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The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, June 25, 1914, Image 6

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THE NEWS-HERALD, HILLSBORO, OHIO, THURSDAY, JUNE 25, 1914
N
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i
1
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VL
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The Hollow
of Her Hand
"Sinister suggestion, I must say,"
ho exclaimed. "You must be eager to
seo my life blood scattered all over
creation. But, speaking of volplaning,
I've had three lessons this week. Next
week Bronson says I'll be flylne like
a gull. 'Gad, it's wonderful. I've hau
two tumbles, that's all little ones,
of course net result a barked knee
and a peeled elbow."
"Watch out you're not flying like
an angel before you get through with
it, Les," cautioned tho painter. "I see
that a well-known Hnr.lntv lp.i.lnr In
that a well-known society leader in
Chicago was killed yesterday."
"Oh, I love the danger there 1b in
it," said Wrandall carelessly. "That's
what gives zest to the sport."
"I love it, too," said Hetty, her eyes
agleam. "The glorious feel of the
wind as you rush through it! And
yet one seems to be standing perfect
t ly still in the air when one is half a
' mile high and going fifty miles an
hour. Oh, it is wonderful, Mr. Wran
dall." "I'll take you out in a week or two,
Miss Castleton, if you'll trust your
self with me."
"I will go," she announced promptly.
Booth frowned. "Better wait a
bit," he counseled. "Risky business,
Miss Castleton, flying about with
fledgelings."
"Oh, come now!" expostulated
Wrandall with some heat. "Don't be
a wet blanket, old man."
"I was merely suggesting she'd bet-
ter wait till you've got used to your
mines
"Jlmmv Van WlrM tnnfc nl. vlfo
with him the third time up," said Les
lie, as If that were the last word in
aeropianing.
.., . .. . . ,
Its common renort that ahn keens
Jimmy level, no matter where she's
m m rotnrta tjv,
got him," retorted Booth.
"I dare say Miss Castleton can
hold me level," said Leslie, with a pro
found bow to her. "Can't you, Miss
Castleton?"
She smiled. "Oh, as for that, Mr.
Wrandall, I think we can all trust you
to cling pretty closely to your own
level."
"Rather ambiguous, that," he re
marked dubiously.
"She means you never get below it,
Leslie," said Booth, enjoying himself.
"That's the one great principle in
aeropianing," said Wrandall, quick to
recover. "Vivian 6ays I'll break my
neck some day, but admits it will be
a heroic way of doing it. Much nobler
than pitching out of an automobile or
catapulting over a horse's head in
Central park." He paused for effect
before venturing his next conclusion.
"It must bo ineffably sublime, being
equasnea or is it squshed? after a
drop of a mile or so, isn't it?"
He looked to see Miss Castleton
wince, and was somewhat dashed to
And that she was looking out of the
'window, quite oblivious to tho peril
!he was in figuratively for her special
consideration.
Booth was acutely reminded that
he term "prig" as applied to Leslie
va3 a misnomer; he hated the
thought of the other word, which re
flectively he rhymed with "pad."
'It occurred to him early in the
course of this one-elded discussion
tthat the hostess was making no ef
fort to take part in it, whether from
lack of interest or because of its friv
olous nature he was, of course un
able to determine. Later, he was
struck by tho curious pallor of her
iface, and the lack-luster expression
(of her eyes. She seldom removed her
(gaze from Wrandall's face, and yet
Ithere persisted In the observer's
fraind the rather uncanny impression
that she did not hear a word her
ibrother-In-law was saying.. He, in
(turn, took to watching her covertly.
At no time did her expression change.
(For reasons of his own, he did nor
'.attempt to draw her into the conver
sation, fascinated as he was by thb
istudy of that beautiful, emotionless
(face. Once he had the queer sensa
tion of feeling, rather than seeing, a
'taunted look in her eyes, but he put
Jit down to fancy on his part.
And Leslie babbled on in blissful
(Ignorance of, not to say disregard for,
(this strange ghost at the feast, for,
to Booth's mind, the ghost of Challis
JlWrandall was there.
Turning to Miss Castleton with a
Significant look in his eyes, meant to
to call her attention to Mrs. Wrandall,
ho was amazed to flnd that every ves
tige of color had gone from the girl's
'face. She was listening to Wrandall
and replying In monosyllables, but
that she was aware of tho other wom
an's abstraction was not for an in
istant to bo doubted. Suddenly, after
a quick glance at Sara's face, she
looked squarely Into Booth's eyes, and
ho saw in hers an expression of actual
concern, If not alarm.
Leslie was In tho middle of a sen
tence when Sara laughed aloud, with
out excuse or reason. Tho next in
stant she was looking from one to the
other In a dazed sort of way, as if
comlne out of a dream.
bD
Georgfe Barr
MCutcheoTi
Author of "Graustarkr
"Truxton Klnretc.
ILLUSTRATIONS by EUWCRmTDUNG
COPYRIGHT-191S BV
GEORGE BARR. MCCUTCHEOM
(rtPVR TrtWT 1019 .W
. DODD.MEAJD oi COMFAMV
Wrandall turned SCRrlfit. Thnrn hnri
been nothing in his remarks to call
for a laugh, he was quite sure of that.
Flushing ellghtly, she murmured some
thing about having thought of an
amusing story, and begged him to
go on, she wouldn't be rude again.
He had little zest for continuing the
subject and Bullenly disposed of it in
a word or two.
"What the devil was there to laueh
at, Brandy?" he demanded of bis
frlenl "er e women' had left them
together on the porch a few minutes
. . .. z uuuuk,o
later. Hetty nad gone upstairs with
Mrs. Wrandall, her arm clasped tight-
ly about the older wmnn'n i
ly about the older woman's waist
"I dare say she waB thinking about
you falling a mile or two," said Booth
pleasantly.
But he was perplexed.
CHAPTER X-
Man Proposes.
The young men cooled their heels
for an hour before word was brought
down to them that Mrs. Wrandall
begged to be excused for the after
noon on account of a severe head
ache. Miss Castleton was with her,
but would be down later on. Mean
while they were to make themselves
at home, and so on and so forth.
Booth took his departure, leaving
resile in sole possession of the porch.
e was restless, nervous.
was restless, nervous, excited:
half-afraid to stay there and face Het-
1. w I tUe ProPs.a M was deter
-imneu 10 maKe, ana wholly afraid to
f.r8a.ke he P0rch and rUt the risk Of
missing her altogether if sire came
down as slenlfied. Several tVilncra
disturbed him. One was Hetty's de-
yiviuum luuure 10 nang on nis words
u. v-j , j... ... . .
pioraDie ranure to hang on his words
d "then there wa that very dLui
" . . re was tnat very disqui-
eung laugn of Sara's. A hundred
times over he rpnnntnH tn hlmooip fl,f
sickening question: "What the devil
... . --.... """!" uii.
was there to laugh at?" and no an
swer suggested itself. He was decid
edly cross about it.
Another hour passed. His heels
were quite cool by this time, but his
blood was boiling. This was a deuce i
of a way to treat a fellow who had
gone to the trouble to come all the
way out In a stuffy train, by Jove, it
was! With considerable asperity he
rang for a servant and commanded
him to fetch a time table, and to bo
quick about it, as there might be a
train leaving before he could get back
if it took him as long to flnd it as
it took other people to remember their
obligations! His sarcasm failed to
impress Murray, who said he thought I
there was a schedule in Mrs. Wran
dall's room, and he'd get it as soon
as the way was clear, if Mr. Wrandall
didn't mind waltlni. '
If I minded waiting," snapped Les
lie, "I wouldn't be hero now."
As the footman was leaving, Sara's
automobile whirled up to the porte
cochere. "Who is going out, Murray?" ho
called in surprise.
"Miss CaBtleton, sir. For the air.
sir."
"The deuce you say!" gasped tho
harassed Mr. Wrandall. It was a
pretty kettle of fish!
Hetty appeared a few minutes later,
attired for motoring. '
"Oh, there you are," she said, espy
ing him. "I am going for a spin.
Want to come along?"
He swallowed hard. The ends of
his mustache described a pair of ab
solutely horizontal exclamation
points. "If you don't mind being en
cumbered," he remarked sourly.
"I don't in the least mind," said she
sweetly.
"Where are you eolni?" h nUori
without much enthusiasm. Ho wasn't
to bo caught appearing eager, not he.
Besides, it wasn't anything to be flip
pant about.
"Yonder," she Bald, with a liberal
sweep of her arm, taking In tho wholo
landscape. "And be home in time tn
dress for dinner," she added, as if to
relieve nis mind.
"Good Lord!" he groaned, "do we
have to eat again?"
"We have to dress for it, at least,"
sho replied.
"I'll go," he exclaimed, and amhled
off to secure a cap and coat.
Sara has planned for a run to
Lenox tomorrow if it doesn't rain,"
she informed him on his return. '
"Oh," he said, staring. "Booth gets
a day off on the portrait, then." I
"Being Sunday." she smiled "Wa '
knock off on Sundays and bank holi
days. But, after all, he doesn't really
get a holiday. He Is to go with us,
poor fellow."
He looked as though he expected
nothlnff. He could only sit back and
wonder why the deuce Sara meant by
behaving like ths.
They returned at seven. Dinner
was unusually merry. Sara appeared
to have recovered from her indispo
sition; there was color in her cheeks
and life in her smile. ' He took it to
be an omen of good fortune, and was
immeasurably confident. The soft,
cool breezes of the starlit night blew
visions of impending happiness across
his lively Imagination; fanned his im
patience with gentle ardor; filled him
with suppressed sighs of contentment,
and made htm willing to forego the
delight of conquest that he might live
the longer in serene anticipation of
its thrills.
Ten o'clock came. He arose and
stretched himself in a sort fit ecstasy.
His heart was thumping loudly, his
senses swam. Walking to the veran
dah rail he looked out across tho
moonlit sound, then down at the se
lected nook over against the garden
wall spot to be Immortalized! and
actually shivered. In ten minutes'
time, or even less, she would be down
there in his arms! Exquisite medita
tions 1
He turned to her with an engaging
smile, in which she might have dis
cerned a prophecy, and asked her to
come with him ,for a stroll along the
wall. And so he cast the die.
Hetty .sent a swift, appealing look
at Sara's purposely averted face. Les
lie observed the act, but misinterpret
ed Its meaning.
"Oh, it Is quite warm," ho said
quickly. "You won't need a wrap," ho
added, and in spite of himself his
joice trembled. Of course she wouldn't
need a wrap!
"I have a few notes to write," said
Sara, rising. She deliberately avoid
' flnd me7n the Hbrary "
o. .-. . .. '
ed the look In Hetty's eyes. "You will
I ShO Stood In thA Hnnrnor onil
a,ninhai, ,ham ' " 7C .
" K n w 6 'T,?'
a Blnx-lke smile on her lips. Hetty
seemed very tall and erect, as one go
ing to meet a soldier's fate.
Then Sara entered the house and
sat down to wait
A long tlmo after a door closed
stealthily in a distant part of tho
house the sun-parlor door, she knew
by direction.
A few minutes later an upstairs
door creaked on its hinges. Some one
had come In from the mellow night,
and some one had been left outside.
I Many minutes passed. She sat
there at her father's writing table
and waited for the other to come in.
At last quick, heavy footfalls sounded
on the tiled floor outside and then
came swiftly down the hall toward
the small, remote room in which she
sat. She looked up as he unceremo
niously burst Into tho room.
i He came across and stood over her,
an expression of utter bewilderment
in his eyes. There was a ghastly
smile on his lips.
I "D n it all, Sara," he said shrilly.
I sue sne turned me down."
He seemed incapable of comnrenon.
Binrl
Slon.
' She W8S Unm0VeL Her eves '
rowed. nllt tw , ,. . . .
emotion
.
I "j T finn't holloTrn " , v.-
querulously. "Oh, what's the use?
bhe won't havo me. 'Gad! I'm trem
bling like a leaf. Where's Watson?
Have him get me something to drink.
Never mind! I'll get it from the side
board. Im I'm d d!"
He dropped heavily into a chair,
at the end of the table and looked at
her with glazed eyes. As she stared
back at him she had the curious feel
ing that he had shrunk perceptibly,
that his clothes hung rather limply
on him. His face seemed to have lost
all of its smart symmetry; there was
a looseness about the mouth and chin
that had ne' er been there before. Tho
saucy, arrogant mustache eloped de
jectedly. "I fancy you must havo gone about
it very Dadly," she said, pursing her
lips.
"Badly?" he gasped. "Why why,
good heavens, Sara, I actually plead-
"What the Devil Was There to LauQh
at, Brandy?"
ed with her," he went on, quite pa
thetically. "AH but got down on my
knees to her. D n me, if I can '
understand myself doing it either. I
must havo lost my head completely. I
Begged like a lovesick schoolboy!
And she kept on saying no no no!
And I, like a blithering ass, kept on
telling her I couldn't live without her,
that I'd make her happy, that she
didn't know what she was saying,
and But, good Lord, she kept on
saying no! Nothing but no! Do do I
you think she meant to aay no? Could
it have been hysteria? Sho said it so
often, over and over again, that It
might have been hysteria. I never
thought of that. I"
"Nc, Leslie, it wasn't hysteria, you
may be sure of that," she said do-
Hberately. "She meant it. old tel-i
low."
He sagged deeper in the chair.
"I I can't get it through my head,"
be muttered.
"As I said before, you did it badly,"
sho said. "You took too much for
granted. Isn't that true?"
"God knows I didn't expect her to
refuse me,'1 be exclaimed, glaring at
her. "Would I have been such a fool
as to ask her if I thought there was
the remotest cnance ot Doing Tno
very thought of tho word caused it to
stick in his throat. Ho swallowed
hard.
"You really lovo her?" sho demand
ed. "Love her?" Thoro was a sob in
his voice. "I adore her, Sara. I
can't live without her. And the worst
of it is, I love her now moro than
I did before. Oh, it's appalling! It's
horrible! What am I to do, Sara?
What am I to do?"
"Be a man for a little while, that's
all," she said coolly.
"Don't Joke with me," ho groaned.
"Go to bed, and when you see her
in the morning tell her that you un
derstand. Thank hor for what Bhe
has dono for you. Bo "
"Thank her?" he almost shouted.
"Yes; for destroying all that is de
testable in you, Leslie your self-conceit,
your arrogance, your falso no
tions concerning yourself in a word,
your egotism."
He blinked incredulously. "Do you
know what you're saying?" ho gasped.
She went on as if she hadn't heard
him.
"Assure her that sho is to feel no
compunction for what she' has done,
that you are content to be her loyal,
devoted friend to the end of your
days."
"But, hang it, Sara, I love her!"
"Don't let her suspect that you are
humiliated. On the contrary, give her
to understand that you are cleansed
and glorified."
"What utter tommy "
"Wait! Believe me, it 1b your only
chance. You will have to learn some
time that you can't ride roughshod
among angels. Think it over, old fol
low. You have had a good lesson.
Profit by it."
"You mean I'm to sit down and
twirl my thumbs and let some other
chap snap her up undor my very nose?
Well, I guess not!"
"Not necessarily. If you tako it
manfully she may discover a new in
terest in you. Don't breathe a word
of love to her. Go on as if nothing
had happened. Don't forget that I
told you in the beginning not to take
no for an answer."
Ho drooped once more, biting his
lip. "I don't see how I can ever tell
mother that she refused "
"Why tell her?" she inquired, rising.
His eyes brightened. "By Jove, I
shan't," he exclaimed.
"I am going up to the poor child
now," Bhe went on. "I dare say you
have frightened her almost to death.
Naturally she is in great distress. I
shall try to convince her that her de
cision does not alter her position in
this house. I depend on you to do
your part, Leslie. Mako it easy for
her to stay on with me."
He mellowed to the verge of tears.
"I can't keep on coming out hero
after this, as I've been doing, Sara."
"Don't be silly! Of course you can.
This will blow over."
"Blow over?" he almost gasped.
"I mean the first effects. Try being
a martyr for a while, Leslie. It isn't
a bad plan, I can assure you. It may
Interest you to know that Challis pro-
( posed to mo three times before I
accepted him, and yet I I loved him
! from the beginning."
"By Jove!" he exclaimed, coming
to his feet with a new light in his
eyes. The hollows In his cheeks
seemed to fill out perceptibly.
"Good night!"
"I say, Sara, dear, you'll you'll help
me a bit, won't you? I mean you'll talk
it over with her and "
"My sympathy is entirely with
Miss Castleton," she said from tho
doorway. His jaw dropped.
He was still ruminating over tho
callousness of the world in respect to.
lovers when she mounted the stairs
and tapped firmly on Hetty's door.
Hetty Castleton was stapdlng in
the middle of her room when Sara
entered. From her position it was
evident that she had stopped short in
her nervous, excited pacing of the
noor. bne was very pale, but there
was a dogged, set expression about
her mouth.
"Come In, dear," sho said, in a
manner that showed she had been
expecting the visit. "Have you seen
hlra?"
Sara closed the door, and then stood
with her back against it, regarding
ner agitated friend with serious, com
passionate eyes.
"Yes. He is terribly upset. It was
a blow to him, Hetty."
"I am sony for him, Sara. He was
so dreadfully In earnest. But, thank
God, it Is over!" Sho throw back
her head and breathed deeply. "That
horrible, horrible nightmare is ended.
I suppose it had to bo. But tho mock
ery of it think of it, Sara! tha
damnable mockery of it!"
"Poor Leslie!" sighed tho other.
"Poor old Leslie."
Hetty's eyes filled with tears. "Oh.
I am sorry for him. He didn't deserve
it God in heaven, If he really know
everything! If he knew why I could
not listen to him, why I almost I
screamed when ho held my hands In J
his and begged actually begged me
to Oh, it was ghastly, Sara!"
Sho covered her face with her
hands, and swayed as if about to fall. '
Sara came quickly to her side. Put
ting an arm about the quivering
shoulders, sho led tho girl to the
broad window seat and threw open I
the blinds. I
"Dont speak of it, dearest dont
think ot that Sit hare quietly In th
air and pull yourself together. Let
me talk to you. Let mo tell you how
deeply distressed I am, not only on
your account, but his."
They were silent for a long time,
tho girl lying still and almost breath
less against the other's shoulders. Sho
was still wearing the delicate blue
dinner gown, but in hor fingers was
the exquisite pearl necklace Sara bad
given her for Christmas, She had
taken Jt off ana bad forgotten to drop
it In her jewel box.
"I s'upposo he will go up to the city
early," she said monotonously.
"Leslie Is a better loser than you
think, my dear," said Sara, looking out
oyer the tops of the cedars. "He will
not run away."
Hetty looked up In alarm. "You
mean he will persist in in his atten
tions," she cried.
"Oh, no. I don't believe you will
flnd him to be the bugbear you Imag
ine. He can take defeat like a man.
He is devoted to you, he is devoted
"Damn It All, Saral 8he 8ho Turned
Me Down I"
to me. Your decision no doubt wrecks
his fondest hopes in life, but it doesn't
make a weakling of him."
"I don't qulto Understand "
"He is sustained by the belief that
he has paid you the highest honor a
man can pay to a woman. There is
no reason why he should turn his back
on you, as a sulky boy might do. No,
my dear, I think you may count on
him as yourbest, most loyal friend
from this night on. He has Just said
to me that his greatest pain lies in
the fear that you may not be willing
to accept him as a simple, honest, un
presuming friend since "
"Oh, Sara, if he will only be that
and nothing more!" cried the girl won
deringly. Sara smiled confidently. "I fancy
you haven't much to fear in that direc
tion, my dear. It isn't in Leslie Wran
dall's make-up to court a second re
pulse. He is all pride. The blow it
suffered tonight can't bo repeated at
least, not by the same person."
"I am so sorry it had to be Leslie,"
murmured Hetty.
"Bo nice to him. Hfittv. Hn rtpsprvri
that much of you, to say the least. I
should miss him if he found it Impos
sible to come hero on account of "
"I wouldn't have that happen for
the world," cried the girl In distress.
"He is your dearest friend. Send ma
away, Sara, If you must. Don't let
anything stand in the way of yout
friendship for Leslie. You depend on
him for so much, dear. I can't beat
the thought of"
"Hush, dearest! You are first in my
love. Better for me to lose all the
others and still have you."
Tho girl looked at her in wondei
for a long time. "Oh, I know you mean
It, Sara, but but how can it bo true?"
"Put yourself In my place," was all
that Sara said in reply, and her com
panion had no means of translating
the sentence.
She could only remain mute and
wondering, her eyes fixed on that
other mystery, tho cameo face in the
moon tbat bung high above the som
ber forest.
"Poor Leslie," murmured Sara, a
long, time afterward, a dreamy note
in her voice. "I can't put him out
of my thoughts. He will never get
over It. I havo never seen one so
stricken and yet so brave. He would
havo been more than a husband to
you, Hetty. It is in him to be a slave
to the woman he loves. I know him
well, .poor boy."
Hetty was silent, brooding. Sara
resumed her thoughtful observations.
"Why should you let what happened
months agp stand In the way of "
She got no farther than that With
an exclamation of horror, tho girl
sprang away from her and glowered at
her with dilated eyes.
"My God, Sara!" sho whispered
hoarsely. "Are you nfad?"
Tho other Sighed. "I snnnnnn vnn
must think it of me," she said dis
mally. "We are made differently, you
and I. If I cared for a man, nothing I
in all this world could stand between '
me and him." I
Hetty was still staring. "You don't
mean to say you would havo mo marry
Challis Wrandall's brother?" she said,
in a sort of stupefaction.
Sara shook her head. "I mpnn thin.
vou would be Justified in permitting!
Leslie to glorify that which his broth-,
w uuuecraiea; your womanhood, my
ilar"
(To be Continued)
There are more than 3000 knots in
an average willow plume.
Insects and tree diseases annually
cause $40,000,000 damage in the United
States,
Spain rigidly prohibits tho adultera
tion ot olive oil.
Cleveland's debt Is now 848,404,403.
22, within fl00,000 of the limit.
Biz What would you do if you were
worth 91,000,000?
Dlx The tax assessor, if I could
Philadelphia Ledger.
Coated eggs with a paste made of
sea salt, vegetable ashes and water,
Chinese ship them long distances in
good condition.
Notice of Appointment'
Estate of Ellsha Beavers, deceased.
Jos. A. Beavers and (Oarev Beavers have
been appointed and qualified as executors
of tbe estate of Elisha Heavers, late of High
land County, OMo, deceased.
Dated this Htblday ot May A. V, 1014
J. II. WontBT,
adv Probate Judge of said County,
Teachers' Examination.
The Illgbland countr I'oard ot School Ex
aminers hereby gives t tlce that examina
tions of Applicants ut Certificates will take
place In the Washington School Building,
lltllsboro, in the am Saturday of every
month
Patterson examinations will be held on the
third Saturday of April and on the third
Saturday of May.
As prescribed by law, the fee for teachers
examinations will be 60 cents, while, for
Patterson examinations no fee is charged.
O. A, Thkeh, Sinking Spring, Pres.
adv W. H. Vance, Ulllsboro, Vice Pres.
II. B. Galliktt, Lynchburg, Sec.
Notice of Election For Bond Issue
Notice la hereby given by the Board of
Education of ulllsboro Village School Dis
trict, Highland County. Ohio, that there will
be an election held In said district at tbe
usual voting places, between the hours 5.30
a m. and 5:30 p. m., on the ninth day of July,
1914, to consider the question of a bond Issue
In the sum of J20.000, for the purpose of build
ing and equipping a separate building on the
Webster grounds and Installing a heating
1 and lavatory and to providing lor disposal
o sewerage from same and for other neces
sary repairs and equipment for the buildings
and grounds of the school system of Htllsboro
Code of Ohio.
By order of the Board of Education.
D B. Scott, Clerk.
Hlllnboro, Ohio, June g, 1814. adv
Administrator's Sale.
In pursuance of an order of the Common
Pleas rourt of Highland County, Ohio. I will
ofler for sale at public auction, on
Saturday, July 18, 1914,
at I o'clock p. m , at the front door of the
Court House In Ulllsboro, Ohio, the tollowlne
described real estate situate In the County
of Highland, State of Ohio, and In the Incor
porated Village ot Hlllsboro, to-wlt :
Being flfty-nlne feet (69 ft.) off of the JEast
side ofln-lot No. 6, as the same Is known and
designated on the recorded platof said town
of Hlllsboro, Ohio, and being the same prem
ises described In a deed dated May 24, 1900.
trom Charles F. Qlascock and Ruby Glas
cock to Emily Glascock and recorded In Vol.
104 at pages of the deed records of said
County.
Said real estate Is located on the South
side of East Main Street In said Village, the
street number of the building erected on said
real estate Is 210.
Appraised at $3000.
Terms of sale : Cash on day of sale
W. E. Noftsobb,
as administrator of Emily Qlascock, dee'd.
Geo. L. Garrett and Wilson & McBride.
Attorneys. (Bt) adr
MARSHALL.
June 22, 1914.
Joseph Costello and wife, of, Okla
homa, took dinner with Harley Suit
ers and family, Wednesday.
Andy Bell, whose illness has been
mentioned before, died Wednesday
night ac 10 o'clock. Funeral was at
the M. E church Fridaj morning.
Mrs. Burch Miller and Mrs. Don
Main spent Friday afternoon with
Mrs. Frank Kelly, of near Prospect.
Misses- Flossie Watts and Nell
Stethem left for Oxford Saturday,
where they will attend school.
Miss Viola Sypherd, who has been
teaching school at Xenia, arrived
home Friday.
Miss Grace, Knelsley, of Cynthiana,
is spending a few days with her sis-
Liter, Mrs. Harry Wright.
Rev. Clark took dinner Sunday with
Gatch Spruance and family.
Fenton Eeslei and family spent
Sunday with the former's parents,
Benton Kesler and wife.
Miss Elva Spruance spent Saturday
night and Sunday with Miss Fay
Kelly.
Only One Entirely Satisfactory
"1 have tried various colic and
diarrhoea remedies, but the only one '
that has given me entire satisfaction
and cured me when I was afflicted is
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Di
arrhoea Remedy. I recommend it to
my friends at all times," writes S. N.
Galloway, Stewart, S. C. . For sale by
All Dealers. adv
"That heiress seemed much agitated
when she met you. Is it possible that
you have entered her life before in
Borne romantic way ?"
'Nothing particularly romantic,"
said the newcomer at the summer re
sort. "I collect the payments ou that
heiress' piano." Pittsburg Post.
Farmers, mechanics, railroade r s
laborers, rely on Dr. Thomas' Electric
Oil. Fine for cuts, burns, bruises.
Should be kept in every home. 25c
and 50c. adv
"England doesn't take to baseball."
"Pity, too. They could play all kinds
of Innings.'
"What do you mean?"
"Why, I've often heard that the sun
never sets on" the British Empire.1'
Louisville Courier-Journal.
v How's This?
We offer Ono Hundred Dollaro Re
vrrd for any case of Catarrh that
-snnot be cured by Hall's Catarrh.
.Jure.
F. J. CHENEY & CO.. Toledo. O.
"We, tho undersigned, havo known P. J.
Cheney for tho las; IS years, and believe
lilm perfectly honorable In nil business
transactions nnd financially ablo to carry
out any obligations made hy hla firm.
NATIONAL. BANK OP COMMEUCE,
fc Toledo, O,
nail's Catarrh Curo is talcen Internal!",
actlns C rcctly upon tho blood nnd ni'
cous surfaces of tho system. Testlnioni -i3
&atrUnTutV3 Cent3 P"r b3tllQ' B3l(l
Tako UaU's X'oniily PiUu Xor nouattpalloa.
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