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The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, February 12, 1914, Image 8

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THE NEWS-HEPA1J -'.'I J -n U. m I HURSDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 1914
r
BERRYVILLE.
Fob. 0, 1014.
Evangelistic services will bo held
here at the M. E. church In tho near
future.
Tho funeral of Andrew Bales was
held at the home of his son, Nathan
Hales, Friday.
A B Southern and O. V. Trout
have rented the farm known as tho
Keys farm, of Its new owner, Marshall
Lyle, and will move to that place.
A. W. Padgett, our Durock Jersey
hog breeder, sold Mr. Hollingsworth,
of New Market, a line sow last Friday.
Mr. Redkey will work for R. B. West
this season
Loralne Spargur has contracted tol
do farm work for Joshua Gall for tue
coming season.
A. h. Sexton has received word that
his father is In very poor health.
Mr. Padgett, of near Cincinnati, ha
rented the Al Shannon place.
Glone Fox and Ellis West attended
Stock Sale at Hltlsboro Saturday.
Mrs. Harrv Shannon Is spending a
few days with her parents, Frank Kelly
and wife, In Hlllsboro.
Grover McCoy and Lorain Spargur
were at the tabernacle meeting Satur
day night In Hlllsboro.
Mr. Chaney, of Greenfield, visited
Grover McCoy Wednesday.
Loralne Spargur was In Hlllsboro
Wednesday.
Fay Kelly visited Miss Addle Miller
in Hlllsboro last Monday.
Miss' vMola Sexton vlHcd Miss Ethel
King, near Hlllsboro, last week.
Chas. Hastings Is suffering with a
bad attack of rheumatism.
Miss Hazel Hastings was a business
visitor in Hlllsboro, Monday.
Miss Margene Chaney called on Mrs.
West, Friday.
Ova Shannon was a visitor in Hllls
boro Friday. ,
Roy Miller has accepted a position
at Troy and left for that place Wednes
day. Mrs. Martha Eakins entertained
Mrs. Wm. Ream and daughter, Miss
Ladora, Mrs. Lulu Eakins and Mrs. A.
E. Pavey, of Wing, N. D.
Diamond Wlllman and John Herd
man are in Cincinnati.
A son was born to Jas. Wilkin and
wife last week.
Os Reno was a visitor In this locality
Wednesday.
"Mrs. Alta Shannon called on Mrs
Evallne McCoy Saturday.
Miss Margine Chaney was the guest
of Miss Hazel Hastings last week.
John Brown and family were visit
ing among friends hero Sunday.
Misses Ella and Dolllo VanZant
. were in Hlllsboro Sunday.
Mrs. Thomas Cunningham is enter
taining her Hister, Mrs Margaret Pavey
this week.
George and Hardin VanZant were In
Hlllsboro Saturday.
Jas. Hochenberger, who was ill, is
able to be about again.
TAYLORSVILLE.
Feb. 9, 1914.
tJlric Shaw and wife, of Dayton, are
visiting the latter's parents. D. H.
Dunh and wife.
It Is reported that we have measles
in this Vicinity.
Misses Mamie and Ethel Carr visited
their grandparents, E. L. Carr and
wife, Sunday.
Quite a crowd attended the Literary
meeting Friday night, given by our
teacher, Chas. H. Bohl. It was a
grand success. Mr. Bohl Is one of
Whlteoak's best teachers and we wish
him well in all he may undertake.
Winkle & Hawk shipped a car load
of stock from this place today.
Ed Cochran and family were guests
Sunday of Dave Fender and family.
The next Farmer's Club meeting
will be held at the school house Feb
24 Warren Martin, of Alberta Can
ada, will make an address, ne will
tell of his travels through the west.
Mrs Ell Martin and son, Warren,
were shopping in Hlllsboro, Saturday.
Mrs. Theodore Marconett, who has
been visiting her parents, Ed Fenner
and wife, the past two weeks, returned
to her home In Cincinnati, Saturday.
Lee Kay, who has been quite 111
with grip Is much Improved.
Miss Sylvia Young visited her moth
er at Mowrystown, Sunday.
Mrs. Rebecca Roberts Is visiting her
daughter, Mrs. Jane Johnson, of Point
Victory.
Chas. Bohl and wife spent Sunday
with Henry Bohl and family, of Mow
rystown. Miss Myrtle Fawley spent Sunday
with her cousin In Hlllsborp.
Two small boys looked on with
amazement as a Pittsburg ordinance
officer threw some deftctive scales Into
the river.
"What's he doing that for ?" asked
the smaller one.
"I guess some vessel is going to weigh
its anchor," confided his conpanlon
Buffalo Express.
. .
Lions and tigers are too weak In lung
power to run.more than half a mile.
TTTTTTTTVT VI
Orilla's
Burglar
She Was Equal to the
Occasion
By CLARISSA
MACKIE
JvVlrrV
Orllla Payne felt very lonely Indeed
as the carriage rolled away from tbe
door and she realized tbnt sliu was nil
alone In the big house save for the
three servants lu the basement, A
sprained ankle bud prevented her from
accompauying bcr cousins to the opera
that evening, and she would not listen
to the girls when they offered to re
main with her.
"Of course 1 shall miss the pleasure
of going, but as for fueling lonely with
all these wonderful books ubout mel"
Orllln smiled Incredulously, for, poor
little country mouse that she wns, tho
Muynnrds' beautiful home and well
stoeUed library represented a wealth of
enjoyment.
"Nothing to be ufruld of," mui mured
Orllla, settling herself on the wide
leather couc-b before the Hbrury Ore
and looking dreamily into the glowing
muss of coals In the grate. "Of course
I've heard of burglars In the city, but
one would not dare enter with police
men at every corner and three serv
ants In the house Pooh J"
Orilla's beautiful dark eyes grew
dreamy and then drowsy and Dually
closed altogether, and bcr charming
head, crowned with golden brown
locks, wns pressed against tiie yellow
satin pillow while she slept.
Of course she did not know that the
library door opened ever so little and
that the sharp face of the housemaid.
Jane, was thrust Inside an Instant be
fore the door closed again. Nor did
she dream that Jane reported to her
fellow servants that Miss Payne was
fast asleep and thut there was no harm
In their slipping out and around the
corner for u little amusement at the
moving picture show.
So presently the big house was all
alone save for Orllla sleeping on the
couch In the library.
Somewhere In tho house a clock was
chiming ten when Orllla opened her
eyes and looked up Into the face of a
man bending over her. She put her
hand over her red lips for fear sbo
should scream, for the man wore n
white handkerchief tied over bis face,
so that all she saw was two blue eyes
sparkling beneath the vlsor of a cap
and the square outline of a chin below
the mask. He was n tall, slenderly
built man, and his hands were thin and
white.
For a few never to be forgotten mo
ments the nan and the girl stared at
each other, and then Orilla's hand
dropped and she asked with a littlo
tremor In her sweet voice:
"I I suppose you're a burglar?"
The blue eyes darkened.
"1 am. nowl" breathed tho man
sharply. "You mustn't Interfere with
me," he went on hurriedly. "1 came
here to steal understand, steal! And
I'm not going to have any one stand
In my way!"
Orllla shuddered.
"I suppose you've Just got to do It,"
she said pltylnglyi "I suppose you'ro
starving."
"Yes, and, what's more, some one J
love bettei1 than life or honor or any
thing else Is starving a weak, help
less little motherless boy. That's why
I'm stealing, for Donl" Ho threw a
band sharply against his eyes as If to
shut out the night of a strange bouse
into which he had entered. "I bad to
come," be added wearily.
"Why did you come to Uncle Peter's
house?" asked Orllla, thrilling strange
ly at this unexpected encounter with
a burglar.
"Why? Because Mr. Maynard cheat
ed my father out of what little money
he had. 1 saw my father die a poor
and disappointed old man because be
had foolishly Invested In Peter May
nard's glided wildcat mining ventures.
I'm here to take something that should
be mine. 1 don't call it stealing."
"It is. Just the same." remarked Orll
la calmly. "Two wrongs never did
make one right, and If your mother
was here she would say so, and that
dear wife of yours, who is dead." she
added as the man winced at her
words.
His eyes stared at her dully now,
and his bands gripped tbe edge of bis
coat
"But Uttle Don." he muttered bro
kenly. "I've been sick for weeks aud
lost my position In tbe office, and 1
can't get another one, and my little lad
Is starving. What would you do?" be
demanded fiercely
Orilla's face Hushed beautifully and
her eyes shone like twin stars as she
made euger response to his Inquiry.
"Wbat would I do?" she repeated.
"Why, I'd go to somebody, some wo-
I Jnan who understood and loved little
uujiuifu. uuu i u ifii uer tin uuuui tjv
little Don and ask her to help me.
Then If that woman bad a nice farm
In the country, where Don could have
plenty of fresh milk and eggs and
play ubout In tbe lovely sunshine und
tumble In the snow, why, she, would
ask Don to come there and stay until
his father cot another lob And the
father could come down and see Don
every week. If be was very Independ-
I ent why. be could pay a wee ralU for
' Don's board after be got on bl feet
again "
Tbe Intruder drew a deep breath aud
smote his bands sharply together.
"That would be very nice." be said
tho'bappen in
n of the sort you de-
dryly, 'but such
books A woman
scribe would be one In ten thousand,
and I don't know whero'to look for
her. My littlo boy Is hungry, starving!
Do you understand mo?" ho ended
fiercely "Don't Interfere with me,
please: I'm going to take something.
Almost anything will keep tho wolf
from the door, and It will be mine
by rights."
"Wait a moment," said Orllla, sit
ting up among the cushions and grow
ing very animated. "Oh. please pick
up the rug anu put It over my sprained
ankle. It has slipped off. Thank you.
Now about the littlo boy. Havo you
ever stolen before?"
"Of course not" came Indignantly
from under the white handkerchief.
Orllla smiled wisely. "I'm very glad
of that, and I'm very sorry you are so
skeptical, because there really is such
a woman ns you describe, only she's n
girl yet She's right here. I'm Qrilla
Payne, and I live In Itoselea, on the
loveliest farm, and I am visiting my
cousins, the Maynards. I'm going
home tomorrow, and I'll take Don
with me if you w'" trust me. and it
can all come out as 1 have planned.
I have the dearest mother In the
world, and sho will Just love little
Don, and there's Lydla. our old nurse,
who doesn't have half enough to do
and who grumbles nil the time because
there arc no children in the family to
cuddle, and there's everything to make
n little boy hnppy.
"Now, will you give mo n trial and
give little Don a chance to start life
fair? You don't want him to be
ashamed of his own father," pleaded
Orllla.
. The man lifted his head and tore the
hnndkerchief from his face and the
bat from his bead. He stuffed them
in his coat pocket and stood looking
down at her from shining eyes.
"Ah, you are kind," he breathed bro
kenly. "If there wero ore like you
to lend a helping band I can onlj
bridge over this difficulty -
Orllln smiled understanding.
"I know life Is mado up of crossing
bridges," she said quaintly, then she
listened.
"Uncle Peter Is coming," she said
quietly. "I hear his latchkey. Ho will
come In hero. You are my friend. You
are paying me a visit although you
aro staying rather late. What is your
name quick?"
"Donald Flndlay," he gasped, sink
ing Into u big chair.
The door opened, and the kindly
face of Peter Maynard appeared. "In
heie, Orllla?" he asked pleasantly.
"Yes, Uncle Peter. Come In and
meet my friend Mr. Flndlay," said
Orllla quickly.
"Findlay?" repeated Mr. Maynard
as he came forward with outstretched
hand. "The name Is familiar, sirand
your face your face is familiar too."
"Perhaps you knew his father, Un
cle Peter?" dared Orllla.
Peter Mayuard's eyes narrowed as
he scanned the young man's pale coun
tenance. "I knew a Dr. Flndlay," he said
remlnlscentiy.
"My father was Dr. Flndlay. He is
dead," said Donald abruptly. '
"Pardon the question. Mr. Flndlay,
but did your father suffer hardship?"
"He died poor," was the crisp reply
"If there wns anything I could do,"
muttered Maynard helplessly.
Donald's handsome face was proudly
aloof. Orllla caught her breath, and
Bhe once more plunged her little finger
In tbe pie of another's business.
"I think If you could give my friend
some work to do." suggested Orllln
practically, "It would be worth more
than anything else. He really Is very
expert expert In office work and he's
been 111 a long time, and be has a lit
tle motherless boy to take caro of.
Somebody has to give him a start yon
know."
"Just the thing!" cried Maynard
turning about with gleaming eyes.
"How about it Mr. Findlay? I need
a private secretary, and I'm sure you'll
do. Does It appeal to you?"
."Thank you, Mr. Maynard," ho said
gravely. "If you will permit me. I will
call at your office tomorrow and I will
present my credentials. After that if
,,.. nrn tn mnv m i shnli i v.rv
j Krateful
Peter Maynard sighed with relief.
Whatever prickings of conscience ho
may have had concerning his sharp
dealings with Dr. Flndlay now, thought
be, could be appeased by this kind
ness to Flndlay's son. So tho elastic
conscience of the financier relaxed a
little and be glowed with all tbe
warmth of a good deed done, of a
wrong righted.
After a little general conversation
Maynard left the room for a few mo
ments, and Donald Flndlay Arose to
take leave of tbe girl who bad changed
tbe whole Course of bis life. I
"What can 1 say to you?" he whis
pered brokenly "What can I do for
you In return for your great goodness i
to mo tbis night?" I
Orllla opened a dainty satin work
bag and took out a little fat beaded
purse nnd slipped It Into bis reluctant
band.
j "That Is for little Don." she said
soberly. "Pleaso take It for his sake.
And you will let him come to tho
I farm fpr n few weeks?" she pleaded,
I He looked down at her with that
rare smile In bis eyes.
I "As if I could refuse you anything
after this evening's adventure." he
said softly. "Good night best and
kindest f girls. May God guard you.
That will be the prayer' of Don nnd
bis father!" He bent swiftly and kiss
ed her hand. He left the room by the
front door, openiy" aud honently ns was
bis right H hlunhea as he remember
1 that the girl there on the sofa was
the one who had saved bit manhood.
"She's something to work for -and
win!" be murmured as be trudged
to ...tie Don and the beglnnin
, of - new life.
SUDDENLY
MARRIED
i i
By JOHN T. LARNED
My mother and 1, house hunting,
wero referred by a real estate agent
to a two family house, the upper part
of which wns vacant. I went to see
It nnd found It one of about thirty
buildings all exactly the samo size,
built on the same plan, nnd, so far as
tho rear was concerned, exactly alike.
1 would have declined to rent the flat
but wo required but Uttle room, and
thero was nothing else offering. So
we signed n lease of it and moved In.
From tho first It wns difficult for me
to tell my abode from the others, and
several times I entered tho wrong
house by mistake. Ono afternoon 1
went home when mother wns awny
and on feeling in my pocket for my
keys remembered that I had left them
hanging to n drawer in my desk In
my office. I nm, or wns then, n good
climber and could enslly have got
up on to the roof over the stoop and
In at a window; but, not caring to be
seen burglarizing my own fiat nnd call
ed down by a policeman, I went around
to the rear, where by one of thirty
trellises nil alike I could reach a
window In our apartment
Our flat was either the nineteenth
of the row from tho west or from the
east, I couldn't remember which. I
counted from tho west, and it seemed
to me the nineteenth house must be
ours Indeed, I was quite sure of It.
1 climbed tho trellis, found a window
unlocked, stepped into a room and
pulled the sash down after me. I
was passing out of the room into tho
hall when I ran up against a girl, who
gave a shriek loud euough to waken
tbe dead.
My first Impulse was to look about
me. This I did and saw signs of
difference between tho flat I was in
and mine.
"I I've got into the wrong house,"
I stnmmered.
"TaHe everything," cried the girl,
evidently too frightened to havo heard
me, "only don't kill me."
"My dear young lady," I protested,
"do I look like one who would kill
you? I tell you, I've got Into the wrong
house. I Ih e In ono of those houses."
My manner rather than my words
seemed to reassure her.
"Oh," sho gasped, "how you fright
ened me!"
I went back lu the room toward the
window with the Intention of going out
tho way 1 came, but the girl Inter
posed. "For heaven's sake, don't go out that
way! Are you sure no ono saw you
come in?"
"I don't know. What wuy shall I go
out?"
"This Is my bedroom. If any one
saw you come In"
"My dear girl"
"Come with me. Go out the front
door."
"Certainly, if you wish It"
"Tread softly. I live with an old
woman who Is a great stickler for pro
priety. I am her companion. I read
to her and take care of her pets. She I
has seven cats, two parrots, three dogs,
to say nothing of rabbits, squirrels and
other antmnls. If she caught a young
man in the house not a burglar I don't
know what she would do."
"Edlth." came n cracked sound from
a iront room, "wuos mere;
i maue a uive lor iuu wuuuw uuu
was raising the sash when tbe girl
caught me by tho coattall.
"Don't! It's too late. We must In
vent a story. 'It would never do to tell
the truth. She's coming! For heav
en's sake get me out of It!"
An old woman whose face alone was
enough to scare the life out of a stuffed
zebra came along the hall and stood
facing us. The girl' gave me an appeal
ing look. There was no tlmo to delib
erate. 1 jumped Into tbe first plan that
camo Into my head.
"Madam." I said, "forgive Edith. 1
assure you It Is not her fault that she
bad not told you that she has a hus
band. I positively forbade her do-
. lng so." , '
j The old scratch of a woman looked
at me luridly. She had no teeth, so
she brought her gums together over her
lips as nn Indication of determination.
I "So you arc Edith's husband? Per
haps you expect me to believe that
statement Edith Is n truthful girl
and would not lie to me. If you havo
deceived her"
"I assure you I have not Wo were
married just before sho came to Ilvo
with you."
I "If you have married her you surely
I can have no objection to marrying her
again?"
I "Certainly not but"
"Never mind the but I'm not going
to havo nn unsophisticated girl deceiv
ed right under my nose. You shall
either marry her or go to Jail under n
charge of burglary."
She hobbled to a telephone nnd call
ed for the Itev. Mr. Starkey. who lived
in the next block, nnd. although so
near. It seemed to me that be must
have swooped down upon un in an
aeroplane. The old woman told hlra to
marry us, and when Edith demurred
he started for the telephone to all
the police, I whimpered to Edith that
the marriage would be under duress
nnd not binding. So she consented,
nnd twenty minutes after j had climb
ed in the buck window a bachelor I
went out the front door a groom, .
Edltli and I soon met ngahi for con
miration nnd decided to Ipt matters
, rest Jjr awhile
Lily dS to
We kept putting off
our marriago till wo
finally decided to let It stand.
CURRENCY LAW
Continued From First Pago.
amount at 12 per cent on demand de
posits and only 5 per cent on time
deposits Including Savings Accounts
This reserve Is seggregated by tho
law requiring five-twelfths to be kept
In tho Federal Reserve Bank, four
twelfths In tho home bank and the
other three-twelfths In tho vault of
the local bank or reserve bank at tho
option of the country bank.
More than onellialf of tho Bank Re
serves aro required, therefore, to be
kept In some one of the regional banks
thereby preventing the accumulation
of funds in Ne York City where,
when money Is plentiful and rates
easy, It Is used largely for speculative
purposes.
REFUNDING! I10NDS
Under the National Bank Act passed
50 ears ago the National Banks bought
over $700,000,000 of 2 per cent D. S
Bonds which they have on deposit with
the Government to secure National
Bank Notes Issued by tho Government
and turned over to tho Banks to circu
late as money. Under the new law
these bank-notes will be retired and
the bonds held as security will bo
gradually refunded at par by the Issu
ing of treasury notes or new govern
ment 3 por cent thirty year bonds.
NOTB ISSUES.
The new currency system provides
for the Issuance of the Federal Reserve
Notes which are the obligations of the
government and redeemable in gold or
lawful money.
LOANS ON FAKM LANDS.
Country banks are permitted to
make mortgage loans not to exceed 50
per cent of the value of Improved un
incumbered farm land. Such loans
snail not be for more than 5 j ears and
not exceed 25 per cent In the aggregate
oTthe banks capital and surplus.
tif) FOREIGN BRANCHES."!
Any National Banking Association
possessing a capital and surplus of
$1,000,000 or more may establish
branches In foreign countries for tho
furtherance of the U. S. and to act as
the fiscal agents of the U. S , if so
required.
COLLECTIONS.
;fEvefyFederaf ReserveTBarik shall
receive on deposit from member banks
or from Federal Reserve Banks checks
anl drafts drawnupon any of its de
positors at par. This will make the
Federal Reserve Banks the clearing
houses for their respective regions to
the profit of business men asj'well as
banks.
JUBOELLANEOUe.
1. Thejldouble liability of stock
holders lnQ National Banks Is re
enacted. 2. The law as to the supervision of
National Banks is strengthened and
provision made for the examination
of all Federal Reserve Banks.
r3. The Gold Standard Act is Incor
porated In the new law. CD EI3
4. The Aldrich-Vreeland emergen-
cy currency act is extended until Juno
30, 1015.
Tho discounting of notes of member
banks arising out of actual agrlcultur-
ai and Industrial commercial transac-
i tIons Is conceded by all to be the most
lran0rtant provision of the law. This
gives elasticity to the measure and
I meets the seasonal demands of crop
' moving and business requirements in
general.
In defining the paper eligible for
I discount all notes, drafts or bills cover
ing merely Investments or Issued or
drawn for the purpose of carrying or
trading In stocks, bonds or other In
vestments securities are prohibited
except ibonds and notes of the U. S.
, This provision Is aimed at speculative
' transactions in New York and other
large money centers.
Resolutions of Respect.
Whereas, death has claimed another
comrade, who In surrendering his arms
did not acknowledge defeat, for he had
the evidence that he had fought a good
fight and that his children would live
to enjoy the blessings resulting from
his loyalty to his country.
Be It resolved by the J. M. Barrero
G. A. It. Post;No. 205, Hlllsboro, that
we mourn'the'loss of a brave soldier
and a truejmember of our order In the
death of Robt. E. Neal, on January
27th, 1014.
I He enlisted July 10, 1801, for three
I months, tho end of that period re-en-
listed for three years In Co. H, flth W.
V. V. I. and was discharged July 25th,
1865. Four years of his life of hard
service was given willingly and gladly
to his country, and his friends should
be thankful to known that his life
was spared and to know for himself
tharhls sacrifice was not in vain
John M. McMullen, Jacob Groves, n.
O. Ambrose, Committee.
I Barefaced Junior Yes, I'm trying
to raise a mustache, and I'm wonder
ing what color It will bo when It comes
out.
Miss Green Gray, I shQuld say, at
the rate it appears to be growing,
Yale Record.
Gathering and selling acorns Is anew
Industry In Arkansas' to supply Eastern
nursery firms with rnaterlal'for forest
planting.
t,
444
Peoples9
Column
"-
FOB SALE.
Farm and Town property always
for sale. Money loaned on Real Es
tate. Wade Turner,
Merchants Bank Bldg.
Lost Gold locket off watch fob
marked b. M. B. Liberal reward.
D. Leadbettor, real estate, Are in
surance and pensions. Oflice 134 S.
High street.
Foil Rent Six room house on Vine
street. Call at 402 W Walnut street
or Home Phone No. 390.
Fob Sale An oak extension table
and chairs. A wood heating stove and
an oil heater. Cohn's Millinery Store.
adv.
Wanted Housekeeper for three
men, a father and two sons, tho sons
grown. A permanent position for tho
right person. Apply to Elmer Pavey,
Leesburg, Ohio. (219) adv.
Fabm Fob Sale Well improved
and watered : on pike. 80or 100 acres.
Prices right. Address P O. Box 151,
Greenfield, Ohio. (2-19) adv
Fob Sale Farm of 100 acres on C,
& O. traction road 11 miles from Hllls
boro, on Chllllcothe and Mllford pike
near traction stop. Would trade for
small property. vCan give immediate
possession. Bell phone. B. W. Muntz.
First Signs of 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. Fari;
t;
THE EYESIGHT SPECIALIST
ADVICE FREE
Office 1 door East of Economy store.
Main Street, Hlllsboro, O.
Legal Notice.
In pursuance of an order of the Probate
Court of Highland County, Oblo, I will oBer
for Bale at public auction on
Saturday, March 14th, 1914,
at 1 o'clock.p m.. on tbe premises herein
after described, the following real estate,
to-wlt :
Situate In the County of Highland, State
of Ohio, and in tbe village of Kalnsboro, and
bounded and described as follows :
Being In-lot Number Ninety (No. 90), as the
same Is known and designated on tbe record
ed plat of said village of Kalnsboro. Being
sime premises conveyed by Amanda House
man to Sarah Houseman, by deed dated
January 18th, 1883, recorded In Deed Book 61.
poge 228. Said real estate Is situated on the
north side of Main street in said village and
Is east of Mill street, but not between any
streets running north and south.
Said premises are appraised at 1200 00, and
cannot sell for less than two-thirds of
tbe appraised value. Terms, cash, on day
of sale. adv
(3-12) J, Horace Roads, Admr,,
of estate of Sarah Dammanc, dee'd.
PULSE.
B'eb. 0, 10U.
F. O. Pulse and wife and son, Oaro
spent Sunday with F. O. Pulse and
wife.
"Paul Pulse spent Sunday with his
cousin, Floyd Foust, near Prlcetown,
Charley Cad wallader and wife and
son, Glenn, spent Friday with Henry
Wilkin and family, near South Liberty
Charley Clark and wife and daughter,
Helen, Tom Rhoades and family, Will
Snider and family, of Brown county,
and Floyd Wllklns and wife were the
guests of C. O. Snider and wife,
Wednesday.
P. n. Shaffer and wife wero guests
of Johnson Barr and family, near
Dodsonyljle, Thursday.
Mrs. O. C. Snider was a guest of
Mary O. Miller Thursday afternoon.
Rosa Daggy was a visitor' at Chase
town, Friday.
ii m '
Electrlo apparatus and appliances
will have prominent part in a school
of practical arts to be establish.
in Boston.
. )
There are 60,000 patents applied tvt
In America last year. Only 35,000
patents were granted. ,
m
Tricycle taxlcabs have been Intro
duced Into Germany with great sqo
cese,
flpt
1
'r
il
' 4
1
" If

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