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The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, December 03, 1914, Image 2

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THE NGWS-HERALD, HILLSBORO, OHIO, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1914
((
THE NEWS-HERALD
GRANVILLE BARRERE
PTTBIiISZXlinr) 33 V
SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One Year (In Advance) $1.00
Six Months 50
Three Months ' 25
Entered at Post Office, Hillsboro,
ADVERTISING RATES Will Bo
Changing Your Mind.
Should we always do or attempt to do the things we have said
we would do? Without hesitation we answer no. In making this
statement we do not want anyone to think that we do not believe in
a man keeping his word or not fulfilling his obligations. Every
contract, if possible, should be strictly carried out. A thing which
it is our moral duty to do should be faithfully performed.
We all of us, however, are given to talking too much. We
take snap judgment on matters and say we are or are not going to
do a certain thing. Later we learn more about the matter and
find that the position we have taken is wrong. When we find we
are wrong there is but one honorable thing for us to do and that is
admit it and do just the opposite of what we had originally inten
ded to do. This is simply a case of changing one's mind. It may
not be consistent. Neither is it the easy thing to do. No man
likes to admit that he was wrong. If you do some will ridicule you
and others condemn you. And it takes moral courage to face rid
icule and condemnation. How much easier it is to say, "I said I
would do it and I will."
Moreover conditions are always changing new features enter
ing into affairs, which may entirely change your reason for taking
your original position. Also a thing which seems ideal theoret
ically in practice may prove an utter failure.
When the time comes to act we should be honest with our
selves and do then what we believe to be right regardless of what
we had said rtt any time we would do. The following quotation
from Emerson expresses our view exactly. "Saywhat you think
today and contradict it all tomorrow, if necessary."
Waste of Public Money.
One judge can easily attend to all the legal business in High
land county at this time. To have both a common pleas and pro
bate judge is unnecessary. The offices should be combined. This
would mean the saving of several thousand dollars each year v to
the people of the county, at least $2345, the salary of the probate
judge. There is a law providing for the combining of the courts.
No man conversant with the legal business of Highland county
now or as it has been for several years will deny that one judge
can easily attend to all of it and not be overworked.
Each county in the state now has a common pleas and a pro
"bate judge, but upon a petition signed by ten percentum of the vo
ters of the county the question of combining the two courts can be
presented at any general election. If at such an election "the ma
jority of the people vote in favor of combining the courts it shall
be done and the duties of the probate judge assumed by the com
mon pleas judge. Thereafter there shall only be one judge elected.
There shall be a special probate division of the common pleas court
with clerks appointed to look after the work. It would seem certain
that if the two courts were combined that not only the salary of one
judge would be saved, amounting to $2345 each year, but that it
would be possible to save considerable clerk hire as with the clerks
under one head it would be possible to do all the work with less
help than where the work is done as now in separate officers.
When one man can easily do the work of two in your private
business what do you do ? Of course you let one of them go and
save the additional salary you hdd been paying. This is all there
is to the question of combining the common pleas and probate courts
in this country. And if the people of Highland county want their
public business economically conducted they will combine these
two courts at the next general election and save the salary of one
judge.
Many people with axes to grind want some one else to do the
grinding.
"Early-Cross" was the headline for the write up of the wed
ding in an exchange and we hope has no significance as denoting
the married life of the couple.
It seems to be a very difficult matter to take anything there's
money in out of politics. Ohio State Journal. And it seems impos
sible to get anything out of politics without putting money in.
It is said that in referrincr to Col. Roosevelt now it should he as
the father-in-law of Nick Longworth, instead of referring to Nick
?j Col. Roosevelt's son-in-law. This is "the most unkindest cut of
all."
"You are either a fool or a very brave man" was the remark
made to us by one of our readers recently. We hope no one will
call an election to decide the matter as the best result we could
hope for would be that both propositions would lose.
Checks Croup Instantly.
You know croup is dangerous. And
you onght to know too, the sense of
security that comes from having Fo
ley's Honey and Tar Compound in the
bouse. It cuts the thick mucous and
clears away the phlegm, stops the
strangling cough and glv-s easy breath
ing and quiet sleep. Every user is a
friend.
adv Gaiuumt & Atbes
The smallest bird Is a Central Ameri
can humming bird, about the size of a
blue bottle fly.
Itching, bleeding, protruding or
blind piles have yielded to Dpan's
Ointment. 50c at all stores. adv
3 udge Was your wile struck speech
less? Prisoner Sure not, your honor ; it
was only while she was speakln' that
1 struck her. Florida Times-Union.
Editor andManager
23 3FL "V THUH8DAY
Ohio, as Second Class Matter.
Made Known on Application.
"George Washington did not hesi
tate to tell the true story of how the
cherry tree got chopped."
"Yes," replied the man who had
testified in an Investigation, "George
was pretty smart. He knew how to
get Immunity." Washington Star.
CORN CRUSHING
We have our Corn Crush
er in operation.
(12 3)
Richard's Mill
NEW MARKET.
Nov. 30, 1014 1 1
E. E. Austin and family, of New
Vienna, spent Sunday with C. C.
Muhlbach and family.
Jessie Harshbargor spent last week
with her sister, Mrs. John Tory, at
Lynchburg.
Lydla Pigott returned to her work
in Leesburg Sunday, after a week's
vacation with homo folks.
B. Noftsger and family moved to
their property in Hillsboro last week.
J. P. Donohoo and family moved to the
property vacated by the Noftsgers.
Guy Purdy and wife, of near Hillsboro,
will move to ihe property vacated by
the Donohoos.
Reece Roberts called on Frank Cus
ter, at Point Victory, Sunday.
George lietherlngton and wife were
at Sugartree Ridge, Saturday.
Little Mildred Morton has been very
sick the past week
Otto Fawley and family, of Belfast,
spent Thanksgiving with James Eak
lns and family.
Ambsla Shelton and wife, of near
Boston, spent Sunday with the latter's
parents, Rev. J. II. Holllngsworth and
wife.
Bess Donohoo, after spending a
couple of months with her parents, re
turned to her work In Wilmington,
recently.
Isaac Stanforth and daughter, of
Willettsvllle, are spending a few days
here.
J R. Gruver and family, of Hills,
boro, and willlsMcFadden and family,
of Sardinia, were guests at the Mc
Cllntock home on Thanksgiving.
H. B. Hare, of Falrberry, Neb., is
here visiting relatives and looking
after his property.
Grant McConnaughey and wife and
mother, C. D. Harris and wife and
Minnie Vance, of Harrlsburg, McMan
nis Eakins and family, of Danville,
Roy Ilarshbarger and wife and daugh
ter and A. M. Roush and wife were
entertained at a turkey dinner by Mrs.
L. L. Eakins, Thanksgiving.
Rev. J. II. Holllngsworth and family
spent one day last week the guests of
L. II. Harshbarger and family, at
Point Victory.
Charles Purdy and wife transacted
business in Cincinnati Thursday and
Friday of last week.
Amy Lemon and Hazel Carrier called
on W. H. Pigott and family Sunday.
Isaac Larrlck and wife and two
children and Josephine Hunter spent
Thursday with Mrs. M. H. Eyler and
daughter, Harriett.
Mrs. Margaret Glbler is visiting her
sister, Mrs. Roberts, this week.
II. N. Miller and family spent Wed
nesday with Mrs Anna Eakins.
Frank Sharp and wife and baby, of
New Vienna, spent Thursday with
Wm. Carrier and family
J. H. Holllngsworth and wife and
Mack Roush and wife were pleasantly
entertained at the home of Lewis
Chaney, at Harrlsburg, Friday.
Frank Borden and wife and niece,
Miss Stella Borden, of Sugartree Ridge,
were the guests of George Hetherlng
ton and wife, Thursday.
RUSSELL.
Nov. 30, 1914.
Mrs. Frank Russell, who has bean
with her sister, Mrs. Amy Oldaker,
for a few weeks, returned to her home
at Newton, Iowa, last Thursday.
Miss Mary Boatrlght Is shoDDlncr in
Cincinnati today.
J. M. Wooddell has trone to make
his home with his brother In Kansas.
Mrs. Virginia Jonte and Misses Eliza
and Katherlne Oldaker were in Hills
boro last Saturday.
Mrs. Lucy Davis, who spent a few
days with her sister, Mrs. Minnie
King, at the Highland County Hospi
tal, has returned to her home at
Delaware. Mrs. King is getting along
very nicely after a successful opera
tion. John Strange and family, of Chilli
cothe, are visiting his sister, Miss
Vanana Strange.
Charles Hart and family and Mrp.
Laura Burton, who recently returned
from California, after spending a few
days with friends here, have returned
to their home in Chllllcothe.
Mrs. Roxie Klrkhart is visiting
among her children.
Howard Keller and wife, of Martins
ville, recently moved to this village
and will take charge of the store, he
has bought of John Brlggs.
Everett Thompson and wife vlslttd
at Harvey Hart's yesterday. i
Mrs. Joslyn Steele and Leona Steele
went to Kansas City, Mo., last Wednes
day.
Mrs. Ocle Cooper, Mrs. Laura Hin-
ton, Mrs. Lethla Lowraan, William
Kessenger and son and Donald Hlnton
spent Thanksglvl g at George Kessen-1
ger's,
Mrs E. T. Sanderson will hold her
annual sale of fancy work at the Bon
Ton Millinery Store, commencing on
Dec. 5. Mrs.-Sanderson does beautiful
work and It is always In great de
mand. This will be an oppprtunlty
for you to do some Christmas shopping
easily. adv
BELFAST.
Nov. 30, 1014.
M, A. Garrett and wife spent Sun
day with Dr. Beam and wife, oMIllls
boro Cliff Calvert and wife attended the
wedding of Miss Jessie Raj, of Idaho,
Thanksgiving Day.
Mr. Glltuer and wife returned to
their home in Mt. Etna, Ind., last
Wednesday.
San ford Halgh and wife, of Flat
Run, and M. A. Garrett and wife
spent Thanksgiving with VV. S
Halgh and family. ,
Quite a number of friends of Mrs.
Lucy Storer gathered at her home on
Sunday with well filled baskets to re
mind her that it was her 66th birth
day. Rev Reisch is still conducting re
vival survices at Louisville. There
have been a number ol conversion and
accessions to thechuich.
Wm. Noland and family and Rev.
Kerrspent Thanksgiving will) A. 11.
Smith, of Marshall, Rev. Ktrr per
forming at high noon the ceremony
uniting Mr. Smith's daughter, Miss
Mary, and Hllion Noland In marriage.
The L A S. Society meets Tlmrf
diy at the home of Mrs. Cliff Calvert.
Rev. Reisch met Saturday night
with what might have been a very
serious accident. The holdback strap
on his buggy came unfastened while
coming down the German Hill near
Loudon.
Mr. and Mrs. Jamison, of Seaman, '
spent Sunday with W. S. Halgh.
m m !
Why They Recommend Foley's
Honey and Tar. ,
P. A. Ellrd, Conejo, Calif because !
"It produces the best results, always
cures severe colds, sore chest and lungs
and does not contain opiates or harm-1
ful drugs." Dr. John W. Taylor, Lu
thersville, Ga because "1 believe It
to be an honest medicine and it satis-,
ties my patrons." W. L. Cook. Net-'
hirt, Mont because "It gives the best
resu I ts f or coughs and colds of anj thing
I sell." Every user Is a friend.
adv GAniiETr& Ayhks.
RAINSBORO.
Nov. 30, 1914.
Miss Kathryn Harrington visited
friends at Dallas the latter part of
the week.
S. L. Jordan, of Hillsboro, visited
our publlcschoollast Wednesday after
noon and gave an interesting talk on
his experience-in his travels the past
few months.
The Knights of Pythias and their
families enjoyed an orster suDDer at
their hall last Thursday night.
Charles Patterson and family, of
Xenia, have been spending a few days
among relatives in this vicinity.
Miss Mary Carter entertained her
Sunday School class last Saturday
afternoon.
Oliver Hoop and wife have been
spending a few days with home folks.
Dallas Parshall and wife entertained
several relatives with a turkey dinner
on Thanksgiving.
Workmen are engaged In building a
large barn on the farm of Mrs. Mary
Beaver, just north of town.
Miss Grace Hodge, of Hillsboro,
spent last Thursday with home folks.
Miss Mary G. Cameron was the guest
of friends at Cynthiana over Sunday.
The music for the Farmers Institute
on Dec. 16 and 17 will be furnished by
the Grass ville Male Quartette, who
will give an entire program on the
night of the 17th for which an admis
sion fee will be charged.
A. G. Cameron left this morning for
Cincinnati on a two days business
trip.
W. T. Hodge and family spent Sun
day with friends at Sablna.
T. H. Harrington and wife enter
tained with a family dinner Thursday,
The Epworth League will erlve a
parcel social at the K. of P. hall on
Saturday night. Every one Is expected
to give either a dime or a parcel worth
a dime at the door. The parcels are
to be sold later In the evening. Light
refreshments will be furnished free of
charge.
Willis Is your church going to send
missionaries to the Far East to teach
the heathen the Christian religion ?
Gtllts No; we've got to wait till the
heathens get back from this war that
the European nations have called them
to Puck.
A paper chimney, 50 feet high and
flreprojf, is a curiosity to be seen at
Breslau, Germany.
Don't suffer longer with
RHEUMATISM
No matter how chronlo or how helpless
you think your cose may be, you can get
quick and permanont relief by taking
nature's remedy, "SEVEN BARKS." Get at
the root of the disease, and drive the urie
acid and all other poisons out of your
sjBtem for good. fcSEVEN BARKS" nut
been doing this successfully for the past
43 years. Price 60 cento per bottla at
all drnggista or from the proprietor,
mv ' IM.W
r T
.loKiattr -XKasHHtns Mnjts7si-Af .n
immjtewgmm&m
TIlPm,
$&&?- iS iSS3sSihJ&Sj
t&2Z&- fSSSggg
Light Your House and Barns 'Cook Your Meals
With HomeMade Acetylene
And Make Your Acetylene With a
Pilot Lighting Plant
Pilot plants make Acetylene automatically a little at
a time as you use it in your gas cooking stove and in
your lights distributed throughout your house, your
barns and out-buildings. You simply fill the generator
with the gas-producing stone "Union Carbide" and
water about once a month.
Pilot plants are approved by The National Board of Fire
Insurance Underwriters.
All told, over 250,000 country homes are using Acetylene
made the Pilot way.
A complete Pilot plant, consisting of generator, pipes hand
some light fixtures and gas cook stove, can be installed in any
country home in a couple of days' time.
Such a plant is a permanent improvement and will furnish
you with the cheapest, safest and most practical light and fuel
now available for country home requirements.
Write for our illustrated catalogs and descriptive booklets
giving all the facts. u-i
G. J. GRUBBS
Walton, Ky.
Salesman for
OXWELD ACETYLENE CO., CHICAGO
(Largest Makers of Country Home Light and Fuel Plants in the World)
PLEASANT HILL.
Nov 30, 1014.
Chas Prlne, of Granvlllp, spent his
Thanksgiving vacation with his par
ents, Geo. Prlne and wife.
James Harris and wife and John
Harris, of Harrlsburg, and Chas. Sim
bro and family were entertained
Thanksgiving by Frank Willison and
wife
Mrs. Chris Rockel, of Hillsboro,
spent Friday with her sister, Mrs.
Itollo Powell.
Dick Peaboby, wife and two sons,
James and Richards, and Mrs Eliza
beth Peabody, of near Rainsboro, were
the guests of Chas. Slmbro and fam
ily, Sunday
Glenn Swlsshelm and wife, of north
of Hillsboro, spentSaturday night and
Sunday with Walter Powell and wife
Will Johnson and wife spent Thurs
day with Will Haines and wife.
Mrs. John Purdy, of Cincinnati,
spent the latter part of the week with
Hunter Purdy and family.
Frank Willison and wife and John
Welty called on Geo. Prlne and family
Sunday afternoon.
W. E. Noftsger and 'family moved
to their new home north of Hillsboro
Friday and John Donohoo and family
moved in the property vacated by Mr.
Noftsger.
Misses Frona and Ada Johnson spent
their Thanksgiving vacation with
relatives at Buford.
Mrs. McClain's Experience With
Croup.
"When my boy, Ray was small he
was subject to croup, and I was always
alarmed at such times. Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy proved far better than
any otiier for this trouble. It always
relieved him quickly. I am never
without it In the house for I know it
Is a positive cure for croup," writes
Mrs. W. R. McClaln, Blairsvllle, Pa.
For sale by All Dealers. adv
There are 10 bridges fprmed by na
ture In the United States. Their
formation is caused by the current of
streams running through rocks,
Best For Kidneys-Says Doctor.
Dr. J. T. R. Neal, Greenville, S. O..
says that in his 30 years of experience
he has found no preparation for the
kidneys equal to Foley Kidney Pills.
In 60c and $1 sizes. Best you can buy
for backache, rheumatism, kidney and
bladder' ailments.
adv Gabiustt & Ayiujs.
'?
EmMm
EAST DANVILLE.
Nov. 30, 1914.
D. C. " Inkle and wife entertained
about 60 of tneir relatives and friends
to a big' turkey dinner on Thanksgiv
ing day. An enjoyable time was had
by all.
Mrs. C C. Winkle and Miss Mary
DeHaas spent from Friday until Sun
day in Cincinnati.
James L. Sonner and family and W.
B. Jacks and wife spent Sunday with
Love W inkle and family, at Taylors
ville. Lewis Sonner and wife, of Delaware,
and Mrs. Edna Sonner spent Sunday
with Roy Pence and family.
Wm. Shaffer and wife, of Jiumber
ton, have moved into theJVess Stroup
property on W. Main street.
G. A. Berry and wife spent Sunday
with A. S. Calley and wife.
Leslie Roads, wife and daughter
spent Sunday with Wm. Ludwlck
and wife.
Several from here attended the' lec
ture given at Union byJRev. Moore,
Saturday night.
Several from here haveibeen attend
ing the protracted meeting at Son
ner's Chapel the past two weeks,
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy
The Mothers' Favorite.
"I give Chamberlain's Cough Reme
dy to my children when they havo
colds or coughs," writes Mrs. Verne
Shaffer, Vandergrlft, Pa. "It always
helps them and Is far superior to any
other cough medicine I have used. I
advise anyone in need of sucli a medi
cine to give it a trial." For sale by
All Dealers. adv
Sawdust and chloride of magnesium
are used In Germany to form an ex
tremely hard artificial wood.
Dealers Wanted ,
ALLKN "37" 8895
5S i5
WE WANT a Ide-awakc DEALER In, each
town in Southern Ohio, adjacent territory In W.
Virginia, Southern lm'lana and entire btato of
Kentucky to take on our line of LEWIS, ALLEN
and 11E1Z automobile. Our cars SI.Lli Rood,
satisfy the owners, and you make SION'LV. i'rom
SS75 up; also one at M. This la a good chance
for an establUlied Auto Deallr to take on a
quick-selling line of popular cars, or for a live
HUSTLKIl with a little money and backing to fret
Into a first class money-making; business. Write
quick for particular fo the Factory Uepresenta-tlvcs-KENTON
MOTORB COMPANY, W-A E.
Ninth St., Cincinnati, Otilo, f
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