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The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, April 09, 1914, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038161/1914-04-09/ed-1/seq-2/

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Deafness Cannot Bo Cured
by local application!, as they cannot
tench the dlaeased nortlnn nf thn nnr
(There Is only ono way to cure deafness.
iiu umi is ujr constitutional remedies.
Deafness Is caused by an Inflamed condl
itbn of the mucous lining of the Eusta
chian Tube. When this tube Is Inflamed
irou have a rumbling Bound or Imperfect
Rearing, and when It Is entirely closed,
Deafness Is the result, and unless the In
lamination can be taken out and thU
tube restored to its normal condition,
tearing will be destroyed forever; nine
loses out of ten are caused by Catarrh,
ifhlch Is nothing but an Inflamed condi
Jon of the mucous surfaces.
,ff will ilTe One Hundred Dollars for anr caso of
feifnns (caascd by catarrh) that cannot bo cured by
laU'a Catarrn Garo, Send tot circulars, free
F. J. CTIKNET, A 00 , Toledo, Ohio.
Bold br Drupirlus.TSc.
Take IlMl'i romlir PlUi for constipation.
o iiicome tax
c .
i.-. "--
i . j.
i A 1
til's v
When you pay more for an article
than vou have to nav for an
MJemio1lT7ornr1 artir! at QnmntViRr
lilfiT H -fctJLJLjr VU l-J. t.J.VJ.V V. UVAAAV V VJLA VJ.
store, men you yourselr levy a
tax on your income,.
There is one suit of clothes that you know is made and
sold at the lowest possible profit. The name is
Styleplus 7
"The same price the world over."
The difference in price is due to the difference in method. The makers
buy more woolen fabrics than any other house. They specialize in their
buying for STYLEPLUS CLOTHES. Their manufacturing plant is the
biggest of its kind in the world. They specialize on one suit STYLEPLUS.
Nearly all other clothing manufacturers scatter their energy over a line
of clothing retailing at different prices even different prices for identi
cally the same goods.
STYLEPLUS is one price, $17, throughout the country, and that price ' .
is $3 to $8 less than it would be if it were not for. the specializing, the
concentration of effort and scientific economy in force from start to finish.
We are the STYLEPLUS Store. That means that our policy isn't to tax
incomes. It also means that we have a big selection and
Special Models for Young M&n
. HILLSBORO, -, . - - OHIO
It Is estimated that 75 per cefit. of
the laws have to do with the home In
some way.
April 6, 1014,
Mrs. E. P. Monroe returned Satur
day to her home in Gallon.
Mrs Nannie Sauders.aud daughter,
Kalhryn, visited her parents In New
Vienna, Friday night and Saturday.
Miss Josephine Hugglns, -who is
teaching near Oxford spent Saturday
and Sunday with her parents, C. W.
Huggins and family.
Mr. and Mrs. Hohler, of Dajton,
are guests of the latter's sister, Mrs.
F. T. Pavey.
The Christian Endeavor Society of
the Friends' church gave a social Fri
day evening of last week at the home
of Arthur Laddand wife east of town.
Tho evening was pleasantly spent In
music and games. Light refreshments
were served.
Mrs Carrie Prlntz, of New York
City, was the guest of her brother, S.
R Ousley and family from Wednes
day until Saturday,
Edward Ousley visited his grand
patents in Martinsville last Saturday.
I Silas Sparks and wife arrived home
V Thursday morning of last week lrom
St. Augustine, Fia , where they spent
a most delightful whiter.
I Mrs. C. B. Cjx was a visitor in Chil.
licothe over Sunday.
I The Bethany lliole Class enjoyed a
sjcial h ur lat Krldayevunlng at the
huint of Ira i ouug and wife.
I Mrs Leavmon and daughter, Hazel'
JofOmalia Neb., were visiting with
friends here, Saturday.
A special Easter program will be
given Sunday evening in the M. E.
church by the membtrs of the Sunday
school. A special program will also be
given in the 1 rlends church.
Rev A. P. Smith delivered an ex
cellent sermon last Sunday evening
on the subject, '"The World's Need
and the World's Cry " This service
was the special Thank Offering meet
ing of the Woman's Foreign Mission
ary Society.
Miss Blanche Smith returned home
Saturday evening from Martinsville.
DarylJohnson, of Manchester, spent
Sunday with his parents E. R. John
son and family.
Miss Leanore Guthrie returned Mon
day to Delaware after spending the
last half of the week with her parents,
J. V. Guthrie and family.
George Kuhu of Columbus, was the
guest over Sunday of his parents.
On the afternoon of April 2 at 4:30
oclock the marriage of Dr. Alford
Kester, of New Carlisle, and Miss
Geneva Pavey was solemnised at the
home of the brides' parents, G. A.
Pavey and wife, on South Street The
spacious parlors, artistically decorated
with smilax and a profusion of yellow
and white roses and lilies, were filled
with a large company of guests. The
ceremony was performed by Rev. A.
R. Smith. Dr. and Mrs. Kester will
make their home at New Carlisle.
Rich gold fields were discovered in
the Russian dlstrlotfof Anadyr.
GRANVILLE BARRERE - - - Editor and Manager
One Year (In Advance) $1.00
Bix Months , 4- 50
Three Months 25
Entered at Post Office, Hillsboro, Ohio, as Second Class Matter.
ADVERTISING RATES Will Be Made Known on Application,
The Toll Exemption Question.
President Wilson won the first round in the toll exemption fight
last week, the administration bill passing the house by a majority
of 85. It also seems certain that he will win in the senate and
vessels engaged in American coastwise trade will be required to
pay tolls to pass through the Panama Canal. The request of
England will then have been granted.
From an economic standpoint we frankly admit that we do not
know whether it is better for vessels engaged in coastwise trade to
pay tolls or to pass through the canal free. This is a debatable
question. The thing in regard to which we have no doubt is that
it is none of Englands business what we do in our internal affairs
and that this is a matter which concerns the United States and the
United States only. We spent $400,000,000 to build the canal and
must spend $30,000,000 a year to maintain it. This being true are
we going to run it to suit England or ourselves ?
President Wilson seems to think that what England wants is
the important thing. We think that what is best for the United
States is the important thing.
President Wilson in advocating the repeal of the law granting
exemption to vessels engaged in American coastwise trade is going
back on a plank of the platform on which he we elected. And here
it might be well to say that only vessels owned by Americans can
engage in the coastwise trade. Not only did the Democratic plat
form specifically endorse toll exemptions but President Wilson in
his campaign speeches approved of this plank. If one plank in a
platform is to be violated, why have a platform ?
Ex-President Roosevelt and Ex-President Taf t assisted in draw
ing the Hay-Paunceforte treaty and both have said that the grant
ing of toll exemptions is not a violation of the terms of the treaty.
Surely having assisted in drawing it they have some knowledge of
what was provided by it. What they say, however, apparently has
no weight with President Wilson. With him the only thing that
counts is the construction placed upon the treaty by England,
Is President Wilson acting for the people of England br the people
of the United States ? Does he belong to that class who toady to
England and think that whatever England wants we should do ?
To Speaker Clark and Majority Leader Underwood for their
gallant fight in support of their platform and for the interests of
the United States all honor and praise. They proved themselves to
be real men, unafraid to stand for principle in the face of certain
defeat ; men who have minds of their own and who will not be
dictated to even by the President of the United States ; men who
have something besides cartilage in their backs.
The sight of the large majority of the Democratic members of
the House servilely following the orders of President Wilson is both
pitiful and disgusting. All of these men had been elected, upon
their promise that they favored toll exemptions. Some of them may
and probably do honestly believe that this is a mistaken policy, but
most of them voted as they did, because the President told them to.
They are either so devoid of brains or so lacking in courage that
they do whatever their leader telfs them to do. It is indeed regret
able that the people have chosen such- weak, wobbly, worthles3
brothers to represent them, spineless, spiritless, servile semblances
of men. .
President Wilson has shown that he is a good disciplinarian and
has his pupils entirely under control. He and his pupils have broken
faith with the!United.States f o serve England. But why so abjectly
surrender to England's demands ? Why not retain some slight marks
of independence and power and if nothing else will satisfy Presi
dent Wilson repeal the toll 'exemption provision, but upon the
grounds that we do it to oblige the other nations and giving them
to understand that we have the right and the power to grant ex
emptions if we so desire, that we are granting a favor not waiving
rights or acceding to demands.
Dead men are the only ones who never giye advice.
f Nearly always when a man'is toojight for his job. the light
ness is in the head.
Isn't it strange what .a girl can wear and still be pretty and
If the paragrapher of the Ohio State Journal does not stop talk
ing about the truly great paragraph he intends to write, one of his
kind friends will ask hint, why he does not abandon this laudable
ambition and try to write a few good ones occasionally. And also
add the comforting statement that this would be more satisfactory
to his readers.
1 TW

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