OCR Interpretation

The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, April 30, 1914, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038161/1914-04-30/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 2

- T ;. "V
GRANVILLE BARRERE - - - Editor and Manager
Get the Habit-
j. :,-.
One Year (In Advance) $1.00
Six Months '.-: 00
Three Months 'V 25
Entered -at Post Oluce, Hillsboro, dhio, as Second Glass Matter.
Join the Circle of Well
DreSSed Metl ai a Medium Price
ADVERTISING RATES Will Be Made Known on Application.
Party Regularity.
Often we have heard men praised because they had always
supported the candidates of a certain party and more frequently
we have heard men condemned because they had sometimes sup
ported the candidates of one party and another year the candidates
of.another party.
Why praise a man for party regularity ? We can see no r.eason
for so doing. It is praising a man for doing the easy thing. Party
regularity requires neither brains, knowledge nor courage. A man
when he comes to voting age decides to vote the Republican or
Democratic ticket and continues to do it the balance of his life.
It does not make any difference to him, who are its candidates or
what its principles. He started out a Democrat or a Republican
and a Democrat or Republican he will remain until he dies. He
does not need to think, study or have convictions ; all that he needs
to do is to vote. Also the regular party man is seldom severely
criticised, but this is not strange as no man is criticised who shows
neither independence, initiative or originality.
The next time you hear someone praising a man because he
always votes a certain ticket, ask him what there is about that to
be proud of. Did it require any courage ? Did it mean any sacri
fice for principles ? Did it result in any good for the nation ? Did
the man study public questions and issues and thoroughly inform
himself as to the character and attainments of the men for whom
he voted ?
Also the next time you hear someone denouncing a man as a
traitor to his party, a turncoat, a man that you never know where
to find, just consider whether the man who is doing the talking
really knows anything about the principles for which any of the
parties stand ; whether if he does he would have enough courage
and independence to change parties if he did not approve the prin
ciples and the candidates of the one of which he is a member. Also
when you have a desire to condemn a man because of party irregu
larity think whether you would have the nerve or the courage to
do what he has done.
Hart today and resolve to dress better.
You need not pay a fancy price. You
can get Styleplus Clothes $17 which assure
you of correct style, all-wool fabrics and
good tailoring.
The makers specialize on Styleplus, from, the buy
ing ot the woolens down through every manufac
turing detail. Ihe result speaks for itself. For
only $17 you get a good suit that will stand up
in wear and do ou credit, in points of style
and appearance.
Join the circle of the men who rebel at high prices, but who
take pride in their appearance. All fabrics, all models and
crrtol etir1oo fVi trsMi-k. -.-. 1?-- .. 1
ww 070 iui jruuug men. ivcry suit is guaranteed.
Cause of Disorderly States.
For years it has been a popular theory that the causes of disor
derly states are either climatic or racial. A very timely article
by Henry Jame3 Ford combating this theory appears in the May
Atlantic Monthly.
Mr. Jones takes the position that neither race nor climate is re
sponsible for disorderly states but-that the condition of a state de
pends solely on the form and administration of its public business.
To combat the climatic and racial theory he points to the degree
of civilization attained and the stable form of government of ancient
Greece, Egypt, Babylon and Rome, all in the tropical zone and also
that at this time the disorderly states were in the temperate zones
and inhabited by the ancestors of the present inhabitants.
Mr. Jones reviews the history of many nations to show how
fallacious is the argument that race or climate determines the con.
dition of a state and also to support his'theory that it is primarily
the form and administration of public business that determines its
. stability or disorder.
The following quotation from the Historian Lecky is fgiven in
the article :
"Invectives against nations and classes are usually very shal
low. The original basis of national character differs much less than
is supposed. The character of large bodies of men depends in the
main upon the circumstances in which they have been placed, the
laws by which they have been governed, the principles they have
been taught. When these are changed the character will alter too,
and the alteration, though it is very slow, may in the end be very
Thi s is much more reasonable than the climatic and racial
As Mr. Jones clearly proves it is only when sound and sane
principles are adopted that either public or private business can
prosper. The following extracts from his article will give some
idea of its force and power :
"If in order-and efficiency the transaction of public business
falls below that of private business, and the tone of its morality
falls below the ethical standard of the community, t'he fundamental
defect is in the organization of public authority. The remedy lies
in better, constitutional arrangements, x x x The prime cause
of trouble in the disorderly states of America is that at present
they have unworkable constitutions."
"Interference in other people's affairs is proverbially a delicate
matter, but there are occasions when it may be right and neces
sary, xxx The idea may be novel to the people of the United
States as a feature of our public policy, but the exercise of organiz
ing influence common practice as between private business concerns.
It is an every day affair for a bank or a large business house to make
accountancy suggestions to customers. Constitutional government
is essentially the application of sound accountancy to the public
"The principles of organization in public business are now
sufficiently well known to admit of their intelligent application to
disorderly states. The task is not an easy one, but events tend to
, make it our duty."
The Views advanced by Mr. Jones were new to us but they are
so sane and sound that we urge a thoughtful and careful considera
tion of them and advise all of our readers if possible to read the
I ' '
'The same price the world over."
mLJi T W-V v
After we have pacified Mexico, are we going to turn it over to
the Standard Oil Co. or the English Oil Co. ?
The reason a girl with pretty ankles is afraid someone will see
them isa girl with a pretty face is always trying to hide it.
We made garden the other afternoon and while with the stoicism
for which we are justly noted we have managed to keep our lips
and tongue from complaining, the lamentations of our back, arms,
hands and legs no doubt have been heard to high heavens.
There is weeping, wailing and gnashing of teeth among Ohio
ball fans, deep sorrow and great grief prevades the state from Lake J
Erie to the Ohio River. In the National League Cincinnati as usual
is in last place in the American League Cleveland is in eighth place
and Columbus holds the cellar championship of the American Asso
ciation. An Ohio team is not in last place in the Federal League,
but there is & reason. This was true Friday. Since then the Reds
have temporarily left their usual position.
There Can Be No Doubt 'About
the Results in Hillsboro.
Results tell the tale. All doubt Is
removed. The testimony of a Hills
boro citizen can be easily investigated.
What bettor proof can be had
Fred Patterson. 365 E. Main St.,
Hillsboro, Ohio, says: "Three years
ago my kidneys were in pretty bad way.
My back bothered me and I couldn't
get down to do anything without an
effort. It was the same way when I
tried to straighten up. Occasionally
I got a stitch in my back that would
nearly cripple me. My kidneys were
weak and I had to get up five or six
times during the night to pass the
kidney secretions. My head felt dull
at times and I was sick all over.
Nothing seemed to give me any relief.
I was persuaded by a friend to give
Doan.'sKidnBy Pills a good trial and I
got a box at Garrett & Ayres' Drug
Store. In three days, I felt like a dif
ferent man. Doan's Kidney Pills put
my kidneys in good shape and I have
had very little trouble since."
For sale by all dealers. Price 50
cents. Foster-Milburn Co., Bullajo,
New York, sole agents for the United
Remember the name Doan's and
take no other. adv
Have your sale bills printed at the
News-Herald. 50 bills in two colors
and matter run In paper for 3.00.
Goodheart I've got you down for a
couple of tickets; we're getting .up a
raflle for a poor man of our neighbor
hood. Joakley None for ma, thank you'. I
wouldn't know what to da with nwi.
boari If I won him Christian Register,
April 27 1914.
Miss Ruth Carey, of Wilmington, is
spending a few days at the home of
0. N. Carey.
Miss Susan Olouser Is sick.
Mrs. Horace Edwards and daughter,
Isla, spent Thursday In Highland the
guests of Wm. Green and family.
Mrs. S. E. Michael and daughter and
Mrs. M.K. Clianey and two children
spent Sunday with Loren McClureand
wlfe.at New Vienna,
Prof. Simmons, of No. 4 school, took
hla pupils to Fallsville Friday, It being
the last day of school, some of the good
cooks went along with well filled bas
kets, all enjoyed a pleasant day fishing
and taking in the sights.
B. C. Carey and wife and son, Her
bert, and Thomas Hlatt and wife at
tended quarterly meeting at Falrvlew
Olive Smith spent from Friday until
Monday with relatives In New Vienna.
S. E. Michael is spending a few days
with his daughter, Mrs. T. L. Carey,
at Wilmington.
Lettie Smith was the guest of Miss
Ruth Carey Saturday,
Bernlce Dunlap and two children
spent Friday with her parents, 0. N.
Carey and wife.
Vernon Pierson and wife, of Mtt
Olive, took dinner with Wm. Gladdle
and family Sunday.
Mrs.1 .Laura Jones and daughter,
Marlie, spent Sunday in Leesburg. .'
Mrs. Taylor Martin and daughter,
Dora, of Vienna, spent Sunday with
Samuel Engle and wife.
Edna Cook called on Ruth Carey
Sunday evening,
April 27, 1914.
Mrs. M. A. Williams has returned
home from a pleasant visit with friends
In Cincinnati.
Mrs. N. B Jones and son, Donald,
spent the past week with relatives in
Mrs. Nannie Sanders and daughter,
Kathryn, visited with friends in Fall
Creek Saturday and Sunday.
Mrs. Emma HUliard was a business
visitor in Cincinnati last week.
The remains of Mrs. William George
was brought here last Tuesday from
Blanchester and taken to the home of
Carl Holmes and family on Railroad
street. Funeral services conducted by
Rev. B. Mllner were held Wednesday
afternoon In the M. E. church, Inter
ment in Pleasant Hill cemetery.
Miss Edna McPherson, of Highland,
was the guest of her sister, Mrs. Ar
thur Ladd, the past week
Earl Henderson, of Washington C.
H., .spent Sunday with his parents,
George Henderson and wife.
Dr. Alford Kester arid wife, of New
Carlisle, spent Sunday with the latter's
parents, G. A. Pavey and wife.
Dr, J. A. B. Srofe and family visited
relatives in Lynchburg over Sunday.
R. T. Leaverton transacted business
In Cincinnati last Saturday.
Harry Pavey and wife of Sablna,
visited relatives here Sunday.
Miss Hazel Fultz, of Columbus, spent
from Saturday until Monday with her
parents, E. J. Fultz and wife.
W. A. Teter and wife, of Hillsboro,
spent Sunday with their daughter,
Mrs. Roy Barrett.
A number of young people enjoyed a
pleasant afternoon with Miss Ethel
Sanders, at her country home near
Samantha last Sunday.
Jack I was just admiring Mabel's
hair. How pretty it is I
Mabel's Rival Oh I she has some
prettier than that New York'Globa
April 27, 1914.
The young folks endulged in a lively
ball game at the Houser farm Sunday.
Gv n. Murray was at the home of his
brother, John Murray, Sunday.
Mary Foster is very low at the home
of ber daughter, Mrs. John Murray.
Mrs. Otta Rolf and little daughter,
Oletha, of Mt Olive, were at the home'
of her parents Sunday evening.
P. H. Stotler and family spont Sun
day with Mrs. Bessie Rolf, of Snow
HlLMBOUO, April 21. 19H.
Retail Grocers
Wbeat, bushel.., eo
Corn es TO
Oats 40
Potatoes new
White Beans, bushel a
Butter i... a 20
Eggs, Dozen is
Young Chickens u
Chickens, per lb ' it
Turkeys, per lb , a
Ducks, per lb , a -
Bacon Hams, per lb a ll
BaconSldes 12a
iiacon Shoulders 8a IS
Lard.... , , H
Uay.ton , 25 00
Ex. O. Sugar a 8
ASugan , a
Qfanulated Sugar.. a i4
Cut loaf and Powdered Sugar a 10
Coffee. Rio 2Xa in
Tea, Imp,R.-H. andG. H perqr., 20a 70
Tea, Black .., 20a 88
Cheese, factory 22
rjour,gooaiamiiy Dranas, cwt... 2 40
. ." " " " bbl a
Molasses, N O., gallon a 60
" Sorghum. ..i a 40-
Golden Syrup a 40
goal OH . ,-T, 12a IB
Salt a 1 35
Hams, city sugar cured, lb v a 18
livb stock
Beeves, cwt., gross 5 60a 8 JS
Beeves, shipping 6 00a 7 40
Sheep and Lambs, per cwt 4 00a 8 50
Hogs, cwt., gross 740a 7 85
Much Cows with Calves 5 00a 40 00
SPECIALS-Very pretty pat
terns in Stripes, Floral and Con
ventional designs with 9 inch or
18 inch borders, that may be out
out1, at 5o, 6or 7c 8c to lOo a roll.
Oatmeal Papers, Ingrains, Golds,
Artistic Papers of Exclusive
at 10c, 12Jo 15o to 50c a roll.
Fine Borders for Stripes and
Oat Meals cut out Free of charge.
If you see us before.sending away,
or selecting any paper you will not
be sorry.
The Leading Wallpaper Dealers
N. High St. Opp. 80I. Monument
"My dear, a burglar fired a revolver
at a Boston roan, and thetullet struok
a button, thus saving-his life,"
"Well, what of lb?"
"Only this : A man could shoot at
me wih a shot gun and never, hit a
button." Loulsvlllo Courier-Journal,
S ll

xml | txt