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The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, January 22, 1914, Image 4

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THE NEWS-HERALD, HILLSBORO, OHIO, THURSDAY, JANUARY 22, 1914
I
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I
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It.,
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Ube Smoker
-FOR
CIGARS,
TOBACCO,
pipes;
cigarettes,!
CANDIES
For a short tima only we 'will have a' special sale on
Cigarette3 and two of our leading brands, of Cigars J as follows:
Six packages of 5cigarettes - E
Three packages of 10c Cigarettes
Two packages of 15c Cigarettes Z
Seven Counsellor Cigars
Seven Strauss High Grade Cigars -
25c
25c
25c
25c
25c
Daily Papers, Popular Magazines and Comfortable Lobby
XLhe Smoker
120jWest Main Street
THE ISLAND
CAVE
By M. QUAD
Copyrlfht, 1913, by Associated Lit
erary Press.
TAYLORSVILLE.
January 19, 1914.
L. E. Euverard and wife anclJdaURh
ter, Erma, spent Sunday with D. G
Marconet and wife, of Hollowtown.
Robert Fawley spent Sunday with
home folks.
W. S. Wi'.lett spent Saturday in
Illllsboro.
G. N. Roberts unloaded a car load
of corn last week.
Stanley Frost and family have moved
from the farm of II. W. Sauner to a
farm near New Vienna.
C. N. Bennington mide a business
trip'to Cincinnati and other places
last week.
Miss Delia Hoover, of Mt. Orab,
who has been visiting at the home of
Odra Barngrover and wife, has re
turned home.
Mrs. America Robinson hasjgone to
visit her daughter, Mrs. Thomas Don
ohoo, of Camden.
Mrs. Tine Burns Js visiting Perry
Ruble and family.
Elmer Blake spent Saturday in Sar
dinia. Mrs. Anna Ruble was shopping in
Hillsboro Monday.
Guy Winkle, of Cincinnati, who has
been visiting his aunt," Mrs. Lena
Caron, has returned home.
BUFORD.
January 19, 1914.
A. M. Tolle was called to Franklin
last week to the bedside of his Jbroth
er, Melvin, who was badly hurt in a
railroad accident.
Mrs. W. E. Predmore, of Cincin
nati, is visiting at thl3 place.
Mrs. Sarah White Is making an ex
tended visit at Lebanon.
Ottls Flicks and wife, of Middle
town, visited Henry Beltz and family
last week.
Mrs. Noah Walts attended the fun
eral other mother, Mrs. Watson, of
Wilmington, last Thursday.
The Christian Endeavor Society
held its first annual banquet last Fri
day evening. After the devotional
service at the church they proceeded
to the Woodmen's Hall, where supper
was served to some 40 members, Rev.
Wllklns serving as the host of honor,
Miss Ethel Lyons as hostess and Russ
Varley as toastmaster. The evening
was prodtably spent and each one
present expressed the desire that this
was the best year in the history of the
church.
The sick of this community are all
reported better.
Rev. Loren Furstenberger, one of
Buford's very best young men, Is re
ported as having wonderful success in
Ills ministry at Peebles.
Among the callers at the public
school here last week was Frank Bark
er, of Cincinnati, Dr. Elmer Miller, of
Kentucky, E. P. Tice, of Columbus,
and Prof. Oliver, State Hlgln School
Inspector. Prof. Oliver taade a very
excellent talk. Ho praised every de
partment of our school and satd that
we were doing enough work to have
second grade high school.
Blx Has your wife many speaking
acquaintances ? (
Dlx Not very many-they are nearly
all listening ones. Boston Transcript.
Louisiana gathered 4,000,500 bushels
of oysters in a season.
We were wuslilni; the decks on the
80th day of October. 1800, whcti a
man who hnd been -sunt aloft to exam
ine n sail which had been tlamnKed In
a squull during the previous night
shouted down to tlio mate that he
could sue u mau on a raft about a
mile away and almost directly In our
course.
We rescued the castaway, who was
neither orergrutuful nor gieatly sur
prised at being picked up.
The name of the rescued sailor was
William Scott He was second mate
of u Ceylon schooner called the Unppy
Day. Three months before we found
kirn the schooner net out from some
poit on the India coast for llatavla.
but encountered a typhoon and was
blown n long dlstonce to the west and
finally wrecked on n coral reef sur
rounding an Island. Of the crew of
eight men Scott alone escaped. It was
nil island about a mile In circumfer
ence, rocky and barren, but having
plenty of fresh water on It.
The castaway had explored this is
land several times, but as the ground
was much cut up and difficult to get
over he had not examined it closely.
Entering the Island from the south
side was a narrow hay, being not over
twenty feet wide, though very deep.
This hay came itent cutting the Island
,.iu two, as It ian within it bundled feet
of the north cud. It was In the still
' waters of the bay that Scott constnict
' eil his. liift and only when It was
I finished that he made a strange dls-
I covery. lie poled It along one day to
the head of the hay, and as he reached
the end he saw the mouth of a cave
i fifteen feet above him on the right.
lie found the opening large enough
to admit a hogshead, and there was
every reason to believe that It once had
been blocked up with stones squared
for the purpose and cemented In.
These stones hud been shaken loose by
some great Jar and had rolled down
Into the bay. The cave was thirty feet
long, twenty feet wide and ten feet
high, dry and airy, and a far better
house than Hoblnson Crusoe had. Now
comt8 the nstoulshlng part of the sto
ry. According to Scott, he found 210
elephant tusks stacked up in the cave,
tntrcthcr with five Jars of gold dust.
Two Jars were emptied of their con
tents that he might use them for food
and water. lie had samples of the
gold and the Ivory on the raft.
I It was n queer story, but with proofs
at hand to back it what could we do
I but believe? Our captain was a
Scotchman, and he took a whole day
to think the matter over and assure
himself that the stuff before him was
actually gold and Ivory. Then he made
Scott n proposition. The matter was
talked over, and It was finally agreed
that Scott should pilot us to the island
and take another Jar of gold dust for
bis share.
i At the close of the fourth day, sail
ing back and forth across a sea sup-
I posed to contain no land for hundreds
MA4lilfelA.flftltAJt.iiA.AliktkMftiAAttAltAAttA
CAN YOUJBEAT IT ?
Men's Suits Dry Cleaned and
Pressed - - - 80c
Men's Suits Sponged and
Pressed - - - 50c
BALANCE OF THIS MONTH
SMITH
Dry Gleaning and Pressing Works
"3
Hillsboro, Ohio
WVW'MW'W'WW'IWJ'W'WJI'tV
of miles In every direction but tho
west, we sighted Scott's Island. He
Identified it os soon as It could be seen
from the deck, and we ran in and
came to anchor for the night within n
mile from the beach. Had the night
not been so dark I believe the captain
would have had n boat down, but as
It was be dared not chance It Such
was the excitement aboard that no
man slept for nn hour, nnd as soon as
daylight had come and the men had
had a bite to cat we set off to secure
the treasure.
We soon found the opening of the
bay and rowed into it. Scott had been
on the island for over a year, and the
hut be occupied and the flagstaff he
erected were In plain sight. At 'the
end of the bay we came to tho cave,
nnd. leaping out of the boat, the cap
tain was first to enter. A moment
later he reappeared, and for tho next
quarter of an hour he cursed as I nev
er heard a seaman before or since.
The cave had been plundered. One
broken tusk bad been left behind, and
there was perhaps an ounce of gold
dust lying on tho spot where Scott had
emptied the Jura. That was proof
enough that he had told a straight
story. When we landed and went up
to the but we soon solved tho prob
lem. Some whaler bad touched thero
for food and water. For wood they
hrid used all the wreck stuff lying
about, and had also partially pulled
the but to pieces. They bad filled
their casks at the spring, and we could
etill see the marks where they had
been rolled down hill to the boats.
Then the Scotchman did n mean
thing by the rescued sailor, ne made
a great ado of how be bad deviated
from his course hnd lost a fortnight's
time and Insisted that Scott divide
with him. I believe be threatened to
leave blm ou the Island if he didn't
Thero was trouble for a few hours,
and then the sailor came to terms, but
not so much us a penny's worth was
ever handed over to the owners or
distributed among the crew. Scttt
was transshipped to a craft bound for
Jaya and that wits the last I ever saw
or beard of him. A year later, how
ever, I met an American runaway
sailor in Batnvla, and be told me that'
his craft, the Itesslp Herrlek of Mar
blehead, put In at the Island, 'remain
ed for two days, and her captain dls
covered the enve and he treasure
while fishing In the bay. He guvo
every man aboard $IOO in cash as n
presont. but kept the dust nnd' the
ivory nnd turned them Into cash at
Singapore. It wnti a rich haul of
treasure, and the captain must bare
been made Independent for life.
LYNCHBURG.
Jan. 19, 1914.
Mrs. II. U. Tedrick and little son
were with relatives In Cincinnati and
Manchester last week.
Warren Frost, of Da) ton, was with
his mother, Sunday,
Mrs. W. A. West spent Saturday In
Manchester.
Mesdames Murphy, Saylor, Dean
Murphy and Felke and Miss Vada
Murphy shopped In Cincinnati, Mon
day. Hugh Collman and family of Love
land, were guests over Sunday of his
father and sister.
Mrs. P. C. Robinson left Monday
morning for Mattoon, 111., where she
expects to enter a hospital for treat
ment. Her sister, Mrs. Ellen Shaw,
accompanied her.
L L. Farls was with his family over
Sunday,
Oscar Smith, of Milford, and sister,
Mrs. Baton, of Clarksvllle, visited
Earl Penqulte and family last week.
Miss Pearl Chaney entertained at
dinner Sunday, Miss Agnes Barr, of
Webertown, W. J, Spang, of Pitts
burg, Pa., and L. L. Nolder. of
Indianapolis.
Mrs Clarus Roush spent Saturday
and Sunday at the home of W. H.
Pence and wife, at Falrvlew.
M, E. Sonner and wife were guests
of C. E. Haller and wife, Sunday.
Miss lnet Morrow and nephew,
Morrow Pence, of Columbus, were
with Warren Morrow and wife, from
Friday until Monday.
G. T. and Ed DeLaney transacted
business In Cincinnati Saturday, re
turning home Sunday evening.
Mrs. . Baldwin, of Blanchester. is
visiting Mrs. Anna Noble,
nazel M Galllett, of Covington, Ky.,
visited her parsnu, here the latter part
of the week. She was entertained by
Nelle DeLaney on Sunday.
W. A. West, Harry Murphy, Warren
Morrow and Wylle Ruble transacted
business in Hillsboro Monday.
Isma Troth was the guest of his
daughter, at Hillsboro, Wednesday
and Thursday.
Clark Ogden and wife, of nillsboro,
visited her parents, Wm. Dumenll and
family, Sunday.
Miss Etuthanna Hadley spent Satur
day and Sunday with her parents at
Wilmington.
Mrs. Earl Penqulte was in Blanches
ter Friday.
Helen Murphy, of Wilmington, was
home over Sunday.
Mrs. George Smith and son, George
Carr, were with her mother at Wells
ton two days last week. She was ac
companied home by her sister, Miss
Martha Carr. ,
J. A. McAdow attended the funeral
of Rev. Frenger, Monday.
W. L. Stautner and wife entertained
Dr. McAdow and wife, V. O. Duncan
son and wife and son, Lowell, and Dr.
Terrell and wife Friday evening with
a 0 o'clock dinner.
Joe Townsend and wife had as their
guests Sunday, Albert Townsend and
family, of Greenfield, Sam Griffith and
wife.of Hillsboro, Mrs. Nellie Webster
and Mrs. McKenzlo.
Burch Reames and wife spent three
days last week with her sister, Mrs.
Bert Thornburg, north of town.
George Smith and wife were with
friends at Cuba Saturday.
Frank Malone Is seriously ill at the
home of his daughter, Mrs. Flor.
Mrs. Belle Chaney, of Hillsboro, is
the guest of Mrs. Sallle Pegan.
Misses Florence and Made Penqulte
spent the latter part of the week with
relatives In Milford and Blanchester.
Dr. Kleckner received tho news of
the death of his father-in-law, Mr.
Patchel, of Stonelick, on Sunday. The
doctor attended the funeral at that
place Tuesday.
Mrs.- Wm. Cleveland entertained S.
S. class No. 10 at her home on Wednes
day afternoon. On Saturday and Sun
day she had with her Master William
and John and Little Miss Lois Dewey,
of Blanchester.
Dr. Mo Adow made the address at the
S. S. Convention, which was 'held at
Westboro Sunday. Rev. WInget and
family entertained him. On Sunday
evening he filled the pulpit for Rev.
Gray, at Blanchester.
Word was received here of the death
of Rev. Frenger, of Blanchester. Rev.
Frenger was a former pastor here.
The funeral services were held at
Blanchester Monday at 2 p. in. Tho
family have the sympathy of their
many friends here.
The Business Men's Club will give, a
banquet on Friday evening, at their
hall in honor of the State Highway
Commissioner and the County Com'
missioners.
44 4 -
t
The weight of personal baggage al
lowed free of charge on English rail
ways for each ordinary first class pas
senger Is 160 pounds, and for each
ordinary third class passenger 100
pounds.
If the water-borne foreign trade of
the United States were per capital
equal to that of Great Brltlan It would
amount to $14,000,000 per annum.
-
THE ORPHEUM at
THURSDAY, JAN. 22 Matinee and Night
"The Sheriff and Ths Riist!er"--Selig
Big thrilling two reef Exclusive Western. Better than
the "Cowboy Millionaire."
"Sandy and Shorty at the Circus"--Vit,
Just one Continuous Scream from Start to Finish.
- - - - - , I, ,
SATURDAY, JAN. 24, Matinee and Night
."When The Earth Trembled"--Lubin
The first and only feature ever shown in this city de
picting an earthquake scene. Wonderfully realistic highly
dramatic. A Big Throbbing Three Reel Exclusive Service
Feature. An all star cast of the Lubin Co. headed by Harry
Myers and Ethel Clayton compose the principal actors.
You will always regret it if you miss it.
THURSDAY, JAN. 29 Matinee and Night
The Great Carnegie Alaska-Siberian Pictures
Under the auspices and for the benefit of the History
Class of the
Instructive.
Public Schools. Educational Dramatic and
COMING THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 5..
Madame Fiske in "Tess of' The D'Urberviiles"
Complete in five parts. Seats sold in advance. Posi
tively the Highest Class Feature ever brought to this City.
Matinees every Thursday and. Saturday. Strictly high
Class Features Nothing else will answer.
veHHhIv
COMPLY WITH THE LAW
pfe0ecc0a
PATENT LAMP
FOB CARRIAGES, WAGONS, Etc.
. IflE REVBWDT
Style No. 44
Shows light
uoni, reac ana
Side.
Compiles with
the laws in the
various States
and Municipali
ties. Guaranteed to
positively stay
fit. ThtNnif
out has been,
lor ten years,
the world's
you take
rattmed, no risk.
All tyle and HnUlio of the celebrated
NBVBROUT lor le by
-a
Kerns' White Sale
Already I have had many, many inquires by
phone and mail, as to the dates of- my WHITE
SALE, I can't tell you the exact dates yet, but it
will be soon.- Wait for this big sale for it will be
the biggest White Sale I have ever attempted. The
biggest in bargains, the biggest in display, the big
gest White Sale in every way that Hillsboro has
ever had.
Before I left the old store I closed out every
piece of Muslin Underwear in the store. We will
show you nothing but the very newest iri Muslin
Underwear, Laces, Embroideries, White Goods,
and the greatest bargains you have ever had the
chance to buy.
WATCH THE PAPERS FOR THE DATES
AND THE LIST OF SPECIALS which will be on
sale during KERNS' BIG WHITE SALE.
WAIT FOR THIS BIG SALE
C. M. KERNS ji
t
THE M. F. CARROLL & SONS GO.
HILLSBORO, OHIO
JJ.
,'
:
Cynthia How do you like my new
hat?
Margie I think It Is charming, I
had one Just like it last year. Judge.
Following the passing of a receafc
bylaw, a license fee of 10 cents a square
foot will be collected annually In Mon
treal on all electric signs In that city.
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