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The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, August 20, 1914, Image 8

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THE NEWS-HERALD, HILLSBORO, OHIO, THURSDAY, AUGUST 20, 1914
8
SHACKELTON
August 17, 1914.
Miss Josephine Wilkin spent the
past week with her Bister, Mrs. Clark
Hunter, ot Hoaplands.
Aunt Kate Woods entertained to
dinner last Tuesday Mrs. Ed Pence
and family, Carv and Mary McKec,
Ed Chaney and wife and daughter,
Bertha, and Mrs. Ann Pe ce.
Frank Orebaugh and family were
guests Sunday of Gibson McUon
naughey and family, of New Market.
. Chas. Tiop and wife are spending
a few days with Chris Jonte and wife,
of Norwood
Ed. Chaney and wife visited their
son, Lon (Jhaney and wife, of Hllls
boro Wednesday.
Mrs. G G. O. Pence and two sons
were guests Saturday of the formers'
parents.
13. F. Cox spent Friday at the home
of Chas. Trop and family.
Charles Orebaugh was the guest of
Cary Pence and family, of floaghland,
Thursday.
Ellis Wilkin and wife visited rela
tives at Allensburg, Thursday.
Miss Bertha Chaney is spending a
few (fays with her sister, Mrs. Albert
Pence, of Hoaglands.
Charlie Sanderson, of Kansas City,
arrived Wednesday to visit George
Robinson and family and other friends
and relatives.
lien Cox and wife were entertained
to dinner Sunday by Ed. Chaney and
family.
Leonard Pedilla, of the Phllllplne
Islands, who is visiting P. W Charles
and wife, gave a very interesting talk
at Mt Zion, Sunday morning, telling
the story of his life and his travel over
to this country. His plans are to ed
ucate himself in America and then rt
turn to his nation as a minister
Mrs. Rebecca Secrist, after spending
two weeks with her sister, Aunt Kate
Woods, returned Saturday to her
.home at Dunkirk, Ind.
A household remedy in America for
25 years Dr. Thomas' Electric Oil.
For cuts, sprains,burns,scalds, bruises.
25c and 50c. At all drugstores, adv
FAIRVIEW.
August 1", 1914.
There will be an ice cream festival
on the church lawn Wednesday, Au
gust 19, as result of the recent Red
and Blue contest. Standing of the
Reds 948, Blues 628. Number In at
tendance Sunday 189, offering $4.43.
Lewis Shaffer and wife and two sons
spent Tuesday with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Larrick at Willettsville.
Mrs. Alice Story and children and
Miss Naomi Stockwell returned Tues
day to their home in Springfield after
a visit with relatives here.
Mr. and Mrs. OvaDunselth and son,
of Sabina, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Morgan
and Rosa Muntz were dinner guests
at the home of Kenneth Klrkhart
Sunday.
Mrs. Edna Mullenix and children
after a visit with relatives here, left
Thursday for Melvin to visit her son.
Miss Isma Faris was the guest of
Miss Hilda Goddard in Lynchburg,
during the Home-Coming period.
Mrs. Margaret Burton received
first premiums on Gold medal bread
and rolls and second on beets. Miss
Goldle received a premium on ma
hogany cake.
Miss Delila Pugh, who has been sick
for a long time of tuberculosis, passed
away Saturday afternoon. The fun
eral was conducted by Rev. Moore
Monday. Interment in the Strange
cemetery.
Mr. and iMrs. Albert Hopkins and
children, Miss Virginia Glbler, Harry
and Wilmer Glbler, of Springfield,
were called here and were in atten
dance at the funeral of Miss Pugh.
Mrs. Lucy Frost spent the past
week at John B'rosts.
Mrs. Bert Faris, of Springfield, Is
expected here this week to visit B. F.
Faris and daughter,
Mr. and Mrs Enoch Costellow and L.
W. Thomas and family, of Hillsboro,
vlsjted Cy. Shaffer arid family Sunday.
Otto Gall and Raymond Stroup
spent Sunday at Joe Stroup's.
Miss Mary Burton and brother, of
Willettsville, were entertained at the
home of Lewis Shaffer Sunday.
The protracted meeting to be con
ducted by Rev. John Reynolds and A,
D. McMurray will commence Aug. 25.
Nonce
John Pfarr will clean and press ano
mend that suit until it will look ai
good as new. 1 also do dry; cleaning
Give me a call. Brunner's Shoe
Shop. adv
In Formosa there is a tree between
2500 and 3000 years old, with a circum
ference of 65 feet and the lowest
branch 45 (eet from the ground. The
tree Is a species of cypress, the Japan
ese "benlkl."
For dyspepsia, our national ailment,
use Burdock Blood Bitters. Recom
mended for strengthening digestion,
purifying the blood. At all drug stores.
1.00 a bottle. adv
POINT VICTORY.
Aug, 17, 1914.
Chester Hardin and family, of Wil
mington, Jacob West and family and
A. S. Welty, of Hillsboro, called on A.
R Williams and family, Wednesday.
Mrs Rolland Vaughn and son, nav
en, of Sugartree Ridge, spent Saturday
nlht with Mrs. Wm. Sonner.
Wm. Sanders and family spent Sun
day with Jacob Sanders and wife.
Rotier Wilkin and Miss Clara Sonner
were the guests of MlsS Mabel Vance,
Sunday.
Wm. Sonner and wife and Mrs. Rol
land Vaughn spent Sunday with Jas.
Vance and,famlly.
A. R. Williams and family visited
Nat Tannehill and family, Sunday.
Jas. Lelninger and family spent
Sunday with Wm. Carr and wife
Roy Harshbarger and family called
on Mrs. Wm. Harshbarger and daugh
ter, Venla, Sunday.
Oliver Roush and wife and Wm. Tice
and wife called onl Tom Roler and
wife, Sunday evening.
Marriage Licenses.
Cleveland Mitchell and Mattle
Green, both of Peebles.
Albert Shaper and Esta Brown, both
of Marshall.
Ralph Glllepsie, of Emerald, and
Emma Hoop, of Belfast.
Charles Grant and Gladys Bossveld,
both of Lynchburg.
Largest Line of Aluminum Ware
ever sold In Hillsboro.
Hillsboro Implement Co. adv
SHARPSVILLE.
August 17, 1914.
Mrs. Catharine Sharp and Cleo
Bobbit called on Frank Sharp and
wife Monday.
Bessie Burton spent last week with
Mrs. Dora Duncan, of near Hillsboro-
Isaac Jones and B. F. Lowman and
wife called on J. M. Lowman, of near
Westboro, Thursday.
Leslie Haggerty stnd family spent
Thursday night with F. L. McDanlel.
Samuel Michael and wife, of near
Clarksville, called on Mrs. Elizabeth
Rankin the latter part of the week.
Joseph Gilllland and family took
dinner with Ora Winters and wife
Friday.
Catha Kibler spent the latter part
of the week with her cousin, Florence
Sharp.
Miss Thelma Chaney spent the lat
ter part of the week with her aunt,
Mrs. Philip Stroup.
Harley Achor and family shopped
In Hillsboro Saturday.
Howard Reveal and wife, James
Bird and wife and Tillle and Branson
Chaney visited at the home of Estle
Chaney Sunday.
Fred Plerson and family and Clar
ence Walker and wife spent Sunday
with Allen Purdy.
Pearl Sharp and daughter, Gladys,
called on Chas. Fox and wife Sunday.
Fred McDanlel and family attended
yearly meeting at Wilmington Sun
day. L. G. Ludwick filled the appoint
ment of Rev. Mercer at this place
Sunday.
Ray Rankin and wife spent Thurs
day night with the latter's parents,
Wm. Malone and wife, of Lynchburg.
Philip Stroup and wife took dinner
with John Chaney Sunday.
Chas. Jandes and wife spent Sunday
afternoon with Wm. Alexander and
family.
L. G. Ludwick took dinner with
Jack Brewer and wife Sunday.
To the close of 1913 Alaska has pro
duced knpwn mineral wealth to the
value of 8248,300 000.
Argentina's wheat crop is estimated L
at'3,100,000 tons.
Practically all of the corncob pipes
used in America are produced by six
factories, all of which are in Missouri.
Volcanoes once lined the Maine
Coast.
"Don't It aggravate you when I
ask you for 25, Louis?"
"No, that does not acrtrravate me.
It is the giving, of it to you." Paris
Pages Folles.
Forests of tho United States cover
550,000,000 acres.
There are engaged in positions of
varying importance in the German
postofllce department no fewer than
166,000 women.
j
Margaret How does your friend
Mrs. Brown stand on the suffrage
question ?
Anna She's doing picket duty.
Marftaret--Doing picket duty what,
for su&'rage ?
Anna Oh, no ; she's on the fence
Congregationalism
Patience They were married at
high noon, I believe.
Patrice Yes.
Patience A re they getting on nicely?
Patrice No; I believe she-is not
pleased, because he doesn't iret home
sometimes until high midnight"
Ynnksrs Statesman I
TRAITS OF THE SCANDINAVIAN
Writer Beet 8weetneis In Their N-
ture, But It la Seldom Visible
on the Surface.
Thcro is sweetness in tho Scandina
vian nature, but you reach it deep
down past flint. " The late Governor
Johnson of Minnesota drew peoplo bo
cause ho had Imagination and tender
ness traits none too common among
his people. They are undemonstra
tive in tho family, and it is not sur
prising that their youth on tho farma
are restless from heart hunger. Be
sides, thero is dearth of recreation.
Tho Norwegian has his violin, but tho
Swedish folk dances we hear so much
about were not brought In by the im
migrants. They lack tho German
Maonnerchor, Turnvereln and Schuet
renfest. It is unusual to And them
organizing athletlo sports. Their so
cial gatherings center In tbo church,
which, of course', acta as a damper
on the spirits of the young. They
love fun, to be sure, but have not tho
knack of making it. Shut up within
themselves, hard to reach, slow to
kindle and dominated by an austere
hell-fire theology, they are too often
the prey of somber moods and victims
of suicide and insanity.
An experienced social worker finds
selfishness the besetting sin of the
Scandinavians he deals with. If a set
tlement class gets a room or a camp
it objects to any others using it In
nny undertaking they have in com
mon with other nationalities they try
to get the best for themselves. They
withhold aid from the - distressed of
another nationality, while the Irish
will respond generously to the earns
appeal. A labor leader notices that
the Scandinavian worklngmen are
"hard givers."
On tho other hand, an observer re
marks: "For a suffering person, cir
culate your subscription paper among
the Irish; for a good cause, circulate
it among the Scandinavians." Cen
tury Magazine.
SEEMED A LITTLE SUSPICIOUS
Mltjht Have Been Nothing In Remark
Mother Made, But Mr. Nextdoor
Understood It.
"It Is a wise plan, when there 1b nny
necessity for keeping a thing secret,
to say nothing bearing upon It before
the children," said a gentleman who
is not now on the best terms with his
neighbor.
"I had a bed of very choice gera
niums for which the cat from next
door evinced a liking. It admired
them, not from the path, but from
various positions in much closer prox
imity, which was not exactly good for
the geraniums.
"My advice to tho owner of tho ani
mal to keep the cat at home was
received in none too friendly a spirit,
but I boro with the nuisance for somo
time, till my patience gave way, and
one day tho cot vanished.
"Next door did not charge me with
any crime. He was far too astute a
gentleman. Instead, ho lured my
youngest boy around to his garden
with somo cherries.
" 'Your father hasn't by any chance
been saying anything about cats, at
home lately, has he, George?' he aBked.
"George shook his head.
"'Nor your mother, eh?'
"'Not a word,' replied George.
'Only, when father was cleaning his
gun last night, she said she thought
wo could risk leaving tho milk-jug
on the steps this morning.'"
Wing Shun's Note.
A woman going away for tho sum
mer received tho following not from
her Chinese laundryman, to whom
she had sent word that ho need not
call at her house for"" laundry" work
until hef return In the autumn:
"Dear Lady: Wing Shun sends sor
ry regrets on you go away. Hopes
you have happy good time and need
some more washing and you glet
home. Glad to wash you some more
then. AH blzlness dull In summer
time some more for so manv Hko vrui
to go off and stay one, two, threo
some four munts. Bad for Chinaman;
good for lady. I hopes you write mo
leter or say on tellyfono when you re
turn back all dirty clothes in trunk
and I come some more.
"With love,
, "Wing Shun."
Vera Cruz In the Sixteenth Century.
Robert Thomson, merchant, visited
Vera Cruz in 1555. It had then not
more than three hundred households.
"This towne," he wrote, "is subject
to great sickness, "and in my time
many of the Mariners and ofllcerB of
the ships did di with those diseases,
ther"e accustomed, and especially
those that were not used to the coun
trey, nor know the danger thereof,
but would commonly go in the Sunne
in the heat of the May, and did eat
fruit of tho xountrey with much dis
order. . . . Whereupon they were
cast into a burning ague, of the which
few escaped."
Ancient English Trees.
Undoubtedly the most remarkable
and Interesting group of trees in Eng
land Is that which is known as Burn
ham beeches, near Windsor. It la
probably a fragment ot the ancient
foresta of Britain, and, many of tho
trees, hollow to tho core, must be
very old. It Is a matter of history
that these trees were pollarded that
is, they bad their heads cirt off by
Cromwell's Ironsides, who wanted
wood for gunatocks, so they must
have been remarkably well growa
even wen.
i TALE OF WHITE PAINT :
By CARL KILGORE.
"Now; for the love ot Mike," said
Blatter In a resigned tone, "remember
it's white paint and keep out of it I"
He glared at the three young Slab
tors and included Mrs. Slatter in his
general glance. "You know," he added
In her direction a llttlo defiantly, "that
you aro just as Impetuous and thought
less as the children I Somo of you will
be sure to fall against the woodwork
or try to absorb a- bucket of stuff be
fore the woodwork is finished! I don't
aee why the painters bad to choose
Saturday, when the children are home
from school 1"
"We'll be careful, John," promised
Mrs. Slatter. "Oh wait till I get
somo turpentine and take it off I"
Slatter, clad in his broad-shouldered,
fuzzy winter overcoat, had attempted
to pans through the den door to the
hall and the door Jamb affectionately
brushed his right arm, leaving a white
smudge. "Tee Reel" mistakenly said
Sally Slatter, aged nine.
"Sally!" barked; her father. "For
that you get no dessert tonlghtl It is
time you learned to exercise a little
respect toward your elders! Marcla,
I should think you would endeavor to
bring up your children in a manner
that"
"It's all off, now, John," interrupted
Mrs. Slatter. "I think If you will go
through tho front door sideways good
gracious, you've whisked the tails of
your coat against the parlor door!"
"Ye-ow!" yelled Johnny Slatter, Jr.,
and dived for the swing door into the
kitchen. ,
"Look at that!" cried Slatter, point
ing majestically toward Johnny's exit.
"If that door had been white instead
of oak and if it had Just been painted
Johnny would have struck It with both
hands Just the same! That's what I
mean by your carelessness! I expect
that when I get home tonight the
whole place will be marked up with
smears!"
"I hope not," said Mrs. Slatter, anx
iously. "Good-by, deal- o-h!"
In turning to kiss her Slater had
rested his gloved hand on the front
door jamb. The glovo that Slatter
tore from his hand and hurled violent
ly as he went down the front steps
hit one of the parlor windows and left
a smear.
With the exception of the baby's feat
of licking off one of the freshly done
spindles of the staircase and the catas
trophe which befell Johnny, Jr., who
lost his balance and grabbed the door
to .save himself, the painting Was a
triumphant success. Mrs. Slatter wel
comed her husband's early return
from the ofllce with a tolerably clear
conscience. He was restralnedly calm
about the episode of the baby and-the
kind painter had painted out the evi
dences of Johnny's misdeed and no
body had stepped Into a bucket of
paint, as he had prophesied.
"I will say that I am surprised,"
Slatter confided kindly. "You must
have tied up the children all day and
had extra good luck yourself. Well,
you see what a little forethought will
do!"
A llttlo later there came a yell from
the bathroom, whither Slatter had
gone to shave before he and his wife
should start for tho card club. "Why
didn't you tell me they had painted
up here?" ho demanded. "I hadn't any
idea they had got upstairs yetl It
won't wash off my hands!"
Mrs. Slatter scoured most ot tho
paint from Slatter'a hands and soothed
him as best she could. He was still
mutinous when they departed and his
fingers showed a grimy gray which re
fused to come off.
"Lovely looking mitts for playing
cards!" said Slatter with reproach.
"If you'd only use your head a little
and warn people!"
They got home late and Slatter was
tired. "It's good to get home!" he
groaned. "I'm dead to the world!"
With a long sigh of relief, he tossed
his overcoat over the stair railing,
where it clung affectionately to the
spln'dles. He himself sank down on
the seat built In at the foot of the
stairs. Mrs. Slatter's shriek when she
turned around and saw him expressed
some horror, but more malicious tri
umph. Slatter pulled his dress suit
painfully loose from the stair seat and
grabbed his coat, which also stuck.
"I'm going to tend to the furnace
and go to bed," he growled, and
stalked down Into the basement, mer
cifully spared the tragedy of seeing
the rear view of his evening clothes.
He was abBent some time and when
he came up he was In his stocking
feet
"You needn't ask where my shoes
are," he snapped to Mrs. Slatter, who
paused in her gingerly progress up
the paint-wet stairs. "Because they're
in the furnace! And," Slatter ended
savagely as her lips opened In threat
ened speech, "they're in tho furnace
because I stepped into a pall of white
paint the painter left on purpose right
In my way I Darn your old paint, any
how!" Real Life. I
Many persons know the luxury ot
a skin bath a plunge In the pool or
the wave, unhampered by clothing.
That Is the simple life direct and Im
mediate contact with things, llfo with
the false wrappings torn away the
fine house, the fine equipage, the ex
pensive habits, all cut off. How free
one feels, how good the elements
taste, how close one gets to them, how
they fit one's body and soul I -Job
Burroughs.
OLIVE TREE AN INSTITUTION
A Important In Syria at la the Cow
to People of the Countries
of the West.
Tho trees In a Syrian garden aro
an Important and practically neces
sary part of the nutrition of the peo
plo. Combined with grain in the
form of coarse bread, the. tree-products
make a balanced and wholesome
ration. For large elements of the
population, at least one meal a day
is commonly composed of bread and
walnuts. The walnut Is rich In both
protein and fat, so that this combina
tion virtually duplicates in nutrition
our occidental sandwich of bread, but
ter an'd meat. Tho oil to which the
scriptural writers so lovingly referred
is BtUI important in that land, and the
olive tree that produces It is almost
as useful to the Syrian as the cow is
to the American. The cow gives but
ter and drink, and the olive tree gives
butter and food. When the workman
on the Mediterranean goes from home
for a day's labor, he often takes a
pocketful of olives and a piece of
bread for his lunch. Remove butter,
breakfast bacon, and fat meat from
our vocdbulary, put olive oil In their
place, and wo shall begin to think the
thoughts of Mediterranean cooks.
Onco cooks and palates are educated,
the blood does not know the differ
enco between the rich globules of fat
that come to It. It Is fat that the
human system wants, and It makes no
final difference whether it comes from
butter, bacon, lard, olive, cocoanut,
goose, or bear. Fat is fat, once It Is
in our blood. The source from which
we shall get this fundamental of nu
trition depends In part upon our bring-ing-up,
but eventually our getting It
depends upon the ease of winning It
from our environment. J. RusBell
Smith, in the Atlantic.
Who Discovered the 'Kangaroo?
Mr. W. B. Alexander of tho Western
Australian museum at Perth, W. A.,
has recently corrected a popular mis
take in the history of natural history.
The discovery of the kangaroo family
Is generally credited to Sir Joseph
.Banks, and is supposed to have oc
curred during Captain Cook's first voy
ago In 1770. This date, it appears, Is
nearly one hundred and fifty years too
late. When the Dutch East India
company's ship, the Batavia, under
command of Captain Pelsart, wae
wrecked on tho Abrolhos Islands In
1629, tho survivors encountered, among
other strange things the Dama Walla
by, tho first member of the kangaroo
family known to Europeans. Captain
Pelsart despribed It as a species of caf
ahout tho size of a hare, noted Its re
markable hind legs, and described In.
considerable detail the abdominal
pouch for the young and the use of it
Services on tho Roof.
Efforts to maintain religious wor
ship through the BUmmnr mnnthn nn
i the plane of comfort and freedom from
oppressive heat have resulted in two
churches here holding Sunday evening
I services on the roof gardens of their
parish houses. In both cases tho ex
periment waa a success, and it was de
termined to continue tho innovation
during the hot weather. We heat
I other towns complaining that they
1 havo no church roof gardens; but serv
ices in some places have been held
with success and in comfort on church
lawns, and very Impressive and beau
tiful many of them must have been.
Whether the root or the 'awn Is the
place, the plan to surround worshipers
with more comfort than the church
I itself admits is an excellent one, de
serving of emulation. New York
Press.
Romance of Old Clothea.
Florence Hull Winterburn, authoi
of the recently published "Princlplea
of Correct Dress." believes that tho
American woman who does not care
for dress is not only unfemlnlne but
I "unpatriotic." A particular tenderness
for old gowns Is shown in every sta-
tlon of llfo, declares Mrs. Howe.
"From the daughter of the million
aire, who has a sentiment for ths
Doucet gown she wore when John first
admired her, down through the social
scale to the old West Virginian moun
taineer who musingly whispered, a
sho hung the mate-to her one other
calico frock on the clothes-lino, 'I al
tera liked this un better'n any frock I
have' that undercurrent of esteem
for -garments, as intimate partakers
of one's life, obtains in the minds ol
ur woman."
Her Only Fear.
Sir Thomas Llpton tells this story
of a lady and her husband who were
crossing the Atlantic for the first time.
Their steamer encountered terribly
rough weather, and they were both
very unwell. As they lay in their
bertha watching the luggage rolling
about on the floor of the xabin and
listening to the bangs and bumpe and
the "shouted orders on deck, they
thought their last hour had come. Sud
denly, from the wife's cdrner, came a
feeble volco Just audible above the
noise "John," she said, "John, do you
think tho people at home know where
our life Insurance policies are?"
To Qet Benefit From Vaoatlon.
Good health begins in tho heart.
The ozone pt the sea may make the
blood tingle with' new life, but the
surf never reaches the spirit except as
a transient stimulant. The peaceful
mind, like a ship swinging to an
anchor dropped Into the deeper sea,
Is Immune from tho greater dangers.
When you go away on ypur vacation
take that faverish mind with you, and
the spirit that needs the divine aw
4
Peoples9 I
Column
?
POK SAL.K.
Farm and Town property always
for sale. Money loaned on Real Es
tate. Wade Turner,
Merchants Bank Bldg.
D. Leadbetter, real estate, nre In
surance and pensions. Office 134 S.
High street.
For Sale 110 acre farm on plks
near New Market. For particulars
inquire at this ofllce. ' adv tf
For Rent Six room cottage house
centrally located. Paul Harsba.
For Sale Excollent Farm of 151
acres, Hillsboro R. 12.
(8-27)
James Gotherman.
Wanted To employ a woman,
Apply Mrs M. B. Yoeman, 221 North
High Street.
Notice of Appointment.
Estate of Jonah Brltton deceased.
Everett L. and Leslie E. Brltton have been
appointed and qualified as Executors of tbe
estate of Jonah Brltton late of Highland
county, Oblo, deceased.
Dated tbis 6th day of August A. D. 1014.
J. D. WOBLBT,
Probate Judge of said County
Notice to Contractors.
State Highway Department.
.Columbus, Ohio, August 17, tan.
Sealed proposals will be received at the of
fice of the STATE HIGH WAY COMMISSION
ER at COLUMBUS. Oblo. nntll two o'clock
E. in., August sist, 1914, for constructing the
ridges and culverts, grading and paving
the roadway as follows:
Highland Oo. Pet, 1408. 1. C. H. 9. Paving
with waterbound macadam the Mllford
Hillsboro Road, In Liberty twp Length
6280 ft., or 1 mile. Width of pav. 11 ft. Es
tlmated cost of construction $6089.79
Tbe bidder must submit a proposal and
contract bond for an amount equal to the
amount of his bid. Date set for completion,
December 1, 1014.
Plans and specifications are on file In the
office of tbe County Commissioners and tbe
State Highway Department The State
Highway Commissioner reserves the right
to reject any and all bids.
James R. Mabkeh,
8-27) State Highway Commissioner.
a
Notice to Contractors.
State Highway Department.
Columbus. Onto, August 17, 1914.
Sealed proposals will be received at the
Office Of the STATE HinHWAV inMMIR.
"SIONER at COLUMBUS Ohio, until two
o'ciockp m., August 81, 1914, for construct
ing the bridges and culverts, and paving
the roadway as follows: ,
Highland county. Pet. 1415, I. O. H. 261.
Paving with waterbound macadam the
HUlsboro-Pllceton Road, In Marshall twp.
Length 10080 ft., or 2.02 miles Width of pav,
14 ft. Estimated cost of construction 114,814.
50. The bidder must submit a proposal and
contract bond or an amount equal to the
amount of his bid. Date set fur completion,
December 1, 1914.
Plans and specifications are on file In the
ofllce of the County Commissioners, and the
State Highway Department. The State
Highway Commissioner reserves the right
to reject any and all bids.
James R. Marker,
(8-27) State Highway Commissioner.
Notice to Contractors.
State Highway Department-
CoLUHBUs.Onio, August 17, 1914.
Sealed proposals will be received at the
office of the STATE HIGHWAY COMMIS
SIONER at Columbus, Ohio, until two
o'clock p. m. August 3lst. 1914. for construc
ting the bridges and culverts, grading and
paving the roadway as follows :
Highland Co. Pet 1B25, T O. H.. 459 Paving
with waterbound macadam the Allensburg
Lynchburg Road, In Dodson twp Length
5556 ft. or 1 Ob mile. Width of pav. 14 ft.
Estimated cost of construction, S7630 09.
The bidder must submit a proposal and
contract bond for an amount equal to the
amount ot his bid. Date set for completion,
December 1, 1914.
Plans and specifications are on Sle la the
office of the County Commissioners and the
State Highway Department. -The State
Highway Commissioner reserves the right
to reject any and all bids.
Jambs R. MAbker,
8-27 State Highway Commissioner-
EYE SYMPTOMS
Do you have headaches?
Do your eyes water?
Do they ache?
Does print run together?
Do things become dim or
swim?
Are your Eyes inflamed?
Do your eyes tire after read
ing awhile.
ADVICE FREE
Dr. C. F. Faris,
THE EYESIGHT SPECIALIST 1 1
Office 1 door East of Economy store.
Main Street, Hillsboro, O.
Helen Why, I never could marry
that man i;
Hazel Mercy 1 Why not ?
HelenWhy, he wears a wl? I
And then the dear creature took off
a rat, some puffs, a coronet, a braid, a
pompadour and aswltclvandsatdowri
to peruse a novel Illinois Siren.
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