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The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, February 12, 1914, Image 5

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THE NEWS-HERALD, HlLLSdOUO, OHIO, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 1914
I'K
M
Steward Klncald has purchased a
live passenger Ford touring car.
Rltty's baked beans, 10c per can at
Selph & Teners. adv
Phillip Hall was the guest of Guy
Tuoker, at Wilmington, last week.
Gus Bering, of Lynchburg, spent
Friday hero.
Pure Orleans molasses at Selph &
Teners. adv
Miss May Larkin visited friends in
Cincinnati Saturday and Sunday.
Country dried apples at Selph &
Teners. adv
Miss Kathryn Zano spent a few days
last week with relatives In Cincinnati.
Mrs. John C. Spargur spent Monday
in Cincinnati.
Canned goods all kinds and of the
best grade at Selph & Teners. adv
Miles Townsend, of Greenfield, was
here on business Saturday.
m
A. E. Hough left Sundayfor a two
-weeks vacation. He will visit points
in the East.
Rltty's Pork & Beans baked in IioS'
ton style, 10c per can, at Selph & Te
llers, adv
Miss Eilen Eeece was the guest of her
niece, Miss Jessie March, at Columbus,
from Saturdayuntil., Monday.
Miss Emma Cox was the guest of
Mrs. W. C. Hudson, in Cincinnati, the
llrst of the week.
COMPANY!
What Shall I Give Them?
THINK OF
HEINZ SPAGHETTI
With Oheeso and Tomato Sauoo.
Cooked ready for use. Just re
move from the can and heat.
15c Per Can.
Grilling seedless raisins at Selph &
Teners.
CONARD'S GROCERY
The place where you got the BEST.
Cured meats best quality at Selph &
Teners. ady
Miss Helen Conard, of Springfleld,
was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. John
Beeson, Sunday.
.1
Misses Ruth and Lena Kent are In
Cleveland attending the openings of
the wholesale millinery houses.
Miss Mary Vaughan has gone to
Ashland, where she has accepted a
position in the Ashland public schools.
m
The Woman's Missionary Society of
the Baptist church mat with Mrs. W
0. Larkin last Thursuay afternoon.
Mrs. John W. Crampton and Miss
Anna Crampton, of Lynchburg, spent
Sunday witn Mr. and Mrs. C. N. Win
kle.
Mrs. John Hlescand lias been visit
ing relatives In Washington 0. II. and
Columbus.
f. Have your sale bills printed at the
Nkws-Hkhald. 50 bills in two colors
and matter run in paper for;$3.00.
Mrs. C. C. Patterson and daughter,
Ruth, returned Monday from a weeks
visit with relatives at Newark.
Burch D. Huggins, of Columbus, is
visiting his father, Judge II. M. Hug
gins. He will be here for three weeks.
S. W. Hiestand, of Columbus, was
the guest of his sister, Mrs. Will Reed,
Monday and Tuesday.
James Head returned Sunday from a
visit with his son, who is attending
Ohio State University at Columbus.
Homer Garrett and son, of Washing
ton O. II., were the guests of Mr
Garrett's sister, Mrs. A. H. Beam,
Friday and Saturday.
m
Miss June Doorley, whois attending
Miami University at Oxford, spent
Saturday and Sunday with her mother,
Mrs. Kate Doorley.
February Clearance Sale of furniture
and rugs at Klncald J&l Son's Store
now going on. Great opportunity for
bargains. adv
H. W. Hunter and Charles F. Clarke
are In Columbus attending the state
meeting of the Ohio Society of Civil
Engineers. N
' m
William Barrett, of Ohio State Uni
versity, Columbus, was the guest of
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. N. R. Bar
rett, from Wednesday until Monday.
February Clearance Sale of furniture
and rugs at Kincald & Son's Store now
going on. Great opportunity for bar
gains, adv
m
Misses Nora Alberts and Anna
Kassman and Alfred Kassman, of
Norwood, spent Sunday with Mr. and
Mrs. Henry Elshoff.
Sam R. Free went to New york City
Saturday to purchase his spring and
Bummer stock of clothing and men's
furnishings and to visit his brother,
Isaac.
Miller Williams and Miss Margaret
Ilelnleln, of Cincinnati, were guests of
the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Amos Williams, north of town, Sunday.
R. C. McConnaughy, national bank
examiner, was here Wednesday to ex
amine the Merchants National and
Farmers &Traders National Banks.
February Clearance Sale of furniture
and rugs at Klncald & Son's Store
now going on. ureat opportunity ior
bargains. adv
Mrs). Frank Hill visited Mrs. Harry
Murphy at Lyncliburgrld.iy. .
Michael Felbel Is In New York City
on bust less.
" Mr. ant Mrs. C. W. Falrley went to
Madlspnvllle Tuesday, belng called
thereby the serious Illness of their
grandson, Cyrus Purdy, who has
pneumonia.
Rev. and Mrs. G. B. Beecher spent
Tuesday In Cincinnati, spending the
day with their son, Norman, of New
York City, who has beendn ;the west
on legal business.
Thomas B. Rickey hasl been recom
mended by SenatorJPomerene for post
master at Georgetown. The time of
Charles L. Thompson,; the present
postmaster, expired last December.
Forty horsesiwere sold at the stock
sale Saturday, 20 to "Cincinnati and 20
to local buyers. PricesJ ranged from
$75to?175, being about 20per cent
less than at the January sale.
Judge W. W. Pennell, former pro
bate Judge of Brown county, was last
week appointed General Internal Rev
enue Collector or Ohio. The position
carries a salary of $1500! a year and
$1200 for travellngjexpenses.
m
Ervln Evans and hlsj guest, James
Elliott, Mrs. Frank Durnell "and son,
Donald, andjjthelrj guest,; Sheldon
Shepherd, after a short vlslfwlth rela
tives here, returnedilto Co umbus,
Monday.
Mrs. Hoyt Grllllth, who was called
here by the Illness and! death of her
father, Capt. M. F. Carroll, will re
turn to her ihomeat Pittsburg tomor
row. She will be accompanledjby her
mother.
Mrs. Ira Q. Roberts, Mrs. James
Roberts andjMrs. Rlldal Roberts, of
Mowrystown, and Mlsses'Mary JOram
ton and Opal Redkey, of Lynchburg,
are the guests ofOMr. and' i Mrs. C. N.
Winkle. They will return home to
day. At a dinner party given Wednesday
evening by Miss Alice Smith and Miss
Kathlene Smith, at the 'home d? the
latter, the engagement of Miss JAnna
Davis and Norman Cummins was an
nounced. The wedding Is to occur
soon, at the home of Miss Davis
brother in Hillsboro. Wilmington
Journal-Republican.
BAKING POWDER
ABSOLUTELY PURE
Insures the most
delicious and healthful food
By the use of Royal Baking Powder a
great many more articles of food may be
readily made at home, all healthful, de
licious, and economical, adding much
variety and attractiveness to the menu.
The" Royal Baker and Pastry Cook,"'
containing five hundred practical
receipts for alj kinds of baking
and cookery, free. Address Royal
Baking Powder Co,, New York.
Nelson Sparks, or Chicago, Is visit
ing friends here.
Frank A. Lemon spent Friday and
Saturday in Cincinnati transacting
business.
Ed Muntz, of Oakley, Cincinnati,
spent Saturday and Sunday with E.
W. Muntz.
BalUrds self-raising uiacuit Hour, 2
lb. package.lOj, at Sdlpu& Tenor's.
adv
Little Frances Eleanor Lemon is
able to ba out again after an illness of
several weeks.
Miss Hazel Nevlu has returned to
Washington C. II., after a visit of
three weeks with relatives here.
Miss Goldlo Puckett, of Blanches
ter, vlsltei;Mlss Madge Farls Satur
day and Sunday.
o
iv r. and Mrs. James Leinlnger, of
Sugartree Ridge, were entertained
Sunday by Lou Vance and family.
IrvlnJLalnlnger and son, Hoyt, of
Prlcetown, were guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Philip Lelninger on Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Fender, of Sar
dinia, were the guests of Prof, and
Mrs. W. H. Vance on Saturday an1
Sunday.
Glenn Faris sold his residence prop
erty on the corner of Pleasant and
Elm streets last week to E. W.
Lemon.
Mrs. Alice G. Seybert returned Sat
urday from Ja three month) visit with
relatives In Das Mjlaa3, la., ani Chi
cago, 111.
Miss MargaretjMiliar returned Mon
day from Cleveland where she attend
ed the organization of the State Chir
opractic Association.
Mrs. L. II. OUI, Mrs. Nannie Catch
er and Missei Uy (Jammings and Lu
cille Huglas left Wednesday for a
trip to Washington City and other
points in thejeast.
a Perry M. McCoppin was In George
town on Saturday, conducting a civil
service eximination for the fourth
cla39 pj3tmntersof Brown county.
Ttiere were sixteen oillces to be filled.
Judge Newby was In Wilmington
Saturday to give his decision In the
Wilmington Street Paving Injunction
suit. He granted the injunction be
cause council had not provided for the
raising of funds to pay for the bonds
issued, either by an additional levy or
by a sinking fund.
A number of the young men friends
of Fred 0. Larkin gave a dinner for
him Monday night at the Highland
House. Mr. Larkin will leave Sunday
for Jlevalanl where he aas accepted a
position in the auditing department
of the Cleveland National Fire Insu
rance Co. Hy D. Davis, formerly of
this place, is president of the com
pany. Mr. Larkin has been a book
keepsr at the Farmers & Traders Na
tional Bank for nine years, and has
been one of its most trusted employees.
He is aijyoung man of Industry and
ability and his mny friends here are
certain thit he wilt mikagaol In hi
new position. jy
A Proposition,
Not a Proposal
By EUNICE BLAKE
Kerns' White Sale.
The annual white sale o' Charles M.
Kerns opened Wednesday and tiie
store was;full of eager buyers all day,
anxious to take advantage of the ex
ceptional bargains offered by Mr.
Kerns.
Mr. Kerns' store always looks at
tractive, but he had nude a special
effort for his big sale and the beauti
ful and dainty articles of apparel
tastefully displayed must certainly
have delighted all the women who
saw them.
One thing that particularly appeala
to all buyers at Kerns' special sales is
their knowledge that whatever they
buy will be new and the latest styles,
that there is no danger that they will
secure any old or out of date goods, as
Mr. Kerns has an inviolable rule never
to carry goods over from season to
season.
Mr. Kerns buys his goods direct
from the mills and is thus able to of
fer his goods at prices not possible to
merchants who purchase through
jobbers
It Is a ilxed policy of Mr. Kerns to
do just exactly as he advertises and
you can be absolutely certain that you
will find just the bargains that he ad
vertises. He requests all prospective
purchasers to brlngjthe advertisement
which appeared in lastiweeks' News
He it ald with them'for reference In
selecting their bargains.
In addition to the bargains given in
that ad. Mr. Kerns has extra specials
bargains for each day of his big sale
that you can not afford to miss.
It is a good thing for a town to have
a progressive, live, energetic merchant
of the type of Mr. Kerns in it and lie
deserves liberal patronage.
It la n wuuder. i'iiiis,lrlng Imw IhiIIi
j-ouiig men and glrh refrain from
nuirrj lug tlmsi' whom tlio.v lui vt Inim
known mid arc prune to ttiKc up with
Home new a'tiiiiliitaiii'u. that no law
a proportion of uiiiiTlnges ton out
well. I inytvlf hud a narrow -mpe
I am n hupp? wife and the intlir of
children and .vet it wn's all nmniKi'd
that 1 should marry
This l the way It happened, I was
a playmate of Marl: Warren. 1 knew
him us well as If he had been my
brother, tie was a practical sort of
chap and. bo far an I could see. doo!d
of romance. When he was twenty-one
and I twenty he one day said to me:
"Sue, you and I. in order to fulfill
a desirable destiny, must marry some
one. Why not marry each other? You
will know what you are Kcttiug and so
will I"
That was all he said. Just lliltik of
tiitkiiiK to a Klrl like that! Not a word
about love: nothing but the bare state
ment that we would better marry each
other than some one we didn't know
much about. I just said to him:
"Mark. I would as soon marry a
wooden Indian as a man who would
propose like that. JS'o. sir: when 1
marry I'll marry some one I love."
lie smiled, and I knew lie had ex
pected about what I had given him.
lie didn't push the matter, and not
long after that Howard Perkins came
along and captivated all the girls iu
town. With all the others. 1 liked hiui.
Mark saw what was iu the wind and
asked me one day who was my new
foilnd friend. I told him that Mr. Per
kins had been Introduced to me at one
of the assembly dances, and I had
been told that lie came of au excellent
family.
Not long after that Uoward Perkins
Introduced Ills friend George Monroe.
Monroe was not a very aristocratic
person, but had the art of making
friends. At least, he was a hall fel
low well met with everybody and
uever spoke ill of any one. He seem
ed to have a great admiration for Mr.
Perkins and told me that he was one
of the tlne-t fellows he ever met. The
result was that Howard Perkins and
George Monroe were at our house a
great deal. Mark Warren didn't seem
to fancy either of them through jeal
ousy. I supposed and came very sel
dom. One day he Joined me on the
street and said:
"I see you have two strangers com
ing to see you frequently. Don't be
so foolish us to trust either of them
without hunting up their records."
"Oh, I suppose you meau to warn
me against mairylng any one whom
I have not known all my life and who
would propose to marry ,me to save
himself from malting a matrimonial
blunder."
".lust so." he replied, with one of
those tantalizing smiles of bis. and
left me.
Howard Perkins carried rae right oft'
my feet. There was something very
fascinating about him. Besides, he
took me out a great deal He had a
way of spending money as though It
had no value for anything except to
purchase luxuries. He proiwsed to me
and I accepted him.
One day when Mr. Monroe and
no ward and I were together Howard
mild to me:
"1 would like to leave an envelope
with you containing $200 It's after
tiaiik hours and I have to go out with
Amu fellow this evening and be up till
after midnight."
I told him that I would keep It for
him. but would not be responsible for
it. whereupon he stepped up to the
clock and. opening a door In it. put a
roll of bills Inside, remarking that
they would be as safe there ns any
where, and no one need lie responsi
ble for them.
He left ns soon after this, making
in appointment with ITowiud for the
next day. Howard dined with us and
did not leave me till late In the even
ing When we parted at the door I
little dreamed that It was the last time
I would see him.
The next morning I took up n news
paper and read of the nrrest of one
Edmond ICdsall. who. under the name
of Howard Perkins, had been paMng
checks on banks where be bad no
funds and otherwise swindling.
I had read thus far when my head
swam, and I could read no further;
but. recovering myself. 1 went on. to
(earn that a detective passing under
the name of Monroe had landed the
culprit by putting some marked hills
In a clock for safe keeping when the
latter was present.
Groat heavens'. The man had stolen
money that' had been left In my home
from his own friend.
I whb dreadfully cut up and morti
fied. Mnrk Warren came to see me to
condole with me.
"I'm sorry. Sue." he said sympathet
ically, "that you should have hnd such
n hitter experience. But just think
what a dreadful fate you escaped.''
"Did you know what sort of man
he was?"
"No. or I would have warned you."
"Or that Monroe was a detective?'
"Certainly not."
"Isn't It awful?"
"Don't you think you'd bettor take
some one you know all about?'
"Perhaps."
"Well, consider my proposal re
newed," "Proposal!" I exclaimed. "I don't
consider It a proposal: it's a proposl.
tlon. However, it's accepted. If I
don't get romance I'll not get a vil
lain." T got a lot of comfort. The romance
cam after the engagement '
w THE ORPHEUM
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 14
"Broncho Billy's Christmas Deed"
A Western Drama overflowing with Christmas Spirit
"A Real Impostor"
A Lubin Laugh Producer
"Little Kaintuck"
Extremely human and full of heart interest. It
will awaken your keenest sympathies. An excel
lent number for the boys and girls.
"A Pill Box Cupid"
See how the young couple change the fatness and
leanness of Uncle and Aunt. They got the pills
mixed.
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 19.
Number Three of the Famous Players Features
"Chelsea 7750"
With Henry E. Dixie in Title Role. Assisted by
Laura Sawyer and House Peters. A Thrilling De
tective Story. Complete in three parts. Extra
Added Attractions.
"THE WAR MAKERS"
Special Two Reel Feature. Maurice Costello and
Mary Charleson.
Seats on sale Tuesday. February 17. Special Ma
tinee at 2:30 p. m.
Purl Magee, of Greenfield, has ac
cepted a position at Garrett & Ayres
Drug Store. Mr. Magee Is a registered
pharmacist.
The regular meeting of the Busi
ness Men's Association was held at
the court house Friday night. A pe
tition was presented by X. E. England
signed by 200 people residing along
the Sardinia brancli of the N. & W. R.
R. asking for a change of schedule, so
that they would have better service
to Hillsboro. The committee ap
pointed to draft resolutions on the
death of O. N. Garrett made Its re
port. The question of securing a
county agent for Highland county was
discussed, but no definite action ta
ken. The usual routine business was
transacted.
Following a bitter fight between the
Nye and anti-Nye factions in Pike
county, Senator Pomerene has secured
the appointment of Charles P. Gable
man, as postmaster at Waverly. J. H .
Hamilton was the Nye cindidate and
C L. Helman the anil- Nye candidate.
Gableman, who was formerly prolnte
judge of the county, was the second
choice of both factions
Public Sale.
1 will offer at public auction at ray
late residence, south of Buford, Clay
township, Highland county, Ohio, on
Saturday, February 21, 1914,
my horses, cattle, hogs and all farm
Implements, tools and harness. Feed,
consisting of 400 or 500 bushels of corn
In the crib, 100 shocks corn in the field,
12 to 15 tonsgood timothy hay. House
hold and kitchen furniture.
(2-19) adv ft. o. IIuggin-s
" mm .
Cummins-Davis.
A very pretty wedding took piac ab
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Davis
Feb. 11 at 4 o'clock, when Mr Davis'
sister, Miss Anna, and Mr. Norman
Cummins, both of Wilmington, were
united In marriage by Rev. Slutz.
The bride looked lovely in white
silk poplin and carried a boquet of
bride's roses.
Both young reople are well and
favorably known, and their manv
I friends at Wilmington and this place
wish them a happy future.
juini aauuil neuuillK L.np.HI ailU
Mrs Cummins will be at horaeto their
friends at 204 Uouibach Ave., Wll
1 mington.
- -
OUR PLANT IS REMODELED
We Are Ready For Business
Wo have installed our new Washing Machine which does away
with the grinding system of ironing shirts. A Bosom Press has been
installed.
Mr. Greenfield also wishes to mention the water filter which
filters and softenH the water, placing same in a reservoir tank which
is connected to our new washers.
Don't fail to come in and inspect our plant.
MILL OTY LAUNDRY
ATTENTION!
The Potato men, John Ferwerda and Wm. Koetje,
are now on the B. & 0. tracks with two car loads of Po
tatoes, Beans and Apples. The Potatoes and Beans are
grWn on our own farms and are the best ever sold in
these towns. Come in and see them, as to see them is to
buy. These Potatoes are No. 1 for eating and No. 1 for
seed. We guarantee every potato to grow.
We expect to close out the car at Hillsboro February
12, 13 and 14, and the car at Blanchester we expect to
sell February 16, 17 and 18.
PRICES:
Potatoes
Beans
Apples
90c per bushel
4c per lb
3c per lb
JOHN FERWERDA
WILLIAM KOETJE

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