OCR Interpretation


The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, January 08, 1914, Image 2

Image and text provided by Ohio Historical Society, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038161/1914-01-08/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 2

THE NEWS-HERALD, HILLSBORO, OHIO.THURSDAY, JANUARY 8, 1914.
THE NEWS-HERALD
yiiiifiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiBiiiiiiiintiiiiiiiiiiiiilifiiiiiiiitiniiiiiisiitiiiitiifliiiiiisiiKiiiifi iiiiiiiiifiufttfifiiiiiiBiijffiiifiiiiiiniiiiiiiL
IlILLSIJOnO MAItKKTS
UiLLsnouo, Jan 6. iiiii.
Retail Grocers
mmsu imtefes
Wheat, bushel
NOW I
td
TIME
GRANVILLE BARRERE
Editor and Manager ,
Cura 65
Data... 40
I'otatoes new 90
White Deans, bushel...... a
Dutter a S3
KKgu, Dozen ,.., 33
Young Chickens... io
Chickens, ner lb..... .. io
X?XTSXj X'S XX 13X3 33VH3aY T XX XT XI JE X3 .A. "V
SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One Year (In Advance) '1-00
Six Months .' 50
Three Months 25
Turkeys, per lb...... a
M
liuckb, per id a
liacon liams, per lb a 13
HaconSldes 12 a
Il.icbn Shoulders 8a 19
Lard u
llav, ton , , 25 00
RETAIL PRICES
Ex.O. Sugar a 8
A Sugar a
Granulated Sugar a 6
Cut loaf and Powdered sugar a lu
(offec.IUo 25a 40
Tea, Imp., It. II. and G. a per qr.. 20 70
Tea. Mack , 20a 88
Cheese, factory ., 32
Flour, good family brands, cwt... 2 40
" bbl a
Molasses, N O , gallon .. a 60
" Sorghum.. a 40
GoldcnSyrup a 40
Coal Oil . ...... 12a 16
salt a I 35
Uams.cltysugarcured.il) a 18
HVE STOCK
Beeves, cwt.. gross ....5 60a 8 75
Beeves, shipping , 6 00a 7 40
Sheep and Lambs, per cwt 4 00a 6 B0
Hogs, cwt , gross 740a 7 85
Milch Cows with Calves 5 00a 40 00
TO BUY
Entered at Post Oftlce, Ilillsboro, Ohio, as Second Class Matter.
ADVERTISING RATES Will Be Made Known on Application.
A Danger Signal.
The size of families in this country has decreased alarmingly in
the last few generations. Each year the number of "old bachelors"
and "old maids" increases. This bodes ill for the future of this
country.
In the pioneer days the "old bachelor" and the "old maid" were
the exception, now they seem almost'to be the mile. In studying
history one finds that in the early days the family with seven or
eight and even fourteen or fifteen children was not unusual and one
has to go back only a few generations to find that it was no uncom
mon thing for girls to be married when they were in their teens and
boys before they were of age. And this was true in the best fami
lies, the people prominent in all walks of life of their day.
Now what do we find ? Many people of the later generations
never marry and with each generation the number seems to in
crease. With each generation the age at which its members marry
is older. With each generation the number of children in a family
is smaller than the preceeding generation until now a family with
four or five children is considered a very large one. We doubt if
the families of the wealthy of this generation will average over two
children and of the well to do and those in moderate circumstances
over three children. It is unusual now except among the very poor
to find many children.
What is the cause of the small family ? What will be the re
sult if this condition continues ?
We believe that the cause is largely due to the selfishness of
the people of this generation. We, and by "we" we mean both
men and women, are lovers of ease and comfort and hesitate to
assume duties that may interfere with our ease and comfort.
Things which were luxuries to our fathers and mothers have become
necessities to us. Each generation demands more than the preceed
ing generation. Men hesitate to marry because it costs so much to
support a wife and children. They have expensive habits and tastes,
which they feel are necessary for their happiness and which they
are therefore not willing to give up ; they would want their wife to
have just as good clothes, just as many comforts as her father fur
nished her and fear she would be unhappy, if she did not have them
They know that unmarried they can live comfortably on what they
are making and are afraid to assume the responsibilities of married
life.
Women have largely the same view point as the men. A girl
has a comfortable home ; dresses well ; can entertain her friends,
go to parties, the theater, take pleasure trips and has few respon
sibilities. She will argue, "Why should I marry a man who can
not give me as good a home and the comforts I now have. Why
give up the certainty for the uncertainty. I am having a good
time. If I marry I will assume many duties and cares and have to
work harder than I do now and probably have less." The many
new fields that have opened to women in recent years have also
made her more independent.
To the- man if he marries each child is an additional expense,
requires an increased income or the sacrifice of some pleasure. To
the woman each child means pain and suffering, additional cares
and duties and the giving up of social pleasures for a considerable
period.
If this condition continues the result must inevitably mean our
decay as a nation, unnaren are necessary n we are to nave men
and women and these children must come from homes where they
are well nutured and cared for if we are to lead among the nations
of the world.
Nature intended men and women to marry and have children.
The first and highest duty of a man is to be a husband and father
and to provide a home for his wife and children. The noblest call
ing for a woman is to be a wife and mother and to do her share
towards making the home provided for her happy and contented.
If our social, economic and educational systems make men and
women afraid to take up the duties of married life or if they do
marry have only one or two or no children then they must be
changed if this nation is to prosper.
HERE IS THE PLACE TO BUY
While I always give my customers a
little more than their money's worth,
this sale means an EXTRA SAVING
IG REDUCTION
SALE
I On All Winter Suits and Overcoats I
I My Stock is too large for this season of
the year, and must be sold to make
room for my Spring Stock. 1
Gome in and Buy the Best Clothing Bargains You I
I Have Ever Been Ottered, 1
HUMPHREYS'
Thcso rcmodlcs tiro scientifically and
wrelully prepared prescriptions; used for
manyyoara by Dr.Ilumpbroys in his private
practice and for nearly sixty years by tho
people- with satisfaction.
Medical Book mailed free.
Ho. roit Frio
1 Ferers, Congestions, Inflammation! 25
3 Wornn, Worm Fever 25
3 Colic. Crying and Wakefulness of Infants. 2 A
4 Diarrhea, of Children and Adults 25
7 Coughs, Colds, Bronchitis 25
8 Toothache, Faceacho, Neuralgia 25
O Headache, Sick Headache, Vertigo 25
10 Dyspepsia. Indigestion, Weak Stomach 25
13 Croup, Hoarse Cough, Laryngitis 25
14 Bait Ilheum. Eruptions 25
15 Rheumatism, Lumbago 25
16 Fever and Ague, Itularta 25
17 Piles, Blind or Bleeding. External. Internal.23
19 Catarrh. Influenza, Cold in Head 23
SO Whooplns Cough 25
21 Asthma. Oppressed, DlfQcultBrcathlng 25
27 Kidney Disease t 25
28 Nervous Debility, Vital Weaknes 1.00
30 Urinary Incontinence, Wetting Bed 23
34 Sore Throat. Quinsy 25
77 La Crippe-Crip 25
Bold by druggists, or sent on receipt of pries.
HUMPHREYS' IIOMEO. MEDICINE CO., Corns?
William and Ann Streets, New York.
FREE'SCORNER. HJLLSB0R0,Q
smIIIII'lIIlIlIllIllllllllllIllIlIllIlltllllllllllllllllllllHIIIISIlIllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllsiflllllllilll fflirilfflllllliilffiffifi(ififff
One reason why we have not broken
tions is because we did not make any.
any New Year's resolu-
Every time we see an item in the paper where someone has
spent a day or two in Cincinnati or some other city, we always wish
we could go to the city and not spend anything but time.
NEW PETERSBURG.
Jan. 5, 1914.
Nelle and Glenna Garman, Mrs.
Edna Garman and Miss Ethel Flttro,
of Chicago, spent Tuesday with Mrs
D. M. Frye.
Jonas and John Whltacre, of Bell
burk, spent Friday and Saturday with
their cousin, Mrs. Elmer Cowman.
Vannle and Harley Frye returned
home Friday from Dayton and Xenla,
where they were visiting friends.
M. F. Garman and wife entertained
with a New Years dinner, George
Garman and wife and daughter, Nelle'
Ora Garman and wife, Mrs. Isma
Roads and daughter, Elsie, Eva Pearce,
Grace Chrisman, Ethel Flttro, of
Chicago, and Mrs. D. M. Frye,
Mrs. Elmer Cowman spent Monday
with her sister, Mrs. Jordan Ladd,
who Is seriously 111.
Ora Wolfe and wife and children
returned to Portsmouth Saturday,
after a pleasant visit with relatives
here.
Mrs. Charles Patterson and children,
of Xenla, are visiting Mrs. Patterson's
parents, E. O. Falrley and wife.
The next Ladies Aid meeting will
be held at the home of Mrs. Elmer
Cowman, Feb. 5 All members are
urged to be present as it Is the time
for re-organlzatlon.
Mr. and Mrs. Chafman, of Hu in bolt,
Frank Carter and wife, William Tay
lor and family and Alta Wise and
children spent New Years day at the
home of Anna Park.
Dwlght Cope and wfe visited at
the home of Charles Spence, Sunday.
w
If You Are a Trifle Sensitive
About the size of your shoes it's some
satisfaction to know that many people
can wear shoes a size smaller by shak
ing Allen's Foot-Ease Into them. Just
the thing for dancing parties and for
breaking In new shoes. Sold every
where, 2c Sample FBEE. Address,
Allen 8. Olmsted, Lelloy, N. Y. adv
- i . ..
The bread eaters of New York City
devour dally 2,465,753 loaves.
BERRYVILLE.
Jan. 5, 1914.
Herron Newby and wife spent New
Years day with Judge and Mrs. Newby
at Ilillsboro.
Llle Smith, of Boston, visited f rlend
here last week.
Miss Cinderella Richards has re
turned to Wooster College, after a visit
with her parents, W. N. Richards and
wife.
JJarry Chancy, of Carlisle Springs,
spent last Friday here with his father,
George Chaney.
Miss Ladora Reams visited Mrs.
Evallne McCoy last Sunday.
Mrs. Luclnda West entertained the
following guests at dinner Sunday:
Mrs. Frank Hotte, E. E. West and
wife and Robert West and wife.
Ova Shannon and Lile Smith spent
Wednesday In Belfast.
Mrs. Ellis West and son, Ronald,
were visitors at Ilillsboro, Friday.
Zelphla McConnaughey spent New
Years day with W. II. Reams and
family.
Ova Shannon was a visitor at Hills
boro, Saturday.
Sixty Years.
In celebration of sixty years of suc
cess we have published a new edition
of Dr. Humphrey's Manual.
The description of disease and the
treatment of the sick w 1th Humphrey 's
Remedies are so simple, as to appeal
to everybody.
Tho -design of the cover Is Noah's
Ark In colors, from a picture especially
painted by a famous artist, and In
tended to illustrate the versatility of
Humphrey's Remedies for man and
beast, "Remedies for every living
thing."
A copy will be sent 'free, charges
prepaid,by addressing the Humphreys'
Homeo. Med, Co., 150 William St.,
New York City. adv
Moralist The outsider who buys
stock is a gambler, pure a,nd simple.
Ticker Especially simple. Judge.
CAREYTOWN.
Jan. 0, 1914.
Estel Cook and Elsie Michael at
tended the show In Ilillsboro Tuesday
night.
Mrs. Andrew Firman and daughters,
Elsie and Julia, spent New Years day
with Mrs. Alonzo Purdy.
B C. Carey and family spent New
Years day with Howard Fisher and
family.
T. L. Carey and wife moved to their
farm near Wilmington, Jan. 1.
Mrs. Edith Woodmansee and son,
Floyd, and Mrs. Marv Vance and son.
Earl, spent Friday with their parents,
xom v nest and wife.
Lettle Smith spent the latter nart
of last week with T. L. Carey and
wife, of Wilmington.
Walter Carey spent Sunday with
Alonzo Terrell and family.
Klrby Chaney and family upent Sun
day with Jake Chaney and family.
Homer Groves and wife entertained
F. B. Smith and wife and 0. N. Carey
and wife Sunday.
Isaac Dunlap and family spent Sun
day with C. N. Carey and family.
Miss Madge Chaney spent Sunday
with her grandmother, Mrs. Sarah
Chaney. '
To decrease the number of accidents,
a French city is building a street with
separate roadway for each kind of traf
fic motor, horse and foot.
There la more Catctrrh In this section at
the country tnan mi other diseases put
together.i and unJl the Irst fow ye, re
was supp-i-scil to bo incurable. For a crcai
many years doctors pronounced It a local
disease nml prescribed local remedies, and
by constantly falling to euro with Yor.
treatment, pronounced It Incurable. Sci
ence hns proven Cntarrh to be a consti
tutional disease, and therefore, requires
constitutional treatment. Hall's Catarrh
Curo, manufactured by V, J. Cht ey &
Co., Toledo, Ohio, is tho only Ct.iStltu
tlonal curo pn tho, market. It Is taken In
ternally In doses from JO drops to a tea
spoonful. It acta directly on tho blood
and mucous nurfaees of the system. They
offer one hundred dollars for nny caso it
fM'a to cure. Send for circulars and tes
timonials. Aadresa: V, 3. Onr.NKY A CO., Toledo, O.
Fold by Drum-lsti. 7!e.
TftVe Uall's Family rills for coast'p'tioB.
DODSONVILLE.
Jan. 5, 1914.
T. C. Pratt and family spent Thurs
day with his mother, Mrs. Jonethan
Pratt.
Mrs. Geo. Pulse, of Covington, Ky.,
was with C. N. Pulse and wife
Wednesday. j
Mrs. Allie Henderson spei it Wednes
day with Levi Wilkins aid wife at
Hoaglands.
R. H Orebaugh and T. C. Pratt
made a business trip to Cincinnati,
aaturary. i
Warren Shaffer was with his broth-
er, Pole, Saturday.
Lenard Aber Is keeping store for J.
J. Conard. who is sick.
Rev. Dresch commenced nrotracted
meeting at the M. E. church, Sunday
night.
The many friends of Miss Pearl
Conard are glad to know that she is
awe to be up and around the house,
after being confined to the house for
he last six or seven weeks with tvrj
hold fever,
Chas. Wolfram, wife ana little son.
Doyle, of Hillsboro, were the guests
of Mrs. Wolfram'fl mother, Mrs. Sopha
Stroup, Sunday.
Mrs. Theodore Hawthorn and child
ren were with her brother, Lewis
Shaffer, Thursday.
Lawrence Glbler motored to Hills
boro Friday.
nenry Miller went to Cincinnati
Monday morning, where he will Join a
company of people, who will start
Tuesday morning for Florida.
J. J. Conrad is getting along as well
as could be expected.
"Pa."
'Yes, Willie." ,
"Teacher says that wej are here to
help others,'.'
"Of course we are."
"Well, what are tin others here
for t" Censor.
OVER 65 YEAR3.
EXPERIENCE
p Hvr'V
Trade Marks
Designs
Copyrights 4c
Anrone sending a sketch and description msy
tlons strictly cnnllucnt lal
o.ntckly ascertain our opinion free whether an
invention Is prohnbly patentable. Comrannlc.v
nHHUDUUIl wurauuiM
. .. niitiH, nnm,.,tf fnp .pitrlntt nitl.nti.
I'atents taken tnrouch ilunn & Co. receive
rprctal notice, without charge, In tho
Scientific Jnttericatt.
A handsomely Illustrated weekly, r-areost cir
culation of any scieiuiuo Journal Terms, 13 a
year; four months. tL Sold by all newsdealers.
MUNN & Co.3G,Bfoa(,' New York
Branch omce. 625 F St- Washington. D. C
a
Ji 4j4&rofjp4SriOBa4rr
n uE.Rl.fi TV LI RING&
l-A.OW'-i.ivn CHAIN
A" To Men & Women, Bojs ft Cirla
..iffht,7 .... CTixx f? tiff mm Jliiai ruMtfUi
Latge Beautiful Pictures
VClth 13 boxes of otir famons VNiTB
CLOVERINE SALVE you Bell for ua &S
Kc. iht bux. Jit? seller.
o two Pictures Alike.
RifT casb commission if f
uu prefer. Everyone '
LmsaTU r Ton show tife
turen. At?entama,ke$3.00datlr Gend
name nt d add rem at once we fiend
('nouidpIoaie hj return mull. Write to-U&y.
SON CHEMICAL CO, Dcpt C, Tyrone, Pa.
t.vTTNn
WANTED IDEAS
Our Four Books sent Free with list
of Inventions wanted by nfanufao
turers and promoters, also Prizes of
fered for Inventions. Patents secured
or Fee BETDENED.
VICTOR J. EVANS & CO. WaIhTneNrD8t '
hrSimfi
PARKER'S
HAIR BALSAM
Glume and beautifies Cw bate
Promotes & lrrrarimt rrawth.
never Falls to Restore Orayf
U.BIT VU 111 IDUsBJUl WUUTi
Prevents ba.tr falling;
fine, and 1 00 at DrngglBU.
OR MORPHIA
HABIT TREATfcO
'co trial. Cases where other remedies have
nlled, specially desired. Give particulars.
Or.R.C.Conlrcll. Suite 547. No.400 W.2MSL.NetvYork
ORUNKENNESS
ij or periodical jiprce) drinker
wuu . OMVDU II O Hi
wuu , OMVDU II O
nHunicusc, ur secretly, juy jtmfiT la
guaranteed. Gentle, pleasant 9 per
fectly harmless. It does not matter how
rnanr Tears. This Is tba eennlne horns
It .M..1H ,., a ,An.nH . ...II . ,.r ,
XM t1 rw. "r kkiuu ui iciiuuuuiaill." HOOK
.... ?,,",".? t!a.r!1!?!la"lfreeI08lPa,d. Address!
.DW.J.W0ODS.B34 Sixth Av, 266 B NewYork.N.Y.
Earn 50-78 weekly selling- snlaianteed Underwear,
Hosiery and Sweaters (or litre-fit mtr. In America. Ert.
0 rears. tOtmpUW autlll FHICC Write MaOISON
MILLS, DesbW, 480 Braadway.NswVarkCliy.
The smoke nuisance costs the A mdri
can psopje nearly $50,0001000 eyery jear
At the beginning of last year there
were built, building or authorized for
the fleets of England, Germany, tho
united States, France, Japan, Russia,
Italy and Austria, a total of 341 sub
marines.
The Texas owner of a large dairy herd
believes he is tho only man In the
United States who cultivate the prick
y pear, raising a 000-acre field of It
annually and feeding: his stock the
pads after removing the thorns.
,YitesV!.i
MSBasribtdaaostaj
11

xml | txt