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The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, January 29, 1914, Image 5

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038161/1914-01-29/ed-1/seq-5/

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THE NEWS-HERALD, HILLSBORO, OHIO, THURSDAY, JANUARY 29, 1914
V Fhlllp U. mrg was in umcinnau
over Sunday.
George L Garrett was the guest of
Ills brother, Ed, In Cincinnati, Sunday.
I' Tn T W Uuind and riaiicrtltAr. Miss
Anna, spent Saturday In Cincinnati.
Stanley Swltzer, of Seymour, Ind,,
visited Miss May Larkln, Saturday and
Sunday.
m
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Welty, of Lees
burg, spent Sunday with the former's
father, John Welty.
Miss Oneida B. Harris, of Sandy
Springs, has been visiting Mr. and
Mrs. A. T. Thomas, since Thursday.
Prof. E. E. Richards, of Columbus,
was the guest of his brother, Harry, a
few days last week.
Miss Ruth Foust and Benjamin
Brown, of Prlcetown, were the guests
of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Gossett Sunday.
Mr. and D. C. Winkle, of Winkle,
spent Saturday and Sunday with their
son, C. N Winkle.
Mr. and Mrs. Burch Fenner, of New
Vienna, wore the guests of the former's
mother here, last week.
Ben Kent and family, of Leesburg,
spent Saturday and Sunday with the
former's father, Wil lam Kent.
Miss Martha 8pencer returned Sun
day from a visit with her sister, Mrs.
Overton Hire, at Greenfleld.
Mrs. Victoria Patton Is very sick at
the home of her daughter, Mrs. M. S.
Glaze, west of town.
Miss Anne Kirk, of Norwood, spent
Sunday with her grandparents, Mr.
and Mrs. Amos Edglngton. .
Miss Louanna Ambrose, of Norwood,
was the guest of her sister, Mrs. Ova
Ballentlne, Sunday.
Mrs. Joseph Miller entertained a
number of her friends with cards
Thursday night.
m
A chicken pie supper will be held at
the Presbyterian church this evening
at 5.30.
Mrs. Ellsworth Wilkin, or Danville, I
was the guest of hor sister, Mrs. George
Pugh, from Saturday until Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. John D. W. Spargur
returned Friday from Cincinnati,
where they had been visiting their
daughter, Mrs. II. II. Suydam.
Miss Marie Jones returned Saturday
from a two weeks visit with her
cousins, Misses Edith and Gertrude
Gardner, at Washington, C. fl.
Miss Leo Parker, who Is attending
school In Cincinnati, was the guest of
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Seaver
Parker, from Friday until Sunday,
Rev. G. B. Beecher returned Monday
from New York City where he had
been visiting his son, Norman, and his
daughter, Mrs. William F. Allen.
The Clermont Coutny Republican
Central Committee at a meeting held
last week, endorsed Judge James B.
Swing, of Cincinnati, for the Republi
can nomination for governor.
Savo tluio, money clothes.
Buy Chipped Soup. Boll the
olotheo with it and watch thodirt
disappear.
udv Connrd's Grocery.
Mrs Carl Brown and daughter, Mar
garet Ann, of Norwood, were guests of
Mrs. Brown's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Ed Oolvln, from Thursday until Sun
day. Dr. J. Bliss Glenn, of Greenfield,
was appointed health ofllcer of that
village by Mayor Durrant last week.
He Is a son of Dr. and Mrs. W. W.
Glenn, of this place.
m
Forty citizens of Blancbester and
community have guaranteed the or
ganization of a Chautauqua session, at
that place for next season. A tent
will be used for holding the sessions.
''v.-iririryyvrirryvvrwvxvvvwv iTrmTmTrinrTomrwivmiiijwuui. j
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Miss Lillian Colin .Is at home after a
pleasant visit with Miss Marie Mc-
Mullen, at Deleware.
Mrs. A, A. Kennedy has been con.
fined to her room for several days with
a very severe cold.
.
Everett Mullenlx went to Piqua
Friday, where he began his work as
teacher In the sixth grade of the public
schools of that city on Monday.
A number of the friends or Mrs.
Joseph Gavey gave her a very pleasant
surprise Saturday night, the occasion
being her birthday.
H. A. and A. W Roolson left Mon
day for Kansay City to attend the
funeral of their aunt, Mrj. Joseph
Sanderson.
Thomas Micthell was in Chicago the
past week. He met his nephew, Louis
Garrison, there and was with him dur
ing his stay in the city.
The ladles of the Belfast Presbyte
rian church, will give an oyster supper
in the I. O. O. F. Hall, Saturday night,
Jan. 31.
m
Mr. and Mrs. James Burnett, of
Marshall, spent Sunday with the lat
ter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. P.
Roush.
Miss Lois Bean has been visiting
Relatives at Washington C. II., and
' Columbus since .Friday. She will re
turn home,tomorrow.
Kenneth P. Clark, of Aberdeen,
Brown county, was appointed to a
position In the ofllce of Internal Reve
nue Collector GUligan last week. He
will work on nothing but Income tax.
His salary will be 81200 a year.
8ave time, money clothes.
Buy Chipped Soap. Boll the
clothe with it and wutchlthe dirt
disappear.
udv Oonard's Grocery.
Mrs. W. A. Teter, who has been
visiting her daughter at Leesburg for
several weeks, returned here Monday,
Mr. and Mrs. Teter- will make their
heme in Hlllsboro until Spring.
m
Misses Eva Pearce, of New Peters
burg, and Ruth Dawson and Byrdie
Maddox are assisting County Assessor
John M. Mc lullen in the work of
preparing the blanks for the township
assessors.
Mr. and Mrs. O. L. Kenny, of Ham
ilton, Mont., who have been visiting
the former's niece, Mrs. E. H. McClure,
left Monday for Indianapolis, Ind.,
where they will visit relatives before
returning home.
Henry ITalgh, president of the C. G.
& P. R. R , has announced that that
company will extend its road to West
Union next summer. This will take
away from West Union the distinction
of being the only county seat in Ohio
not located on a railroad.
Frank A. Collins and N. Craig Mc
Bride went to Martinsville, Ind.,
Saturday to spend a couple of weeks.
Mr. Collins has been suffering with
rheumatism for several months and
hopes to be greatly benefitted by the
baths which he will qake for this
trouble.
' The contract for the erection of the
new high school building at Greenfield
was let to Cincinnati contractors last
week. It is estimated that the build
ing will cost $250,000 and when com
pleted will be the most modern and
best equipped high school in the
United States. The building and
grounds are a gift of E. L. McCIain,
.the millionaire manufacturer of that
village.
ROYAL
BAKING
POWDER
AbsoIutelPure
ROYAL the most celebrated
o all the baking powders in
the worldcelebrated for its
great leavening strength and
purity. It makes your cakes,
biscuit, bread, etc, healthful, it
insures you against alum and
all forms of adulteration that
go with the low priced brands.
THE 1914
MID-WINTER WHITE SALE
The Greatest Trade Event ot the Year in Highland Go,
Opens Next Thursday, Feb. 5, at 9 O'clock
We spend an entire year in preparation for this Great Sale. Last year's White Salo was scarcely
over when we starte 1 planning and working to mako this one bigger and better than ever. You may not
realize the work but you will certainly recognize the results. We believe that most of you have found out
by experience that you can never buy these goods as low AT ANY TIME Oil AT ANY PLACE as we sell
them to you during onr White Sale BUT YOU WILL FIND THE DIFFERENCE GREATER THAN
EVER THIS SEASGN. You will realize this difference at a glance if you shop about town. It is the
ONE GREAT OPPORTUNITY OF THE YEAR, to secure all these important lines at an average of one third less than reg"
ular prices. In short, the White Salo moans so much of consequence to every woman and girl and household in Highland and
surrounding counties that you cannot afford to delay. Come early while stocks are complete and at their best. The White
Sale stocks have a trick of melting away too fast to run any risk.
Women's, Misses' and Children's New 1914 Spring and Summer
Ready "to-W ear Lines
All During the White Sale Only
At Greatly Below Later Prices
These lines have become a very important feature of our White Sales and our buy
ers recently made a special trip to New York in order to secure all the new things in
time.
Beautiful Lingerie, Voile and Crepe Waists
White Dresses of Voile, Crepe and Embroidery
Wash Dresses of Gingham, Crepe, Ratine and Linen
Women's House Dresses of Percale and Gingham
Junior Dresses of Gingham, Percale, Ratine and Crepe
Children's White and Colored Dresses
Boys' Wash Suits -Infant's
White Dresses, Special Value . -Misses'
and Children's Middy Blouses -
4 '
$1.00 to $3.95
$3.50 to $15.00
$1.95 to $5.00
79c to $1.25
$1.00 to $5.00
50c to $1.79
49c to $2.45
50c to $1.50
$1.00 to $1.50
ALSO GREATER VALUES THAN EVER IN MUSLIN UNDERWEAR, LACES, EMBROID
ERIES, INDIA LINONS, CAMBRICS, NAINSOOKS, LONG CLOTHS, DIMITIES, PERSIAN LAWNS, RA
TINE, CREPES, VOILES, POPLINS, COTTON CORDUROYS, PIQUES, SHERRETTE, FLAXON, EARLY
SPRING WASH GOODS, TOWELS, WIDE SHEETING, LACE CURTAINS, MUSLINS, THREAD, BUTTONS, TABLE LIN
ENS, SHEETS, PILLOW CASES, QUILTS, ETC.
SPECIAL WAISTS
Hundreds of the prettiest 1.50 new 1914
White Waists, Voiles and Lawns dur- (M -in
ing White Sale only OlilO
HILLSBORO AND COLUMBUS
SPECIAL HOUSE DRESSES
Ten pretty new styles of 1.50 Dresses made
of genuine Amoskeag Gingham dur- CH OQ
ing White Sale only OliJ
UMLAiWWMAAAWA
A big List of Special Prices will be sent you upon Post Card Request.
We pay Mail, Freight or Express Charges on Mail Orders.
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ORev. C. Wallace, of Sardinia, visited
L. G. Marconette and family recen Jy.
--
Henry Ervin was In Washington C.
H., Monday and Tuesday on business.
J. D. Sanderson, of Logan, was the
guest of his brother, E. T. Sanderson,
Saturday and Sunday.
Oapt. Lyne S. Smith, of Erie, Pa.,
visited his mother, Mrs. James W.
Smltb, from Friday until Sunday.
Guy H. Kennedy was called here
Wednesday by the illness of his
mother, Mrs. A. A. Kennedy.
Mr. and Mrs. F. Druhot, of Mowrys
town, were guests of Mr and Mis. L
G. Marconette, the latter part of last
week.
Coal Oil, standard grade, 10c per gal
lon at Selph & Teners. adv
Miss Ellen Hatcher was the guest of
Mrs. M. E. Sonner, at Lynchburg, from
Saturday until Monday.
m
Country Butter, Butter in e and
Creamery Butter at Selph & Teners.
adv
Mrs. O. E. Stanfortli and daughter,
Moi-niirof luft Woflnucrljv tn finpnri
the week end with relatives in Cln-i
clnnati.
Mrs. S. F. Steele will leave this ,
morning for a month's visit with her
daughter, Mrs. Walter C. Merrick, In
Cleveland.
J. H. Arthur, of Council Bluffs, la.,
and Mrs. Doyle, of Champaign, 111.,
were here for the funeral of John W.
Arthur, Sunday.
m
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Hiestand and
daughter and Mr. and Mrs. S. W.
Hiestand, of Columbus, were here for
the funeral of Mrs. J. M. Hiestand on
Wednesday.
A box supper will be held at Over-
man's school house on Friday night,
Feb. 6 The proceeds will be for the
benefit of the school. Everybody is
invited to attend.
Miss Ethel Thornburg, of Allens
burg, was the guest of her sister, Mrs.
John Winkle, Saturday and Sunday.
Miss Maude Fling left Tuesday morn
iog for a weeks visit with friends in
Dayton.
Miss Ruth Mauntell spent Sunday
with Mr. and Mrs. George Smith, at
Lynchburg.
The Forum Moving Picture Thea
ter has again changed hanas. Hast
ings & Shaffer, who have been run
ning it foi several months, selling It
to Leslie E. Carey, of Greenfield, on
last Friday. Mr. Carey will take charge
at once.
Wendell Spence and sister, Miss
Levera, were entertained at the home
of Charles Spence Saturday night and
Sunday.
Mrs. Ida Rector, of Xenla, a ter a
fer days visit with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. James Lyle, returned home
Monday evening.
r Queen Esther Missionary Circle will
meet at the home of Miss Ethel Taylor
on Walnut St.. Thursday night at 7
o'clock.
Dr Raymond S. Splckard, of this
I place, and Miss Margaret Elizabeth
, Lyons, of Edenton, were married at
the home of the bride's parents on
' Sunday, Jan. 18. About twen t y
1 guests were present. Mr. and Mrs. H.
M. Dean and Miss Isabella Huggins
were among the guests at the wedding.
Dr. and Mrs. Splckard are making
their home in Hlllsboro.
Coal Oil, standard grade, 10c per gal
lon at Selph & Teners. adv
ELMVILLE.
Jannary 20, 1914.
J. M. Setty spent Sunday afternooa
with his mother, Mrs. Martha Setty.
T. W. Gall and family visited Jack
Setty and wife Sunday.
S. R. Wylle and wife visited Wm.
Snyder and family at Louden Mind.t..
Anna Grace .McNeil caned on Ethel
Kesler Sunday afternoon
Glenn Stu)t . spent sundaj and non
day with frienas at Hlllsboro
Lester Biekuian and wile called n
J. M. Setty and wife Thurdaj h-u .
Mrs. S. A. Ward spent SurridV i h
Mrs. Wm. McNeil.
Chester and Una Simmon spent
Saturday night with their sisttr. Mrs.
Mary McElwee.
Mrs. Frances Hammond visited J.
W. Hammond Sunday.
Mrs. Margarot Hammond is sick.
Frank Stultz and wife, of Harriett,
visited the former's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Samuel Stultz, Sunday.
Mrs. George Roblson has received
the sad news that her only sister, Mrs.
Joe Sanderson, died at her home In
Kansas City, Sunday. Mm Sanderson
formerly lived near Hlllsboro.
News Herald and Ohio State Jour
nal during the month of January for
one year for only $3.00. This offer must
be taken advantage of during this
month. After that the price will be
84.00.
Lewis G. Ludwlck, mayor of Mid
land City, has been appointed chief
clerk in the ofllce of M. D. Barnes,
district assessor of Clinton county.
Mr. Ludwick formerly resided near
Allensburg. His many friends In this
county will be pleased to learn of his
good fortune, ne has resigned as
mayor of Midland City.
Farmers Week will be observed at
the Ohio State University commencing
Feb. 2. This is expected to be the
greatest meeting of farmers ever held
In Ohio. On Wednesday, Feb. 4, the
tenth annual meeting of the Ohio Live
Stock Association. Dr. H. M. Brown
Is on the program for Wednesday for
a talk on "Horses."
P
Closing
Out Sale
Judge Newby heard a case from
Clinton county here on Tuesday. It
was an error proceeding from a Judg
ment of the probate court of Clinton
county in regard to the establishment
and tiling of a ditch near Sablna. At
torneys Joseph T. Doan, James M.
Martin and Frank M. Clovenger, of
Wilmington, were here to present the
case to the court.
We must close out our entire stock of Millinery re
gardless of cost as we must vacate. Will quote a few
prices:
Felt, Velvet and Silk Hats at 18, 25 and 48c. each.
Children's Hose and Underwear 10c each. Veiling 10
and 25c per yard. Quills and Wings, 1 and 5c each.
Ribbons, Fancy Feathers, Chiffon and Net, can be
used for dresses. Buckles and Fancy Hat Pins. I lair
Switches. Also a big line of French' Head Ostrich
Plumes at very low prices.
Gohn's Millinery Store
3a
Afe.. X. '

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