OCR Interpretation


The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, May 21, 1914, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038161/1914-05-21/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 2

m
w ir
(tyt-
THE NEWS-HERALD, HILLSBORO, OHIO, THURSDAY, MAY 21, 1914:
THE NEWS-HERALD
GRANVILLE BARRERE -
Editor and Manager!
PUBIiXSIIBD
3E3-V33H.Tr T II XT Ift. 13 X VST
SUBSCRIPTION RATES
Oue Year (In Advance) $1,0
Six Mouths B0
Three Months 20
I If the Reds do not quit their strange and unusual conduct, we '.
are certain to have a pressing business engagement in Cincinnati
soon.
Our fondest hope is that some day we will get out an issue of
the paper and never think or hear of a single thing that we failed
to have in it.
Is it not strange how we will quote mean things people have
said about others and never think that the people we tell them to
may apply them to us ?
Entered at Post Ottlce, Hillsboro, Ohio, as Second Glass Matter.
ADVERTISING RATES Will Bo Made Known on Application.
Beyond The Crossroads."
The following extract is taken from an article in the
May
Atlantic Monthly entitled "Beyond The Crossroads."
"The crisis is essential to the good health of religion. Religion
needs the exercise which is taken by walking regularly and briskly
in the direction of the crossroads. In every generation the here
tics, the nonconformists, the dissenters, the unbelievers, save the
church. They save it by calling attention to the fact that religion
is not properly responding to the present situa.ion ; it is not answer
ing the new questions, or keeping pace with the new movements,
or employing the new methods or taking account of the new ideas.
Religion would settle down satisfied in the grasslands. Then comes
criticism and forces it out ; as the race has been forced by drought,
or invasion, or by the pressure of increasing problems, from the
grasslands to the great rivers, from the rivers to the inland sea,
and from the sea to the wide oceans, Atlantic and Pacific."
This idea will probably be quickly and strongly denied by the
orthodox and the author condemned as a heretic and atheist. The
author is George Hodges, Dean of the Episcopal Theological School
at Cambridge, Massachusetts, a recognized authority on religious
and theological works.
The above quotation is simply giving the principle that anything
or any person to grow, thrive and meet the needs of the times must
encounter opposition, as that is the only way that the best in it or
him can be brought out ; that nothing is worth while which can not
withstand and grow in the face of opposition and criticism.
The doubters and dissenters call our attention to things we
had never thoueht of before. He causes us to study and examine
questions and we find beauties and promises that we had not even-
dreamed existed. A religion which can not grow in tne iace 01
criticism, which can not bear investigation, is not fit to live. Also
a true religion must have as its main business social betterment,
the improvement of the world.
In regard to the duty of the church today Mr. Hodges says :,
"Thus we stand at the eschatological crossroads. Science,
society, humanity, all the forces of modern progress, are turning in
one direction, along the way whose signboard declares that this
present world is likely to last a long time, and that man's mission
is to improve it. If the church takes the other turn, it will lose
many of its strongest workers till it comes back and joins them at
their work."
Needed Improvements.
The toilet facilities at the Webster school building are a dis
grace to the town. The furnaces in the building are worn out and
a new heating plant must be installed before next winter.
The question of what was to be done in connection with these
matters was up before the board of education at a recent meeting.
We understand that the members of the board were of the opinion
that the advisable thing to do was to erect a wing at the south east
corner of the building. In the basement of this would be an up-to-date
steam heating plant ; on the first floor would be sanitary toilet
rooms and on the second floor would be rooms for regular school
work. The cost of this improvement was roughly estimated at
$10,000.
To do this work it would be necessary to issue bonds. We are
informed by members of the board that it is their intention if the
proposed improvement meets with public approval to call an elec
tion in which the people can pass upon the matter.
The need of toilet facilities at the Webster building, no one who
knows anything about conditions can doubt. The facilities are the
same as they were thirty or forty years ago. The toilets are a
considerable distance from the main building. The walks leading
to them are poor. They are not heated and it is impossible to keep
them clean. The condition is unsanitary and unhealthy. We are
informed that there is not another town in the state, the size of
Hillsboro, which has such bad toilets. We doubt if there is a rural
school in the county, where they are as bad.
We do not know how many times it has been necessary to put
new furnaces in the Webster building since they were first installed.
It has been several times' and the building has never been satisfac
torily heated. If the weather was very cold or the wind blowing
strong it has never been possible to heat the rooms so they were
comfortable and frequently it was necessary to dismiss the pupils
in certain rooms.
When a new heating plant is installed there is only one sensi
ble thing to do and that is to put in one that will heat the building
and that will not have to be replaced every few years. In the long
run it will be economy. s
For the older people to argue that these improvements are not
necessary, because they got along very well without them is foolish.
Their fathers also received their education in log school houses,
lived in log huts ; had no pikes ; read by candle light ; heated their
homes with fire places ; traveled in road wagons, etc., etc.
We do not know what would be a reasonable cost for.a heating
plant and sanitary toilets at the Webster building, but whatever it
is the people of the town should gladly meet it as the present toilets
are a disgrace to the community and good business policy always
dictates putting in a plant that meets your needs, instead of one
that is inadequate.
These matters should be given careful examination and thought
by the people of Hillsboro.
Having had a month's experience, we are thinking of running
a column of "Advice to Gardeners."
LEESBURG. .
May 18, 1914.
Leslie West, of Peru, Ind., is the
guest of his uncle, R. T. Leaverton.
Frank King and wife and F. T.
Pavey and wife were guests of friends
i i Sablna Saturday night and Sunday.
Mrs. C. 0. Redkey was called to Yel
low Springs last Friday on account of
the serious Illness of her father, Rev.
Middleton.
Vasco Smith, of Marlon, Ind., and
Harry Smith, oi Dayton, are guests of
relatives here.
E. W. Pavey and family motored to
Columbus Saturday, where they were
guests of friends over Saturday night
and Sunday.
Mrs. J. R. Hull hasasher guest, her
aunt, Miss Fry, of Springfield.
Dr. Carey, of Ilillsboro, visited rela
tives here Sunday.
Rev. A P. Smith delivered the bac
calaureate sermon Sunday evening,
subject "Life Today the Secret of
Greatness Tomorrow.
Commencement exercises will be
held Id the M. E. church Thursday
evening. The graduating class is
composed of the following members:
Norma Carey, Anna Reece, Harold
Gleadles, Eugene Smith, Earl Tupes
and Williard Larkin.
John Priest and wife, of Washing
ton, C H., visited relatives here Sun
day and attended the baccalaureate
sermon.
After keeping their marriage a
secret for more than a year friends of
Harry Simpson and Miss Mae BInns,
of New Holland, have received an
nouncements of their marriage which
occurred in Georgetown, Ky , Dec. 24,
1912 Both young people have many
friends here who extend to them their
heartiest congratulations. They will
go to housekeeping in their new home
on East Main street.
Mrs. Nancy Thurman arrived home
last week from an extended visit with
relatives in Cincinnati.
Mrs. Howard Teter returned Satur
day to her home in Chillicothe.
Mrs. Gerry and daughter, Anna, of
Detroit, Mich., are guests of the for
mer's mother, Mrs. Murphy.
Earl Henderson, of Washington, C.
II., spent Sunday at home.
Misses Florence Hadley, Maud Hol
mes, Mildred McVey and Freda Sh'en
ault motored to New Burlington last
Saturday and attended a Christian
Endeavor Convention.
L. C. Pausch has purchased a new
five passenger touring car.
Rev A. P. Smith spent part of the
FAIRVIEW.
May 18, 1914.
David Kesler and wife entertained
John Kesler and family, of Lynch
burg, and Mrs. Koxle Rlrkhart Sun
day. Robt. Dalsley and wife spent Friday
and Saturday with A. V. Lemon and
wife, near Hillsboro.
Lewis Burger, of Mowrystown, was
a business caller here Saturday
Misses Minnie and Ethel Kirkhart
entertained Edna Larrlck Sunday.
Ell Roush and wife, of Lynchburg,
were entertained at the home of the
latter's mother, Mrs. Winkle, Sunday.
Mrs. Lizzie Tener spent Sunday
with Mrs. Rosa nna Orange.
Will Larrlck and family, of Lees
burg, spent part of last week with his
parents
The Red and Blue contest is on, 135
to commence with If you are not
enrolled in any other Sunday School
we invite you to work with us. State
Evangelist Harris will make an ad
dress next Sunday.
Charley Frost and wife spent Sun
day at the home of Glen Abernathy.
Miss Edna Larrlck spent the past
week with Ruth Claiborn, of 'Lynch
burg. Cy. Shaffer and wife and son visited
relatives near Dodson Sunday.
Mrs. Margaret Burton spent sever
al days with her mother, Mrs. Jane
Chaney, at Lynchburg, who is sick
BILE
Is NATURE'S
Disinfectant.
Rtteu that dimmad-up Dili and most
el your Ills are rel lived. Mollycoddle
Laxative da net touch the LIVER.
Podophyllln (Mar Apple Root) doe.
PoDoLsx It Podophrllin with the (ripe
taken out.
Thmn Try
New Modern Dancing.
The leading Expert and Instructor
in New York City, writes : "Dear Sir
1 have used Allen's foot-ease, the
antiseptic powder to be shaken into
the shoes, for the past ten yertrs. It
is a blessing to all who .are compelled
to be on their feet. I dance eight or
ten hours dally, .and Qnd that Allen's
foot ease keeps my feet cool, takes
the friction from the shoo,- prevents
corns and Sore, Aching Feet. I recom
mend it to all my pupils."
(signed) E. Fletcher Hallamore,
Sample FREE. Address, Allen S.
Olmsted, LeRoy, N. Y, adv
HARRISBURG.
May 18, 1914.
Born to Wm. Jordan and wife Frl
day, a son, Grant Mc.
Farmers are about through planting
corn.
Misses Louie and Dora Hatcher at
tended church at .New Market Sun
day. Mabel Vance will give her Sunday
school class a picnic Thursday in Geo.
Favor's grove.
A. M. Roush and wife, of New Mar
ket, and Maud Harris spent Wednes
day with Minnie Vance.
Earnest narrls will leave Saturday
to spend the summer with his father
at Port William.
Mabel Vance visited her sister last
Wednesday.
Roscoe McConnaughoy, of Shackel-
ton, made a pleasant call here Sun
day.
H. L. Sanders and wife and daugh
ter and B. Vance and wife were, guests
of D. E. Vance and wife Sunday.
Frank Miller, of Ilillsboro, spent
Sunday "Down on the farm."
Mrs. John Ramsey and children, of
Mt. Washington, were guests of G.
W. Sanders and family Saturday and
Sunday.
Clyde Holllngsworth and wife, of
Toledo, are visiting the former's par
e its, Rev. Holllngsworth and wife.
Quite a crowd of young men and
women visited God's garden Sunday
evening.
Relieves Bladder Distress and
Weakness.
Irregular, painful bladder weak
nesses disappear when the kidneys are
strong and healthfully active. Take
Foley Kidney Pills for that burning,
scalding, sensation-irregular, painful
action-heavy, sore feeling and bladder
distress. You will like their tonic
restorative effect-the relief from pain
quick good results. Contains no harm
ful drugs. Try them. adv
Gaurett & Ayres.
' ' 'm
HILLSBORO MARKETS
Hillsboro, Mar to. l&Mt
Retail Grocers
uovino rniOES
Wheat, bushel - SO
Corn 65 70
oats 40
Potatoes new , ,...,
White Deans, bushel a
Uutter a 20
Eggs, Dozen IS
Young Chickens 11
Chickens, per lb tl
Turkeys, per lb a
Ducks, per lb a
Bacon Qams, per lb a II
Uacon Sides IZa
nacon Shoulders , ! 8a' 19
Lard .5 11
Hay, ton , 25 00
HETAIL rillCKS
Ex.O. Sugar - a 6
A Sugar a
Qranulated Sugar a 8X
Out loaf and Powdered Sugar a (o
lodee.Rlo 25a 40
Tea, Imp., It. II. and Q. ti per qr.. 20a 70
Tea.Ulack 20a- 88
Cheese, factory ..., 23
Flour, good family brands, cwt... 2 40
' " " bbl a
Molatses, N O . gallon a 60
" Sorghum a 40
Qoldea Syrup a 40
Coal OH 12a 1
Salt a 1 35
Hams, city sugar cured, lb a 18
LIVE STOCK
Beeves, cwt., gross S 60a 8 75
Ueeves, shipping 6 00a 7 40
Sheep and Lambs, per cwt i. 4 Oua ft BO
Hogs, cwt., gross 7 40a 7 85
Milch Cows with Calves 5 00a 40 00
Minutes Mean Dollars
IN TREATING ANIMALS
Doubtless you know the danger of delayed treatment
of collo and other diseases. You also realize that
wrongly appliod remedies are often worse than no
treatment at all. In other words, not to diagnois
sf disease accurately may prove fatal. Every owner
should be ablo to recognize an ailment and give
correct treatment at the first Bymptoms. Prompt
action is tne great secret
of treating horses.
Minutes mean dollars.
Of course proper treat
ment Is always necessary.
That It Just bow Humph
rejs' COO pago Vclertnary
Manual will prove so val
uable to you. It Is by
l Humphreys, M.D., V.S..
and leaches how to diag
nose erd give proper
tioatmont.
This book will savo you
him li. in of dollars and
costs jou nothing. It will
bo sent nliHolulely free
on request to any farmer
In order to Introduoo
Humphreys' Veterinary Remedies. Ecmember.H Is
absolutely free. You do not have to order any
remedies to secure (lis book. Address, Humphreys'
Homeopathic Modlclno Company. 150 William Street.
New York City. This Is a splendid opportunity to
obtain a veterinary treatise that you should have
In your library. As n reference work you will find
It Invaluable. To have It In the time of need will be
worth many dollars, whereas Hwlllcoat ou buta
cost card by wrltini? for 1 1 now.
nSBS' Mm
lvtiovm'Si-''1H
past week in Huntington, W. Va.,
tending the Billy Sunday services.
In the northwestern Ohio fields 88
wells have been abandoned since Janu
ary 1. The largest number abandoned
was In April, when the price of crude
oil began to fail. Most of the wells
abandoned have given out entirely.
CAREYTOWN.
May 18, 1014.
Miss Amelia Richards, of near Hills
boro, spent Tuesday with Ova Creed
and wife.
About forty friends and relatives of
Mrs. Bert Con'nell gathered at her
home Sunday about noon with well
filled baskets and gave her a delight
ful surprise. All enjoyed a pleasant
day.
Dr. Conard and wife, of Blanches
ter, spent Sunday .with Miss Lydla
Good.
Fred and Brent Woodmansee and
wives visited friends and relatives in
New Vienna Sunday.
Madge and Gladys Chaney, Ruth and
Cathrine Devin spent Sunday with
Olive, Lettie and Gladys Smith.
Hugh Purdy, wife and children
spent Sunday with Will Wright and
family, near Highland.
Enoch Hill and family called on Roy
Beck and wife Sunday evening.
Clias. Roads, wife and daughter,
Florence, spent Sunday with Mrs.
Roads' parents, Thomas Priest and
wire.
1 VTJ JKTTf.l 1L. ALTTtn
!' I II ll'l'l
Fam 850-871 weekly selling- Guaranteed Underireu.
Hosiery and Sweaters f or lanrestmfr. In Amerlra. K.c.
10 reni.t. Complete outfit FREE. Write MADISOM
MILLS, DepLW, 4a8Broatfr,MmYerkCltr.
SHARPSVILLE.
May 18, 1914.
Katie Alexander spent part of last
week with her grandparents, Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Alexander, of Lynchburg.
Mrs. Lora Lowman and daughter,
Nina, of near Westboro, spent; last
week with her father, Isaac Jones. $
Mabel L-aymon, of Falrvlew, was
the guest of her grai d jarents, Mr.
and Mrs. J. T. Bird, last week.
Amanda Chapman called on Mrs.
Hannah Martin Friday.
John Jones, of Marlon, Ind., spent
the latter part of last week with his
brother, Isaac Jones.
Farmers are very busy in this com
munity getting ready to plant corn.
Alice Jandes spent Saturday night
with, Emma Noble. She had Annie
Jandes as her guest Sunday.
John Rodes and wife called on Juddy
McClellan and wife Sunday.
Phillip Stroup and wife spent Sun
day with Chas. Chaney and wife.
Edith Sinclair spent Sunday with
her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Wm.
Sinclair.
J. D. Noble and Amanda Noble
spent the latter part of the week with
relatives in Lebanon.
Bessie and Mary Burton were enter
tained by Ethel and Florence Achor
Sunday.
Chas. Johnson, of Greenfield, was a
Sunday visitor at the home of J. M.
Gllllland.
Isaac Jones spent Sunday at the
home of Frank Lowman.
Jesse Welbly and son, Elmer, spent
Sunday with his parents, Wm. Welbly
and family, of Persimmon Ridge.
Walter Scott and wife and daugh
ter, Hazel, were with John Gllllland
and wife Sunday.
Lester Fawley and wife were enter
tained at the home of Arthur Fawley
and wife, of Dunn's Chapel.
We are attracted by our opposites. That is why a gabby wo
man lands a dumb mutt who is a good listener. Luke McLuke.
From which we conclude that all men are dumb mutts and v our
bookkeeper, who is a woman, says our conclusion is correct.
'
iM- 'imLrtr
U-VL
,E EYE SI
GOOD FOR THE EYES-AND EYES ONLY
WEAK, INFX.AXED, STRAINED,
TIRED, HURT, POISONED OR
DISEASED EVES are (rarely wade
strong, clear, keen, bealtliy and
bright toy tae gently curative pro
perties ttf EACILE EYE NAK.VE.
One 23e. tube worka wonders. '
PLEASANT HILL.
May 18, 1914.
Mrs. Luther Campbell and little
daughter, Catherine, are visiting
friends at Burtonville.
Miss Ruth Griffith, of Hillsboro, is
the guest of Miss Mabel Stratton.
Chas. Slmbro and wife attended the
funeral of J. W. Barrett, of Bridges,
Wednesday.
Wm. Matthews and family returned
home Monday, after spending a few
days with relatives in Pike county.
John Campbell, of Belfast, Is visit
ing bis son Luther Campbell.
Mrs. Cariy Kirkpatrlck and son,
Chester, called on Mrs. Will Kelly
near Carlisle Springs, Thursday after
noon.
Miss Byrd Stanforth, of Mt. Wash
ington, Is spending several days with
her sister, Mrs. Wilson Chaney.
Frank Crosen and family, of Dunn's
Chapel, enjoyed Sunday with Ed Grlf
11th and family.
Wm. Hathaway, of the TJ. S. Navy,.
Is at home, visiting his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Emerson Hathaway.
Ed Griffith is building an addition
to his residence. Carey Kirkpatrlck
is contractor.
Ralph Sprinkle and wife spent Sun
day afternoon In Hillsboro.
Frank Wlllison and wife and John
Welty spent Sunday with Frank Welty
and family, at Leesburg.
Chas. Slmbro and family and Chas.
Bobbins, wife and son, William, at
tended, the birthday surprise at John
Fraysier's Sunday.
Rollo Powell, wife and children
spent Sunday, with Walker Overman
and family northwest of Hillsboro.
Joe Campbell is sick.
Miss Olla Johnson entertained Sun
day, Misses Anne Favor, Amelia Rich
ard and Matt. Carey, Paul Langley
and Edgar Williams, of Hillsboro.
For any itchiness of the skin, for
skin rashes, chap, pimples, etc., try
Doan's Ointment. 50c at all Drug
Stores. adv
NEW MARKET.
May 18, 1914.
Mrs. Win. Robinson and daughter,
Willa, of Shackelton, called on Sa
mantha Chaney one day last week.
Mabel McConnaughey visited her
paronts at Dodsonville Saturday and
Sunday.
David Carrier and mother spent
Sunday with Effort McCoy and wife,
of Miller's Chapel.
Isaac Stanforth and daughter, Or
della, were the guests of Dr. Cropper
and family at Danville, the first of
last week.
nugh VanWlnkle returned home
last week, after an extended visit
with his uncle, Bee Van Winkle, of
Belpre.
Misses Gertrude and Edith Long,
Amy Lemon, Hazel Carrier, Neta
Miller and Clara Sonner were enter
tained at the home of T. M. Wilkin at
Point Victory Sunday.
Mrs. Roy McConnaughey and daugh
ter, Velma, of Shackelton, spent last
Thursday with her parents, James
Eakins and wife.
"Word was received recently that
Darling Donohoo and Miss Mary Van
Cleve, of Galesburg, 111., were married
in that city May 7. Mr. Donohoo was
formerly of this place and Is a son of
Mr. and Mrs. John Donohoo. Wo
extend congratulations.
Miss Manda Pigott left Saturday to
spend the week with Mr. and Mrs.
John Purdum and family north of
Hillsboro.
George Hetherlngton and wife call
ed on relatives at Sugartree Ridge on
Thursday.
Irvln McD. Smith and Misses Mary
Russand Nina Evans, of Hillsboro,
were callers here one evening last
week.
Clyde Holllngsworth and wife, of
Cleveland, are visiting the former's
parents, Rev. and Mrs. Holllngsworth.
Mrs. O. A. Lemon called on Mrs.
Isaac Larrlck Wednesday afternoon.
Howard Harris, of nillsboro, spent
Sunday in our village. "
Stubborn Cough is Wearing
and Risky.
She was very literary ana lie was
not, lie had spent a harrowing even
ing discussing authors, of whom he
knew nothing, and their books, of
which he knew less. Presently the
maiden asked, archly: "Of course
you've read 'Romeo and Juliet?' " He
floundered helplessly for a moment and
then, having a brilliant thought,
blurted out, happily: "I've read
'Romeo' "
Tourists.
Travelers, Sojourners in almost any
part of the world, will find Dr.
Humphreys' Homeopathic Remedies
for sale in the leading drug stores.
Before starting, It would be well to
send for a free copy of Dr. Humphreys'
Manual of all diseases, to take alone.
Letting a stubborn cough "hangon" , it is a small compact little book, takes
in the spring is risky. Foley's Honey UD very Htt e room. HumDhrevs'
j,&, Tar Compound heals raw inflamed nomeo. Medicine Co., 150 William
surfaces In the throat and bronchial street, New York. adv
tubes makes sore, weak spots sound I
and whole stops stubborn, tearing ' 8 station master on the Eastern
coughs.
Refuse substitutes. adv
GAiuiEyr & Ayues.
Women go to extremes. During the
honeymoon she believes every word
her husband tells her and after the
honeymoon she doesn't believe a word
he says.
Indian railway had been given strict
orders not to do anything out of the
ordinary without authority from tha
superintendent. This accounts for
his sending the following telegram :
"Superintendent's Office, Calcutta:
1 Tiger on platform eating conduct
or. Please wire instructions."
1
K '!
;
(i '

xml | txt