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The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, February 05, 1914, Image 2

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THE NEWS-HERALD, HILLSBORO, OHIOTHURSDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 1914.
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THE NEWS-HERALD
GRANVILLE BARRERE -
Editor and Manager
A young lady was recently told that she could get some good
ideas out of a fashion letter and her reply was that what she wanted
was uiuuiuo uuu uwt iucoo.
I XJ B 1j X SJEI Kl ID
33 "VT 33 H "V TIItrnSDAY
SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One Year (In Advance)
Six Months f .
Three Months
.$1.00
. .50
,. 25
Entered at Post Offlce, Hillsboro, Ohio, as Second Glass Matter.
ADVERTISING RATES Will Be Made Known on Application.
Appointive or Elective.
One provision of the new taxation laws which is most con
demned in our opinion is not only not objectionable, but most
praiseworthy. The provision to which we refer is the one which
makes the assessors appointive instead of elective. .
Long and loud have been the cries that have gone up against
taking away from the people the right to elect their own assessors.
It has been said time and time again that Gov. Cox has had this
particular feature put in the laws so that he can build up apolitical
machine. If this was his purpose he has failed ignominiously be
cause it does not take a politician to know that he has lost ten votes
by making the assessors appointive where these same assessors can
make him one vote. Another argument against the appointment
of assessors has been that the people of a taxing district know a
great deal better who is the best man to assess the property of their
district than some outsider. It may be that they know, but juag
ing from their selections, can it be truthfully said that they have
uniformly selected good men ?
Is this not also true that every man desires to have his property
assessed as low as possible ? That a man who does not want to
secure the ill will of his neighbors, especially if he wants those
neighbors to vote for him ? That no taxing district wants to pay
any more taxes porportionately than any other taxing district ?
To illustrate our point we will take an example. "X" is elected
assessor of "A" township. He takes all of the personal and real
property of the township at its true value. He plays no favorites.
B" is an adjoining township to "A" and "Y" has been elected
assessor. He makes no effort to find the personal property and
what he takes he assesses at the valuation of it owner. Some of
the particularly influential men of the community he lets off very
easy. He values real estate at from one third to one half of its
real value. "X" and "Y" are up for reelection, which do you
think will win ?
If a man's position is dependent upon the votes of the people
whom he is assessing it is only human nature for him to try to
please the people whom he thinks has the most influence.
All of us should desire to have fair and just tax laws. It is
impossible to say how the new tax laws will work, but there is one
thing that we should not do, even if the present laws fail utterly,
and that is go back to the old system of electing assessors. As for
the fear that Gov. Cox or any other governor can control elections
by the appointment of assessors, whenever 21 men, which is the
number of appointees in this county, can control the majority of
the votes in this county it is time somebody was controlling them.
Shall We Have a County Agent ?
At the Smoker held by the Business Men's Association last
week 0. N. Sams in his address urged that a county agent, an
agricultural expert, be secured for this county and the suggestion
should be carried out. The cost of such an agent would be small
indeed in comparison to the benefits derived. The matter should
be taken up at once by the Business Men's Association and we be
lieve would mean more to Hillsboro and Highland county than to
secure several new factories for Hillsboro.
A county agent would have a centrally located office. He would
examine the soil formations of all parts of the county and could
then intelligently advise as to the best way to cultivate it. He
would know what crops could be most profitably raised, how they
should be rotated, what fertilizer to use, advise in regard to times
of sowing and planting, kinds of seed and grain to use, draining,
care and breeding of stock and all of the many different questions
that confront farmers.
The National government will pay one fourth of the cost of an
agent for this county, the state one fourth and the county one
half. The part that will come from the national government we
understand there is no question about, but there might be difficul
ties in the way of securing the share of the state and county ; the
part to be paid by the state on account of restrictions that the state
places on the paying of it that might not be acceptable and the
county part on account of lack of funds. But if the people of High
land county are required to pay three fourth of the cost this should
not stop them from securing a county agent. It should be easy
to raise $1500 to $0000 for such a purpose.
Hillsboro is situated in the center of an agricultural community.
The most important thing to the people of Hillsboro is that the
farmers should be prosperous. It is time that the people of Hills
boro awakened to the realization that what they want to do is not
to make Hillsboro a city of factories, but a city which is the trad
ing and shipping point of the farmers of the surrounding territory.
For miles around us people are engaged -in a business which
vitally effects our prosperity. This business has wonderful possi
bilities of development and enlargement. It is a busjness whose
products are necessary for feeding and clothing mankind, for which
there is always a demand. The markets of the entire world are
calling for these products. In addition the people engaged in the
business are established, they are many of them our relatives and
friends. These thing3 being true why should we pay bonuses to
try to induce strangers to come into our town to begin the manu
facture of some article.
As Mr. Sams said, "Let us develop the opportunities at our
doors and not look elsewhere for them," and the securing of a
county agent should be the first step in the work of development.
The editor does not lay claim to being a champion
lines, but for the past ten-days he confidently claims to have been
the world's champion snuffler and nose blower.
Harry Daugherty is the leader or it might be more correct to
say boss of the Republican party in Ohio, Wm. Barnes Jr., in New
York, Murry Crane, m Massachusetts, Boies Penrose, in Pennsyl
vania, Reed Smoot, in Utah, but why lengthen the list, and still
they ask those who left the party on principle to return.
We saw an article the other day which stated that one could
live well in Madagascar and that when you heard anyone say that
they wished they did not have to work to tell them about Madagas
car. Our geography is rather vague but according to our recollec
tion it is some distance from Hillsboro to Madagascar and no in
struction was given in the article on how to get the money without
working to go to Madagascar.
MARSHALL.
February 2, 1914.
Frank Stanley and wife, of Fort
PLEASANT HILL.
Feb 2, 1014.
Mrs Dave Sprinkle, of Carlisle
Springs, spent Thursday with Ralph
Sprinkle and family.
Mrs. Delbert Bobbins spent a few
days last week with her sister in Hills
boro' Chas. Bobbins and wife were enter
tained last week by relatives in
Mowrystown.
Mrs. Starling Lemon called on Mrs.
H G. Powell Tuesday afternoon.
Master Charles Beam Slmbro spent
Thursday with his uncle, Frank Wil
liams.
Dave Sprinkle, of Carlisle Springs,
called on Carey Kirkpatrick, Monday.
Ernest and Pearl Welty. of Lees
burg, spent Saturday night and Sunday
with C. S. Simbro and family
Mrs. II. G. Powell, of this place, and
Mrs. Jennie Heust, of Williamsburg,
are visiting the former's daughter,
Mrs. Grant Medsker, of Hillsboro.
J O. Harris and wffe, of Harris
burg, spent Sunday with Frank Wil
lison and wife.
Mike Bizer, of Hillsboro, was caller
here Tuesday.
Miss Anna Nof tsger, of Wilmington,
is spending a few weeks with her
brother, W. E. Nofteger.
Harry Hathaway and Chas. Simbro
are sick.
Aunt Sis Grillith is spending a few
days with Emerson nathaway and
family.
Hoy t Grillith and little son, George,
spent Friday night with his parents,
George Grillith and wife.
Geo. Prine and son, Geo., spent Sun
day morning with H. G. Powell and
family.
Clarence Patton, wife and
Chas. and Georgia Eleanor,
boro, spent Sunday afternoon with
Geo. Prine and family.
Ralph Sprinkle, wife and son, Clifford
Eugene, spent Sunday in Hillsboro,
the guests of her mother, Mrs. Oliver.
U ILLS BOKO
HARRISBURG.
Feb. 2, 1913.
Bowen Vance and wife, of New
Market, called on T. B Vance and
wife Wednesday.
J. V. Sanders hid to have his horse,
that got its leg broken, killed.
Dr. Hire, of New Petersburg, was
called here last week.
L. O. Warne and family visited rela
tives in Pike county last week.
Maude Harris and Minnie Vance
visited their uncle, J. A. McConnaha,
at Prlcetown, Wednesday. Mr. Mc
Connaha is suffering from paralysis.
C D. Vance bought a horse Satur
day. Wm. Setty has rented and moved
; onto the Charles Richard farm.
B. G. Boberts, of New Market, was
a caller here Friday evening
Mrs. S. B. Bhoads is still confined
to the house with grippe.
Misses Theresa Hamilton and Grace
Moomaw were the guests of C. D.
Vance and wife. Sunday.
J. O. Harris and wife attended
church at Hlllsboro Sunday.
Mrs. Anna Eaklns and Boy Harsh
barger and wife, of New Market, were
the guests of Grant McConnaha and
wife Thursday night.
Miss Madge Moomaw was enter
tained by Mrs. Anna Eakins Monday
night at her home in New Market.
Mr. Davis, ahlghly respected Citizen,
died at the residence of his son, John
Davis, Thursday night. The body was
taken to Wilmington Friday ; funeral
and burial Sunday.
, t,m, meeting at
Ul lllllb-
Consumptlon causes one-seventh
all the deaths in the world.
of
The
For Every Living Thing1 On
Farm"
Free ; a 600 1 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
ap. Free by mail on application. Ad
dress Humphreys Homeo Med. Co.,
Corner Williams & Ann Sts., N. T. adv
The First Lady My husband wired
me from Paris on my birthday asking
whether he should buy me a Rem
brandt or a Titian. Now which would
you have ?
The Second Lady Well, as far as
that goes, any of those French cars are
pretty good The Sketch.
SUGARTREE RIDGE.
February 2, 1914.
Bev. Timmons began his protracted
the M. E. Church last
Sunday.
Miss Mary Vaughan has gone to
Ashland, where she is getting $63 a
month teaching school.
narry Lewis and his pupils and
John and Herman Gotherman and
Fay Ferguson from Miller's Chapel
School, attended the debate given by
the scholars of this school and by Fay
Ferguson also taking the affirmative
side of the question.
Delbert Bradley and family have
moved from the Houston property to
the niram Sparks farm near Bethel.
Grace Vaughanjpent Friday with
Mrs. B. C. Edmlnston.
Lew Igo will grind every Saturday.
The next debate will be held at Mil
ler's Chapel on Friday night, Feb. 6.
Lew Igo and wife and two children
spent Sunday with Ellis Igo and
family.
It gives an impressive idea of the
Immensity of the International trade
carried on in vessels to read that 55,
000,000 tons of coal are consumed in a
year in the furnaces of ships employed
in International commerce.
Hill, took dinner with Mrs. Ella Bur
in many nette and famllv Mnnrlav.
Mrs. A. G. Cameron, t)f Bainsboro,
and Mrs. Guy Wllklns, of Harriett,
called on Mrs. William Elliott Mon
day evening.
The largest crowd attended the fun
eral of Mrs. O. E. Lucas last Monday
that has been at a funeral here In
years.
Mrs. Joe Morrow, of Strlngtown,
was the guest of William Stethem
and wife Monday.
Mrs. Allle Burnette and Miss Nellie
Butler called on Mrs. Ella Burnette
Monday evening.
Some of those from a distance who
attended the funeral of Mrs. C. E.
Lucas Monday were : William Dan
iels and wife, of Indiana, and J. V.
Hogsett and wife and son, John, of
New London.
Mrs. L. T. Dick and baby visited
relatives from Tuesday until Thurs
day at West Union.
Glen Spruance began his work at
the place of Mrs. Josephine Sams, of
Bainsboro, last Tuesday.
Several from here attended meeting
at Hlllsboro Wednesday night.
Mrs. Jesse Patton and children vis
ited home folks Wednesday.
J. L. Steinmetz and wife, of Lex
ington, Ky., are. visiting relatives
here.
Mrs. Benton Kesler visited her
brother, Hampton Gall, of Pleasant,
last Thursday and was accompanied
home by her sister, Mrs. Allle Bur
nette. Mrs. Chester Boads and sister,
Grace Williams, of Fort Hill, spent
Thursday with Bay Boyd and family.
Mrs. John Courtney was called on
Thursday to the bedside of her sister,
Mrs Dan Skeen, of near Carmel, who
died that evening.
Mrs. BayBojdand children spent
Friday with Mrs. Jesse Wise and
children.
Bev. Clark, of Riy, and F. M. Main
and wife spent Sunday with Gatch
Spruance and family.
John Boyd and family, of Sugartree
Ridge, were the guests of Harley
Suitors and family Saturday night
and Sunday.
Bay Boyd and family spent Sunday
with Will Frump and family.
Mrs. Ella Burnette took dinner with
her mother, Mrs. Emily Carlisle and
family Sunday.
Miss Mary Bell called on Miss Elva
Spruance Sunday afternoon.
Bev, Clark, of Ray, filled his regu
lar appointment at the C. U. Church
Sunday morning and night.
Mrs. Burch Miller and son, Donald,
called on Don Main and family Sun
I day afternoon.
I David McCall and wife, of New
l'eiersDurg, spent, sunaay wun me
latter's parents, Thomas Elliott and
wife.
Miss Maude McCoppln called on
Margaret Boads Sunday afternoon.
Merle Miller was the guest of her
grandfather, G. W. Miller, Sunday.
James Creed and family took dinner
with his father, Clate Creed and wife,
Sunday.
HlLLsnonO, Jan
llitall Grocers
nnriNo riucE.s
Wheat, trnnhel ,.., ,.,
Corn
Oats
Potatoes new ,
Wblte Ueans, bushel ,....
nutter ..'.
Eggs, Dozen
Young Chickens....
Chickens, per lb
Turkeys, per lb ,. ,. ..
Ducks, per lb
Macon liams, per id
MAUKET8
20. 1913.
05
a.
a.
a
a
a
90
TO
40
20
27
10
10
Uacon Sides 12 a
nacon Shoulders 8a
Lard i
Uar.ton. .-
RETAIL t'ltlOES
Ex. O. Sugar a
A Sugar a
Granulated Sugar a
Cut loaf and Powdered Sugar a
i oflec. IUo i 25a
Tea, Imp., R. U. and G. U per qr.. 20a
Tea, Ulack..... 20a,
Cheese, factory
Flour, good family brands, cwt,. .
" ' " bbl a
Molasses, 'N O., gallon a
" Sorehum a
Golden Syrup.., a
Coal Oil 12a
salt a
Hams, city sugar cured, lb a
LIVE STOCK
Beeves, cwt., gross.... S 00a
lleeves, shipping 0 00a
Sheep and Lambs, per cwt.. 4 00a
Hoas. cwt.. cross 7 40a
Milch Cows with Calves j 00a 40 00
10
11
25 00
6H
10
40
70
80
22
240
60
40
40
16
1 35
IS
8 75
7 40
6 60
785
HUMPHREYS'
Theso remedies oro scientifically and
carefully prepared prescriptions; used for
many years by Dr. Ilumpbreya In his privato
practico, and for nearly sixty years b;
people with satisfaction. .
Medical Book mailed free.
y tho
rore Price
Keren, CongesUons, Inflammations... 3.1
Worms, Worm Fever 2."
Colic, Crying and Wakefulness of Infants. 2,'
Diarrhea, of Children and Adult..... 2ft
Coughs, Colds, Bronchitis 2.1
Toothache, Kaccacho, Neuralgia 2.'.
Headache. Sick Hcadacho, Vertigo S."
Dyspepsia. Indigestion, Weak Stomach 2."
Croup, Hoarse Cough, Laryngitis 20
Salt tlheum. Eruption? J...2T.
15 Rheumatism, Lumbago 25
16 Fever and Ague. Malaria 2.,
17' Piles. Blind or needing. External. Internal. 2."
10 Catarrh, Influenza, Cold In Head ,.2..
20 Wliooplni Cough 2,'
21 Asthma, Opprcssed,DlfflcultBreathlne 25
27 Kidney Dlscuso 25
28 Nervous Debility, Vital Weaknei 1.011
30 Urinary Incontinence. Wetting Bed 25
34 Bore Throat. Quinsy 25
77 LajCrippe Crip 25
Sold by druggists, or sent on receipt of pries.
HUMPnnCYS' HOMEO. HEDICIXE CO., Corn.r
William and Ann Street, New York.
OVER 66 YEARS-
EXPERIENCE
f
BELL'S
IJSBiE
Trade Marks
Designs
Copyrights Ac.
Anyone sending a sketch and description may
nulckly ascertain our opinion free whether an
invention is nrnhnlilv patentable. Communica
tions imrtlyro HANDBOOK on Patent,
sent free. Oldest acency forsocunngjpatents
Patents taken through Munn & Co. receive
tvrcial notice, without cbaree. In tho
Scientific mwmmi
A handsomely Illustrated weekly. Lnreestclr.
culatlon of ahy scicntlUc Journal. Terms, 13 a
year; four months, tU Boldbyall newsdealers.
PNN.&Co.361B'Md"a New York
Branch Office. 62S P BU Wafthlnston, P. Cs
Ail
was
RING fit
CHAIN
WATCH
- To Ken & Women, Bojs & Girls
for CMna Away Tmsve
Large Beautiful Pictures
With 1 boxes of our faroon WHITE
CLOVCRINE SALVE you Sell t Of Uiat
?e. dli box. uitr sriier.
iNo two Dlctures Alike.
l Ills; caah commission 1C i
f sou prefer. Everyone
Tiim nftoi fnii hnw nlo-
tures. ArcntanuikeSiOO dally. Send
nn.mn Anil d(1rflJl at onM W8 Mend
ine and pictures by return mall. Wiite to-day.
OS CHEMICAL CO Dcpt G, Tyrone, Pa,
HOUSE
FEBRUARY 9, 10, AND 11
"This is the winter of our discontent", mainly because we have
not a job with Henry Ford.
One of the latest things in the wearing apparal of women is
leg muffs and for the sake of modesty and propriety we suggest
changing the name to limb muffs in case someone might desire to
mention them in mixed company.
The Columbian Amusement Go.
Presenting a Repertoire of,
HIGH CLASS PLAYS
-AND .
POLITE VAUDEVILLE
15c. PRICES 25c.
RAINSBORO.
Feb. 2, IqU.
Jas. E. Upp and wife, of Greenfield,
spent last Thursday and Friday with
friends in this vicinity.
' John Davis and sister, Locia, of
Leesburg, were called home the past
week by the serious Illness of their
father.
Miss Elsie Shipton entertained the
Happy Hustlers Saturday afternoon.
The Ladles Aid Society will hold a
literary session at the M. E. parsonage
on Thursday afternoon.
The lecture on School Centralization
by J. H. Cooke, of Clrclevllle, which
had been announced for last Saturday
night, was postponed until Feb. 14.
Mrs. James Overman, who has been
ill for several days is improving.
Pearl Davis, of Leesburg, was the
guest of home folks last Friday.
The Gleaners with be entertained by
Miss Georgia Bell next Saturday nights
Nearly a hundred of the friends of
Mrs. Rose Wood met at her home last
Monday night and gave her a genuine
surprise to remlndher she had reach td
another milestone in life's Journey.
Bev. J. H. Davis was taken suddenly
and critically ill at his home south of
town last Tuesday night and up to
this time his condition has not mate
rlally- changed, un Sunday he was
removed to the home of his daughter,
Mrs. Jos. Overman, in order that he
could receive better medical attention
and he is reported slightly better this
(Monday) morning.
' The fourth number of our lecture
course will be given at the K. of P.
hall on Friday night, Feb. 0. Don't
fall to hear this number for Robert
Seeds stands high as a platform lecu
urer, who makes good wherever he
jjoes.
The forests of Florida contain 175
kinds, of wood.
WANTED IDEAS
Our Four Books sent Free with list
of Inventions wanted by manufac
turers and promoters, also Prizes of
f ered for Inventions. Patents secured
or Fee RETURNED.
700 Ninth St.
Washington D. O
VICTOR J. VANS & CO.
PARKER'S
HAIR BALSAM
Cleaniei and beaonflef the ha&
Promote! a luxuriant trovth.
Zlercr Fails to Bettore Oraj
xiair to li iouuuui uuwr
Prevents hair falllnir.
6V. and 1 00 at OroggtBta,
mm
OR MORPHIh,:
HABIT TREATfcD
i' i' trial. Casrs where other remedies lima
f-illml, specially dcelrod. QUe particulars.
'r.w.r,.Contrll. Suite 547.No.lOOW.2MSmtwYork
itMNES
The straiiy or periodical (spree) drinker
rim to') javeil In 3 any with his
luiimlrugti. Or senetly. My rruvsly Is
rnHrar.:eed. Gentle, pleasant im.
feily tiartnlMs. it does not matter uovr
mnuyTi-ai. TI.1S U the cennlnehome
Treatment, inedlrHily endorsed and
rrave.1 l'v a Virion or tefiumoni&ls. Itnnk
8 mkI Kirhmlars. free, postpaid. Aildressi
WD0bS.S3Ut:,A, 2o6 O NewYork.N.Y.
MU
M&
Kara W-73 weekly aelllnff guaranteed Underwear,
Hosiery and 8weatera for largest mtr. In America. ru
M years. wCmpl.l. .ullll fRtC Writ MADISON
MILLS, DapkWa 480 rodwylM.YOlty,
In the west end of London there are
scores of head waiters whose incomes
range from $2000 to 83000 a year from
tips alone.
m
"Are you starting the new year by
giving up anything?"
"Yes."
"What Is it?"
"I'm giving up the Idea that I shall
have anything left after our December
bills are paid." Chicago Record.Her
ald. Lions anq tigers are too weak In lung
power to run more than half a mile,
s

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