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The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, June 11, 1914, Image 2

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THE NEWS-HERALD, HILLSBORO, OHIO, THURSDAY, JUNE 11, 1914
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THE NEWS-HERALD
GRANVILLE BARRERE
PTJBIiISIITDr) 33-Cr33I.-V THURSDAY
SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One Year (In Advance) $1,0
Six Months 50
Three Months
Entered at Post Office, Hlllsboro,
ADVERTISING RATES Will Be
County Board of Education.
On next Saturday the presidents of the boards of education of
the various village and township school districts of Highland county
will meet to select a county board of education of five members.
This is an important duty which these men will perform, as on
the personel of the county board largely depends the success or
failure of the new school system in Highland county. The members
of the county board should be selected without reference to political
affiliations. They should be men of education, good judgment, fair
and unprejudiced and interested in the public schools.
A great deal of opposition has developed to the new school laws,
but we think that a large part of this is due solely to the fact that
tliey make radical changes from the present system which has long
been in force. The old system did not meet the needs of the times.
A change was necessary.
Will the new law furnish us with a school system that is suita
ble to present day conditions ?
Only a fair trial can answer this question and a fair trial can
be given only by selecting for the board men who believe in the new
system. Men who are opposed to it or seriously doubt the wisdom
of the changes, will unconsciously hamper and retard its develope
ment. It must also be expected that it will be necessary to make
changes in the new system. Things which look best theoretically
often fail to prove effective when put into use. So if some detail
of this system proves impractical do not condemn the entire system,
but see how the defect can be remedied and remedy it.
Necessarially the new school system must be largely an experi
ment and it will require numerous changes before it will fully meet
all requirements and the changes needed can only be discovered by
giving it a thorough trial.
A good county board of education will mean much to Highland
county ; will determine the quality and efficiency of our schools.
Upon the presidents of the village and township boards a heavy
responsibility rests. They should not wait until they meet here
Saturday before considering the different candidates but should now
be searching the county for the men who will measure up to the
requirements needed for membership of the county board. Per
sonal ambitions, personal prejudice and political preferment should
have no place in the meeting Saturday.
We plead for a county board composed of men of good educa
tion, men who realize the advantages of a good education, men of
high character, lofcy aims and unselfish purpose. Select such men
and assure the children of Highland county that they will receive
the best possible training for coping with the problems of life.
A lot of men were born scared and never get over it.
If a fat man gets any hotter than a thin one we are glad we
are skinny.
Whenever She suddenly develops a great interest in sewing
and cooking you might as well arrange for the minister.
Even if words never fail you, we would advise you to take or
send a box of candy occasionaly, if not oftener.
We noticed an advertisement the other day for "Ivory Bridge
Cards" and it is a good name as there are so many ivory bridge
players.
This style of having a slit any place in the skirt is not fair. It
should always be in the same place so a man would know where to
look for it.
HARRISBURG.
June 8, 1914.
M. E. Harris and daughter, Clara,
visited Marion Shoemaker and family,
at Pleasant, Wednesday.
Hiram Emery and niece, of Hllls
boro, Mrs. S. C. McConnaha and
daughter, Grace, A. M. Roush and
wife and Amy Eaklns, of New Market,
and Mrs. C. D. Harris were guests of
Minnie Vance, Wednesday.
G. w. Sanders and John Vance called
on Mr. Parnell and family, Sunday.
J. O. Harris and wife visited C. J.
Harris and family, at New Vienna,
Wednesday.
Mr. Hunter and wife, of Cincinnati,
visited the latter's parents here Satur
day and Sunday.
Walter Harshbarger. of Point Vic
tory, was a buslnesscaller here Friday.
H. L. Sanders and wife and daugh
ter, Helen, visited Ira Haynes and
family, Sunday.
Virgil Shelton and family visited
relatives at Marshall Sunday.
Burton Vance ana wife attended the
chlldrens exercises atStfgartree Ridge,
Sunday night.
Ervln Hatcher and C. D. Vance at
tended lodge at East Danville Satur
day night.
Clyde Hollingsworth and wife and
Ralph Hollingsworth were calling on
T. R. Vance and wife, Sunday night.
ALLENSBURG.
June 8, 1014.
Mrs. Alva Leaverton and children,
of Mllford, are visiting her mother,
Mrs. Emma Shaffer.
Editor and Manager
Ohio, as Second Class Matter.
Made Known on Application.
Mrs. Mary Ludwlg and daughter,
Florence, and Tessle Shaffer spent
Sunday with Cyrus Chaney and family,
at Ll'.tleton.
Mrs. Mary Stroup, of Dodsonville,
spent Sunday with her mother, Mrs,
Lucinda Ludwick, and children.
Ezra Carpenter and family, of Hol-
lowtown, spent Sunday with Guthrie
Carpenter and wife.
Ellis Wilkin and wife and daughter,
Josephine, took dinner at the Carpen
ter home Sunday.
Charley Duncan and family spent
Sunday with William Galley and wife.
Mrs. Will Stuart and daughter, Mil
dred, of Monterey, spent Wednesday
with her father, II. P. Chaney.
Minister (calling on inmate of prison)
Remember, Mr. Kennedy, that
"stone walls do not a prison make, nor
Iron bars a cage."
Kennedy Well, they've got me
hypnotized then, that's all. Dallas
News.
BLOOD
POISON
art ottty mlllioni
IS tnd xalUlona of
w germs that grow
from one crtwo that
sot under tut akin
ftu4 Into th blood.
DR. BELL'S
Antiseptic Salve
applied rtzbt awsy would hiva killed thou fssr
fenns ana kept these millions from being born,
o bay a tie. box of this itlre ready for emer
(sou, ask tor Or, BtU's jiniuenu Sttv.
"Tail It Br Tha Bell"
BARRETT'S.
June 8, 1014.
Walter Brown and family spent
Sunday at Hamor JLyle's.
Miss Glenna Garman spent two days
last week with Miss Grace Chrlsman,
Miss Madge Stevens spent Sunday
with Miss Helen Overman.
Children's Day will be observed next
Sunday at the Friends Church at 10
o'clock.
Miss Cora Morrow, of Fall Creek,
spent a part of last week week with
Miss Helen Cllne.
Miss Stella Stevens and aunt, Jane
Mllllgan, expect to start for Spring
field today for a short visit.
The regular monthly meeting will
be held at Hardin's Creek, Saturday.
Will Brock and wife spent Saturday
with the latter's parents, C. H. Stev
ens and wife.
James Anderson and wife took din
ner with J. L. Montgomery and wife,
Sunday.
Wm. Rowe and wife entertained for
dinner Sunday C. M. Stevens and wife
and daughter, Mary, Miss Margaret
Rittenhouse and J S. Lovett and wife.
The W. C. T. U. will meet next
Thursday at the home of Mrs. Carey
Holladay, near Ralnsboro.
Mrs. Harry Karnes is at the bedside
of her mother, Mrs Hartman, at
Frankfort.
James Elton and wife, of Hlllsboro,
were guests of John Duflleld, Sunday.
mm
Indigestion and Constipation.
"Abont five years ago I began tak
ing Chamberlain's Tablets after suffer
ing from indigestion and constipation
for years without finding anything to
relieve me Chamberlain's Tablets
helped me at once and by using them
for several weeks I was cured of the
complaint," writes Mrs. Mary E. Mc
Mullen, Phelps, N. Y. ForsalebyAll
Dealers. adv
"Spare me the horrors of a late June
wedding," said the lady from Plunk
ville. "How now ?"
"Gladys Wymbat got married so late
in June that not a pickle dish or berry
spoon was to be had in our town."
Kansas City Journal.
MT. OLIVE.
June 8, 1914.
Corn is starting off nicely.
George V. Brown and wife and child
ren, Madge and Robert, spent Sunday
afternoon with John Pendell and wife.
Lee and Lafe McDaniel spent Sun
day evening with the Speelman Bros.
Rev. Frank Foust will preach here
next Sunday morning and night.
Frank Brown spent Sunday evening
with John Holladay.
R; A. McDaniel and wife and daugh
ters spent Sunday with George Rolf
and family.
Mrs. Will Allen was the week-end
guest of her mother at Berryville.
Roy Miller, of Berryville, is visiting
Charles Selph and family.
Mrs. James Speelman and daughter,
Florence, spent Thursday at Farmer's
Station.
Only One Entirely Satisfactory
"I have tried various colic and
diarrhoea remedies, but the only one
that has given me entire satisfaction
and cured me when I was afflicted is
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Di
arrhoea Remedy. I recommend It to
my friends at all times," writes S. N.
Galloway, Stewart, S. C. For sale by
All Dealers. adv
MILLER'S CHAPEL.
June 8, 1014.
Miss Sadie Bradley, of Swine Valley,
spent a few days last week with her
brother, R. W. Bradley.
John Stanforth, of Jessup, spent
Sunday with his brother, Harlle.
Miss Fanny Caplinger returned
home Saturday, after spending the
past week with friends at Careytown
ind New Vienna.
The Caplinger brothers spent Sun
day afternoon with Win. Hatcher.
Miss Susie Hetherlngton, called on
Mrs. Sarah McCormlck Friday after
noon.
Miss Nellie Rotroff is visiting her
grandparents, at Sugartree Ridge.
Mrs. Harlle Stanforth and Viola
Ferguson spent Sunday afternoon at
the home of Chas. Igo.
Mrs. J. V. Sanders and Mrs. O. D.
Vance spent Thursday afternoon with
Mary Prlne, who lias been quite sick,
but is better.
Misses Viola Ferguson, Sadie Brad
ley, Elsie Wilkin and Lillian Igo called
on Ruby Cailey, Saturday afternoon.
Several from this vicinity are at
tending the Normal School la Hllls
boro. J. C. Larrlck and wife entertained
Sunday, H. M. Igo and family, Isaac
Larrlck and son, Linn, of New Mar
ket, and Eldon Larrlck, of Vienna,
The pineapple pack in Hawaii this
season is expected to reach 2,000,000
cases. Canning pineapples was begun
only in 1900.
DUNN'S CHAPEL.
June 8, 1014.
Faul Gray, of St. Joe, Mo., Is spend
ing the summer with his aunt,' Mrs.
Arthur hatcher.
Low Frost and family visited John
Pence and family, at Liberty, Sunday.
James Polk and family and Stanley
Brewer and wife spent Sunday with
Arthur Fawley and wife.
Miss Idella Kldd,of Hlllsboro, spent
Saturday night and Sunday with
Misses Leanna and Ruby Crosen.
Arthur Hatcher and wife, Paul Gray,
of Missouri, and Albert Burton and
family spent Sunday with Wm. New-
by, of New Vienna.
Mrs. Wade Hugglns, of Leesburg,
spent several days last week with her
sister, Mrs. M. ii. Glaze.
Steward Burton and family and Mrs.
Sarah Lowman, of Lawshe, spent Sun
day at Frank L. Crosen's.
Amos Hopkins and wife spent Sun
day with Lewis Mercer and wife, at
New Nlenua. ,
Clifford Hill spent Sunday night and
Monday with his uncle, F. L. Crosen.
a ii
The name Doan's inspires confi
dence Doan's Kidney Pills for kidney
ills Doan's Ointment for skin itch
ing. Doan's Regulets for a mild laxa
tive. Sold at all drug stores. adv
SUGARTREE RIDGE
June 8, 1914.
Rev. Tlmmons' returned Friday
from a week's visit among friends in
Clermont country. He tilled his regu
lar appointment here Sunday.
Otis Miller and family spent Sun
day the guests of E. S. Kedkey.
Children services were held at the
Christian Church Sunday night. A
large crowd was present and the pro
gram was excellent.
I. T. Beveridge and wife, of Seaman
and Mrs. Etta McCrelght and two
sons, of Dayton, spent one day last
week with H. H. Redkey and wife.
Thomas Walker and wife ana son,
of near Sicily, were visiting here Sat
urday and Sunday.
Dr. Chaney and John Shaw made a
flying trip to Cincinnati Friday.
Mr. Prine and wife and son visited
Frank Baker and family Sunday.
Decoration day was appropriately
observed here. A large crowd of over
500 was present. Excellent music was
furnished by the Danville band and
choir. Fine addresses were made by
Rev. Kerr add Rev. Hartsook, of Win
Chester, and some good recitations by
Miss Nellie Orebaugh, of Winchester,
and Chas. Boyd.
CAREYTOWN
June 8, 1914.
Miss Marie Jones and Her mother
spent Monday with Mrs. Sam'l Engle.
Prof. Elwood Ockerman and wife
and daughter, Ina Holmes, of Cincin
nati, are spending a few days with
Allen Ockerman and wife.
Mrs. Elmer Ockerman's brothers of
Wilmington are spending a few days
with her.
T. B. Smith, wife and son, Law
rence, spent from Friday until Sun
day in Wilmington. ,
Richard Woodmansee and family
spent Sunday with Thomas Priest
and family.
Loran McCune and family took Sun
day dinner with S. E. Michael and
family.
Mrs. Howard Fisher and little
daughter spent the latter part of last
week with her parents, B. O. C. Carey
and family.
D. C. Sanders and family autoed to
Dayton Sunday.
Arthur Carey and wife, of Saman
tha, were calling on Sam'l Engle and
wife Sunday afternoon.
Alonzo Purdy and wife spent Sun
day with Andrew Firman and family.
Fred Wright and wife, of near High
land, spent Sunday with Hugh Purdy
and family.
a.
The letter "a" complained In ex
haustion. "What's the trouble V we inquired.
"Just observe how I am overworked
in 'Panama Canal', "' it explained
wearily.
Looking Into the matter, we saw
that it indeed had ground for com
plaint. Boston Transcript.
The world's Iron resources are esti
mated at 123,377,000,000;tons of ore, or
53,130,000,000 tons of iron.
Spain rigidly prohibits the adultera
tion ol clht oil .
United States rural postmen cove
more than 1,000,000 miles dally.
France maintains an Institute o.
zoological psychology on a farm near.
Paris for the study of the habits of
animals under natural conditions.
"The man next door to me won't
wake me up at 4 o'clock in the morn
ing; mowing his lawn any more. I've
hit on a way to fool him."
"How's that?"
"I borrow his lawn mower the night
before." Detroit Free Press. i
WATCH THE UMBRELLA
MAN SAYS HE CAN TELL WOM-
AN'S CHARACTER BY IT.
Just as Well, If One Has Propenol'
ties She Wishes to Conceal, to
Get a Few Pointers From
This Article.
The man who sat nearest the win
dow and said he didn't mind the wet
weather.
"It gives me a chanco to see how
people carry their umbrellas," ho said.
"I have such firm faith in my um
brella deductions that I wouldn't be
afraid to choose a wife with them for
a guide."
. The woman on his left smiled.
"I'm glad I'm not out there in the
street," she said. "You'd be picking
out all the kinks in my disposition
along with the rest of them."
"Oh," said the man, "I sized you up
a long time ago. You carry your um
brella, when it's furled, Just like that
woman across the street. You grab It
in the middle and go forging ahead
with the ends of the handle digging
Into tha unfortunate pedestrians who
go before and follow -after."
"And what does that signify?" she
asked.
"Alertness, activity, selfishness, and
lnconslderateness."
"U-m-m, thank you," said the wom
an. "But Just look at the third woman
in the procession'," said the man. "I
pity the men folks about her house. I
dare say they have to get their own
breakfast about six mornings out of
seven. I never yet saw a woman who
dragged her umbrella along so that
you could track her by the trail of its
tip who was not dilatory and Bhlft
less. "That other woman who Is hustling
along, holding to the top of the um
brella handle like grim death and
pointing the tip down and forward In
a Tdnd of south-by-southwesterly di
rection Is altogether different. Sho
would Bet thejworld on fire If it wasn't
waterlogged. I am not sure that I'd
want to be married to her, either
She'd be too energetic. She'd push
everything before her, and when she
took a notion to clean things up a
mere man would have nowhere to lay
his head. What she Is good for is
serving on committees.
"That woman in the gray skirt Is a
yea-and-nay sort of person. She wants
to agree with everybody and follows
wherever led. Women who carry their
umbrellas with the point downward
and backward are always unassertive.
"But Jnst look at that girl who spins
along, swinging her umbrella around
in a circle as if It were a magic wand.
I like her. She's jolly and good-natured
and gets more pleasure out of
life than ten ordinary people.
"But here," he added, "comes the
most even tempered woman of the
lot. She cuddles her embre'.la protect
Ingly under her arm as If she doesn't
want even it to get hurt in the crowd.
That woman is thoughtful and kind."
Coal in Montana.
The presenco of coal In the tertiary
lake beds of verdant valleys In 'west
ern Montana has been known locally
for many years. Some of these locali
ties havo experienced short coal
booms, most of which, however, died
before the mineral was developed. At
the present time, however, syste
matic mining is being carried on near
Missoula.
Coal of the type found In this region
has, until recently, been thought
worthless, because only such fuel as
would coke or stand shipment without
slacking was considered of commer
cial value. In this part of the West
where high grade coal Is scarce, where
the cost of wood has reached $6 or
more a cord, and soft coal Imported
for domestic use sells for about ?8
a ton, the demand for cheaper fuel
Is great and the development of these
heretofore unused low grade coals is
becoming profitable. Coal Age.
Planting Trees by Machinery.
A tree-planting tool has been de
signed by which the hole la dug, the
little tree inserted, and the earth
packed around the roots in one
operation. The Implement consists
of a bar with a cross-arm at the top
and three blades of spring steel at
the bottom Bomewhat on the principle
of the post digger, and having a lever
near the lower end. The lever is
pressed with the foot, the tree in
sorted, and the tool is then thrust
forcibly into the ground.
A lever at the top of the handle
is then twisted to open the blades, and
the Implement Is screwed around In
the hole- until the soil Is pulverized.
Tho planter is then withdrawn, leav
ing the cultivated earth packed around
the roots of the plant. Experiments
have shown that one man with this
tool can plant 50 small trees In 35
minutes.
Medicine of Deer Horns.
A considerable trade in deer, rein
deer and wild sheep horns exist in
! China for uso lit Chinese medicines,
and Hongkong, as tho chief center of
trade in Chinese medicines In South
China, Imports a considerable quan
tity of such goods annually, wild
sheep horns In prime condition bring
something like $3.60 to $5.75 gold per
ounce. AH these horns are ground
Into powdtfr and mixed with other In
gredients to form a sort of pill tonic
"strengthening pills," as the Chinese
term them and are used largely by
old people- and peopla In debilitated
condition. Some of the large medi
cine factories in China maintain herds
at deer tor their horoa,
IIILLSBOKO MARKETS
Hilwdoro, Mar 26. 1914.
Retail Orocera
BOYJNO ritlCES
Wheat, bushel 90
Corn 85 70
Oats 40
Potatoes new
White Ueans, bushel a
Uutter a 20
Eggs, Dozen 15
Young Chickens 11
Chickens, per lb n
Turkeys, per lb , a
Ducks, per lb a
Uacon Hams, per lb a 13
UaconSldes..,, 12 a
ilacon Shoulders 6a IS
Lard.... u
llay.toh 2500
RETAIL PRICES
Ei. O. Sugar a t
ASugar a
Granulated Sugar. a 6M
Cut loaf and Powdered Sugar a 10
oflee. Ulo 25a 40
Tea, Imp., K. II. and O. U pet nr,. 20a 70
Tea.Black 20a 8a
Cheese, factory 22
Flour, good family brands, cwt... 2 40
bbt '. a
Molasses, N. O , gallon a 60
" Sorghum .... , a 40
GoldenSyrup a 40
Coal Oil 12a 16
3alt a 135
Hams, city sugar cured, lb a 18
LIVE STOCK
Beeves, cwt.. gross 5 60a 8 75
Ueeves, shipping ...... 8 00a 7 40
Sheep and Lambs, per cwt 4 00a 50
dogs, cwt., gross 7 40a 7 85
Milch Cows with Oalves 5 00a 40 00
HUMPHREYS'
Theso remedies tiro scientifically and
larcfully prepared prescriptions; used for
many years by Dr. Humphreys in his private
practice, and for nearly sixty years by tho
people with satisfaction.
Medical Book mailed free.
So. for Frloe
1 Ferers, Congestions, Inflammations 25
3 Worms, Worm I'ovcr 25
3 Colic, Crying and Wakefulness of Infants. 2.'.
4 Diarrhea, of Children and Adults 23
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 2
11 Bait llheum, Eruptions 25
15 Rheumatism. Lumbago 25
10 Fever and Ague, Malaria 2
17 Piles, Blind or Bleeding, External, Internal.2.
10 Catarrh, Influenza, Cold In Head 25
20 Whooping Couch 25
21 Asthma, Oppressod,DItncultBreathlng 25
27 Kidney Disease 25
28 Nervous Debility. Vital Weakness 1.00
HO Urinary Incontinence, Wetting Bed 25
34 Sore Throat. Quinsy 23
77 La Cfippe-Crlp 25
Bold by druggists, or sent on receipt of price.
DUMPHnKYS' HOMZO. MEDICINE CO., Corner
TUllam and Ann Stro-ts, Kevr York.
CATALPA GROVE.
June 8, 1914,
Miss Eunice Boyle, of Hlllsboro,
spent last week with friends here.
Ira (Jadwallader and family visited
Owen Roush and family, Sunday.
Mrs. Ed Lewis and daughter, Lora,
spent one afternoon last week with
Mrs. A. E Wilkin.
Chas Wiggins and wife, of East
Danville, Elizabeth, Ersyl and Law
son Walker and Mabel Cadwallader
spent Sunday with Robert Roush and
family.
George Wilkin and family, of Rus
sell, John Winkle and family, Ilenry
Wilkin and family, Ellis Roberts and
family, of Russell, and Elizabeth Dol
linger were entertained by Samuel
Wilkin and family. Sunday.
Claude Hiser and family, of Hllls
boro, spent Sunday with Albert David
son and family.
B. F. Cochran and daughter, Ethel,
and J as Cochran and wife spent Sun
day with Nathaniel Wilkin and f amllyi
near Falrvlew.
A. E. Wilkin and wife, Harry Cramp
ton and wife, 8. G. Milliner and wife
and David Eesler and family spent
Sunday with Peter Saum and family.
Harry Lyle and wife spent Sunday
with relatives near Ralnsboro
Ellsworth Wilkin and wife spent
Sunday with Clem Burton and family.
Mrs. Erret Smith spent Saturday
and Sunday with her mother In Hllls
boro. Ersyl and Lawson Walker, of nills
boro, are visiting Clark Cadwallader
and family.
"In the old daysaoctorsusedto bleed
patients for most of the diseases."
"They still do, my boy ; they still
do." Liverpool Mercury.
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.
Lemores
riNEST QUALITY
LARCEST VARIETY
vxr&AM
faWTifc
rz. Liisfr
EDttEl
UHEJ5ING
SilS
nOFSI
SOfTENSl
PRI&RYES
i LEATHER I
B-RUTORtsHI
I.OLOR
lustre '
-CUT EDGE," tho only ladles' shoe dressing that
positively contains OIL. Blacks, Polishes and Pre
series ladles' and children's shoes, ibises wirhont
rBLblno.ilc. TRENCH GLOSS." 10c.
STAR" combination for ckaalni and poHtslsfl all
klndsof rusBctor tan shoes, 1QC "BANDY" else, isc
"QUICK WBITE" (In liquid form with spongetaolck
ly deans and whitens duty csovai shoes. 10c h 5c
"ALB0" deans and whiten BUCK. MUBUCK.
SUEDE, and CANVAS SHOES. In round white cakes
packed In zinc boxes, with (ponce, 10c In hand
some, Urge aluminum boxes, with sponge, xec
It roar dealer does not keep the kind yon wnnt. send as
the price In stamps for f ullslse packas. charges paid.
WHtTTEMORE BROS. CO,
20-26 Albany Strsot, Cambrldfl. Mast.
X&f Oldtit and Lariat ManufattHttrt of
SJuu RtUihn in f Ac World,
WM
WW jShoe Polishes
9
M
R
V.
a
1
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