OCR Interpretation

The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, October 08, 1914, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038161/1914-10-08/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 2

ha t ff a, hw"
Ilfi I Tffl
GRANVILLE BARRERE - - - Editor snd Manager
UBLI8II0D 13 V 33 H -5T TIItI3a8D A. Y
One Year (In Advance) ?1,0
Six Months 50
Three Months t -5
Entered at Pot Oillce, Hillsboro, Ohio, as Second Glass Matter,
ADVERTISING RATES Will Be Made Known on Application.
Special Good Roads Levy.
The decision of the question whether or not a special levy of
ne mill for good roads will be made in Highland county is of the
greatest importance to the people of this county. The question will
be submitted to the voters on November 3.
If it carries it means that each taxpayer must pay each year
for five years $1.00 additional taxes on each $1,000 of property re
turned for taxation and that there will be spent on the roads in
Highland county each year for five years $32,000 more than if it
But one objection can be raised to the increased levy and that
is the doubt as to whether it will be wisely expended. But even if
a considerable portion of it is wasted in our opinion the levy should
be made.
Nothing is so essential to the progress and prosperity of a
community as good roads. They are necessary both from the stand
point of business and pleasure. To the man who is hauling loads
or traveling on business they mean much. How much longer will
a vehicle last, how much less is the strain on horses, how much
more work can you do over good roads than over bad roads ? How
much more is your property worth if it is on a good road than if it
is on a bad road ? Figure these things out and if you vote for things
which will save you money you will vote this fall for the additional
levy for good roads.
When it comes to pleasure there can be no pleasure in jolting
and bumping over bad roads.
Just think these things over and then vote for your own selfish
interests and you will vote for the special levy of one mill for good
State Wide Prohibition.
The open saloon is a cankerous sore on the face of society. Its
every influence is evil. It debases morals, it undermines charac
ter, it destroys health, it arouses and inflames base passions and
low desires.
Ever since we have known that we must vote on the question
of state wide prohibition at the coming election we have given the
question serious thought and unprejudiced consideration. Our
conclusions are given above. These conclusions are not those of a
fanatic nor of one who knows concerning what he is writing only
from what others have told him. It may be proper to state here
that we are not of the class which thinks that every man who takes
a drink is on the road to perdition. We have known many bright,
cultured, able, honest and good men who enjoyed their drink and
some of them men who occasionally drank to excess. We have
also known some saloon keepers who were pleasant, affable and
kind hearted, good friends and agreeable companions. We also
know that a few drinks can make people livelier and more sociable
for the time being. But we have also seen and know the evils con
nected with saloons and the terrible effects of drinking.
We are not trying to paint any horrible picture. We are simply
trying to state plain facts which every man of experience who is
honest must admit. We simply ask every man to vote as he thinka
is right from what he knows of the saloon and of drinking. We
ask the man who drinks, "Did the saloon or drinking ever do you
any good ?" "Did it ever do you any harm ?" If it has never in
jured you, how about your friends and acquaintances ?
We will now give all of the arguments we have ever heard in
favor of the saloons.
Prohibition does not prohibit.
People can not be made good by legislstion.
Not to allow a man to take a drink is interferring with his
liberty and freedom.
We need the revenue from the liquor business to conduct our
public business.
It is the abuse and not the use of liquor which is injurious.
To drive out the saloon hurts the business of a town, commu
nity or state.
There is a great deal of sociability in drinking and people should
not be deprived of the pleasure which comes from drinking.
We believe that this is an outline of all of the so-called reasons
in favor of the saloon and drinking.
We will answer several of these alleged defenses together.
During the campaign before the first local option election in
Hillsboro we listened to these arguments and were convinced that
it would be a mistake to vote the saloons out of Hillsboro and we
v voted wet. We are convinced that the results of prohibition in
Hillsboro prove that it is a good thing. It has fairly effectively
prohibited. Taxes are not as high as when we had saloons. Busi
ness is better. The moral tone of the community is higher.
We admit the sociability part of drinking but is it not immate
rial when compared with the injuries which often result.
As to personal liberty and making people good by legislation.
We can not see any difference between prohibiting a man from
selling liquor or from drinking it than in prohibiting h jm from doing
any of the other things which we have determined are injurious to
society and have passed laws prohibiting. Every criminal law is a
restriction of personal liberty.
The arguments against state wide prohibition are the same as
the ones advanced against prohibition in Hillsboro and we believe
they are as fallacious in one case as in the other so we intend to
vote for state wide prohibition.
Oatobor 5, 1014.
Blaine Farls and farall , of Hills
boro, have move! Into the Charley
Harr property, formerly the Wardlow
Aunt Ellzibetl. Foust and Mrs
Frank Fmst spent one day last week
with relathes at Hillsboro.
Mrs. Mack lUynes visited her
daughter, Mrs. Charley Newton, one
day last week
W S Rarker lias sold his store to
Cnarlfy Barr Mr. Barker contem
plates moving to ills farm.
CII1I Shaller and wife will move to
the Charley Barr farm
Opal Landess and brother, Elton,
had as their guests Sunday Misses
Lavern and Gladvs Cochran, Sarah
Barker, Ethel Young, Ruth Newton
and Mao Shaffer and Edwin CochVan,
Orin and Elbert Young.
Bert Young and family spent Sun
day with George Bjrkett and family.
Orland Cochran and wife and daugh
ter, Lucy, visited his parents, Mr and
Mrs Alpheus Cochran, near Damas
cus, Sunday.
John Bennington and wlte and sons,
Paul and Ralph, were guests Sunday
of Newt. Bennington and family near
Boone Hogan and wife, of Afton,
spent the first of the week with
Frank Gibler and family.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Lyons and baby,
Alberta, were guests Friday of Bert
Landess and family.
Mrs. Warren Workman and baby,
Helen, spent one day last week with
her brother, Newt. Winkle, at Hills
boro Mr. and Mrs Nathaniel Wilkins, of
South Liberty, were guests Sunday of
Ora Workman and family.
Aunt Nancy Cochran spent last
week with her daughter, Mrs D A.
Mrs. Martin and nephew, of Glasco,
Kan , and John Catlln, of Monroe,
Iowa, spent one day last week with
Mr. and Mrs. George Tedrick.
Mr. and Mrs. John McConnaha and
Mr. and Mrs. Olen Marconnett were
guests Sunday of Frank Davis and
family at Danville.'
Positively Masters Croup.
Foley's Honey and Tar Compound
cuts the thick choking mucus and
clears away the phlegm. Opens up the
air passages and stops the hoarse
cough. The gasping, strangling fight
for breath gives way to quiet breath
ing and peaceful sleep Harold Berg,
Mass, Mich , writes: "We give Foley's
Honey and Tar to our children for
croup and it always acts quickly."
adv Garrett & Ayres.
October 5, 1914.
J. V. Sanders attended the S. O.
Conference at Five Mile last week.
Sarah McConnaha visited her son,
Harry, and family, and Joseph Hibbs
and mother at Mt. Washington last
J. E Brewer and wife, of New Mar
ket, called on the latter's mother
Clyde Shelton's baby is on the sick
list. '
'Esq. Vance's court was In session
Saturday, D. Bradley vs. L. J. Vance.
Prof. Gall, the district superintend
ent was a caller here Friday morning.
Mrs. S. C. McConnaughey will spend
the winter in Norfolk, Va., again this
winter. She is well pleased with the
climate and will be the guest of her
daughter, Mrs. Elmer Hunter.
Ira llaynoa and family spent Sun
day with Virgil Shelton and family.
M. E. Harris and daughter and Mrs.
Dr. n.oward, of Hillsboro, spent Sat
urday at Clear Creek gathering pa
paws. T. S. Soale is moving to Hillsboro.
Bob noop and wife will occupy his
house on the farm.
Our district superintendent is
starting something along the line.
We see a new well curb, closets re
paired and, some windows placed In
the school house.
More than 15,000 acres of land In
Ontario are under cultivation for the
growth of tobacco, with a yield of more
than 20,000,000 pounds.
In Japan nearly 200,000 women earn
their livelihood, outside their homes.
Many of them work in the fields ana
some at the docks.
Eczema spreads rapidly ; itching al
most drives you mad. For quick relief,
Doan's Ointment is well recommended.
50c at all stores. adv
That part of the story of the Million
Dollar Mystery which wllj be shown
at the Orpheum tonight appears In
this issue of Tab News-Hkuald.
Kibble & Martin's scenic and dra
matic production of "Dncle Tom's
Cabin" will be seen at Bell's Opera
House, Oct. 10, matinee and night.
Kibble & Martin's company carries
all the special scenery and effects re
quired to give a perfect production of
tnis oia, ever popular play. The com
pany embraces over fifty people, a
chorus of over twenty colored men
. and women, ponies and six man-eating
bloodhounds. A special train of cars
1 is employed in transporting the pro
duction, adv
John Pfarr will clean and prase and
mend that suit until It will look as
good as new. I also do dry cleaning.
,Glve me a call. Brunner'a Shoe
Shop. &dv
Cobble You can talk 1800 milea
without any Instrument. ',
Stone If this keeps up, sendlpgjvour
wife on a trip to Europe won't do a
' .article of good. Life.
Come! See the New Styles and
the New Quality. This is Style
plus Display Week
.Merchants from Maine to California are
making a special display of STYLEPLUS
CLOTHES $17 this week.
We are the exclusive Styleplus Store here as
you probably know. Take advantage of the
opportunity to examine the famous quality in
this special suit and overcoat selling the world
over for, only $17.
All wool fabrics, hand tailoring where it .
counts the styling of a great fashion artist.
All styles including specials for young men.
See the big two page advertisement in the
Saturday Evening Post. See our windows.
Come and just look. Sometime you will
buy and when you do you will save $3 to $8.
Oct 5, 1915.
Mrs 0. M. Stevens and two daugh
ters entertained last Wednesday, Mrs.
Almlna Carter and daughter, Ruth,
Misses Belle and Jessie Troth, Mrs.
Allice Howe and Mrs. Anna Rltten
house. Demosey Overman spent a few days
last week with his daughter, Mrs.
Delia Morrow.
Miss Kate Walker is staying at the
home of Mrs. Abraham Mercer.
Mrs. Rebecca Warden, of Columbus,
visited her brother, Wm. Barrett, and
other friends here last week.
Frank Lyle and wife, of Marshall,
spent Sunday with the latter's par
ents, J. B. Cowg'ill and wife.
Mrs. C. M. Stevens and Miss Stella
Stevens were guests at the home of
Arch Brown, of Hillsboro, Saturday.
Dwlght Cope and wife and Thomas
Cope were guests Sunday at the home
of Chas Spence.
Geo. Garman, wife and daughter,
Nellie, and Ethel Fettro were guests
at the home of W. W. Wolf last week.
Sam Easter and wife are visiting at
the home of J. L. Montgomery.
C. M. Stevens and family entertain
ed the following guests Sunday: Beit
Brown, of Cincinnati, Miss Cleo
Drown, of Hillsboro, Austin Stevens,
Miss Ruth Warnock, Mrs. Delia Mor
row, Wm. Rowe and wife, James Rlt
tenhouse and family and J. S. Lovett
and wife.
W. W. Wolfe, wife and daughter,
Evelyn, and Allen Crispin were guests
at the home of Wm. Walker, Sunday.
Ben Bundy and wife, Mrs. Edward
Merldeth and two children, Mrs. Al.
Morris and Mrs. Alice Payne, of Mul
yana, Kan., spent Sunday at the home
or Wm. West.
Misses Grace Chrlsman and Elsie
Wolfe were guests Sunday of Miss
Glenna Garman.
Mrs. Delia Morrow entertained last
Thursday, Mrs. Emma Morrow and
daughter, Cora, of Upper Fall Creek,
Mrs. Kitty Kline and daughter Helen,
Mrs. Inez Cowman, Mrs. Glenna Wine
gar and daughter, Mildred, Mrs. Alice
Morrow and daughter, Lettie Lee,
Jamea Wright and sister, Nancy.
The regular monthly meeting will
be held next Saturday at Harden
Creek at the Friends' church.
Mrs. Ollie Ross, who has been very
111 with typhoid fever, is able to be
out again. The son, James, is also
very HI with typhoid fever.
Toned Up Whole System.
"Chamberlain's Tablets have done
more for me than I ever dared hope
for," writes Mrs. Ester Mae Baker,
Spencerport, N. Y. "I used several
bottles of these tablets a few months
ago. They not only cured me of bilious
attacks, sick headaches and that tired
out feeling, but toned up my whole
system.', For sale by All Dealers, adv
Oct. 5, 1914.
" Tom Smith and friend, of Clarks
vllle, visited F. M. Frump, Sunday
and Monday.
Born to Thurman Gall and wife a
daughter, Sept. 30.
Miss Rosa Lewis visited her sister
at the Highland House, from Wednes
day until Friday.
Mrs. Ella Williams called on Mrs.
Mary Gall last Friday.
Mrs. Blanche Hammond and child
ren and Mrs. Flora Van Pelt visited
Thurman Gall and wife, Sunday.
Mrs. Sarah Satterfield and Wm.
Satterfield and wife called on Mary
Gall Sunday afternoon.
Wm. Satterfield and wife were In
Cincinnati Saturday buying furnfture
to go to housekeeping. They will soon
1 move to the Hearst farm. '
W. T. Hutchens, Nicholson, Ga.,
had a severe attack of rheumatism.
His feet, ankles and. joints wereswollen
and moving about was very painful.
He was certainly In a bad way when
he started to take Foley Kidney Pills,
lie says, "Just a few doses made me
feel bettsr, and now my pains and
rheumatism are all gone and I sleep
all night long.'
adv Gabrett & Ayres.
Oct 5, 1914.
G. E. Brown and family were visit
ors of John Puckett anJ wife, at Bu
for, Sunday,
Mrs. Estle Pence and little nephew,
of Cincinnati, were guests of her par
ents, John Roush and wife, part of
last week.
John McConnaucrhev and wife, of
Prlcetown, and son, Jas., of James
port, Mo., who is their truest,. F. T..
Pence and family, of Lynchburg, and
Bruce Jones and family were enter
tained at dinner Sunday by Frank
Davis and family.
Gus Caitey and niece, Miss Josephine
Wilkin, are attending the Georgetown
Fair this week.
Homer Burton spent Friday and
Saturday in Cincinnati.
Lee WiHiams antj fami 0f near
Lynchburg, visited Mrs. William's
father, C. E Shaffer. Sunday.
Geo. Mann, Jr. Is confined to his
home with a severe cold.
Dexter Carpenter and wife, of Hol
lowtown, and Miss Sylvia Young, of
Prlcetown, were guests Sundav of H.
C. Burton and wife.
Mrs. Margaret Setty and daughter,
Mrs. Wm. Knauer, attended the fun
eral of the latter's aunt, Mrs. Mahala
Rlgsley, at Lynchburg, Monday.
Ed, Codhran and wife, Lewis Leigh
man, Lenard Roush and Loyd Wood
are at the Ralnsboro Fair this week,
assisting Chas. Purdy In the general
J. W. Conover, of the Ohio License
Bureau, of Ashland, will give the
first lecture of the season on Oct 23,
at the Christian church. Mr. Con
over is a harpist lecturer and pianist.
It Is desired by the committee that
all persons wanting season tickets to
purchase them before Oct. 15, as the
contest closes at that time.
Walter Lemon and family, of Hills
boro, spent Sunday with Elza Wilkin
and wife.
An old German was delivering a self
imposod address on military science.
"My son Otto," he says, goes off to
war and wears a high hat. Along comes
a bullet right through the middle of
it. Had, fte been wearing a cap, ineln
Gott 1 Otto would have been killed 1"
For croup or sore throat, use Dr.
Thomas' Electric Oil. Two sizes, 25o
and 50c. At all drug stores. adv
i p
For spreading oil on troubled waters
a British patent has been granted a
German, inventor for a series of tanks
attached to a cable.
fcWaSSAaa&jfc a &
i !&

xml | txt