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The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, September 24, 1914, Image 2

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THE NEWS-HERALD, HILLSBORO, OHIO, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1914
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THE NEWS-HERALD
GRANVILLE BARRERE
PUBLISIIBD 33 "V 33 3FI "V THURSDAY
SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One Year (In Advance) $1.00
Six Months B0
Three Months 25
Entered at Post Ofllce, Hillsboro, Ohio, as Second Class Matter.
ADVERTISING HATES Will Be Made Known on Application.
"A Reader" Complains.
Last week we received a letter severely criticising us for pub
lishing the article by Dr. Brown on the European War. It was
signed "A Reader." The letter was well written and very strongly
stated the views of the writer. If it had been signed so that we
would know the name of the writer we would be pleased to pub
lish it, if he so desired. If, however, the writer has not the cour
age to back his criticism with his name it must go where all such
communications go, in the waste basket. We will be glad if the
author will send us his name and the communication will then be
published, with or without his name, or destroyed as he desired.
We have no objection to people criticising our policy in the
conduct of this paper and will always give consideration to their
wishes and views, as thereby we may secure helpful suggestions
which will aid us in furnishing a better paper to the people of High
land county. Articles not signed though will have little weight.
Will "A Reader" kindly tell us who he is ?
Why Not Lights Until Alidnight ?
Council and the Light Co. have so far failed to come to an
agreement in regard to lighting the streets of Hillsboro.
Until a definite settlement of the matter is made why should
not council and the Light Co. enter into a temporary contract for
the lighting of the streets until midnight. This would relieve the
situation materially. It would mean that the town would be lighted
as long as any business houses were open and until only a few
stragglers were left on the streets. Any one who is out after mid
night ought to be required to stumble around in the dark.
The worst feature of the streets being unlighted is not the in
dividual inconvenience suffered, but the general injury which comes
to the town.
To have the streets lighted until midnight would relieve the
situation. Can not council make a temporary arrangement where
by such a contract could be made for a month or two at a reasona
ble figure ?
BARRETT.
September 21, 1014.
Mrs Almlna Carter and daughter,
- Editor and Manager Rut1'' are vlslt,nK Mrs- IIa"y Karnes.
I J L. Montgomery and family and
Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Hartman called on
Jacob Smith and wife at Frultdale
Sunday.
James Anderson and wife moved to
Hillsboro last Thursday.
Aunt Cynthia Jones, of near Pros
pect, Is visiting at the home of Clias.
Spence.
Mrs. Delia Morrow entertained the
following guests Sunday : Mr. and
Mrs. O. M. Stevens, Mr. and Mrs. Wm.
Rowe, Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Lovett, Mrs.
Enoch Falrley, Herbert Falrley and
son, Wilbur, Eno h Haines and sister,
Emma, Robert Free, Vernon Ham
mond and Layton Wright.
Miss Mary Stevens was a guest of
Miss Dorothy Clements, of Dallas,
Sunday.
Joe Morrow and wife and daughter
were guests of Stewart Taj lor and
uire Sunday.
Mrs. 0. M. Stevens and two daugh
ters, Madge and Mary, spent one day
last week at the home of Arch Brown
in Hillsboro.
Wm. Barrett and wife and daughter
Bertie, were guests Sunday at the
home of James Walls, of near Lexing
ton. James Elton and wife, George Par
shall and wife and daughter, of Hills
boro, were guests of W. W. Wolfe and
family Sunday.
Miss Madge Stevens and Miss Helen
Overman spent Saturday night with
Miss Ruth Warnock.
Mrs. Joe Morrow and Mrs. Delia
Morrow were guests of Mrs. Kitty
Kline one day last week.
Mrs. Anna Elliott, of Marshall, is
visiting Mrs. Wm. West.
Dick Beaver and wife, of Beavers
Mill, Edward Meredith and family,
Wm. West and wife and Mrs. Anna
Elliott were guests of Ben Bussey and
wife Sunday.
gjlll.l!IJ.fl!i.. Miiiitinu,MIVil!ll!MllIIIIII!IIiHlliiIifIUtlfiliUfUJtsi:::.-,tv.t,fiiUft,uMiiitiiIiMtiiinllitili , ill fill
9
Opening: Day of School.
Have you noticed how bright and happy are the faces of the
children as you see them returning to school ? If you have you
must be convinced that there is no truth in the old joke about
children hating to go to school but that on the contrary they really
enjoy it and are glad school has opened.
tfut then you have always known there was no truth in that
popular joke. As a child while you were never willing to admit it,
you were always glad when school opened after the summer vacation.
You had a desire to learn, you longed for the rivalry of the class
room, you looked forward with fond anticipation to the pleasant
social relations of the school room and play ground. Of course in
those days you did not know why you wanted to go to school, you
only know that you did, and that under no condition must you let
any one know it. That for you to do this would cause you to be
considered peculiar and if you were a boy, you would lose standing
with your playmates and suffer from their taunts and ridicule ; that
you would have been considered a sissy, a goody goody and teach
er's pet. So never for a moment would you reveal your secret and
always pretended to hate to go to school.
No doubt children will always continue to make these pretenses
and the old joke of the punishment that it is for a child to go to
school will continue in popular favor and be rung with all of its
changes. But just notice the faces of the children on their way to
school and remember how you really felt as a boy and then still
laugh at the old joke.
or Every Living riling' On The
Farm.
ij'ree ; a 500 page book on the treat
Hem and care of "Every Living Thing
on the Farm ;" horses, cattle, dogs,
neep, hogs and poultry, by Hum
phreys' Vetlnary Specifics ; also a stv
Die chart for ready reference, to hang
up. Free by mail on application. Ad.
dress Humphreys Homeo Med. Co.,
Corner Williams & Ann Sts., N. Y. adv
It
Your Fa
s
rH tf fdp
Silt
and
Overcoat
I never was so well prepared to show j
you the best and largest line of Fall
and Winter Suits and Oveico;tt as I
am prepared for this season in all the j
latest styles and colors. f
I IT WILL PAY YOU 1
To call and see this season's line.. You
can select from the largest and best in
1 Highland county.
T THE
Best in Quality
Best in Style
Best in Fit
3
AT THE
flMHQT D
LUIILU I i.B
B1PCC
L-O
Gone are the nights, when Hillsboro had street lights.
If a vote was taken in Hillsboro on the most popular song, there
is no doubt but that "I'm Afraid To Go Home In The Dark" would
win by an almost unanimous vote.
Not having even noticed his name in the Cincinnati Times-Star
for several months, if for any reason we should desire to mention
him, should we say "the late William Howard Taft."-
The editor of the Ohio State Journal says he doubts if one man
n ten thousand can sing the Star Spangled Banner clear through.
We do not claim to be that one man but it is not because we do not
know the words.
A statistician says the average man has 140,000 hairs on his
head. Surely this is wrong or the count must be made before the
men reach twenty-five or else there are millions of hairs on some
heads.
So that his readers may know how he hates himself and what
a low estimate he places on his own abilities, the new editor of one
of the papers published in a neighboring town runs the following
modest announcement over the editorial column in his first issue
"We are going to produce Editorials with a punch-ones that will
be clipped and copied wherever this paper goes. To make them
brain vitilizers is our desire. Don't fail to read and heed them "
It is probablylneedless to mention that he has had no newspaper
experience.
Knlckor Did Smith borrow money
to buy an auto ? ,
Docker No; he is a higher financier.
Tie bought an autoto borrow money.
New York Sun.
"Do you suffer from the heat in
summer?"
"Yes, Indeed; more than in any
other season. "Baltimore American.
used to think me a model
"You
man "
"Yes ; but I found out that you were
not a working model."Illustrated
Bits
A new convenience for travelers Is
a shoe polishing brush with the back
racessed to hold a dauber and can of
polish.
FRANKLIN VALLEY.
September 21, 1014.
Miss Leona Leibrock, of Hillsboro,
spent the past week with her uncle,
Lee Leibrock.
Mrs. Jeanutte Free and children and
Miss Elizabeth Free called on Mrs. II.
N. Head Wednesday afternoon.
J. L. Henry and family spent Sun
day with Ills grandparents, John
Henry and wife, of Hoaglands.
John Free and family and sister,
Elizabeth, took dinner with Chas.
Free and family, of Bainbridge Sun
day.
Miss Ruth Henry called on Mrs. n.
N. Head Sunday afternoon.
Chas. McCoppin and family and
John Sams and family spent Sunday
with Mrs. Mary McCoppin.
J. A. Burnett and family, of Mar
shall, Mrs. Geo. Sams and son and
Chas. Lucas and son, of Rainsboro,
were pleasantly entertained at the
home of Jas. Sams and family Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. H. N. nead spent
Monday night with Jno. McMullen
and family, of Hillsboro.
Mr. and Mrs. Ohas. McCoppin and
daughter spent Tnursday and Friday
with Samuel Stultz and wife, of Hills
boro. Miss Faith Sams called on Miss Jen
nie Washburn Tuesday afternoon.
Don't be Bothered With Coughing-.
Stop It with Foley's Honey and Tar
Compound. It spreads a soothing,
healing, coating as it glides down the
throat, and tickling, hoarseness and
nervous hacking are quickly healed.
Children love it tastes good and no
opiates. A man in Texas walked 15
miles to a drug store to get a bottle.
Best you can buy for croup and bron
chial coughs. Try it.
adv Gabbktt & Ayres.
feg ri "jB yri H 1 tjTsVTTiWsMsT til tt m lT3'JPfe
I FREE'SCORNER. HILLSBORO, 0. I
sniiii!iiiiiU!iuiiiiiniiiiiiu!!M!iiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiniiiiiiiiiiii!iiiii!ii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiil
"I hope you are following my Instruc
tions carefully, Sandy the pills three
times a day and a drop oi whisky at
bedtime."
Veel, sir, I may be a wee bit be
hind wi" the pills, but I'm about six
v.eeks in front wi' the whlsky."-
rent Opinion.
-Cur-
OIL MEAL
Car just received at
Richards Mill
LEESBURG.
Sept. 21, 1914.
Mrs. John Walker left Friday for her
home In Louisville, Ky., after a pleas
ant extended visit with her son, How
ard Walker, and wife.
Miss Hazel Fult7, of Columbus, was
a guest of her parents, E. J. Fultz and
wife, over Sunday.
Mrs. Elizabeth Redkey and daugh
ters, Sara and Blanche, and C. C. Red
key and wife motoredj.to Washington,
C. U., Sunday and attended Confei
euce. Mrs. David Sanders is the guests of
her daughter, Mrs. G. L. Woodmansee,
of Washington C. H.
Mrs. Linnie Hull and daughter, Ber-
hadlne, are visiting relatives in Spring
field.
Prof. Elmer Naylor, of Bainbridge,
spent Saturday and .Sunday at his
home here.
Dr. N. T. Pavey and family motored
over from Xenla last Sundayjand wete
guests of his parents, G. A. Pavey and
wife.
Mrs. Nannie Sanders and daughter,
Kathryn, visited relatives nearSaman-
tha, from Friday until Sunday.
The Centerville High School base
ball team came over Friday afternoon
and played the Leesburg HlghJSchool
team. The visitors won.
Chas. Moore was a business visitor
in Washington C. H last Friday.
Harry Ferneau and wife were shop
ping in Greenfield last Thursday.
Miss Estella Hodson left Wednesday
for Columbus, where she will attend
school the coming year.
Miss Ethel Carey visited her parents
near Careytown over Sunday.
flarley Grandle was a business visit
or in Wilmington Sunday.
R. P. Barrett, of Wilmington, was a
visitor here Saturday night and Sun
day. George Kuhn has returned to Colum
bus to resume his studies in a Dental
College.
The Prohibition Campaign in High
land county will open Thursday at the
Leesburg-IIighland Fair Grounds. Ex
Governor Hanley, of Indiana, Mrs.
Nannie Webb Curtis, o'f Texas, and
Rev. Swinehart, of Greenfield, are on
the program and tho committee in
charge is to be congratulated on hav.
ing been able to secure three such'
talented and noted speakers. Good
music will be furnished for the occa
sion. The B. M. Af 1ms arranged to
furnish free ox-tall soup, wafers, tea
coffee, &c , to all present. You are
invited to attend.
Mrs. Hale visited at her home In
Wilmington over Sunday.
Friends it C. E. Hlxson will be glad
to know that he has recovered sum
clently to be brought to the home of
his sister in Highland.
HARRISbURG.
September 21, 1914.
C. D. Harris and wife were at Port
William two days last; week at the
bedside of the former's brother,
Herny, who was badly hurt by strik
ing a buggy with his motor cycle
while running at the speed of 50 mile
per hour.
Cary Griffith and Miss fclsle Pownell
were married in Hillsboro last Tues
day. '
Miss Jennie Matthews, of North
Liberty, Is visiting M. E. Harris and
family. '
Mrs. Zora Shoemaker, of Pleasant,
was the guest of her daughter, Mrs.
John Vance, Sunday.
T. A. Malcom and; wife,; of West
boro, visited relatives here last week.
J. M. Griffith filled his silo last Sat
urday. Farmers have begun cutting their
corn getting ready for sowing wheat.
Miss Ophelia Bell, of New Market,
visited her aunt, Mrs. D. E. Vance,
last week.
M. E. Harris and daughter, Clara,
H. L. Harris and Sfamllv !and Willie
Mathews and sister, Jennie, of Cherry
Fork, were entertained by J. E
Brewer and family Sunday.
Mrs. Wm. Ctianev and son. Everett.
of Samantha, were the guests of T. R.
Vance and wife Sunday.
George Eaklns and wife, of Folsoni.
visited Lewis C. Chaney and family
last Sunday.
Wilbur Harris and familv. of Lum.
if
berton, and C. D. Harris and family
were the guests of their father Sun
day.
Mr. Marsh and wife, of Springfield,
visited T. S. Soale and wife last week
Fairfax What kind of a plant Is the
Virginia creeper?
Harrison It isn't a plaqt; It's a
railroad. The Club Fellow.
WMitemomk
n i Shoe Polishes -
fllST QUALITY LARGEST VArtlETtf
SS323I
iJHIlIEHni I
(W-sE'h
MJUb
DRESSING
.io"
iWAClSHOtsl
fsonfENsn
.5ERVBI
LEATHER
-HE5T0RB.".
COLOR
LUSTRE '
idTTn
"""""
"CUT EDGE," the only ladles' shoe dressing that
positively coutains OH. Blacks, Polishes anf Pre
serves ladles' and children's shoes, soloes wlCboul
rui.bloa.Wc TRENCH CtOSS." 10C '
"STAR" combination for cleaning and polishing all
klndsol russot or tan shoes, 10c "DANDVslzo.isc
"QUICK WfllTE"(ln llqoldformwIlheponKelqulck
lydeans and whitens dirty canvas shoes, luc fc 2Sc,
e.7AH?" f'"ns . ni whitens BOCK. NUBUCK.
SUEDE, and CANVAS SHOES. In round white cakes
packed I a zinc boxes, with sponge, 10c In uaud.
some, large aluminum boxes, with sponge, 23c
Ityonrdraler does not kn the kind you vnt.wnd xa
toe price In stamps for full site iWkace. cLurves luUd.
W WHITTEMORE BROS. & CO., .
20-28 Albany Street, Cambrlduo, U.Zi.
The Oldest and Ixirztit Manufacturers of
Shoe Potisifs in the lt'or'1.
Minutes Mean Dollars
IN TREATING ANIMALS
Doubtless you know tho dangerof delayed treatment
of collo and other diseases. You also realize that
wrongly applied remedies are often worse than no
treatment at all. In other words, not to diagnose
a disease accurately may prove fatal. Every owner
should be able to recognize an ailment and give
correct treatment at the first symptoms. Prompt
action Is the great secret
of treating horses.
Minutes mean dollars.
Of course proper treat
ment Is always neceaiarv
That Is just bow Hui.iph.
reys- wu page veterinary
Manual will provo so val
liable to you. It Is by
P. Humphreys, M D V.S .
and tea:hcs how to diag
nose aid give proper
treatment.
Thjs book wUl save you
bu.i lrU of dollars and
costsyounothlng. It will
bo sent nlmolutely free
on request to any farmer
In order to Introduce
Humphreys' Veterinary Remedies. Remember, I tU
absolutely free. You do not have to order any
remedies to secure tbo book. Address, Humphreys'
Homeopathic UedlclneCompany,ls6 William. Street,
New York City. This Is a splendid opportunity to
obtain a veterinary treatise that you should have
lu your library. Aa a reference work you will find
It invaluable. To havelttn the time of need will be
worth many dollars, whereas It will coat you but a
oost card by writing f or 1 1 now.
I HUOTHMTS I IB
SmTMMHCiTWWWM
ijsaea4
The czar of Russia has a newpaper
all his own. It Is especially printed
each morning for the emperor of all
the Russians and his secretary. This
official paper is the most exclusive
newspaper In the world. It is strictly
limited In Its circulation to the two
copies printed.
l!9
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