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The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, October 01, 1914, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038161/1914-10-01/ed-1/seq-2/

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)re Year (In Advance)
six Months
Three Mouths
Entered at Post Office, Hillsboro,
Self Punishment.
The October American Magazine has a most entertaining sketch
of the life and character of William Kent, a congressman from
California, by Ray Stannard Baker.
The article was submitted to Mr. Kent before it was published
and the note he wrote Mr. Baker in regard to it is given at the end
of the article. Mr. Kent says that Mr. Baker has painted his virtues
in too bright colors and has not said enough about his short comings.
The following is an extract from Mr. Kent's letter :
"I have always distrusted the humanness and the judgment of
a man who is not capable of retiring into his closet and kicking
himself black and blue."
We heartily agree with Mr. Kent in this statement. It is well
that a man should have a good opinion of himself, but if he is really
a strong man he also knows his weaknesses. We all fall far short
of perfection, make many blunders and do many things of which
we should be thoroughly ashamed.
The man who realizes his mistakes and admits them to himself
and goes as Mr. Kent suggests into a closet and kicks himself black
and blue is to be trusted and will grow in strength and power. He
has a clear conception of right and wrong and his conscience is
awake and punishes him when he does wrong.
The man, who can not see his own short comings and faults,
who thinks that whatever he does is right, is certain to be narrow
and bigoted and also a dangerous man with whom to have dealings.
He has ceased to grow and his ideas of right and wrong will be so
warped that whatever will be for his personal benefit he will con
sider right.
Every man should be his own most severe critic and should be
unwilling to pardon things in himself which he does not condemn
in others.
There is a great deal of wisdom in the statement made by Mr.
Kent and it will be found useful in measuring both yourself and
Party or
Who is the best citizen, the man who always stands by his party
or the man who always stands for the principles in which he
believes ?
We unhesitatingly answer the man who stands for principles.
We know that many will disagree with us in this position and recog
nize the force and strength of their argument.
Party loyalty has always been held in high regard in this coun
try. Ours has been a government 'by parties. A man who fre
quently changes parties often loses in influence. People say they
do not know where to find him. A man should make a fight for the
things he wants in his party, but if he is defeated he should accept
defeat graciously, remain in the party and work for its success.
He does not need to give up his principles, but should continue to
fight each year to have his party adopt them.
This argument in our opinion is fallacious ; that the important
thing is to secure the adoption of the principles in which you believe
and not the success of any particular party or man. The running
of a nation, state, county or town is simply a business proposition.
It is the public business. Each man has or should have ideas and
views on how that business, which is his business, should be con
ducted. If he wants that business to succeed he is anxious to have
it conducted in the best possible manner c.nd should do every thing
in his power to bring this about. If the party with which he has
been associated is opposed to his plans, he should oppose that party
and support the party which comes nearest to his views. If the
principles of a party change, and they do as frequently as the lead
ers, he should change parties. The inconsistent man is the man
who stays with a party when it changes its principles and not the
one who changes when the party changes.
He serves his country best who advocates always that policy of
government which he believes best for the country.
A man owes no duty to a party. It is only a means where
by he can accomplish in government those things in which he
Stand by your principles regardless of the party which advo
cates them.
A lot of young men and girls would profit by adopting "Safety
First" as their policy in social matters.
' ' '
Look around and you will find about as many old bachelors who
are sensitive about their age and cut off a few years when telling
it, as you will women.
A great many people seem to be worried because it is authori
tatively stated that if the European War does not soon end, every
one will have to wear white hose, but to get the socks and not their
color is what worries us.
"Just Any Little Kid Can Lift
St. Joseph Gazette's suggestion for
Times. And it should have added, But It Takes a Full Grown
Man to Carry the Money to Buy One."
Sept. 28, 1914.
Samuel Engle is very sick.
Mrs. Mary Edwards spent Friday
with her daughter, Mrs. 0. N. Carey.
A number of friends gathered at the
home of Mrs. Bessie Summers Friday
Donald Carey, of Cincinnati, spent
Saturday night and Sunday with home
Miss Mary Edwards, of Hillsboro,
Editor and Manager
. .50
.. 25
Ohio, as Second Class Matter.
Made Known on Application.
a Sack of Sugar now," is the
a popular song. Kansas City
spent Sunday with her parents.
Miss Amy Thornburg spent the lat
ter part of the week with relatives In
, F. B. Smith and wife and children,
Glanys and Lawrence took dinner Sun
day with Richard Moyer and family,
at New Vienna.
Miss Margene Chaney spent Sunday
with Ova Creed and wife.
Lorain Spargur and Frank Priest
visited in Berryville Sunday.
Sept. 28, 1014.
Mrs. Roberts entertained her daugh
ter, of Springfield, last week.
Mrs. C. Lemon returned home Sat
urday, after an extended visit with
relatives In Washington, 0. II.
Samantha Chaney is visiting friends
In Hillsboro
Marlle VanWlnkle called on her
sister, Mrs. Lon Carr, Wednesday.
W n. Carrier is sick.
Mrs. O. A. Wood and baby, of Dan
ville, were the guests of Jane Harsh,
barger and daughter, Friday.
AmhsaShelton and wife, of Hills-
boro, were pleasantly entertained at
the home of Rev. J n. Ilolliugsworth
Ova Simpsen is spending a few days
On the farm.
Geo. McClintock is nursing a sore
foot, caused by utting it on a corn
Lon Carr and wife took dinner with
J. D. VanWlnkle and family Sunday.
Mary L Vance entertained at her
home "last Tuesday, John Catlin and
daughter, of Illinois, and Mrs. C. C
Cropper, of Danville.
Mrs. Geo. Brognard entertained a
number of her friends one day last
C. C. Muhlback has returned home
from Columbus, where he attended
the National Federation of Mutual In
surance Co. the past week.
Mrs. John Roush and Mrs. Clarence
Cochran, of Danville, spent Monday
with Orlie Shaffer and wife.
J. E. Davis and family, of Rains
boro, have moved to their farm, re
cently bought of John Long.
O. K. McConnaughey and D. H.
Carrier were at Berryville, Sunday
John Kelly, of Belfast, called on C.
V Purdy Monday.
Mrs. J D. Van Winkle was the guest
of Mrs. J. II. Hollingsworth, Wednes
John Long, of Greenfield, was the
guest of John Eyler and family one
day last week.
September 28, 1914.
Little Velma Swearlngen, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Swearlngen,
died Thursday night. Sept. 24, aged
about two months. The cause of her
death was cholera infantum. Burial
was made iu the Barker cemetery.
Mr. and Mrs, J. C. Landessare vis
itlng relatives at Blanchester and
Mr. and Mrs. Wllllard Roush, of
near Danville, sptnt Sunday with
Frank Glbler and family.
Miss Bessie Tlce, of East Danville,
and Ernest Bloom, of near Sugartree
Ridge, were married at the residence
of and by Rev. Frank Foust Wednes
day afternoon Sept. 2J.
Mr. and Mrs. Perry Moberly and
Burch Moberly and family visited
Perry Emery and family Sunday.
Mrs. D. C. winkle and Mrs. C. 0.
Winkle, of East Danville, were the
guests of the former's daughter, Mrs,
Warren Workman, Thursday.
Ervin Shaffer and family entertain'
ed a number of friends at dinner Sun
Miss Isma Farls, of Fairview, spent
one day last week with her grand
mother, Mrs. Eliza Farls.
Mr. and Mrs. Olen Marconnett spent
Saturday night and Sunday with his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Amiel Marcon
Mrs. C. C. Roush and two daugh
ters, Lillian and Ha, and Miss Lilly
Tedrlck, of Hillsboro, were guests
Sunday of their parents, Mr. and Mrs.
George Tedrlck.
Mrs. Ella Shull, of Blanchester,
spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs
Theodore Shaffer.
Mrs. Bessie Roush and son, Virgil,
of Damascus, visited her brother, Or
land Cochran, Saturday night and
Rev. McMurry closed a successsul
meeeing at this place Sunday night
with 35 additions to the church.
Mr. and Mrs. P. C. Robinson and
two sons, of Lynchburg, and Sarah
Barker were guests Sunday of Charley
Newton and family.
Thomp. Duncason and family and
Vinta Duncason and family, of
Lyhchburg, were entertained by Mr.
ana jars. u. a. ruiiiam Sunday.
Willie McLaughlin and family spent
Sunday with his parents. Mr. and
I Mrs. Robert McLaughlin.
For Every Living- Thing-On The
Free ; a 600 page book on the treat
ment and care of "Every Living Thing
on me Farm;" horses, cattle, dogs,
sheep, hogs and poultry, by Hum
phreys' Vetlnary Specifics ; also a sta
ble chart for ready reference, to bang
up. Free Dy mall on application. Ad
dress Humphreys Homeo Med. Co..
Corner Williams & Ann Sts.,N.Y. adv
Dresden has had a municipal news
paper for 50 years,
Jfiiliitiiiiiiiiii'ti;tifiiittfiiiittif Jiiiiiii4tiiiiiillfiiiiiiiifiiffiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!::::;iiiiiitttiiiiiiifiiiitiitifililiiiini niitlllliims
It's Here j
lYour Fall Suit and Overcoatl
I never was so well prepared to show jj
you the best and largest line of Fail
I and Winter Suits and Overcoats as I
am prepared for this season in all the I
latest styles and colors. j
I To call and see this season's line. You 1
can select from the largest and best in
Highland county. j
get the I
I . Best in Quality
Best in Style
Best in Fit
alilllllllllllllllllllHIIIIIIIIUIillllllHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllim imi:mmiiinilljililimi1lillilllllllllllllllllll!llllljl
yiCBBfliiiiiiiliiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiei:iiiiiiifiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiBiifitif&.fl iiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifiiii "i.tmtmiiiii!iMi!ii!iiiii!lli
( OCTOBER 6, 7, 8 AND 9 (
Three Good Days of Racing
$30.00 in premiums is offered for the Boy's Live Stock Judging H
H Contest and Girl's Contest in Domestic Science, which is under
j the supervision of a representative of the O. S. U. on Wednesday ff
at 9:30 a. m. S
J Great Display in all Departments. Big Exhibit from the Ohio State '
Company D, O. N. G., of Hillsboro, will camp on the grounds '
during the week and give exhibition drills each day of the fate
Everybody invited to contribute to the success of the Fair by
making Displays in any and all departments.
1 R. L. WEST, President LESLIE GEORGE, Secretary j
Sept. 28, 1914.
Eev. W. E. Spurrier tilled his regular
apyolntment here Sunday afternoon.
Clarence Kler and family attended
church at Sharpsvllle Sunday and were
guests of Allen Purdy and wife.
Lafe Callaway and family attended
a family dinner at Susana Michaels, at
New Vienna, Sunday.
Mrs. Amos Hopkins attended the
funeral of her aunt at Hillsboro
Irvln Shook and wife are spending
several weeks with his father, Allen
F. L. Crosen and family, Stewart
Burton and family and Harry Fenner
. .
. .
and family attended a surprise dinner
on D. L. Frump and wife, at Bloom.
Ington, the occasion being their 20th
wedding anniversary.
Mrs. Andy Runyon visited her sister,
Mrs. Ed. Larrlck, one day last week.
Mrs. Arthur Fawley spent several
days last week with her mother, Mrs.
Mrs. Alice Mullen, of D:s Moines,
Io., Is visiting nenry Frost and wife.
It Always Does the Work.
"I like Chamberlain's Cough Reme
dy better than any other," writes R.
E. Roberts, Ilomer City, Fa. "I have
taken it off and on for years and It has
never failed to give the desired re
sults." For sale by All Dealers, adv
Why Not Publish It ?
WhefTyou want a fact to become
generally known, the right way Is to
publish It. Mrs. Joseph Kalians, Peru,
Ind., was troubled with belching, sour
stomach and frequent headaches. She
writes, "I feel It my duty to tell others
what Chamberlain's Tablets have done
for me. They have helped my diges
tion and regulated my bowels. Since
using them I have been entirely well,
For sale by All Dealers. adv
"I suppose your motto is, 'Be sure
you're right and then go ahead."
"Not In tho financial game," answer
ed Dustln Stax. "My motto is, 'Be
sure'you're ahead, then you're all
right." Washington Star.

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