. Milburn.
Rev. T. C. Curr has accepted the
work of this charge and will move here
thejfirst of next month.
The L. A. S will meet Thursday at
the home of Mrs. Anna Calvert.
Russell Frazler will move soon to
the old home place, which he recently
bought. a w
A. W. Milburn has just completed
his silo. It was built of vitrified clay
Rev. liurst moved here the past
week from Cummlngsvllle, Cincinnati,
and is now pleasently located In the
Miss Gladys Cummings, of Marshall,
returned home Sunday evening. She
was accompanied by Misses Vera Mil
burn and Ethel Jamison.
J Mrs. Roads, of Muncie, Ind., spent
Tuesday and Wednesday at the homn
of M. V. Milburn.
Mrs. Geo. TJmphlet entertained on
lastfSunday, Sam Calvert, wife and
daughter, Ruth, and Miss Anna Cal
Misses Lulu Williamson, Ethel Jam
ison, Mrs. Roads and II. O. Noland
were entertained Tuesday evening at
the home of John Campbell.
J. W. Copeland, of Dayton, Ohio,
purchased a bottle of Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy for his boy who had a
cold, and before the bottle was all used
the boy's cold was gone. Is that not
much better than to pay a five dollar
doctor's bill For sale by all deal
Successful experiments in hop grow
ing have been made in Italy. Hereto
fore, hops have been imported. The
consumption of beer In Italy Is said to
be almost 28,000,000 gallons a year.
The first steam lire engine was made
in 1829 in London from the designs of
Captain John Ericsson, the designer of
the Monitor. The fire engine was a