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THE NEWS-HERALD, HILLSBORO, OHIO, THURSDAY, JANUARY 1, 1914
NONE BETTER AT ANY PRICE BUILT UNDER HEINZELMAN PATENTS
The Door and Windows Work Easier and Lock Tighter than anything on the Market
POSITIVELY NO RATTLE. All panels and all glass are put In from the outsldo, no chance for water to creep under the edge
of glass or panels. All glass set on r.ibber. E .tlrely different from all others.
Hlnee windows on sides 7 by 12 for ventilation; these arc greatly appreciated by the tobacco usbr.
Front windows opening 21Hnches high by 35 Inches wide. Rear window 13 Inches high by 25i Inches wide. Doors opening 20
Inches by 411 Inches. Glass In side doors 19Mnches wide by 13 Inches high. Shoulder room 37i Inches from side to side. Uead room
above cushion 43 Inches. ,.-,,... t, , ,.,
Tastefully upholstered; cushion, back and side panels nicely tufted; three pockets across Inside front. Examine our cushions and
you will Und eighteen cushion springs Notice the heavy solid rubber m it on bottom, no chance for cold air to get through. Sash cur
tains on curtain rods at side and rear windows.
BODY Size 2G by 50 inches, made of air-dried poplar, second growth ash sills and frame.
WHEELS-42 and 40 Inches; 5 10 round edge steel tire; lnoh tread Sarven patent, straight grain selected hickory.
GEAR-1 Inch steel axles, fan tail and swedged, regular arch 12 inch tlfth wheel.
DOUBLE REACH-lroned full longth with channel reach arms.
SPRINGS 30 iucbes, French point, four-leaf and front and rear, thoroughly tested and guaranteed.
SHAFTS High heel, selected straight grain hickory, well Ironed; 30 Inch genuine leather points and round leather loops;
PAINTING Genuine lead and oil, the only system that will stand the test
Dec. 29, 1913.
Miss Myrta Denham returned home
last Tuesday, after a seven weeks visit
with her sisters in Clinton and Fay
Irvin Mercer and Lon Walker were
guests of friends at New Vienna last
Ed Jordan, of Warren county, was
guest of C. W. Denham last week.
Rev. O. A. Horny, of Batavia, will
preach at Union Chapel on Sunday,
Jan. 4. at 10.30 a. m. and 7.30 p. m.
A. L. Miller and wife and daughter
spent Christmas with J. II. Beatty
J. W. Fox and son, James, of Pleas,
ar.t, were guests of I. N. Fenner and
family, of Union, last Sunday.
John Mercer, of Union, was the
guest of O. H. Baker and family last
Dec. 29, 1913.
W. H. Hughes and wife, Ed Brown
und family and Alfred Miranda and
family spent Sunday at the home of
.Tim Caplinger, at Happy Hollow.
Mrs. Sarah Hatcherspenta few days
Jast week with relatives in Hillsboro.
Allen Rotroff and wife, of Wilming
ton, spent their Xmas vacation with
liis parents, Curtis Rotroff and wife.
George Caplinger and family enjoyed
Sunday at the home of J. C. Larrlck.
II. M. Igo and wife entertained at
dinner Xmas Amos Igo and family,
Mrs. Ray Winkle and son, Robert,
Clarence Gray and family, of Mowrys
town, and J. C. Larrick and family.
Frank Bennett and wife spent Xmas
with the former's parents at Winches
ter. The Ladles Aid Society enjoyed a
pleasant day at the home of M s. John
Henderson on Dec. 18. The next
meeting will be at the home of Mrs
J. O. Larrick, on Jan. 1, 1914.
Mrs. Sarah Ellen McCormick and
grandson, James McCormick, of Sea
men, spent Saturday night and Sunday
with H. M. Igo and family.
Dec 29, 1913.
L. W. Warson and wife and daugh
ter, Lucille, and Lenardo Pedilla, of
Westervllle, are spending their holiday
vacation with P. W. Charles and
Charles Trop and wife, Alva Over
man and wife and Charles Jonte spent
Christmas with George Culhan and
family, at Russell.
Miss Ethel Robinson entertained her
friend, Miss Hasting, of Berryville,
Wednesday night and Thursday.
G. G. O. Pence and family were
guests of Wright Fawley and wife,
Mrs. Frank Orebaugh visited her
mother, Mrs. Rebecca Sanders, of Mt.
J. O. Lemon and wife were enter
tained by Joe Slddons and wife, of
Mrs. Ann Pence spent the latter
part of last week with relatives at
Chester Hardin and wife and son,
Donald, of Wilmington, were guests
of Charles Trop and family, Saturday
and Sunday. ,
Ed Chaney spent Sunday with his
daughter, Mrs. Albert Pence.
P. W. Charles and family entertained
G. G. O. Pence and family" Mrs. (Wes
ley Pence, Stella Orebaugh ana ison,
Charles, and Mary McKee, Sunday.
Carl Hixson and family were the
guests of relatives at Danville, Sun
The bread eaters of New York City
devour daily 2,465,753 loves.
F. CARROLL & SONS CO
Dec. 29, 1913.
Charles Terrell and family of Valley
Home Farm, were guests of Warren
Oonnell and family, Thursday.
Norman Peale, of Bellefontaine, is
the guest of relatives here.
Irl JJoberts, of Mowrystown, was
the guest of M. E. Sonner and family,
from Thursday until Monday.
Supt. and Mrs. H. B. Galllett at
tended the State Teachers Association
at Columbus, Monday and Tuesday.
J. W. West and wife had as their
guests Sunday Col. Owen West and
wife, Vada Murphy, E. J. Morrow and
Warren Connell and wife.
Edwin DeLaney and IvanStautner
were guests of Floyd Sonner Sunday.
George Smith and wife, of Cuba,
have moved into the Bateman proper
ty on South Main street.
Miss Florence Burnett, who has
been with relatives at Madisonville,
returned home Wednesday.
Henrietta Peale, of Hillsboro, was
the guest of J. W. Peale and wife last
Mrs. Nellie Websler spent the past
week in Hillsboro.
Chas. Ingersol and family, of Madi
sonville, are guests of D. S. Simpkins
M. E. Sonner and family, Mrs. Clarus
Roush and Irl Roberts were guests of
W. E. Stautner and family Thursday
Mrs. Slaughters and daughters, who
were the guests of the Stautner family
last week, returned to her home In
Covington, Ky., Monday.
The Ladies 'Aid of the M. E. church
meets at the home of Mrs. Warren
Albert! Felke afld wife and son,
Harry, are guests of relatives at
John Laymon and family were in
Hillsboro from Thursday until Sun
Gus Bering was with his parents in
Covington, Ky., the latter part of the
Warren Morrow and wife and grand
son Myron, were guests or meir
daughters, Mrs. David Pence and Miss
Inez, in Columbus, last week, ,
Miss Lillian Chaney Is the guest of
her sister, at Danville, 111.
Miss Minnie Booseveld, of Rich
mond, Ind., is the guest of her parents.
Misses Agnes Barr and Hat tie Wig
gins were shopping in Cincinnati
Mr. Triplet, who lias been quite 111
for the past two weeks, is slowly im
proving. Miss Ruthanna Hadley Is spending
her vacation with her parents In Wil
mington. Ferd Ratcllffe and wife and L. S.
Pitzer were guests of H. N. Henderson
and family, Sunday.
Dr. J A. B. Srofe and family, of
Leesburg, are guests of relatives here.
Dr. W. II. McAdow and family and
J. A. McAdow spent Thursday with
Ferd Ratcllffe and wife.
Robt. Andrews and family, or Blan
Chester, Dr. J. A. B. Srofe and family
and G. T. DeLaney and family were
guests of Dr. A. Garner and wife
Ethel Jack Roxleigh is good-look,
lng enough, but I don't care for his
Marie Never mind his ways, my
dear; think of his means Boston
"Pa, what Is meant by a banquet
"The banquet bored, son, are people
who sit and listen to three hours of
chin music for the privilege of eating
$1.10 worth of food." Birmingham
Dec. 29, 1913.
Rev. Foust conducted the funeral of
Lew Bennington at the Christian
church, at Union, on Xmas day.
Misses Gladys and Grace Smith, of
Indianapolis, Ind., spent part of the
holidays witli their father, Tom Smith,
and grandmother, Mrs. Eliza Faris.
Mrs. Ed Lyons and daughter, Doris
Bessie and Alberta, of Buford, and Ora
Shaffer and family, of near Danville,
were guests of J. C. Landess and wife,
John Young and family, of Norwood,
spent Xmas with his brother, Bert,
and other relatives
Homer Emery and wife visited Ol
ney Pence and family, at Danville.
Miss Sylvia Young ate supper with
Homer Burton and wife, at Danville,
Xmas eve and attended the Xmas tree
Moody Pulllam and family were
guests Sundajrof Ervin Lelninger and
Ethel Young visited her uncle, Oren
Stevens, at Hillsboro, last week.
Misses Ethel Cochran and Bessie
Davidson, of Danville, spent one day
last week with the former's sister,
Mrs. Ora Workman.
Tpm Carey and wife, of Hillsboro,
B. C. Donohoo and family, of Sardinia,
Elmont Donohoo and wife, of Danville,
and Leslie Warman and family were
pleasantly entertained by their par
ents, James Donohoo and wife, Xmas.
Vernle Roebuck visited her aunt,
Mrs. Belle Mann, at Danville, part of
S. W. Young, J. A. Young and wife
and daughters, Thurza and Sylvia, en
joyed Sunday with Bert Landess and
family. Frank Glbler and family were
their guests In the afternoon.
Robert Hartman spent Xmas day
with Wm. Brown and wife, near
Orland Cochran and family spent
Sunday with Guy Custer and family,
Willie McLaughlin and family and
Bertsyl McLaughlin and family spent
Xmas with their parents, Robt. Mc
Laughlin and wife.
Earl Workman x spent Friday and
Saturday with his uncle, Willie
Workman and family, at East Dan
December 29, 1913.
Miss Nellie Marconette, of Hollow
town, spent Saturday night and Sun
day with her sister, Mrs. L. E. Eu
verard. Wilbur J. Carr, of Washington, D.
C, is visiting his parents, E. L. Carr
S. E. Kay, who is attending college
at Cincinnati, is spending the holidays
with his'parents, Lee Kay and wife.
James Cochran and wife, of Win
cuester, are spending a few days with
her parents, David Fender and wife.
Several from this place attended the
lecture; Kat Mowrystown Saturday
A. L. Carr was a business visitor In
Charles n. Bohl, of Mowrystown,
and Miss (Gayneile Roberts, of this
place, were quietly married at the
home of the bride's parents Wednes
day, December 24, at high noon by
Rev. S. E. Wilkin, of Mowrystown.
They left on the 3:30 train for Cin
cinnati. Rev. Rippey, of Oklahoma City,
Okla., who has been spending a few
days with J. G. Bennington and wife,
preached a very Interesting sermon at
m m i
The smoke nuisance costs the Ameri
can. peopletnearlj 460,000,000 every year
INSTITUTE AT RAINSB0R0.
(continued from last week.)
The session opened with music by
the orchestra, followed by E. C. Mar-
tindale on "The Clover Crop and How
to Use it." He spoke from a 30 years
experience and gave his methods of
handling both mammoth and little
red clover. He advised growing your
own seed on cjean soil and when prop
er time came, to plant, instead pf
throwing It at the ground. Ills
methods of seeding, use of crop, etc.
were much the same as used by farm
ers in this section.
Music, and the orchestra was com
pelled to respond to an encore, M. L.
Tressler then gave an exceedingly in
teresting lecture on "Alfalfa". He
began by saying that almost every
farmer would be largely benefited by
growing 5 to 10 acres of alfalfa and
gave as reasons : It Is profitable, en
hances farm value, out yields other
crops is a drought register and soil en
richer, exceeds all other crops in feed
ing value and is as easily grown as
little red clover. This statement pro
voked a good bit of discussion. He
gave three things as necessary : Well
drained land, land rich either natur
ally or artificially and land free from
weeds, ne followed common causes
of failure with a number of donts and
stuck to his statements that it is as
easily grown as little red clover.
The report of committees and elec
tion of officers. The new oflicers are :
Pres., J. A. Beaver ; Vice President,
Leslie Brown ; Secretary, Mrs. Nlscea
Holmes ; Treasurer, W. T. Hodge ;
Ex-Com., F. D. Redkey, IJ. C. Mason
and Miss Grace Coleman.
The lecture "Rearing and Feeding
of Hogs" bvU. O. Martlndale was
practical and profitable. The speak
er said the breed should be the one
each man likes best and the one best
suited to his environments. Pure
bred sows they can be afforded, but a
pure male always. By use of charts
he gave best rations for different
seasons -and treatment for common
M. L. Tressler closed the program
with his lecture, "Scientific Earni
ng". He showed how the farmer had
profited by leaving the old-fashioned
methods of "planting In the moon"
and all kindred notions and. the ad
vance made by careful preparation,
knowledge of soils and thoughtful
planning, even though a man knew
nothing of the scientific terms his
Never in the history of our institute
have we had two such interesting
speakers as those furnished by the
state this year, and It Is unnecessary
to add that this Is conceded to be the
best institute ever held here.
The orchestra from Hillsboro dis
coursed good music at every session,
helping to enliven the monotony and
were highly appreciated.
In closing, the president appointed
J. B. Davis, John Karnes and George
Free, members of an advisory com
mittee, to confer with like committees
from other institutes in Highland
county for tha advancement of agri
GEieap Hog Feed
We have a car of high grade
fye middlings which we will
sell while it lasts at $27.00
Deo. 29, 1013.
Elva Pence spent from Friday until'
Sunday with relatives here.
Dwlght Cope and wife and Jesso
Spence and family took dinner with
C. P. West and family, Sunday.
Leonard Park Is sick.
Mary Carper died last Friday after
an Illness of three months. Funeral
was held at the house on Christmas
day ; interment In Gilboa cemetery.
' Dec. 29, 1013.
Rev. Babb and wife and Rev. Wal
ker were guests of Wm. Davidson and
wife last Tuesday
Mrs. Fred Ulen, of Wampon, Pa , Is
spending Liiristmas here with her
James Rittenhouse and family en
tertained at dinner Sunday, Mr. and
Mis Kenworthy, Wm. Rowe and
wife and niece, Roma King, O. M.
Stevens, wife and daughter, Mary,
and Miss Cleo Brown.
Rev. Milner and wife and J. L.
Montgomery and wife took dinner at
the home of Wm. Walker) Sunday.
Miss Roma King, of Greenfield, is
visiting at the home of Wm. Rowe.
Miss Cleo Brown is visiting Miss
"Vernon Hammond spent from Wed
nesday until Sunday with relatives
and friends at New Market.
Miss Helen Rowe, of this place, and
Montells Kenworthy, of Whittler.
Cal., were united In marriage at the
home of the brides parents, on Christ
mas. Mrs. Amanda Whitso and Mrs.
Waldo Kenworthy. of Indianapolis.
Ind., attended the wedding.
Roy Renoe and family, of Pleasent
View, spent Christmas with Clarence
Ohrlsman and wife. t i
James Rittenhouse and family ana
Hatner Lyle and wife spent Christmas
with their mother, Mrs. Rittenhouse,
Mrs. Hannah Fittro is very ill.
Leslie and Gary Montgomery are
visiting at the home of Wm. Wolfe.
SOME MEN EASILY "RATTLED"
Of the Number Is the One Who Tells
This Story of His Experience a
Few Mornings Ago.
"Women are so impulBivo," said a
man the other day. "I was awakened
from a sound sleep one morning by
my wife crying in an excited man
ner. 'Henry, Henry, come quick!' I
sprang from bed and ran to the head
of the stairs and at once smelted
smoke. Then I shouted, 'Take the
baby, run to the corner and" turn in
an alarm!' I scrambled back to the
room and snatched up some clothes.
Then I giabbed little Elizabeth, who
waB sleeping with me, under my arm
and dashed downstairs. 'Where Is it?'
I exclaimed, running here and there
to locate the flre.v Behold, my wife
was sitting in the dining-room with
the baby in her lap as calm as could
be, with nothing out of the usual ex
cept a smile of joy on her face.
"'Why don't you get out of here?
Do you want to bo burned alive?' I
" 'Why, Henry, what In the world
is the matter with you? Are you
" 'No, I'm not crazy. I want o
know where the Are is.'
"'Fire! There is no Are,' said she.
" 'What did you "yell firo for, then'?'
" 'I didn't' I
" 'Well, what in thunder is it then?'
"'Why, Charlotte has a tooth!'
"'Goodness! I thought the house
was on Are!' '
"'How stupid!' remarked my wife,
coolly, as she placed the baby in hfcr
high chair and started for the kltci
en. 'Why don't you put Elizabeth
down? Do you intend to cany hir
under your arm all day? And you hi A
better get dressed, too. Breakfast Is
Counting a Herring Catch.
The fact that the record catch af
herrings was 320 crans. is proof poil
tlve that they were captured on tie
east coast of Scotland. On the west at
Scotland herrings are counted, vA
measured. A "maze" of herrings is
five long hundreds, and a long n n
dred Is 123. At Yarmouth and Grh is
by they are counted by the "warp,"
which is four, and thirty-three of tbfce
make a long hundred. Ten bundrtua
make a "thousand" and ten "thra
sand" a "last." Therefore, when ii a
hundred not a hundred? Lon on
Pleas For Patriotism.
"You should be patriotic and contrib
ute your valuable services to yiur
country without thought of pecuniary
"I will." replied the official, "Just as
soon as a whole lot of people get pa
triotic enough to quit sending thctr
bills to me." Washington Star. i
"Bllggins and bis wife seem to
the best of terms.'' I t
"Yes, They make mutual conces
sions, He stands on the corner and
shouts 'Votes for women,' while she
cheers every tlmt tho home ta.ui
scorns n run viililncton star,
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Brown and
ter, of Cincinnati, and Mr. and
Charlea Colvln, of Vlncennes,
were the guests of Mr. and Mrs
Colvln, the past week.
Farm and Town property always
for sale. Money loaned on Real Es
tate. Wade Tubnkb,
Merchants Bank Bldg,
Fon Rent A six room dwelllnc
centrally located with furnace, gas
and Inside toilet. Apply at this office
or Bell 'phone No. 161 It. tf adv
Wanted Man on farm by the year
to work, good house, etc. One with
boy or two old enough to work pre
ferred. J. M. Coffey, Leesburg, O.
D. Leadbetter, real estate, fire In
surance and pensions Office 134 S.
For Sale First class Jersey cow.
four year old. James Setty, Hills
boro. Bell Phone. ,
Fon Sale One Auburn roadster,
fully equipped with extra tire. A
bargain If sold at once. Call at Cur
rie's Motor Car Co. adv
Fob Sale Farm of 100 acres on C.
& C. traction road 11 miles fromllills
boro, on Chilllcothe and Milford pike
near traction stop. Would trade for
small property. Can give immediate
possession. Bell phone. B. W. Muntz.
Appreciate the ease and com
fort that our glasses will af
Don't hesitate to have your
eyes tested and fitted to glasses,
because they are still able to do
fairly good .service. Remember
"a stitch in time saves nine."
You cannot afford to delay
after the first sign of eye trouble
Or. CF, Faris
THE EYESIGHT SPECIALIST
Office 1 door East of Economy store.
Main Street, Hillsboro, O.
BALTIMORE & OHIO
Winter Tourists Tickets to Florlda
and points in south. Tickets on sale
daily, liberal stopover, long limit
All Year ITourlsts Tickets on sale
dally to California, Oregon, and Wash
ington. Seejyour agent for particu
lars. Homeseeker tickets to South, West
and Northwest on sale the first and
third Tuesday of each month,
Important change of time.
Trains arrive and depart from Hills
boro as follows:
DAILX EXCEPT SUNDAY
241.... 8:00a. m
243 3:45 p. m.
245. ...v 6:30 p. m.
347 .(8:20a. m.
235 0:30 p. m.
ABEIVE DAILYjErCEPT SUNDAY
242 10:30 a, m.
244 0:05 p.m.
248 2:40 p. m.
240 0:20p.m. '
Two hour schedules to and frm
"When you proposed to me you said
you were not worthy of mo."
"Well, what of that?"
"Nothing ; only I will say for you,
that whatever else you were, you were
no liar." Houston Post.
Ralph Miss Wose, sometimes I
think Bertie has a chawmed life.
JHss WoseWhy ?
Ralph Whenever he goes after a
position he finds It has been- takes
Kansas City Star.
"Your father is a religious m&b,
isn't he, James?" a small boy was
"Oh, yes," wag the naive answer.
"He Just hates anybody who doesa't
go to church." New York Globe.