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The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, August 13, 1914, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038161/1914-08-13/ed-1/seq-2/

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3?xTBiiXszirar every i,xxtt:e.s:d.vtk-
One Year (In Advance) $1.00
Blx Months 7. 60
Three Months -. 25
Entered at Post Ofllce, Hillsboro,
Supersensitive People.
Supersensitive people. What unhappy lives they must lead.
And not only are they unhappy themselves but they make everyone
around them if not unhappy, at least uncomfortable. They are
continually having their feelings hurt and by things which the
average person would not give a second thought. They continually
turn some entirely innocent remark or natural act of one of their
associates into a personal slight.
It has also been our experience that supersensitive people think
that they are very important ; that they want to take the lead in
everything ; that they cannot understand why everyone does not
want to do the things which they suggest ; that they are only
happy when they hold the center of the stage. They have such
unbounded faith in their own ability that they will neither brook
contradiction nor opposition.
When we first ran across the supersensitive person, it seemed
strange to us that he should also have such abounding egotism, but
the more people of this type we know the more natural it seems
that the sensitiveness and the egotism are combined and that su
persensitiveness is a child of unbounded egotism. It could not be
otherwise. Only the individual that has an exagerated sense of
his importance, of his ability, of his cleverness, of his brightness,
of the general desirability of his companionship could so easily
kave his feelings hurt. Friends of these people are under a con
tinual strain endeavoring not to hurt their feelings and keeping
from doing things which they do not desire to do.
Whenever we hear one of these supersensitive people talking
about how he has been mistreated or some slight he has suffered
we think of a remark made by one of the best and brightest women
we ever knew. She said, "I have never felt that I have been
slighted, although it may be that I have not enough sense to know
when I am. I do not think I have any superiors. My equals would
not slight me and my inferiors can not."
Selecting Public Officials.
The candidates of the respective political parties for congres
sional, state and county offices were selected at the primary Tues
The only offices upon which a division should be made on party
lines are, united states senator, representative in congress, govern
or, lieutenant governor and representative in the state legislature.
The officials selected for these offices are the only ones who will
have anything to do with party politics. And not only is this true
but a man may very consistently vote for the candidates of one
party for united states senator and representative in congress and
the candidates of another party for governor and representative in
the state legislature, as national policies and state policies are
separate and distinct. A man may agree with the national policy
of the Democratic party, believing that it has the right plan for
the regulation of the trust, the handling of the tariff, the currency
question, the handling of foreign affairs, etc., and think that the
state administration is wrong on taxation, the schools, workmen's
compensation, primary elections,
the other parties.
A man in voting should have only one object in view and that
is to have the public bosiness conducted along the lines he thinks
is for the best interests of the country. This being true it follows
that he must vote for the candidates whom he believes will come
the nearest to doing the things he wants done. To do anything
else is foolishness.
When it comes to county officers only one thing should be con
sidered and that is who will make the best official. You should pay
no more attention to the policies of a candidate for a county office
than you do to the politics of a man who is an applicant for a
private position.
If you are an employer and want a man for a certain position,
do you inquire about his politics ? If you are a man looking for a
position, do you inquire about the politics of the man for whom you
"will work before you will accept the position ? It would be just as
silly to do this as it is to vote for a man for county treasurer, audi
tor, etc., because he is a Republicsn, Democrat or Progressive.
Find out which of the candidates is best fitted and qualified for the
office to which he aspires and then vote for him. Put the candi
dates to the same test you would use if you were employing them
in private business. When every voters does this we will have
lonest, efficient, economical and capable public officials.
While we have often felt the inconvenience of being poor, still
if we were rich we might be in Europe now.
We suggest that a new dance be started called the "Continen
tal Struggle." It ought to be possible to make it bad enough to
suit the most exacting.
A Frenchman once said, "Things which are too silly to be said,
may be sung." If you doubt the truth of this, read the words of
almost any popular song.
August 10, 1014
Miss Ruth Stout returned to Ports
mouth Monday to resume her work
a book-keeper for the Liberty Cloth
ing Co.. after a two week's stay at
Howard Fettro spent Saturday night
with Clias. Hlestand.
Mr. and Mrs. Washburn, of Madl
wnvllle, visited Mrs. Leah Williams
the past week and attended the Hills
boro Fair.
Pete Hoop, of Mt. Zlon. was the
luest of George Hedges last (Saturday
Editor and Manager
Ohio, as Second Class Matter.
Made Known on Application.
etc., and so this may be true of
and Sunday.
Miss Margaret Ervln and brother,
Scott, are visiting friends and attend
ing the Chautauqua at Greenfield
this week.
Paul Harsha and little son.of Hills
boro, were the guests of Clarence Hies
tand and wife, Sunday.
Mrs. George Lilly returned Saturday
from a two weeks visit at Rome.
Mrs. Aaron Shlnkle spent Sunday
with relatives In Illllsboro.
w m
Applewood Is the favorite material
for ordinary saw handles, and some
goes Into so-called briar pipes
Aug. 10, 1914.
Frank Irons and wife, of Middle
town, arrived Monday for a visit with
the latter's parents, John Heed and
Mrs. T. A Hockman and children
spent Sunday with Granville Hock
man and wife.
Mrs. John Nace, of Sinking Spring,
and grandchildren, of Akron, spent
Thursday with Mrs. Permelia A.
H. M. Eubanks and family spent
Sunday with Fred Spargur and family,
near Rainsboro.
James Jones, of Cynthiana, spent
Saturday niglit and Sunday witli Johu
Ed. irons and son, of Washington,
C. H , returned homo Thursday after
spending a few days with Mrs. Mattie
J. O. Stults and wife entertained
for dinner Sunday, Dr. O. R Eyler
and wife, of Ralnbboro, Lute Kelly
wife and Mrs. Joe Cameron, of Cyn
thiana, and Mrs. Beryl Eylor and
baby, of Waverly, and Mrs. Mary Mc
Call and son, David, of near here.
James Tompson and family spent
Sunday with H. C. White and wife, of
near Cliff Range.
Clyde Eubanks returned home Tues
day after spending a few days with
his sister, Mrs. J. J. Butler, near Elm
ville. H. V. Matthews and wife and Ben
son Butler accompanied by Mrs. J. E.
Chapman motored' to Portsmouth
J. B. Turner and Edward White
spent Sunday afternoon with the lat
ter's father, near Cllil Range
Paul Barger and wife, of Leesburg,
were guests of H M. Eubanks and
family last week.
Miss Nell Butler, of Elmvllle, is the
guest of H. V. Matthews and wife.
Mrs. Borton Spargur and Mrs. Anna
McCall, of Carmel, spent SundaY with
Joseph McCall and family.
Sam Hamilton, wife and -son, and
Fay Hamilton and wife, of Waverly,
spent Sunday with Harvie Holten and
family. They were accompanied
home by Miss Ed 1th a, who expects to
attend the Teachers Institute this
Myral Thompson, of Cliff Range,
was the guest of her parents, John
Thompson and wife, of Beech Flatts,
from Saturday until Monday.
H. M. Countryman and wife are en
tertaining the latter's brother, Jack
Harper and wife, of Barberton, and
Charlie Harper, of Tacoma, Wash.
Madora Stults returned to her home
at Richmondale Saturday after spend
ing a couple of weeks with relatives In
this vicinity.
Sampson West and wife entertained
for dinner Sunday, Herman Cravens
and daughter, of Danville, 111., Man
ford Lawson and family, Harlle Mc
Coppen and family, of near Olive
Branch, Lester McCoppen, of Carmel,
and Wm. Murphy and family, of By
Ington. and Isaac Bobb, of this place.
Misses Sate and Myrte Lawham
called on Miss Osa Deardoff, Sunday
Miss Bernice McCoppin, of Carmel,
spent last week the guest of her grand
parents, J. M. Bobb and wife.
James M. Butler, of Columbus, for
merly of this place, was united In mar
riage Tuesday, August 4, to Miss May
Rudy, of near Columbus. They left
the same day for the east and will be
home sometime in September. The
correspondent extends congratulations
There will be a base ball game here
next Sunday afternoon between Lath
am and Cynthiana.
For Every Living Thing" On The
Free ; a 500 1 page book on the treat
ment and care of "Every Living Thing
on the Farm;" horses, cattle, dogs,
sheep, hogs and poultry, by Hum
phreys' Yetlnary Specifics ; also a sta
ble chart for ready reference, to hang
op. Free by mall on application. Ad
dress Humphreys Homeo Med. Co.,
Corner Williams & Ann Sts. , N. Y. adv
Aug. 10, 1914.
N. E. Denham and wife, of Dallas,
were visiting his parents at Bunker
Hill, last Sunday.
Ice cream social here next Saturday
night, Aug. 15. Everybody invited.
Mrs. Dennis Collins visited her
daughter, Mrs. Cyrus Swlsshelm, at
umsDoro, Saturday and Sunday.
Several loads of fine hogs passed
through here this morning for Hills
boro. The line rains yesterday did the
crops some good and we are getting
more today.
There was no Sabbath School here
last Sunday on account of the union
meeting at Belfast.
Any skin Itching Is a temper tester.
The more you scratch the worse it
itches. Doan's Ointment is for piles,
eczoma any skin itching. 50c at all
drug stores. adv
Aug. 1071014,
Rev. A. K. Mumma and family, of
Hoagland, Ind., are guests, df Mrs.
Mum ma's parents, Chas. Sanders and
wife, and other relatives.
Miss Florence Hadley, of , Wilming
ton, was the guest of Rev. ' McMlllen
and wife, last Friday night.
Miss Mary Purdy, of Hillsboro, Is
spending the week with relatives here.
Virgil Sparks, of St Louis, is ex
pected home this week for a vacation.
Chas. Knedler Pulse, of Dodsonvllle,
is the guest of his grandfather, J. T.
Mrs. Nannie Sanders and daughter,
spent the past week with relatives
near Samantha.
C E. nixson, our former postmas
ter, but now of Erie, Pa., is visiting
friends here and at Highland.
In compliment to her Mouse guest,
Miss Ethel Grlfllth entertained Thurs
day afternoon with a luncheon.
Daryl Johnson has accepted a posi
tion with the Dahl MUligan Co , of
Washington, C. H.
After a pleasant visit with his
mother, Mrs. Margery Andrews, and
other relatives, R L Andrews will
leave this week for his home in Dal
les, Tex. Mrs. Andrews will remain
for a more extended visit.
Miss Alice Rowe, of Columbus, Is
the guest of her aunt, Mrs. Dallas
Cox and family.
Lola McKibben, of Chillicothe, is
visiting relatives here.
Miss Arethusa Huggins and cousin,
Maurice Locke, were guests of rela
tives near Hillsboro Wednesday night.
The resignation of Prof. Charles
Lewis as Superintendent of our schools
is deeply regretted by our citizens, the
best wishes of the people will follow
him in his new field of work. Mr.
Lewis and family will remove to New
Vienna in a short time.
Prof. Whiteside, from Oklahoma,
has been elected as Superintendent of
our schools. A teacher for the Inter
mediate room has not been supplied.
Mrs. O. B. Cox visited friends In
Hillsboro Thursday night and Friday.
Aug. 10, 1914.
The following officers of the I. O. O.
F. lodge were Installed by W. S. Bar
ker, lodge deputy of Swain Lodge ; P.
H. Shaffer, N. G. ; Bert Young, con
ductor ; D. A. Pulliam, chaplain ; P.
F. Certier, right scene support ; Perry
Moberly, left scene support; J. E.
Thomas, R. S. to N. G. ; Frank Ore
baugh, L S. to N. G. ; Bert Landess,
Inside guardian ; t W. E. Lelnlnger,
outside guardian ; Chas. Roush, vice
grand ; W. E. Carr, R. S. to V. G. ;
Otis Barker, L. S. to V. G.
Sanford Carrier and wife spent Mon
day with J. W. Gossett and wife, at
George Mann and, wife and son,
George, were guests of Newt. Roebuck
and family, Sunday.
Mrs. Alva Robinson, of East Dan
ville, and Mrs. Albert Gossett and son,
John, of Danville, spent Saturday with
John Gosset. and wife.
Everett Carr has rented his farm to
Orlle Shaffer, of New Market Mr.
and Mrs. Carr will move to Lynchburg
In October.
Clara Young, of Norwood, Is visit-
lag relatives here.
The funeral of Mrs. John Smith was
held at the Christian church here
Sunday morning conducted by Rev.
Miller. The deceased leaves to mourn,
a husband, three sons, one sister and
one brother.
Miss Gertrude Puckett, of Blanches
ter, is the guest of her cousin, Miss
Grace Certier.
Will Carroll and wife, of Woodvllle,
are guests of J. C. Landess and wife.
Burch King and wife and son and
Ed King and wife, of Columbus," were
guests of J. A. Young and family Mon
day. Bert Landess and wife were also
their guests.
Quite a number from here attended
the fair at HUlsDoro Thursday.
Warren Workman and family, of
East Danville, have moved to their
farm here.
Mrs. Nancy Cochran spent last week
with her son, Jesse, and family.
Miss Thursle Young visited rela
tives at East Danville from Saturday
until Monday.
Mrs. Almyra Landess Is visiting
John Vance and family, at Union.
A number from here' attended the
Roush Reuulon Sunday. All report a
good time.
"You said this show was for the
benefit of the tired business man?"
said the theatre patron.
"Yes," replied the manager.
"Well, it does Its work, I managed
to get two hours' sleep." Washington
"By the way," said Mrs. De Stylo.
"Do you know of any poor persons
who would care for a discarded lorg
nette." Punch.
The Congo now has 0,000,000 native
and 5,465 white inhabitants.
Change Your Seed Wheat
Soil ten bushels of your common
wheat at market price, say 70 cents,
making $7 50. For this sum, $7.50, we
will send you enough of the wonder
ful Marvelous wheat to sow 10 aorea.
You'ro skeptical? Wo don't blame
you I It will cost a stamn or nostn.1
card to get tho proof how thousands
of others In 1913 and 1914 saved money
on their seed wheat and grew the
greatest crops they ever did.
we quote just a few oxtraots from
hundreds of letters rocelved. The
original letters are on file in our of-
flee and can be seen by Interested
More'than fulllUed our expectations and
your advertisement Mrs. A. L. M'D., Cham
paign Uo.O. Ileads6 10 0 Inches: 85 to loo
grains to heads other varieties 25 to 80-J.
V. d. Highland County. O. None In the
neighborhood to compare with It J. N. B .
Washington O H..O It beats all-O. K. J.,
Allen (Jo , O One peck sown produced 85 bu
S. J O'U Madison Co , O. 100 bu from I bn.
sown W..E. Q., Preble Co., O. Ahead ot
any other kind lever saw Doubles yield
U. L. P., Richland Co , O.. BO to 60 bu per
acre Heats all. L S.. Miami Co., Ind One
acre equals 3 ol old kinds W J W.. Unicoi
I'o.Tenn 63K bu. per acre; fully 3 times
others-H. 11. a. Warrick Co , Ind I esti
mate my 8 acres will thresh BOO bu H B. A..
Warrick Co, Ind Yield twice as much as
others-J S H Carroll Co., Md. Yields
double old klnds-U. S N Carter Co., Tenn.
55 bu. per acre-C. H., Lincoln Co,, N. O.
New wheat40 bu to acre, others 15 bu.
Counted 9G heads from one grain ot wheat
J. K. McH , Stewart O, Tenn. Yield 50 bu
per ace W. M. p , Scott Co., Ky.
If you grow winter wheat you owe
it to yourself to learn all about this
new wheat. It's money saved right
now and more bushels of wheat for
you next harvest. Whether you sow
one acre or many this should interest
you more than anything else printed
in tills paper. Send your order from
this advertisement or wVite today for
catalog, photographs, complete let
ters from growers, etc.
0, K, Seed Store, Dept. 165.
Indianapolis, Indiana. adv.
August 10, 1014.
Miss Minnie Smith and brothers, of
Pleasant Plains, spent a few days last
week with Wm. Weibley and family.
Clarence Kler and wife and child
ren spent Sunday with Arthur Kier
and family of HoagsUnd Crossing.
Mrs. Delia Hart and children, of
Chillicothe, spent Friday night and
Saturday with Steward Burton and
Lafe Calloway Is spending a few
weeks with his brother In Kansas.
Earl Hatcher and Ray Benton were
guests of relatives at Springfield Sun
Harold Welch, of Hillsboro, spent
last week with F. L. Crosen and fam
ily. Wm. Welbley and family and David
Newell spent Sunday with Lewis
Frost and family.
W. T. Greene, Hopklnton, N. H.,
writes the following letter, which will
Interest everyone who has kidney
trouble. "For over ayear, Mrs. Greene
had been afflicted wltha very stub
born kidney trouble. Foley Kidney
Fills did more to complete jher recov
ery than any medicine (she has taken
and I feel It my duty to Recommend
adv Garrett & Ayres.
August 10, 1914
Miss Mattie Fouchentertalned at
dinner Sunday the following : Burley
Carrier, Alva Emery, Miss Lesta
Blshlr and Miss Lottie, Harris.
Miss Margery Chrlsman, ofBarrett,
Is spending a few daysijwlth her sis
ter, Mrs. Wm. Ludwlck.
Miss Lottie Harris, Jof Goodman,
West Va., Is spending Ea few weeks
with her sister, Mrs. Karsner Bishlr.
Mr. and Mrs. Charley Pegan spent
Saturday night and Sunday with
Everett Britton and" wife, of nea.r
Miss Thursie Young, of Prlcetown,
Mr. and Mrs. O. M. Roush and J. L.
Sonner and family spentlSunday with
Wm. Jacks and wife.
Miss Hazel Gossett spent ISaturday
night and Sunday with 'her cousin,
Miss Ruth Foust, at Prlcetown.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Hawk entertain
ed quite a number of their relatives
and friends at dinner Sunday.
Mrs. Esther Roush and son, Bond,
of Roush's Crossing, spent a few days
last week with her parents, Chas.
Wiggins and wife.
Mrs. Luanna Gossett, of Danville,
Is spending a few daysj with Alva
Robinson and wife.
Quite a number of our young folks
went on a camping trip last week
near Peebles, where they had a great
time fishing and boat riding.
Oliver Walker Is putting some new
repairs on his house.
Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Phelps, of near
Danville, spent one day last week
with Oliver Walker and family.
Miss Alice Store and children, of
Springfield, spent the last two weeks
with A. R. Stockwell and wife.
Excited Senator Get me to the sta
tion in three minutes and I'll give
you $5.
Washington Cabman Can't do It,
sir ; ye might bribe me, but ye can't
corrupt me horse Exchange.
Hillsboro, July 13. 1914.
Retail Grocers
Wheat, bushel go
Corn 65 70
Oats , 40
Potatoes new
White Ueana, bushel a
Butter.. a 20
Eggs, Dozen 15
Young Chickens n
Chickens, per lb .". ll
Turkeys, perlb a
Bucks, perlb a
Bacon Hams, per lb a li
BaconSldes 18a
Bacon Shoulders 8a 10
Lard . i u
Hay, ton- , 25 00
Ex. a. Sugar a t
A Sugar a
Granulated Sugar a 6W
Cut loaf and Powdered Sugar a 10
offee. Rio 25a 40
Tea, Imp., R. H, andQ. u perqr,. 20a 70
Tea. Black 20a 88
Cheese, factory a
Flour, good family brands, cwt... J 40
bbl a
Molasses, N O . gallon a 60
.," Sorghum a 40
Golden Syrnp a 40
Coal Oil , 12a 16
,-Jalt a 135
Hams, city sugar cured, lb a 18
H:eves, cwt.. gross 5 60a 8 75
Beeves, shipping 6 00a 7 40
Sheep and Lambs, per cwt 4O0a 6 50
dogs, cwt., gross 7 40a 7 85
Milch Cows with OalvCs 5 00a 40 00
Minutes Mean Dollars
Doubtless you know tho danger of 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 recosnlto an utllmcnt and give
correct treatment at the first symptoms. Prompt
action is tne great secret
of treating horses.
Minutes moan dollars.
Of course proper treat
ment Is always necessary.
TLbtlj J lift how Humph.
rcj a" MO pige Veterinary
llanuU will prove so vul.
uatlo to 3 cm. It Is by
P. Ilnsrrnreys, SI D., V.S..
and tc. chC3 how to dlas
wm c d glvo proper
Thti Iwk will save you
hi;. 1 '. 13 ot dollars and
cosujou nothing. It will
bo cent nlisolulely free
on request to any farmer
In order to Introduoe
Ilnmphrevs Vetcrlnarv Remedies. Remember.lt Is
absolutely free. ou do not have to order any
remedies to secure the book. Address, Humphreys'
Homeopathic Medicine Company, ISO William Street,
Now York City, This Is a splendid opportunity to
obtain a veterinary treatise that you should have
In your library. As a reference work you will find
It invaluable. To have It In the timo of need will be
worth many dollars, whereas It will cost you but a
ostcara by writing for it row.
Ask jonr Irufttst for CIH-CHHS-TER'S A
th BlueA
oFyonp NT
vam4.iu ujvaiu riL,L.i in kkd and
uulij metallic noxes, scaled witn
Ribbon. Take no other. HutoF-
Hnila& anit Ktr t.. itl 11lia rwti
DIAMOND nilANII PILLS, for twenty-fiw
vears re carded a Best.Safrsr Alwaet truiHl
J. m 'J
.l lll 1-
"CUT EDGE," the only ladles' shoe dressing that
positively contains Oil. Blacks, Polishes and Pre!
serves ladies' and children's shoes, thlnts without
rubbing, 8SC TRENCH GLOSS." 10c
"STAR" combination for deanlnc and polishing all
kindsof russet or tan shoes, IOC "DANDY" size, 15c.
"QUICK WHITE" (In liquid form with sponircjqulck.
lycltini and whitens dirty canvas shoes, loci 25c.
"AlBO" cleans and whitens BUCK. MJBDCK.
SUEDE, and CANVAS SHOES. In round white cakes
packed in zinc boxes, with sponge, 10c In hand
some, large aluminum boxes, with sponge, 25c
If yoor dealer does not keen the kind yon vnn t. tend ns
the price la sumps for tullslse package, cliarces paid.
20-ZB Albany Street, Cambridge, Mass.
The Oldest and Largest Manufacturers of
Shoe Polishes in the World.
Trade Marks
Copyrights ic.
Anyone sending a sketch and description msy
quicaiy ascertain our wimuiuu iwj.
mlhar an
luTention is prooauiy ihi''':v'"'i..jw v? . .
lions strictly conddeiitfal HANDBOOK on Patents
Patents taken throuffb Mnnn & w recelTe
fpeetat nolle, without chame, to tne
rpfctot nonce, wimuu. v' nt
Scientific Jftiicricat.,
A handsomely lirasiraiea weeny. wv ir-
MUNNSCo.36'8'01'1"1'" New York
Branch Office. 625 V 8U Wasblncton. D. C.
Our Four Books sent Free with list
of Inventions wanted by manufao
turers and promoters, also Frizes of
fered for Inventions. Patents secured
700 Ninth St.
Washington D, O
Tarn K0-7l weekly selling- iruaranteed Underwear
Ito.ter i Sweaters for Unrescmfr. In America, r.c.
MIL.o, OOLW, 4S0Br4aaNMyrkclly.
The United States last year manu
factured 245,000 tons of explosives.
II Shoe Polishes
1 ,
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