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The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, October 15, 1914, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038161/1914-10-15/ed-1/seq-2/

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PTTBrixsiiEiri 33 -r aa
One Year (In Advance) $1.00
Six Months 50
Three Months .' 25
Entered at Post Office, llillsboro,
Law and Common Sense.
"It often happens that the best settlement of a case is not done
according to law but according to common sense."
The above statement is taken from an editorial in the Ohio
State Journal and if true proves that our system of legal procedure
is wrong and that the people have made very poor selections of
The only reason for laws is that through them justice may be
secured. Courts and judges are a means for the administration of
justice. Almost all law is judge
the interpretation of statutes by judges Jor the applying of certain
great fundamental principles to certain facts by judges.
We believe that it is seldom possible to do injustice legally ;
that to apply common sense to a certain set of facts is almost with
out exception to apply the law to that set of facts. When a judge
decides a question contrary to the law. When injustice is done in
court the trouble is not with the
are interpreting it.
We doubt if two cases with identically the same set of facts
have even been presented in court. It may be that most of the
facts are similar and that as far
concerned it i: exactly the same
a favorite expression of lawyers,
one decision in the first case may
quire a different decision. This
decision which will result in justice being done.
The policy is entirely too prevalent in our courts of using the
decision in one case as a guide to the decision in others. If it con
tinues to grow we will soon have courts of precedent instead of
courts of law. The trouble is not
not the same but that so many judges have not common sense and
therefore wrongly interpret the
The following statement which we have heard credited to the
late Judge Harrison, of Columbus,
'When justice demands a certain decision, it is a mighty poor
judge, who can not find law to support it."
What Will Prohibition Do ?
The man who frequents saloons, the man who drinks is the man
"who knows better than anyone else the evils of the saloon and the
evils of drinking. .
In considering the question of
posed amendment for state wide prohibition this fall there is but
one question for him to determine, "Will state wide prohibition re
sult in less liquor being drunk ?" If it will he should be one of its
strongest supporters.
Let us consider the matter fairly and without prejudice.
Before Hillsboro went dry the argument was advanced that
"more liquor would be sold here if the town was voted dry than if
it was wet. The man who lived here when saloons were running
and who lives here now knows that much more liquor was runkd
then than now. So far as Hillsboro is concerned the subject is not
open for discussion. It has been proved.
The brewers, distillers and saloon keepers are financing the
present campaign against state wide prohibition. They have
financed every campaign that has ever been conducted against pro
hibition, township, municipal, county and state. These men are in
the liquor business for the money they can make out of it. The
more of the stuff they sell the more money they make. So far as
the brewers and distillers are concerned there can be no question
as to the truth of these statements. Their sole object is to have a
demand for their product. The saloon keeper, of course, is in a
different position as with prohibition he can not longer do business
legally. Can any one believe that if the brewers and distillers
thought more beer and whiskey would be sold if Ohio was dry than
if it was wet would .be spending money to keep it wet ?
-The man who has suffered from the saloon should be its bitter
est opponent. He should be the most earnest dry advocate. The
saloon keeper has not sold him liquor because he wanted to befriend
him but to get his money. Why
with that which does him harm
To the drinking man we put this question, "Will less liquor be
sold in Ohio if it is dry than if it is wet ?" .If there will be for his
own good and the good of the state it is his duty to vote for
Pick up any strongly partisan newspaper from any of the
smaller counties, along about this time of year, and you will find
descriptions of men to whom are ascribed all the virtues and no
faults, men of commanding ability,
remarkable capability, strict integrity and great industry. You will
wonder how men who possess every quality which the world is seek
ing should be living in conparitive
closely, however, you will find that if it is a Republican paper that
all of these paragons are Republican candidates for office and that
if it is a Democrat paper they are
paper can spread more and thicker
you can find in a wedding notice or
his opinions of candidates solely
always supports its candidates says of them is about as likely to
vote right as the man who buys stock in a gold mine and believes
every word the promoter says of it is likely to secure the return on
his investment the promoter says he will.
It seems that there is always a surplus of talkers and a scarcity
of thinkers in legislative bodies.
The present campaign in Ohio which the candidates promised
would be one of education, as usual has turned out to be one of
Editor and Manager
aei -xt T3Eixj3aL.j330--a.-sr
Ohio, as Second Glass Matter.
Made Known on Application.
made. It is either the result of
law but with the man or men who
as the report of the first case is
as the last, "on all fours" to use
but certain facts which required
be different in the next and re
being true the law demands the
that law and common sense are
we think tells the whole story :
how to cast his ballot on the pro
should he not vote to do away
and takes his money from him ?
men of wonderful efficiency,
obscurity. If you will examine
all Democrats. A partisan news
alve about its candidates than
an obituary. A voter who forms
from what a newspaper which
We are not members of the
World's Series.
Speaking of the World's Series, the whole story is told by
"How have the mighty fallen.?'
It is hard for a ma n to believe a thing is right if it means
personal loss.
Pretty girls may chew gum, but no girl is pretty when she is
chewing gum.
While many of the names of places, which daily appear in the
news of the European War, now have a most familiar look in print
we never expect to be able to pronounce them or recognize them
when we hear them spoken.
Oct. 12, 1914
Fred Rhoads and family spent Sun
day vlth Minus Turner and family,
near Harriett
Alfred Everett Is hick.
Miss Iteah Eubanks and Fay Cow
man, of Greenfield, were entertained
at the home of the former's parents,
II. M. Eubanks and wife, Saturday
and Sunday.
Joe McCall and family spent Sunday
with Mrs. McCall's parents, Mr. and
Mrs Penn, in Carmel.
Mrs. Cora White and little daugh
ter, of Kansas, arrived Monday for an
extended visit witli relatives here.
D. M Rhoads was a business visitor
in Baiubridge Friday.
Jack Butler and family, of Elmville,
spent Sunday afternoon with Mrs.
Butler's parents, II. M. Eubanks and
Elva Cartwright and wife, of Sink
ing Spring, were the guests of J. P.
Havens and family Wednesday night.
F. M. Eubanks, of Springfield, was
a . uslness visitor in this vicinity last
Guy Wallace, of Serpent Mound,
was In this vicinity Sunday.
Melva and Amy Hockman spent
Wednesday night with their uncle,
Starling Parker, at Lathem.
Oct. 12, 1914.
Mrs. Jesse Medsker and son, of Day
ton, are visiting her parents, Elmer
Cameron and wife.
Rev. B. E. Wright and wife, of
Marathon, were the guests of the lat
ter's parents, Wm. Elliott and wife,
from Tuesday until Friday.
Misses Ethel Jamison, Emma Gill
more, Louise Easter, Edna ana Myrtle
Hwist, of Belfast, called on Miss Edna
Campbell Saturday afternoon.
Mrs J. V. Hogsett and son, John, of
New London, visited relatives and
friends here the latter part of the
Rev. G. F. Callon, of Blanchester,
will deliver a temperance address at
the C. U. church next Saturday night,
Oct 17. Everybody Is cordially in
vited. Ray Stultz, of near Serpent Monnd,
spent the latter part of the week;wlth
Lem Hunter and family.
Chas. Shaw and wife, of New Lon
don, are visiting, relatives and friends
Miss Etta Lucas spent Sunday with
A. W. Lucas and family.
Dr. Mason and wife were entertained
Sunday by Elmer Cameron and fami
ly. Miss Osa Spruance called on Miss
Clara West, of Berryvllle, Sunday.
Miss Grace Boyd spent Sunday with
D. W. Lucas and wife.
Little Mora Mason spent Sunday
with Miss Carrie Carlisle.
Rev. G. F. Callon will fill the pulpit
at the 0. U. church next Sunday
morning and night.
October 12, 1914.
A number of people from Hillsboro,
Marshall and Belfast attended the
temperance meetings here Sunday. T.
M. Scarff, of Spring Valley, lectured
In the morning and Rev. Nellls, of
Hillsboro, In the afternoon.
Al. Shannon and wife and daughter,
Miss. Mabel, have moved here from
Mrs. Mattle Eakins called on Mrs
Elizabeth West Thursday.
Mrs. Ova Creed and brother, Glenn
Chaney, of Careytown, spent Sunday
here with the home folks.
Miss Amelia Richards visited Miss
Martha Cunningham Sunday.
While returning from Hillsboro last
Tuesday afternoon Mrs. R. B. West's
vehicle was struck by an automobile,
upsetting It and throwing Mrs. West
to the ground, where she was dragged
150 feet. Fortunately she wad not
seriously hurt.
Mrs. Hugh Moorman Is entertaining
her son, Sanford, from Iowa.
Mrs. Lucinda West Is visiting her
sons in Cleveland and Cincinnati.
Uncle Ezra Eph Ilosklns must have
had some time down In New York.
Uncle Eben Yep ; reckon he trav
eled a mighty swift pace. Eph's wife
said that when Eph got back and went
into his room, lie looked at the bed,
kicked it, and said, ''What's that durn
thing' for '?". J udge.
"I Told You BSo Club" on the
October 12, 1914.
The program prepared by the W C.
T. U. for presentation last Frldav
night was postponed on account of
the storm, but will be held next Fri
day, October 10, at 7:45 p. m.
Saturday evening the members of
the senior class, of Leesburg, high
school, succeeded in surprising Rich
ard Larkin. A jolly, good time and
delicious refreshments are reported
by one of the guests.
Mrs Hudson reports the recovery of
her mother, Mrs. Chapman, aged 83
years, who has been ill for some time.
Be on the lookout for announce
ment of first meeting of the year of
Centerfleld Agricultural Club in next
week's issue.
The collection gathered Temper
ance Sunday, which was understood
to go to the National Prohibition
work, amounted to $0 23
Mora Pucket is making good prog
ress towards getting well.
October 12, 1914.
Rev. Foust will All his regular ap
pointment at the Christian Church
next Sunday, both morning and even
ing. The school, of which John J. Bunn
is teacher, will have a supper on next
Saturday night, October 17, 1914.
Proceeds for the benefit of the school.
Everybody invited to come..
D. C. Askrens and family spent Sat"
urday In Hillsboro.
Mrs. Lewis McCormick, of Seaman,
and Mrs. Celia Corns, of Cincinnati,
visited at the home.of Jasper Igo, Sr.,
The Sunday School Convention,
held Sunday at Miller's Chapel, wa
well attended and proved very inter,
esting. Wm. Shplton read a paper on
temperance which should prove a ben.
etlttoall, both old and young. C. N.
Winkle made a very interesting ad
dress which was well received.
A temperance rally meeting will be
held at the M. E. Church Sunday, Oct.
18, at 2 o'clock. All the Sunday
Schools of the township have been in
vittd. Revs. Kerr, Fouot, Tiwmous,
and perhaps other speakers will ad
dress the people. Let all come to this
H. II. Eedkey and wife and Ira
Shrlver and wife spent Friday at the
Georgetown Fair.
Mrs. C. W. Edenfleld has been visit
ing friends in Cincinnati.
Mrs. Dr. Chaney, Inez Borden and
Agnes Redkey spent Friday with
Mrs. Otis Miller.
Wilbur Mitchell and family, of
Macon, spent Sunday with 0. W.
Edenfleld and family.
Geo. Borden, of Kansas, who has
been visiting relatives here for the
last month, left for his home last
week. He was a soldier in the 2nd
Ohio Heavy Artillery.
The farmers are now rushing their
seeding. A large crop of wheat and
rye will be sown.
Notice of First Meeting of Credi
tors. United States of America I
Southern District of Ohio f ss
In the Unltod States District Court In and
for. said District, Western Division.
In the matter of ) Case No. 5160
Homeh Conaiid I in Bankruptcy
Dankrupt )
To the creditors of Homer Conard. of High
land, in the county of Highland, State of
Ohio, and District aforesaid, a bankrupt :
Notice Is hereby given that on the 1st dav
Of October A. D. 1014. the said Homer nonard
was duly adjudicated bankrupt; and that
iuc ursi meeting 01 me creditors win ue neia
at the office of the referee In Hillsboro, Ohio,
on the 29th dav of Oetoher 1014. at in n'rlnrk-
in the forenoon, at which time the said cred
itors mar attend, prove their clalms.jppolnt
a trustee, examine the bankrupt and trans
act sucn oiner Business as may properly
come before said meeting.
M. T. VAnPilt,
Referee In Bankruptcy,
October IS, 1914. adv
Ciieck Kidney Trouble at Once.
There is such ready action In Foley
Kidney Pills, you feel their healing
from the very first dose. Backache,
weak, sore kidneys, painful bladder
and Irregular action disappear with
their use. O. Palmer, Green Bay,
Wis., says: "My wife Is rapidly recov
ering her health and strength, due
solely to Foley's Kidney Pills."
adv Gabkbtt & Aybbs.
Poet I wrote that poem to keep the
wolf from the door.
Editor Well If the wolf reads the
poem, you can bet he'll keep away
from the door. Good day. Philadel
phla Ledger.
Oct. 12, 1914.
Mr. and Mrs. Thornton and daugh
ter, Margie, speut Sunday with Mrs.
Delia Morrow.
Edward Daniels and wife, of Indiana,
are visiting the latter's mother, Mrs.
Martha Wolfe, and other relatives.
Mrs Wm. Hamilton and daughters,
Bessie and Janet, of Beechwood, spent
Sunday at the home of Wm. Hamilton.
Joseph Morrow andwlfe and daugh
ter, Lettie Lee, spent Sunday at the
home of Taylor WInegar.
Hamer, Lyle and wife entertained
Sunday Vernon Eittenhouseandf ami
ly, of near Ralusboro, Mrs. Susan Bit
tenhouse, of Hillsboro, and Lizzie
Rittenhouse, of Bowersville.
J. S. LovettspentSaturday with his
brother, Landon, at Snake Corner.
Mrs. Allle Rowe and Miss Helen
Rittenhouse spent Saturday and Sun
day at the home of Ben King, at
Wm Gall and wife, of New Market,
visited their sister, Mrs.. Hannah
Fittro, and oilier relatives last week.
Hamer Lyle and wife were guests of
Vernon Rittenhouse and family, Sat
urday. J. L. Lovett and wife were guests of
John Turner and sister, Sunday.
Mrs Harry Fittro is very ill.
Mrs. Mary Ludwick, of East Dan
vllle, spent a few days last week with
relatives here.
-or Every Living Thing" On Th
Free ; a 500 1 page book on the treat
nent and care of "Every Living Thlnj
m the Farm ;" horses, cattle, dogs
iheep, hogs and poultry, by liua.
jhreys' Vetinary Specifics ; also a str,
jle chart for ready reference, to lian,
up. Free by mall on application. Ad
iress Humphreys Homeo Med. Co.
Corner Williams & Ann Sts., N. Y adt
Oct. 12, 1914.
Bora to Frank Nace and wife, re
cently, a son, Coleman Eugene.
Mrs. Frank Ayres, of Cincinnati, is
the guest of her father, Wm. Nace.
Harry Rowe, of Columbus, spent
Sunday witlj Miss Ocie L. Porter.
Mrs. J asper Suiter and children visit
ed relatives near Peebles last week.
Protracted meeting commences at
Strait Creek Valley Church, Sunday
evening, Oct. 11. All are Invited.
Rev. Swinger, of 'Daj ton, will assist
Rev. Van B. Wright.
Margaret Chapman, who is attend
ing school at Winchester, spent Thurs
day and Friday witli home folks.
Reece Tener, of Cynthlana, spent
Friday with his cousin, Glen Tener.
Late Butler has purchased a Ford
Thomas Leeper, of Columbus, was
the guest of James Rhoads and wife,
Boy Garman has returned to Spring
field after visiting relatives here.
A Lincoln Lee Temperance Program
was given at the M. E. Church Sun
day evening.
Mrs. Rose McAdow spent Friday
with Mrs. Frank Nace, eastof town.
Miss Mary Butler, of Bainbrldge, is
visiting relatives here.
October 12, 1914.
Miss Wllla Robinson spent Saturday
night and Sunday the guest of Miss
Nina Evans, of Hillsboro.
Mrs. Herman Wilkin visited her
sister, Mrs. Will Charles, Friday.
Chas. Pence and wife, of Dayton,
and Lewis Orebaugh and wife, of
Hillsboro, spent Tuesday with General
Pence and family.
Miss Marie Orebaugh was the guest
of Mary Deviena Sunday.
John Lemon and wife spent Tues
day with Elizabeth Cochran and
daughter, Allle Roush, of Danville.
Mrs. Sam Robinson visited at the
home of Tom Robinson Friday.
Theordore Cluff lb spending a few
days with his son, Harloy Cluff,:
John Robinson and wife, of Tile
Junction, were entertained at the
home of Austin Robinson Sunday.
Mrs. Sarah Purdy, of Hillsboro,
spent a part of last week with her
daughter, Mrs. Allen Pence.
Roscoe McConnaughey was a guest
of his parents, of near New Market,
Saturday night and Sunday.
Mrs. Albert Pence, of Hoaglands,
spent Friday with her parents.
Ed. Fence and family spent Satur
day with relatives near Danville.
Chas. Tropand wife, accompanied
by Jones Trop and George Culhan and
wife, of Russell, were guests Sunday
of Dan Welty, of Point Victory.
Walter Lemon and family, of Hills
boro, spent one day recently with the
former's parents.
mm m .i
Woman loves a clear, rosy complex
Ion. Burdoclc Blood Bitters Is splendid
for purifying the blood, clearing the
skin, restoring, sound digestion. All
druggists sell It. Price, 91, adv
llillsboro People Are Doing1 All
They Can For Fellow
Hillsboro testimony has been pub
lished to prove the merit of Doan's
Kidney Pills to others In Hillsboro
who suffer from bad backs and kidney
ills. Lest any sufferer doubt this evi
dence of merit, we produce cdntlrmed
proof statements from Hillsboro peo
ple who again endorse Doan's Kidney
Pills contlrm their former testimony.
Here's a Hillsboro cate :
Cary Roades, retired farmer, 130 E.
North St., llillsboro, says: '"For sev
eral years I suffered greatly from kid
ney weakness. 1 hurt my back years
ago and whenever I caught cold, it a3
sure to settle there, causing sharp
twinges of pain. The kidney secre
tions were scanty and highly colored.
I commenced using Doan's Kidney
Pills, procured at Garrett & Ayres'
Drug Store, and was greatly relieved.
I still lio.d a high opinion of Doan's
Kidney Pills They have proven a
wonderful kidney medicine In my case
The statement I gave in their praise
before holds good."
Price 50 cents at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy et
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mr. Roades had. Foster-Mllburn
Co , Buffalo, N Y adv
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
bottli-s 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
sysrem ', For sale by All Dealers, adv
Oct 12, 1914.
Mrs Jane Stultz. of Ft. Hill, spent
Friday with Lhas McCoppinand wife.
Mrs. Austin Beaver and children
spent Sunday afternoon with her sister,
Miss Clara Hughes, of near Ralnsboro.
Caleb Butters returned home Wed,
nesday after a short visit with his
sister, Mrs. H. N. Head.
Miss Maude Simpson called on Mrs.
Lee Leihrock Monday afternoon.
Miss Edith McCoppin and sister,
Evalyn. called on George Henry, Fri
day morning.
H. N. Head and wife and son, Frank-
took dinner with Jas Mr-Mullen and
family, of Hillsboro, Sunday.
John Wisecup and family spent Sun
day with relatives in Pike count .
J. L. Henry and family and Ch irles
Stethem and family called on Frank
Stethem and famlly,Sunday afternoon.
Miss Ina Stethem spent Sunday with
her parents, Frank Stthem and wife.
How's This?
We oner Ono Hundred Dollars Re
ward for any case of Catarrh that
cannot bo cured by Hall's Catarrh.
F. J. CITENET & CO., Toledo. O.
Wo, tho undersigned, have known F. J.
Cheney for tho las; 15 years, and believo
him perfectly honorable In all business
transactions and financially ablo to carry
out uny obligations mado by his firm.
W Toledo, O.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is talcen Internally,
nctins Ciroctly upon tho blooil and mu
cous surfaces of tho system. Testimonials
ecnt free. Ir' i 73 cents p r b:tle. Sold
by n'l rruists.
Take nall'-i Family Pill for- -oustin-uipn
Shoe Polishes
"CUT EDGE." tho only ladles' shoe dressing that
poaiUvely contains OIL Blacks, Polishes and I'reJ
serres ladles' and children's shoes, abloes without
rubbing. Uc, TBENCH CIOSS." 10c
."STAR" combination for cleaning and pollihlng all
kindsofrusaetortan shoes, loc "BANDY" size, 15c.
"QUICK WIUTE"(lnllQu!4formwIthspon.'e)(iulcli.
17 deans and whitens dirty canvas shoes, lee & 25c.
"AlBO" cleans and whitens BUCK. NUODCK.
SCEDE, and CANVAS SHOES. In round white cakes
packed In zinc boxes, with sponge, loc. In hand
some, Urge aluminum boxes, with sponge, ic
If Toar dealer doe not Veep the kind yon want. end na
the price In lUmpi for fullilie packags, charce iwid.
ZO.iU Albany Straal, Cambridge Mass,
The Oldest and Largest Manufacturers At
Shoe Polishes in the World.
Mothers are equal guardians with
the fathers over children in Kansas,
Colorado, California, Oregon and
WM i
W. T. Hutchens, Nicholson, Ga.,
had a severe attack of rheumatism.
His feet, ankles and Joints were swollen
and moving about was very painful.
He was certainly in a bad way when
he started to take Foley Kidney Pills.
He says, "Just a few doses made me
feci better, and now my pains and
rheumatism are all gone and I sleep
all night long."
adv GAIUIKTT & Ayees.
wm- laxy j

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