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The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, June 04, 1914, Image 2

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Uitxsnono, Mar SO. IBM.
Retail Grocers
uutinm r-ntcES
Wheat, .bushel , , oa
Corn , as 70
Oats- -. , 40
Potatoes new .....,..,,, ,.
White llcans, bushel a
Uutter : a 20
Errs, Dozen , 15
Young Chickens ., ...".... 11
Chickens, per lb 5... n
Turkeys.perlb...... a
Ducks, per lb a
Hacon liams, per lb a 11
Hacon Sides ,.., 12a
nacon Shoulders 8a 19
Lard , ii
Uay.ton , 2500
detAii. prices
Ex. 0. Sugar a a
ASugar , ,,. a
Granulated Sugar a OH
Cut loaf and Powdered Sugar a fo
( offee. Illo ssa 40
Tea, Imp., K. H, and G. H perqr.. 20a 70
Tea, Ulack , 20a 88
Cheese, factory 22
Flour, good family brands, cwt.. ., 2 40
," " " " bbl a
Molasses, N O , gallon a jBO
" Sorghum , a 40
Golden Syrup a 40
CoalOll , ,. i2at 16
Salt a I 35
Hams, city sugar cured, lb a 18
Beeves, cwt., gross B 00a 8 75
Beeves, shipping , 3 oua 7 40
Sheep and Lambs, per cwt 4 00a 6 60
Hogs, cwt .gross , 7 40a 7 85
Milch Cows with Calves 5 00a 40 00
' "
Minutes Mean Dollars
Doubtless you know the danger of delayed treatment
ot collo and other disease. You also realize that
wrongly applied remedies are often worse than no
treatment at all. In Other words', not to dl&gnoso
a disease accurately may prove fatal. Every owner
should be able to recognize an aliment and give
oorroct treatment at tbe first symptoms. Prompt
Editor and Manager
"CT3EHl.Tr T XX TT 313 XJ-iV.Tr'
One Year (In Advance) "B1.00
Six Months 50
Three Months 25
's and Children's
Entered at Post Oflice, Hillsboro, Ohio, as Second Class Matter.
ADVERTISING HATES Will Be Made Known on Application.
Danger Signals.
We were discussing public questions with a prominent citizen
recently and in the course of the conversation he said, "A nation
which permits a class of its citizens to be oppressed and unjustly
treated always pays for such oppression in blood and suffering.
History contains proof after proof of this, the French Revolution
and our Civil War being two striking examples."
No one can doubt this statement who has been a careful stu
dent of history. Sooner or later the people of that nation must pay
the penalty for the wrongs committed.
Our friend was led to make the remarks quoted above by the
industrial conditions of this country. He does notbelieve that in
many instances the laborer is receiving his equitable share of the
profits from his labor, that often he is as much a slave of his em
ployer as the colored man was before the war ; that the strikes and
labor outbreaks which are continually occurring are Iwarnings of
serious troubles that can not be avoided unless the workingman is
justly treated. We believe that our friend is absolutely correct in
his views and in his conclusions. The big problem facing the
American people today is to provide for an equitable division of the
profits of labor between labor and capital.
The man who advocates a change from long established condi
tions is always branded as a fanatic and a fool, or disturber of the
peace and quiet of society and a menaceto society. So the advocates
of justice for the peasants in France were called by the ruling
Bourbons and so the abolitionist were denounced and condemned by
those in authority before our Civil War. The man who now
preaches social justice is branded with the same terms as have
always been applied to those who advocate such reforms.
The outbreaks of the laboring people which have frequently
occurred in recent years are danger signals which are being placed
before us. Will we heed them and thus avert terrible disaster and
calamity, bloodshed and suffering ? At times we believe that we
will, at other times we lose hope.
The tories of all times, however, are alike. They never yield
a position until forced to do so. The history of other peoples does
not teach them anything. They believe that they are superior be
ings, that any attempt to interfere with them is unwarranted and
presumptious and that all people not of their class do not deserve
consideration, that they should be glad to be alive. With them as
with the French Bourbons it is always, "after us the deluge" and
only a few of them can see the approach of "the deluge."
During the past few years the people of this country have
awakened and are demanding social justice for all the people and
we sincerely hope that it will be secured, but as always the Bour
bons are bending every effort to prevent it. Will we be able to
prevent "the deluge."
The Lord is not alone in loving a cheerful giver.
If it did not cost us any
make a fair living.
The man who is always finding
often has the thinnest skin.
If some friend would come along and hold up two fingers we
do not believe there would be any editorials written this afternoon.
Either cherries have more worms in them now than when we
were a boy or else we are getting more particular.
By the time a man has called on a good looking girl three times,
if she wants to, she has good grounds for a breach of promise suit.
There is one thing that a girl does not have to learn and that
is how to twist a man around her fingers.
There are no unmixed blessings. The rain not only makes
your vegetables and grain grow but the weeds also.
While the Reds have been indulging in their recent winning
streak, we have thought a number of times of an Old Man Grump
cartoon which appeared in the Enquirer under similar conditions a
couple of years ago. Old Man Grump was pictured looking at a
cherry tree in full bloom and which was marked with Cincinnati
victories and as he gazed at the tree he said, "It looks fine now,
but what will the harvest be."
June 1, 1914.
Homer Garrett and wife and child
ren, of Washington 0. H., spent Sun
day with his parents, M. A. Garrett
and wife.
Miss Mae Fels spent Sunday with
home folks.
Herbert Keller and wife, of Cincin
nati, spent Saturday and Sunday with
the former's parents, Leo Fels and
J. A. Easter and son, Starling, spent
Sunday and Monday in Cincinnati.
Dr. Beam and wife, of nillsburo,
spent Sunday with the latter's par
ents, M. A. Garrett and wife.
F. J. Kelly and wife and two daugh
ters, Misses Ruth and Helen, of Hills-
boro, spent Sunday at the Hotel.
Mrs. Joseph Swonger spent last
Thursday with Mrs. Ora West, of
Union Chapel.
Rev. L. Davis preached here Sunday
and In the afternoon received the pro
bations Into full membership at Pros
to run our business we would
fault with and criticising others
Mrs. Milligan and daughter, Miss
Mary, spent Saturday and Sunday with
friends at Unity.
J. II. Gall is sick.
Rev, Kerr spent last Thursday with
Mr. Templln, near Marshall.
Quite a large crowd attended the Ice
cream supper last Saturday night.
John Hiser, of Mllledgeville, and
Miss Elizabeth Hizer spent last Thurs
day with Mrs. A. W. Mllburn.
Blnks That fellow pitched three
years at Yale.
Winks What's he doing now ?
Dinks President of a bank. Ills
arm w ent back on hi m. Chicago News.
When a bachelor gets tbe idea under
his hat that he understands a young
widow, all she has to do is to lead him
to the parson.
The word milliner Is a corruption of
Milaner, from Milan, the city which
once established the hat styles for the
I am showing the largest
selected line in all the late
novelties at the lowest prices
June 1, 1914.
Dr. Spears and wife and Mrs. Mayme
Muncaster and daughter, of Cumber
land, Md., are guests of Mrs. Spears'
mother, Mrs Cynthia Johnson
Miss Clara Evans, of Blanchester,
was the guest of her cousin, Miss At
rice Cos, Saturday night and Sunday.
Miss Hazel Fultz, of Columbus,
spent Memorial Day at home.
Horace Johnson and wife, of Mem
phis, Tenn., were guests of relatives
here last week.
J. D. Ousley and wife, of Martins
ville, were guests of their son, S. R.
Ousley and wife, Wednesday and
Thursday of last week.
Prof. Elmer Naylor and wife visited
her parents near Falrvlew, Sunday.
Mrs Haggott, of Columbus, lsthe
guest of A. G. Barber and wife.
Mrs. Silas Sparks returned home
Friday evening from a delightful visit
with her son, Virgil, of St. Louis.
Miss Florence Hadley has resigned
her position as teacher In our schools
to accept a position in the Sablna
G. L. Woodmansee and wife, ot
Washington, C. H., spent Saturday
and Sunday witli Mrs. Woodmansees.
Misses Sara and Madge Purdy re-
turnedhome Saturday morning fro -n
a few days visit with relatives In and
near Hillsboro.
Attorney T. L. Barger, of Washing
ton, C. H., gave the Memorial address
Saturday afternoon In the M. E.
Through the kindness of Messrs.
G. A. Pavey, 0. O. Redkey, O, E. Penn
and E W. Pavey members of the G.
A. R. and W. R. C. were conveyed to
the cemetery Saturday where appro
priate Memorial services were held
and the graves decorated. Muslo for
the occasion was furnished by Guth
rie's Band.
Mrs. Cynthia Johnson entertained
a company of relatives and friends to
the number of 49 last Friday at her
home on South Street, the occasslon
being the 90th anniversary of her
birth. At the noon hour the guests
were invited to the dining room where
an elaborate dinner was served.
Fred Wolfe has purchased the Nay-
lor property on West Main Street. -
Master Virgil Robinson from near
nillsboro Is visiting relatives here.
Ed Long, who was seriously injured
at the saw mill last Tuesday, Is slight
ly Improved.
Daryl Johnson, of Blanchester, vis
ited his parents, E. R. Johnson and
wife, Sunday.
The tallest building In sthe world,
901 feet high, will be erected In Greeley
Square, New York City, to house the
Pan-American States Association.
June 1, 1914.
The Ladies Aid, of Dunn's Chapel,
will hold a market Saturday, June 6,
at the Union Grocery, at 9:30. Cake,
cottage cheese and home made brad.
Arthur Fawley and wife were the
guests of relatives near Leesburg Sun
day. Albert Burton and family, Ben
Vance and family and Miss Lillian
Noble, of Lynchburg, spent Sunday;
witn Alec Fox and family.
F. L. Crosen and family spent Fri
day evening with Rev. Wm. Dresch
and wife, of Lynchburg.
Miss Ina Weibley returned home
Saturday after spending several days
with Ruth Griffith, at Wilmington.
Jesse Wilson and family spent Sun
day with Sam Haslem and family.
Amos Ilopkin and son spent Sunday
with friends in Hillsboro.
F. L. Crosen and family and Orland
Polk and wife spent Sunday afternoon
with C. H. Davis and family.
Clarence Kier and family spent Sat
urday with relatives at Lynchburg.
Steward Burton and family, Emma
Wiley and F. L. Crosen and family
spent Saturday with Mrs. Harry Hill
of Hillsboro.
John Newell and family, of Hills
boro, and Lew Frost and family spent
Sunday with Chas. Frost and family.
Clarence Kier and family spent Sun
day with Allen Purdy, of near Lynch
burg. m m
Don't Lose Sleep Coughing- at
Take Foley's Honey and Tar Com
pound. It glides down your throat and
spreads a healing, soothing coating
over the lnllamed tickling surface.
That's immediate relief. It loosens
up the tightness in your chest, stops
stuffy wheezy breathing, eases distress,
ing, racking, tearing ..coughs. Child,
ren love It. Refuse any substitutes.
Contains no opiates. adv
Gabbett & Ayrks.
Enthusiast Don't .the spectators
tire you with the questions they ask ?
Aviator Yes. What else do you
want to know f Columbia Jester.
Jk. P
WW W -
and best
New York
Junel, 1914.
McManus Eaklnsand family, of Dan
ville, called on the former's mother
Sunday afternoon.
W. H. PIgott ami wife entertained
relatives from Martlnsburg, Saturday
and Sunday. Their daughter, .Miss
Lydia, of Greenfield, Is their guest
this week.
Mrs. Powell Is visiting at the Wilkin
home near Point Victory.
Misses Sarah and MargaretPurdy, of
Leesburgspent last weekjwlth their
sister, Mrs. Lottie Robinson.
Roy Harshbarger and wife and
daughter were the guests of relatives
at Point Victory, Sunday.
Misses Mabel and Merle Lemon, of
Hillsboro, and Marlle Van Winkle, of
Lynchburg, were entertained at the
Van Winkle home Sunday.
D. Q. Morrow and MIs3 Elizabeth
Chaney, of Hillsboro, were callers here
Saturday morning,
Frank Custer and family, of Point
Victory, called on L. B. Custer and
family Sunday.
George Hethorlngton and wife at
tended Decoration Services at Sugar
tree Ridge, Saturday.
Otto Fawley and wife and children
of Belfast, were the guests of Reuben
Fawley and wife last week. James
Eaklns and family were also guests at,
the Fawley home Saturday.
Orland McConnaughey and Ralph
Miller were at Danville Sunday night.
Miss Sarllda McFadden,, of Sardinia,
Is visiting Anna McCHntocJr, -
Newt Miller and wife visited Dr.
Cropper and wife, at Danville, Sunday.
Joseph Miller and family, of Hills
boro, spent Sunday with Nelson Bar
rere Sr. and family.
D- H. Van Winkle, of Washington
0. H., was In our village last week.
Jas. Gotherman, of Winkle, spent
Sunday with Mrs John Baker.
Ira Miller visited his daughter, Mrs.
Don McConnaughey, at Dodsonvllle,
last week. Two of his granddaughters
accompanied him home.
R.G. Roberts spent Sunday with
his mother.
Mrs. Catherine Capllnger, of Miller's
Chapel, Is the guest of her daughter,
Stella Garen.
David Carrier attended services at
Sugartree Ridge, Saturday night.
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. 0. For sale by
All Dealers. ady
action is mo great eocrot
of treating horses.
HUrtntuns :m nr . . .
VnmUMff MMim jj mentis always necessary
mat is just now iiumpu.
rcjs' 600 pago Veterinary
Manual will prove so val
uaula to you, It Is by
F. Humphrey, M D..V.S .
hrtil tsit liAd dntjl t fltnrff-
jwcttWi-M-Wwi fil " r,,, ,. ...'
This 1 rok will savo you
nun trrds of dollars and.
costs jounothlng. It will
be sent nlmolutely free
on request to any farmer
In order to Introduce
Humphreys Veterinary Remedies. Iteme'mber.It Is
absolutely free. You do not havo to order any
remedies to secure the book. Addreis, Humphreys'
Homeopathic Medicine Company, 150 William Street.
Mew York City This Is a splendid opportunity to
obtalu a veterinary treatise that you should have
In your library. As a refcrenco work you will find
Itlnvaluable. Tobnvoltlntho time ofnecd will be
worth many dollars, whereas It will cost you but a
postcard by writing for It now.
raroS50-S7 weekly selling fuarsnteed Underxritr
Hosiery and Sweaters for larsreitt rafr. In Amerlea I
S80 yearn eCompl.U outfit FREE. Write MADISOW
x MILLS, DapbW, 489 Broailwar.NawYorkClr.
Junel, 1014.
John Holladay, of New Vienna,
spent Saturday and Sunday with O. R.
Keelor and family.
Miss Ruth Henry spent Sunday with
Lewis Henry and family.
Floyd Stethem and wife spent Sun
day with Merrill Waddell and wife.
O. R. Keelor and daughter spent
Sunday night with C. C. Muhlbach
and family.
Wm. Keelor visited Telatlves near
New Vienna Friday and Saturday.
A numoer of relatives gathered at
the home of Noah Jenkins Sunday
and reminded him of his birthday.
Preaching at this place Sunday af
ternoon at 3 p. m., by Dr. C. M. Van
Pelt, District Superintendent.
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 tha
complaint," writes Mrs. Mary E. Mc-
Mullen, Phelps, N. Y. For sale by All
Dealers. adv
-7 June 1, 1914.
Mirs. 'ojilin Shaffer called on Maggie
Gossett Sunday.
Orlana Marconett and wife and the
latter's' sister, of West Virginia, are
guests cl Amlel Marconett.;
Miss vlotllla Carr, of Sugartree
Ridge, iswvisltlng her grandparents,
MacJHaynea and wife.
Miss Margaret Hawk visited
Euverard and family Sunday.
State evangelist Harrison preached
an able sermon at the Christian
church Sunday night.
J. W. Morgan js at home much im
Wm. Roberts and family entertained
A. D. Hess and family, Sunday.
Masters Claude and Stanley Carpen
ter and their brother, Lenard, of
Lynchburg, went to Cincinnati Satur
day, returning Sunday.
Mrs. Lizzie Carpenter and Mrs. Ezra
Carpenter and daughter, Elizabeth,
spent Sunday in Lynchburg,
Wm. Stratton and family spent Sat
urday night at J. W. Morgan's.
Catarrh Cannot Be Cured
lltii I.OCAIj APPLICATIONS, as th i
iiiuot roach the seat of the disease, ca
tarrh la a blood or constitutional disease,
..id In order to pure It you must take In
ternal remedies. Hall's Catarrh Cure li
taken Internally, and acts directly upo
(ho blood and mucous surfaces. Ilall'-i
Catarrh Curo la not a quack medicine. III
was prescribed by one of the best phy
sicians In this country for years and 1
a regular prescription. It Is composed o!
the best tonics known, combined with tha
best blood purifiers, noting directly on tin
mucous surfaces. The perfect combina
tion of the two Ingredients fs what pr'-ilii'-e3
such wonderful results In curing
catarrh: Send for testimonials, free.
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Props., Toledo, O.
Bold by Druggists, price 75c.
Take HaU'sVftBOly riUs for eoaiUpatloa.

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