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The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, January 29, 1914, Image 8

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038161/1914-01-29/ed-1/seq-8/

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'wyJHkyiSitfaUibfcufeitfr-g&l
The Only Perfect Storm Buggy
Because of the quick acting doorn it is the only safe storm buggy
to use with a spirited horse. Has positively no rattle. Doors and win
dows work easier and lock tighter than any other on market. Notice
the construction. All panels and all glass are put in from the outside,
no chance for water to creep in under the edge of glass or panels. All
glass set on rubber. Entirely different from all others.
Hinge windows on sides; these are greatly appreciated by the
tobacco user.
Front and lear windows open to permit ventilation in mild weather.
Tastefully upholstered; cushion, back and side panels nicely
tufted; thrte pofkets across inside front. Examine our cushions and
you will find eighten cushion springs. Notice the heavy solid rubber
mat. on bottom; no chance for cold air to get through. Sash curtains on
curtain rods at side and rear windows.
BODY Size 26 by 56 inches, made of air-dried poplar, second
growth ash rMb and frame
WHEELS Sarven patent, straight grain selected hickory.
GEAR 1 inch steel axles. 12 inch fifth wheel.
DOUBLE REACH Ironed full length with channel reach irons.
SPRINGS 30 inches, French point, four-leaf front and rear,
thoroughly tested and guaranteed.
SHAFTS High heel, selected straight grain hickory, weli ironed;
36 inch genuine leather points and round leather loops; Standard
couplers.
PAINTING Genuine lead and oil, the only system that will
stand the test.
LAMPS Furnished at reasonable extra charge.
PRICE $95.00. Don't buy until you have seen the only Perfect
Storm Buggy.
The M. F. Carroll & Sons Co.
HILLSBORO, OHIO.
LYNCHBURG.
Jan. 26, 1914.
Mrs. Joe Townsend and son, John
son, were with her parents at N6r
wood, Saturday and Sunday.
Mrs. W. A. West entertained her
mother, Mrs. Bates, of Cuba, and sis
ter, Mrs. Bryan, and daughter, Ethel,
of Wilmington, from Saturday until
Monday.
Dr. C. M "VanPelt, District Super
intendent, preached at the M. E.
church Sunday evening.
Mrs. S. M. Srofe is with her son, Dr.
Srofe, at Leesburg, lor an extended
visit.
Dr. McAdow attended the TriState
Conference for pastors and S. S. super
intendents at Brazil, Ind , from Thurs
day until Sunday, returning home
Monday.
Mrs. Win. Cleveland and Gus Bering
were with John Bering and wife, of
Covington, Ky., over Sunday.
Mrs. Clnnle Miller was in Mt. Orab
Tuesday on business.
Mesdames Puckett and Thompson
shopped in Cincinnati, Wednesday.
Miss Elizabeth Ridgeway, of Hills
boro, was the guest of Mrs. Harry
Murphy, Wednesday.
Mrs. Robert Grlshem and children
were with relatives in Westboro, Fri
day. Miss Leora Bird is sick. Miss Yada
Murphy is teaching for her at West
boro this week.
L. L. Farls and Floyd Sonner, of Co
lumbus, were with home folks over
Sunday. They transacted business in
Georgetown Saturday.
Geo. Smith and wife had for their
guests Sunday, Miss Ruth Maun tell,
of Hillsboro, and J. B. Hunter and
family.
Mrs. P. C. Robinson, who Is in a
hospital at Mattoon, 111., underwent
an operation on last Thursday. Word
has been received from Dr. Ralph
Kleckner that she Is getting along
nicely,
Miss Ellen Hatcher, of nillsboro,
was with Mrs M. E. Sonner from Sat
urday until Monday. Mr. and Mrs.
Sonner entertained P. 0. Robinson
and sons for dinner Sunday.
Dr. R. L. Brown, of Springfield, was
the guest of W. L. Stauntner and fam
ily Thursday and Friday.
Mrs. Harris Garner entertained her
mother, Mrs. Nicely and daughter
Miss Blanche, of Blanchester, two
days last week.
Rev. Dresch organized' a Young
Peoples Meeting at Dodsonvllle, Sun
day evening. Kev. Dresch and wife
were entertained at the home of Alf.
Crampton and family, Sunday.
Mrs. A. T. Johnson, who has been
at the home of her brother. Rev.
Dreech and wife, for an extended visit,
THE
left on Sunday mt rnlng for Cleveland.
J. D. Bobblt and wife entertained
Commissioner Helstand, of Hillsboro,
on Friday night.
Mr. and Mrs. Patton entertained
Joe Townsend and family, Sunday.
Mrs. H N. Henderson and son,
Howard, visited relatives in New
Vienna two days of this week.
Mrs. Wm. Carr-, of Wellston, is mo -ing
her household goods and will live
with her daughter, Mrs. Geo. Smith.
G. T. DeLaney and wife are attend
ing the Automobile Show at Chicago
this week.
Mrs. Anna Noble is visiting friends
in Cincinnati this week.
The W. C. T. U. met at the home
of Mrs Herchel Henderson on Tuesday
evening and elected the following of
ficers: Pres., Mrs. Mae Henderson;
Sec, Mrs. Lulu Pence; Cor. Sec, Mrs.
Mary Murphy; Treas , Mrs. Mary
Sonner. The next meeting will be at
the home of Mrs. Chas. Linton, on the
evening of Feb 17.
The Mothers' Club will meet at the
school building Friday afternoon, at
which time new officers will be elected.
Miss Martha Carr has accepted a
position with The Post. She left for
Cincinnati Monday morning.
Mrs. Mae Henderson and Mrs. Lizzie
Montgomery will attend the County
executive meeting of the W. c. T. U.
at Leesburg on Thursday.
Dr. A. Garner, J. W. West, W. A.
Saylor and W. B. Ruble attended a
meeting of the stockholders of Ohio
Nat. Life Ins. Co , at Cincinnati,
Wednesday.
The body of Amps Kellls, of Dayton,
was brought here Wednesday evening,
interment in the Masonic cemetery.
Eldo Morris and wife arrived Tues
day evening from Palestine, Tex., to
spend the winter with her father,
Isma Troth. Mr. and Mrs. Morris
will probably locate In Ohio.
On Friday, Jan, 23, J. E, Stabler
and family, of Hillsboro, Eldo Morris
and wife, W. T. Nolder and family
were with lsma Troth and family, it
being Mr. Troth's birthday anniver
sary, Miss Agnes Barr was with her par
ents at Webertown over Sunday.
Change in Schedule.
A change has been made In the Sun
day trains over the B. & O. Into Hills
boro. It went into effect last Sunday.
The morning train leaves here at 8
o'clock; arrives here at 10:30; after
noon trains leave at 6:30; arrives at
0:05. This change means better train
service for Hillsboro.
N. E. Chaney Is in Cincinnati at
tending the state convention of the
Ohio Motion Picture Association. He
Is a member of the Reception Committee.
NEWS-HERALD, KILLSBORO, OHIO, THURSDAY, JANUARY 20, 1014.
EVERYTHING WAS CHEAP.
Juit Imagine Buying Whole Sheep
I For 10 Cente.
I A countryman living Just beyond the
outskirts of London drove to the me
tropolis ouo day to order a few pro
visions, etc.
I (By the way. this account la perfect
ly true. It is not n problem or a Joke.
. The prices stated can be verified.)
' The countryman first went to the
nearest cobbler's. There ho bought a
good pair of shoes. Not shoddy foot
wear, carelessly turned out or oven
1 mnchluo mmle, but hand sewed and of
fine, strong loiitucr. For this pair of
shoes be paid Just 7 cents.
I Next ho drove to n butcher stall In
Smlthflold. There he bought n sheep, a
dozen chickens nnd ten pounds of beef.
For the sheep ho paid 10 cents. For
the chickens he paid 1V6 cents nplece.
or l cents for the dozen. The ten
pounds of beef cost him a nickel. For
beef was half a cent n pound.
Stowing away his purchases In his
big wagon, the farmer next stopped at
a llsh stall, where for 10 cents he
bought twenty-five b'lg codfish.
His visit to the grain merchant cost
Mm more. For he was forced to pay
15 cents for u bushel of rye a sum out
of all proportion to his earlier pur
chases. It was cheaper, you see, to buy
meat than the rye bread to eat It with
But his ensuing trip to the draper's
for enough homespun cloth to provide
him tflth a winter suit atoned for the
high price of the grain. For he found
that the stout homespun cloth was sell
ing at 12 cents an ell, or 0 3-5 cents a
yard.
The farmer bad no trouble In carry
ing his wares home Id his wagon. For
the wagon was large. He had driven
It to London full of firewood, and this
wagon load of wood he had sold for 12
cents.
The foregoing prices are all accurate.
The high cost of living had not yet hit
England. For. you see. all this hap
pened several years ago.
In fact. It was at the beginning of
the sixteenth century. New ork
World.
PIECES OF SILVER.
They Supplanted Cacao Beane lie th
Firet American Currency,
Before Mexico was Invaded by the
Spaniards coins were unknown there,
the natives using In place of money
the smallest cucao beans, reserving
thoso of Inrger size and better quality
for the manufacture of a liquor to
which they were addicted.
About fourteen years after the cod
fjuest that is to say, about 1535 Cas
tilian coins began to make their ap
pearance In Mexico. As they arrived
only In very small quantities, thej
were Insufficient for tbe need of trade.
It was then that the viceroy ordered
the manufacture in the City of Mexico
of small pieces of silver of a certain
weight
These pieces were not stamped with
any coinage mark, and their value was
determined entirely by tholr weight
From them was derived the name
"peso."
These pieces of silver remained In
circulation a number of years, and
pieces of gold and of copper were also
added In time. Soon, however, It was
found that this sort of circulating me
dium made fraud easy, and the Span
ish government established hree mints,
granting tbem a perpetual existence
for America.
Tho coinage of money In the City of
Mexico was actually begun during the
reign of Viceroy Antonio de Mondoza.
who established a mint in buildings
belonging to the Marquis del Voile.
Here It remained only a short period,
being transferred flrst to the council
building and later to the viceroyal pal
a.
During nil this time the coinage was
of a considerable amount and the facil
ities for the establishment were not
sufficient to meet the demands made
upon It for coins, for whfch reason fre
quent demands for minting apparatus
are found In the records. In the year
1778 thu mint was established In the
Apartatlo biilldhu; and has continued
since then In thi street of that name.
From the dwlaruflon of Independence
until the year 1847 tin- mint was rented
out to contractors New Vork Sun,
Where the Poete Worked.
The sixth grade of a certain school
Id n foreign settlement in one of our
cities was learning tbe use of posses
elves. The book required the pupils to cor
rect and expand into a complete sen
tence the following expression: "Mil
ton and Shakespeare's works." Joseph
Nlkodym banded in this sentence:
"Milton and Shakespeare work In a
roal mine."
Living With Them.
"I hope you know enough to keep
your wife's relatives nt a distance."
"Hum! My wife's maiden aunt Ik
golug to live with us."
"Good gracious, send ber a way I"
"1 can't She's going to live with ux
In her bouse " Cleveland Plain Dealer
Death of Robert E. Neal.
Robert E. Neal. acred 72 vears. an
old soldier, died very suddenly Tues
day night from an attack of heart
trouble. Mr. Neal had been as well
as usual at the time of retirinc Tues
day evening and when his wife went
to ins room sne round him dead In bed.
He had been up town that day ana; In
the afternoon had been at the taber
nacle. Arrangements have not Seen
made for tho funeral, but the body
will be taken to MUledgeville for
burial, ne is survived by his wjfe
and slit children,
''What ls;frenzIedflnanceT"
"Financing jour Jrlenda. ' V-J udg$.
BAR PAYS TRIBUTE
(Continued Jrom First Page)
it Is absolutely appalling. When, In
the past few years, we remember those
who havo fallen, many of them from
the active ranks-of tho profession, it
almost seoms to us who remain, proof
that death does love shining marks.
It Is fitting, then, that we pause, that
Y bur Honor should command a cessa
tion of the active business before the
court, that ne who are yet actively
engaged in the struggle may contem
plate the.mysterlous fact that we, too,
must sooner or later cease our inves
tlgatlon of law and fact before this
court, and with others of our mem
bers enter our pleaiat the. Bar of a
higher court "
Judge Newby ordered the memorial
of Judge Steele spread on the journals
of both the Court of Common Pleas
and Court of Appeals.
SINKING SPRING.
Jan. 20, 1014.
Mrs. Wm. Rhoads and daughter,
Leora, are visiting relatives near Cin
cinnati. A number of young people were en
tertained at the home of Robt. Sea
man and wife, Friday evening.
BessIePorfer spent Friday night
with Mary Seamen.
Mrs. Maude Butler and son. HerRnhnl
i - -- -
Lee, have returned home after a visit
near west, union.
James Rhoads made a business trip
to Latham Saturday.
Mrs. Robt. Treber and daughters,
Roberta and Slna Carolyn, spent Sun
day evening with Mrs. Salome Rhoads.
Kenneth Butler is very ill with
pneumonia.
The 1. O. O. ;F. supper at the city
hall Saturday evening was well at
tended. John Robey is the guest of his sister,
Mrs. Rose Poole.
Jasper Suiter has purchased a new
buggy.
Dr. Mason, of Marshall, was here
Friday.
Dick Spargur, of Rainsboro, spent
Sunday with his sister, Mrs. Carl
Phylllps.
Miss Ethel Covan has returned to
Hillsboro, after visiting her father at
this place.
Chester Rhoads and wife spent Sun
day with James Butler and wife.
Mrs. O. C. WIckerham is sick.
Miss Emma Swayne has returned
home, after visiting her sister, Mrs.
Lathan Hilterbran
Earl Butler spent Friday night with
Roy Seamen.
Prayer meeting was held at the
home of Lowls Wright and wife,
Thursday evening.
Ernest Tolle, of Marshall, spent
Sunday with his parents here.
Misses Opal Tolle and Viola Knox,
of Naceville, attended Sunday School
here, Sunday morning.
Leo McClure and wife and the lat
ter's mother, Mrs. Henry Foster spent
Sunday with John Tolle and famllv.
at Naceville.
Roddy Tolle and family have moved
Into the Murphy property recently
vacated By Mrs. Nan Easton.
Rev. Van B. Wright has returned
home after conducting a series of
meetings at Marble Furnace.
Miss Zora Setty visited Roma Gar
man Sunday afternoon.
Miss Venda Furgerson, of Spring
field, Is visiting her parents at this
place.
Several from this fplace were at
Peebles Sunday afternoon viewing the
ruins of the fire which occured there
Saturday evening.
John Conard is very seriously ill.
a
William Kent, who has been serious
ly ill, Is much better.
Paul narsha attended the funeral of
Bishop Waldon in Cincinnati, Monday.
Mrs. Philip Weyrich and son were
the guests of relatives atLynchburg
and Blanchester, the past week.
The Hillsboro base ball team has
been organized for the coming season.
O. E. Stanforth was elected manager,
Don Asher, secretary and W. C. Am
brose, treasurer.
Mr. and Mrs. William Daniels, of
Knox, Ind., who were called here by
the death of Mrs. C. E. Jjucas, of Mar
shall, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. C.
W. Fairley, Monday.
Bishop Walden, whose serious Ill
ness was mentioned In our last Issue,
died at Daytona Fla., on Wednesday
of last week. The body was brought
to Cincinnati for burial. 'Bishop Wal
den was one of the most prominent
men in the-Methodist church. Dur
ing the sixties,, shortly after he en
tered the ministry,' he was the preach
er on the Lynchburg Circuit, ne also
43,1 4-f .I I. l.n TTI11aUj.a .r
HIICU WJB puipib ui mo muauuiu ill. i
H cnurcn a numDer oi times, wnue
Rev. S, O. Royal was pastor, when he
was here visiting Mrs. Royal, who
was his daughter,
..I '
Mnr.nr nmnthua and tramwavs and
the increase in the use 6f autombblles j
have been cutting Into the receipts of
British rati ways,
iirnrninir rniien
BIG SUCCESS ,
(Continued from First Page)
an expert to Highland county h said,
could not be estimated and he urged
that lilghland county be the second
county In Ohio to secure a county
agent. He also gave a brief outline
of the proposed rural credits whloh Is
now before congress. This provides
for long time loans to purchasers of
farmsj and for the payment of the
loans under the system now used by
building and loan associations. It Is
belleved.tliat It will cause many to
remain on the farm who now leave It
and Increase the number of small
landowners.
The closing address was by R. B.
Fairley. Subject, "Elements of Busl
nessSuccess." No man In Hillsboro is
better i quipped to speak on this sub
ject and he proved the wisdom of his
choice by his address. The address
was full of eplgramatlc expressions
that ItAvould be profitable for a young
man to take and make his business
creed. Mr. Fairley made a hit with
the audience with his opening state
ment. He said that he had been liv
ing in Hillsboro for 18 years and that
this was his flrst opportunity to make
a speech ; that the people of Hillsboro
seemed to think that no one but a
lawyer could make a speech ; that
once before he thought his opportun
ity had come; that during one of the
Chautauquas he was requested to take
a lady speaker to the grounds j that
he went to the hotel and .took her to
the grounds In his machine, but as
soon as he got her inside of the ground
he was met by one of the legal lights
and his chance was gone ; that some
lights were measured by Watts, but
that this one was all Watts.
Time and space forbid the use of all
of Mr. Fairley's talk, but a few of
his striking eplgramatlc statements
follow : '
"This Is the way we business men
want to figure this town, if we can
not get what we want, we will take
what we have and make something
better."
"The man who does not succeed is
the man who deserves to fall."
"The man who lias failed is the man
who has evaded."
"Tho man who Inspires confidence the
man who Is reliable, the man who
possesses strength of character will
always findcapital to back him In his
plans."
"After all what can we call our own
except energy, strength and will."
"The management of any business
that permits itself to be Influenced by
prejudice to be governed by stubborn'
ness, to hold friendship above good
policy, is surely speeding with a wob
bly outfit, In which every screw Is
loose, straight to the ditch of destruc
tion.". The committee and the Association
are to be complimented upon the great
success of the "Smoker", every detail
was perfectly handled. The members
of the committee were A. H. Beam, C.
M. Kerns, C. M. Lacy, Dick Rockhold
and J. E. McDermott.
Dried Peaches, 10c to 15c per lb., at
Selph & Teners. adv
Death of John Arthur.
John W. Arthur, aged 71 years, died
at his home here Thursday morning
after a lingering illness. The funeral
services were held at the Methodist
church Sunday afternoon, conducted
by Rev. John Howard. Interment
was made in the Hillsboro cemetery.
Mr. Arthur was an old soldier and
served many terms as personal proper
ty assessor of Liberty township.
New Market Baptist Church.
Regular services next Sunday morn
ing,' with preaching by the pastor.
Subject, "Making Kings and Priests
of the Commqn People." No services
I In the evening on account of the meet
ings at the Presbyterian Church. 33
persons have recently united with tho
1 church, making the total membership
200.
Chicken Chowder, 25c per sack, at
Selph & Teners. adv
Report on C. & C. Traction Co
The following report of the trustee
of the C. fc C. Traction Co. taken from
the court news of the Commercial Tri
bune of tTuesday will be of Interest to
the people of Hillsboro and Highland
county :
A report on the Cincinnati & Col
umbus Traction Company, filed by
thelt.'Union Savings Bank and Trust j
Company as trustee, yesterday showB
recelpttfrom Apiil 12 to December
31, 1913, amounting to $88,707,13 and I
disbursements $73,122.14, leaving a
balance on hand of $80,012.81 from
passengers and freight and the pay
roll amounting to $.'15,588,
Hillsboro Wins.
The Hillsboro High School Basket
Ball Team won another victory Friday
night, defeating Blanchester High
School by the score of 40 to '0. The
visitors only made one field goal and
were outclassed In every department
of the game.
i
Daniel Morgan, Jr., George McOon
naughey and Thomas Scott spent Sat
urday in Cincinnati.
rii-Trr-Tri-nTWriniiirwir-Trjutfa
f
Peoples
5
t
Column
4
-
FOR SALE.
Farm and Town property always
for sale. Money loaned on Real Es-
tate. Wade Tubneb,
, Merchants Bank Bldg.
D. Leadbetter, real estate, fire In
surance and pensions. Office 134 S.
nigli street.
i
Fob Rent Six room house on Vine
street. Call at 402 W Walnut street
or Home Phone No. 390.
jL.
Bralds and switches made from
your combings. Marie T, Young, 652
a. uignst. adv
Fob Sale Ono White Orpington
Cockrel and 4 Pullets, 35, M. Clark
Montgomery, Lynchburg, O. adv
Fob Sale Farm of IOC acres on C.
& C. traction road 11 miles from Hills
boro, on Chillicothe and Milford pike
near traction stop. Would trade for
small property. Can give immediate
possession. Bell phone. B. W. Muntz.
First Signs oi failing Vision
Are not always accompanied
by eye distress
Headaches, Smarting, Burning
Lids, Shooting pains in the Fore
head, Floating Spots before the
eyes after close' work.
Are some signs that your eyes
need glasses Don't neglect
them.
Dr. C. F. Paris,
THE EYESIGHT SPECIALIST
ADVICE FREE
Office 1 doonEast of Economy store.
Main Street, Hillsboro, O.
RAINSBORO.
I January 26, 1914.
Mrs. W. S. Freshwater, of Colum
bus, arrives today to spend a few day
with home folkson accountof the con
tlnued Illness of her father, Ellsha.
Beaver.
Miss Ada Garrett entertained the
members of her Sunday school class
at her country home last Saturday
afternoon.
Miss Kathryn Waddell, of Baln
bridge, is spending a few days with
friends here.
Miss Emma Beath spent the week
end vacation at Athens, Ohio.
Norman Ewing left last Wednesday
for Columbus In company with his
cousin, UlrlcfPenrod, who had been
spending a few days with relatives.
here.
J. B. Davis, Rev. W. E. Shrlver and
wife and A. G. Cameron attended the
quarterly meeting at Dallas last Sat
urday morning.
A large number of persons from this
vicinity will' attend the funeral of
Mrs. Chas. Lucas at Marshall today,
Monday.
Miss Elsa Shipton will entertain the
Happy Hustlers on Saturday after
noon. The next number on our lecture
course will be the famous "Bob Seeds"
on the night of February 0. Mr. Seeds
needs no introduction to the people of
this section and should have a large
audience.
Mrs. F. A; Cameron, John L. Gos
sett and Mary G. Cameron are con
fined to their homes on account of
sickness.
There will be a meeting' at the K.
of P. hall on Saturday night that
should be attended by everyone inter -ested
In our Public schools. Prof. J.
H. Cooke, of Clrclevllle, superintend
ent of a centralized school near that
city will deliver a lecture in tho Inter
est of centralization. He Is an inter
esting speaker and thoroughly under
stands the subject of the evening.
i i
Cabbage, Lettuce, Parsnips, Tur
nips, Onions and Celery at Selph &
TeneiB. adv
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Stabler were the
guests of the latter's father, Isma
Troth, at Lynchburg, Friday. Thla
was Mr Troth's birthday and It was
celebrated with a family dinner,
Scarborougn jnsnraaoe. adv
. .
Cured Meats at Selph & Teners. adv
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