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The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, April 23, 1914, Image 2

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THE NEWS-HERALD, HILLSBORO, OHIO, THURSDAY, APRIL 23, 1914.
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THE NEWS-HERALD
GRANVILLE BARRERE
JPUBLISIIBD 33-rEHTr THURSIDAY
SUBSCRIPTION RATES
Olio Year (In Advance)
Six Months
Three Months r
Entered at Post Ofllce, Hillsboro,
ADVERTISING RATES Will Be
Is It Discourteous?
Recently we saw the statement fahat a man who smoked when
he was with a woman in a public place, especially on the streets
was ill bred and by his act showed lack of respect for and was rude
and discourteous to the woman.
This is silly prattle. A man's breeding and the honor and
erteem in which he holds women can not be measured by any such
standard. If it is not proper to
with a woman, it is so only because society has arbitrarily fixed
such a rule and such a rule is not based upon reason.
The habit of smoking is very common among men and that a
man has this habit does not lower him any in the eyes of people
generally. It is not a bar to his entrance to any home, to any reli
gious, fraternal, social or political organization. Few, if any wo
men, now object to a man smoking when with her unless it is in a
public place. If it is not disrespectful to smoke when you are with
a woman at her home, it must be proper to smoke when with her
in public.
The men who most closely observe the rules and conventions of
society are not always the ones who honor and esteem woman the
highest. And no man with strength of character or a mind of his
own will blindly follow conventions or rules.
If smoking is not offensive to a woman, what is there rude or
discourteous in smoking when with her on the streets ? If there
is anything we must admit we can not see it.
Beingf True To Thyself.
Being true to thyself. Did you ever think how hard it is to do
this all the time and how often we fail to do it ? If we are true to
ourselves we live up to our ideals all of the time ; selfishness is
banished from our lives ; we are thoughtful of the welfare of others
and considerate of others.
When a man is true to himself duty is the dominating influence
of his life ; duty not only in the big but in thejlittle every day things
of life. We then put aside carlessness, thoughtlessness, shiftless
ness, idleness and ignorance, and always do what we think is right.
The man who each night can say, "I have done my best today.
I have done my duty in all things, " has accomplished some thing
and earned a night's rest.
And the man or woman who always does his duty will find
that it does not always bring popularity, but it does mean the re
taining of self respect and in the end gaining the respect of otlurs.
And while it is pleasant to have popular acclaim, to have people
like you, it is not worth while unless you retain the Jgood opinion
of yourself.
It is only the man or woman who is doing honest work, who
has an object and aim in life that is being true ,to .him or herself
and it is only in this way that trua happiness an 1 contentm3nt can
be attained.
Every young man and young woman shouldjcommit to memory
the following quotation from Shikaspeare and place it as the corner
stone of the foundation upon which their character is builded :
"And this above all to thine ownself be true
And it must follow as the night the day
Thou canst not then be false to any man."
When we all do the very best we know all the time, the mil
lennium will be here.
There are times when we could not write a decent paragraph
even if we had a fine idea.
Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Jutt, of Missouri, have, been married 70
years and say that they have never had a quarrel. And still they
claim there is nothing in a name.
When the Reds lost the second game of the season the sporting
editor of the Enquirer gave out the wise bit of philisophy that the
result proved the Reds could not win all of their games. But who
ever thought they could ?
"Cox to serve life term" was a headline in Saturdays Enquirer.
Our first thought was that Gov. Cox had had a law passed giving
him a life term as governor of Ohio, but our fears were allayed
when we examined the article and found that it referred to a man
by the name of Cox, who had been sentenced to a life term in the.
Kentucky penitentiary.
FORT HILL.
April 19, 1914.
Misses Jane and Grace Ravens called
on Mrs. Anna Rhoads Saturday.
T. W. Maxwell and daughter, Miss
Olive, spent Saturday night and Sun
day with relatives at Belfast.
Mrs. EI. Y. Matthews and sister,
Bess L. Butler, were business visitors
near Oynthlana Friday afternoon.
Mrs. Paul Barger,of Leesburg, Is the
truest of her parents, II. M. Eubanks
and wife.
J. P. Havens wa9 a business visitor
In Balnbrldge, Saturday.
O. II. Reed and C. A. Rhoads were
vlsltora In Dallas Wednesday.
' J. O. Stults and wife called on II. V.
Matthews and wife Sunday.
Eva Rhoads spent Sunday with her
cousin, Osle Deardoff.
Mrs. Jane Stultz and daughter, Mrs,
Mary Bobb, attended meeting at Olive
Branch, Sunday.
Miss Ditha Holten was the guest of
Mrs. T. W. Maxwell, Saturday.
Editor and Manager
$1-00
50
25
Ohio, as Second Glass Matter.
Made Known on Application.
smoke while walking or riding
Glenn Countryman, of Mlddletown,
arrived Sunday and expects to spend
the summer with Ills grandmother,
Mrs. Latha Reed.
Arthur Reed and father were visit
ors In nillsboro Friday.
Carlton West and Fred ICIssllng
called on Misses Grace and Jane
Havens, Tuesday night.
Evan Massle returned to Springfield
Friday, after spending some time with
ins granamother, Sallie West. i
O,, W. McCoppln and wife and baby,
or Carmel, who spent the winter In
Texas for their health, returned home
Saturday and are now the guests of
Mrs. McUoppIn's parents, H. M. Eu
banks and wife.
Mrs. Blanche Cartwright, of Sinking
Spring, was the guest of her parents,
J. P. Havens and wife, Friday.
Lawrence Kessler and wife and baby
spent Sunday with relatives at Sink
ing Spring.
Louisiana Is to colonize 10,000 acres
this year with farmers from Bohemia.
LYNCHBURG.
April 20, 1014.
Mrs. Wm. Cleveland was with the
Dewey family at Blanchestor Satur
day and Sunday.
Gus Bering was with his parents at
Covington, Ky., over Sunday.
Mrs. Dora Rat ell II shopped in Hills
boro Wednesday.
J. L. DeLaney and wife were In
Cincinnati two days of last week.
W. A. Saylor and H. B. Galllett and
wife were In Hillsboro Saturday.
Mildred and Marjorle Dumenil spent
Saturday and Sunday with Mr. and
Mrs. Clark Ogden, of Hillsboro.
Born to Mr. and Mrs. C. E. nailer
Tuesday morning a daughter.
Geo. T. DeLaney and two sons, Ed
win and Lewis, Kelson Troth and
Clifford Galllett motored to Cincln
nail Friday, returning home Monday
Miss Llllle Farls, of Cincinnati, was
with her mother Sunday.
Mrs. H. II. Montgomery and daugh
ter, Madelln, and Mrs. Stella Duvall
shopped in Cincinnati Monday.
Mrs. L L. Farls and Mrs. M. E.
Sonner spent from Thursday until
Saturday In Columbus.
F. C. Haller and wife were guests of
C. F. Haller and wife and M. E. Son
ner and wife Saturday and Sunday.
Mrs. Cora D. Watklns, of Norwood,
was with Mrs. Warren Connel Thurs
day and Friday.
Mrs. Carl Himes is spending this
week with her mother at Mt. Olive
W. L Staulner transacted business
at Edenton Tuesday.
George Smith and wife were with
relatives at Cuba the first of the
week.
Etnery Hlneshas bought the Cramp
ton cottage on S. Broadway and Is
moving this week.
Burch Reams and wife were with
his uncle In Hillsboro several days of
list week.
W. L. Stautner and wife entertain
ed Dr. Terrell and wife on Sunday.
Mrs. Anna Reams and daughter
were called to Hillsboro Sunday on
account of the serlouslllnesss of the
former's brother-in-law, Mr. Reams.
Mrs. Klerslich and grand-daughter
returned to their home in Milwaukee
Wednesday, after a ten days visit
wfth her son and family.
Mrs. George Kissinger is visiting
her son and family In Cincinnati.
Granville Thompson returned home
Saturday from Martinsville, Ind.,
where he has been for treatment for a
fortnight.
Dr. Ralph Kleckner, of Mattoon,
III , and Mrs. Edith Kleckner Pack
ham and two daughters, of Kansas
City, are visiting their father, Dr.
Kleckner.
Mrs. W. L. Stautner visited rela
tives at Webertown Wednesday.
Mrs. Vernlce McAdow entertained
the W. C. T. U. Tuesday afternoon.
Clarence Dean and iwlfe well called
to Blanchester Friday by the death of
his mother.
Leslie Kellis and wife, of Spring
field, were guests of Mrs. Anna Kellis
Sunday.
Mrs. Belle Montgomery, of Rains
boro, is with tier daughter, Mrs. Bert
Garner.
Dr. Garner and wife were guests of
Robert Andrews and wife lat.' Blan
chester Sunday.
Manetta Kellis returned to Colum
bus Tuesday, after aj ten days vaca
tion with her mother.
Mrs. Wm. Dean died at her home
near Blanchester Friday, after a lin
gering illness. Mrs. Dean was a form
er resident of this place. Dr. McAdow
had charge of the funeral atlthe home
on Sunday. Interment In the ceme
tery at this place.
Dr. Garner and G. T. DeLaney and
wife were In Leesburg Monday.
Miss Ruthanna Hadley was with
her parents in Wilmington over Sun
day.
Chas. McCool and wife, Miss Ella
McCool, of Lawrenceburg, Ind., Chas.
Dean, of Springfield, Frank Onawer,
of St. Martins, W. W. Dean and
daughter, Ruth, Robert Dean and
wife, of Blanchester, were guests of
Clarence Dean and wife Sunday.
Mrs. Newriche I believe our next
door neighbors on the right are as
poor as church mice, Hiram.
Mr. Newriche What makes you
think so?
Mrs. Newriche W hy, they can't af
ford one of thorn mechanical piano
players ; the daughter is taking les
sons by hand Puck.
MOLLYCODDLE
LAXATIVES
Can Not and Do Not Touch the Liver
They may clear out the-Intestinal tract,
but do not relieve the dammed-up bile.
Yean ago May Apple Bopt (called Po
dophyllln) vat a last-resort bile starter.
It griped fearfully, but brought out the
bile. Fodopbyllin with the gripe taken
out is now to be bad under the same
FftHaF
You needn't be a
judge of clothes.
Simply look for
this label in the
COat
There is a sure and
easy way of dressing
well. It requires you
to take but two steps.
Walk into our store.
Ask to see
1
Sty!eplusjf7
"The same price the world overv
You can tell them by the STYLEPLUS
label in the coat. Then all you need
to do is to pick out the cloth you
like. We have such a fine assort
ment that we can surely fit you in
just the one model that is best suited
to your form. You know all the time
that the price, $17, is going to be easy
on your purse. And you know that
you are going to get style plus guar
anteed wear.
More men and young men every
season are learning to dress the
STYLEPLUS way correct style,
moderate price, guaranteed wear.
All the new styles,
hits" for young
SAM R.
HILLSBORO,
BARRETT.
April 20, 1914.
C. M. Stevens and wife and daugh
ter, Mary, and Wm. Rowe and wife
were guests of James Rlttenhouse and
family Sunday.
Miss Grace Christian Is visltlnp; her
sister, Mrs. Wm. Ludwlck, of East
Danville.
Clarence Turner spent Saturday
night at Shackelton with Evard Mc
Connaughey. Ilamer Lyle and wife and son, Chas.,
spent Saturday In Hillsboro at the
home of Mrs. Lyle 'a mother, Mrs.
Rlttenhouse.
Miss Mary Roads died la9t Friday
morning, after a long illness with
tuberculosis Funeral was preached
at New Petersburg Sunday at 9. a. m.
at the M. E. Church and burial was
made In Strlngtown cemetery.
Mrs. Wm. Davidson and two child
ren, Byrle and Ora Lee, visited rela
tives at North Union from Thursday
till Saturday.
Charles Spence and wife spent Sun
day afternoon with the lattor's par-'
ents, Mr. apd Mrs. Tom Cope.
Mrs. Amanda Cowglll, of Columbus,
Is visiting at the home of Frank Shoe
maker and her sister, Mrs James
Elton, of Hillsboro.
Mrs. Martha Wolfe visited her son,
William, last week.
Miss Madge Stevens spent Sunday
with Miss Hilton Overman.
Mrs. nannah Flttro Is with her
daughter, Mrs. Amanda Chrlsman.
Rheumatic Pains Relieved.
Why suffer from rheumatism when
relief may be had at so small a cost ?
Mrs. Elmer Hatch, Peru, Ind., writes,
"I have been subject to attacks of
rheumatism for years. Chamberlain's
Liniment always relieves me immedi
ately, and I take pleasure In recom
mending it to others." 25 and 50 cent
bottles. For salo by All Dealers, adv
I
T.0t ttWI ..,.? ..
including the latest
men. "
FREE
OHIO
Obituary.
Mahala McKee, daughter cf Henry
and Catharine Pence was born Sep
tember 28, 1829, and departed this life
April 3, 1914, aged 84 years, 0 months
and 15 days. She was the youngest
and last survivor of a family of four
teen children all of whom lived to
grow to manhood and womanhood,
with the exception of one who died In
Infancy.
She was married November 19, 1854,
to William McKee, who died Aug 19,
1901,, To this union were born three
sons and two daughters, of whom Wm.
H., Joseph C. and Martha O. have
passed away. Cary F , Mary J. and
one granddaughter and a host of
friends and relatives remain to mourn
their loss.
She united with the church early in
life and lived an exemplary christian
life until her death. She was a woman
of great strength and character, very
agreeable and always willing to lend
a helping hand whenever opportunity
afforded. She was a devoted wife aud
a kind and loving mother. Some
years ago her health became Impaired
and she slowly descended to her grave.
She bore her sickness with fortitude
and resignation, never complaining
and during the last few weeks, when
friends and loved ones called to see
her, none were so calm and hopeful as
she. To her, death was no king of
terrors, for she was prepared and
ready for the great change.
In her death the church loses a
faithful member, the community an
exemplary .citizen, and the bereaved
children one whose place can never be
tilled.
"Life's work well done,
Lite's crown well won,
She sleeps in peace."
If those to whom Aunt Malula has
extended some kind thought, word or
deed, were to place a blossom upon
her casket sho would sleep today be
neath a pyramid of flowers.
Have your sale bills printed at the
Newb-Oeuald. 50 bills In two colors
and matter run in paper for 3.00.
HILLSBORO MARKETS
UtLLsnono, April 21. lau
Ketall Grocers
IIUYINU PIUOE8
Wheat, bushel ,. so
Corn,. 65 70
Oats ,,,. 40
l'otaloes new .,,.
White Deans, bushel a
Ilutttr a 20
Eggs, Dozen is
Young Chickens 11
t tilckens, per lb It
Turkeys, perlb a
Ducks, per lb a
Ilaconllams, perlb.,7 a IS
Dacon Sides , 12 a
llacon Shoulders 8a 19
Lard , it
liar, ton 2500
HETAIL PHICKS
B. O. Sugar x 6
A Sugar a
Granulated Sugar a 6M
Cut loaf and Powdered Sugar a 10
oilee.JUo r. "fia to
Tea, imp., it. ii. and G. u per nr.. 20a TO
Tea. niacfc 20a 80
cheese, factory 3
Flour, good family brands, dwt... 2 40
" " " bbl a
Molasses, N O , gallon a 60
.." Sorghum a 40
GoldenSyrup a 40
goalOIl 12a 16
salt a 135
Hams, city sugar cured, lb a 18
live stock ,,
Ueeves, cwt gross 6 00a 85
Ueeves, shipping 0 00a 7 40
Sheep and Lambs, per cwt 4 00a 6 50
Hogs, cwt , gross 7 40a 7 85
Milch Cows with Calves 5 00a 40 00
WANTED IDEAS
Our Four Books sent Free with list
of Inventions wanted by manufac
turers and promoters, also Prizes, of
fered for Inventions. Patents secured
or Fee RETURNED.
VICTOR J. EVANS S CO. w J,"
PARKER'S
HAIR BALSAM
Cleanspf and beaatlfi the h&fel
lYomotei laxuritnt rrowth. I
Never Falls to Jlestoro Onji
Prevents hair fall Ins:.
iVK nn1 St nont lrugiHU.
MW&tmz&cJ
IIh. .. .ki. ' i. ... n.L.I. .. t . ...... i -... ..
mi b- s.ih( iu a N Willi .US
!. rluisc. 'r cKily ty -i 47 t
i' 'Titeeit. ftentlc iilf..m t t,r
If 1 llflfnilPM. It Clom lint ill tllr 1 T
,-,., ... - nEir!"J . llo-, inwlimlil 4 I trim
riW.J.W0OuS..F34 F Av 9(JR (1 UPfV ft. " V
Earn S50-87S veekly selllnir fruaranteed Undrrwear
Jlo-IfryandSweatersforlanrefft rafr. In Araerli a. I
SOjinrs.tOompl.t. outfit FREE. Write MADISO
MILLS, D.pkW, 49S Brsadtar,N.VarkClty.
OVER 65 YEAR3.
RIENCE
' Trade Marks
Drairtsm
pAnvnlnUTQ JCr
AnTone sending a sketch and description mar
qulcltlr ascertain our opinion free whether an
HTCntlnn IS pmnnoir rniemnnin. uumrauniri.
tlniuatrletlycontldcntfal HANDBOOK onl'atenta
sent free. Oldest aiicncy for socurmpatents.
Patents taken tlirounn Munn & Co. receive
tvtcial notice, without charge, In tha
Scientific jnttericatt
A handsomely Illustrated weekly. largest elr.
dilation ot any soientltlc Journal Term., IJ a
year; tour mouths, L Sold by all newsdealers.
MUNN &Co.3G,BfM1 New York
Branch Ofllco. 625 F SU. Washington. 1). C
SUGARTREE RIDGE.
Aprll-20, 1914.
Rev. Foust filled his regular ap
pointment at the Christian church
Sunday, both morning and evening.
Miss Nelle Vaughan has been ser-
' lously ill for sometime.
i Lew Igo and son spent Sunday af
ternoon with Ellis Igo and family.
I The Concord Township Sunday
School Convention held at the Chris
tian church last Sunday afternoon was
well attended.
Rev. Foust took dinner with Lum
Stout, Sunday.
The proceeds of ths supper and sale
given by the Ladies of the M. E.
church, April 11, amounted to $35,35-
Amy Igo called on Ruth Hoss Sun
day afternoon.
A Cure for Sour Stomach.
Mrs. Wm. M. Thompson, of Battle
Creek, Mich., writes : "I have been
troubled with indigestion, sour stom
ach and bad breath. After taking two
bottles of Chamberlain's Tablets I am
well. These tablets are splendid
none better. For sale by All Deal
ers, adv
"There's nothing so hard to ride as
a young broncho," said the Westerner.
"Oh, I don't know," replied the
man from back East. ''Did you ever
try the water wagon?" Toledo.
When run down with kidney trouble,
backache, rhoumatism or bladder
weakness, turn quickly for help to
Foley Kidney Pills. You cannot take
them Into your system without having
good results. Chas. N. Fox, Hlmyod,
N. Y., says : "Foley Kidney Pills have
done me more good than 3150,00 worth
of medicine," They give you good
results. adv
Gabmett & Aybkb,
-Are you quite sure this suit won't
shrink If It gets wet?"
"Mine frendt, overy Are company In
New York but two has squirted water
on that suit." Life.
Of the 343 women patients admitted
to Middlesex County. England, asy
lums in the last year, 293 were house
wives or domestic servants.
Tj-VXJH ... '' "" '" '" "i" rnnine Inline
VllMiJ'i lri-ntuinnt, inodloilly ei dri and
vv-3'l pm.vnl hya I glnn ot tPfMincnlnm, Hot It
WggflHEXPE
Ijjjnjra
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