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The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, September 10, 1914, Image 3

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THE NEWS-HEBALD, HILLSBORO, OHIO, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1914.
K
LYNCHBLRG.
Sept 7, 1914
Dr. A. Garner came homo Wtiluus
day, after spending the
Slimmer at
Great Bend, Km.
W. A. Brjson. of Liberty. 1' d , was
the guest of Geo DeLaiity nd f unity
Thursday.
H. B GallleU and fainliy were
guests at .the homes of lienr. and
Harry Sauner, of Taylors-vlile, recent
ly. Clayton Morrow, wife and son, of
Jellersonvllle, and Morris Morrow and
wife, of Ilillsboro were the gues-ts of
Warren Morrow and wife, Saturday
Grover Haggertj, wife and daugh
ter, Prank Johnson, wife and nephew,
and Miss Powell, of Sabina. wre vis
itors at the home of Chas Morrow
and wife, Sunday
Mrs. Garner and Norlne DeLaney
were entertained at the home of Dr.
Srofe and wife, of Leesburg, Friday
Miss Salome Montgomery Is spend
lng this week with Jessie Murphy, of
Delaware.
Chas. Morrow, wife and children and
and Mrs. John Willlama'and children
were guests of Burch King and wife,
of Columbus, last week.
TJ. G. Pence and wife were with his
brother, Dave, and family, of Colum
bus, part of last week
Miss Hazel Galllett and Nelle De
Laney were visitors In Cincinnati two
days last week
JoeTownsend, wife and son were
with her parents at Norwood, Satur
day and Sunday.
Miss Mollle Ditty, of Columbus, is
visiting friends here.
Miss Inez Kellv. of this nlace. and
Wm. Lavman. of New Vienna, were I
married at Wilmington Saturday.
Miss RuthStroup, of Ironton, Is the
guest of her father, Robert Stroup,
Floyd Sonner, of Columbus, and
Wendell Perry, of Cincinnati, were
with home folks over Sunday.
Mrs. Sallle Fields is visiting her
brother, John Simpklns and family at
New Vienna.
Emery Hines and wife and Eerd
Ratclifl recently visited relatives at
London.
Mrs. W. L. Stautner and two child
ren were with Covington relatives
the latter part of the week.
Miss Hatcher, of Hillsboro, Is visit
ing friends here this week.
P. F. McCabe and wife have moved
to Cincinnati. Mr. Erke and family,
of Cincinnati have moved into the
cottage on Pearl street vacated by the
McCabes.
Walter JSwartz and wife have re
turned from their wedding trip and
are now at home to their friends on
Pearl street. Dr. Edgar Srofe and
bride are at ;home in the Srofe resi
dence on Broadway.
Fred Dunagan, of this place, and
Miss Clara Martin, of Hillsboro, were
married by Rev. Slutz, of Hillsboro,
Sunday evening.
Harry Murphy and wife were guests
oi Horace murpny anu iamuy, oi Dei
aware, Tuesday.
Mrs. Grace Bumgarner is visiting in
Columbus.
J. W. Townsend, H. B. Galliett,
James Layman ana W. L. Stautner
transacted business in Hillsboro Sat
urday. Chas. Burkhart and wife, of Lima,
came Friday for a visit with E. M.
Wiggins and family and other rela
tives. Clarence Dean and wife were guests
Sunday of his father at Blanchester.
Evart Gustln, of Belfast, was with
his uncle, W. A. Saylor, Monday night
MissThelma Kellls returned home
Saturday, after a weeks visit in Co
lumbus. Mrs Belle Montgomery is the guest
of her brother, S. P. Micheal, near
Clarksvllle.
Mrs. Electa Glunt and son, Edward,
returned to their home in Savonburg
Kan., on Thursday, after an extended
visit with relatives here.
Mrs. B. E. Archer and children
spent last week wlth her parents at
St. Martins.
Rev. Slutz, of 'Hillsboro, preached a
very Interesting and prdfitable termon
to a large congregation in the M. E
church here Sunday afternoon.
Rev. Martlnnd family will return
home this week, after spending a
fortnight with friends and relatives in
St Paris, Springfield and Columbus.
""
Cost Kept DownQuality Kept Up.
I ... J
No better medicine could be made
for coughs, colds, croup, hoarseness,
tickling throat, bronchitis, etc.', than
Foley's Honey and Tar Compound.
That's why they can't improve the
nnnllr.v. anrt war nr nn war M,a nrlpo
remains the same. No opiates. Don't
takesubstltutes,for Foley's noney and
Tar is the best. i
au y"vm".a--.ttxna.8. i
... ' ' ' .
'There's one advantage in our hav-
ing last all our luggage,"! said a re-
turned European tourist. , i
"What's that;?"
"We can say we had souvenirs in our
trunks for everybody we meet." De-
trolt Free Press.
MOWRYSTOWN.
September 7, 1014
Revival service closed last night at
wreriesujieriiiii umiiiii nun " v
.t.n n.nl...tnlii altnl tttftlt nlv t f
(.occs)r.ris r?oV Molten flollvorpfl Plo-
tiuuiit sermons each nignc to large
cro.wls o.' huexeated and well behaved
people.
L P. Druhot attended the State
Fair taut, week.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Haller spent
last week at Mlddletown and Martins
ville visiting relatives.
The next W. C. T U. meeting will
be held on Sept. 18 In the Presbyter
Ian (Jhurch.
Mrs. Jennie Young and children
have returned from a visit to her
daughter, Sylvia, who is employed at
the Infirmary.
Mrs. Llllle Badgley and son,
Thomas, returned to their home in
Rainsboro last Wednesday, after a
pleasant visit among friends here.
Grandma Sauner was a guest of her
daughter, Mrs S. O.Kay, last Sunday.
Miss Henrietta Brinkman, of Ham
llton, is a pleasant guest, of friends In
this place.
Miss Nellie Winkle, who has b:en
staying with relatives In Cincinnati
the past summer, returned here Sun
day.
Rev. Elliott and family are leaving
today for Westervllle, where they
will make their home.
Rev. Asbell and family are leaving
for Adams county, where the family
will visit their relatives while he at
tends conference.
Mrs. Martha Druhot and Mrs. Josie
Roberts attended the Tabernacle
meeting at Sardinia Sunday morning.
There Is some prospect of new build-
ings being put up where the business
rooms were destroyed by Are recently
Workmen have taken away the debris
and are getting things in shape for
the foundations.
Grandma Gray has moved to Bell's
Run to live with her daughter, Mrs.
Tamsy Sirabry.
While Mr. Mann and family were at
church one night last week some good
for-nothlng stole their pears off the
tree. Other parties here are missing
peaches and quinces.
Miss Jennie Gayman who has been
engaged as nurse near Palm Beach,
Florida, the past year, Is spending her
vacation with relatives in this com
munity. Misses Marcella and Margaret Sira
bry were shopping In Hillsboro last
Saturday.
Diarrhoea Quickly Cured.
"My attention was first called to
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Di
arrhoea Remedy as much as twelve
years ago. Atthat time 1 was serious
ly til with summer complaint. One
dose of this remedy checked the trou
blei" writes Mrs. C. W. Florence, Rock
field, Ind. Forsaleby All Dealers, adv
NEW MARKET.
Sept. 7, 1014.
Orlie McConnaughey spent Sunday
with Ralph Millerr
John Dick and family, of Marshall,
were here Sunday and attended the
all day meeting, which was held at
the Presbyterian church.
Mrs. C. A. Lemon and Aunt Mar
garet Gibler left Sunday for Washing
ton C. H., to attend the funeral of
Mrs. Cohn.
Mrs. L. L. Eaklns Is sick.
Miss Verna Van Winkle, of Chicago,
and sister, Miss Marlle, who has been
in Parkersburg, W. Va., are the guests
of their father, J. D. Van Winkle.
Joe Vance left last week for Colum
bus where he will teach school.
Darling Donohoo, of Yates City, 111.,
arrived Saturday for a visit with his
parents, J. P Donohoo and wife.
Samantha Chaney has sold her prop
erty to Mrs. C. W. Carr.
Roscoe McConnaughey, of Shackel
ton, spent Sunday with home folks.
The trustees met In regular session
Monday afternoon.
"Freckles"
If only the people who have read
the book turn out to see the play, A.
G. Delamater's production of "Freck
les," by Gene Stratton-Porter, author
of "A Girl of the Limberlost" and
"Tim nnrveutnr." Is Riir in draw a
- IVWHW.. - w ... ... ..
banner business at Bell's Opera House
Friday Sept. 18.
In the abstract, strong stories fall
to make strong plays, but "Freckles"
has seemed to be the exception, prov
ing as gripping to the theatre-goer as
to the novel reader, and requiring no
familiarity with the book to furnish
complete enjoyment of the drama.
After "Freckles" scored a success last
season, Delamater sent five companies
out In the play which broke records
for b'B business In many theatres, adv
Tobacco pipes in meerschaum are
boiled In oU and wax before being
gojd
" . .
Hives, eczema, itch or salt rheum
sets you crazy. Can't bear the touch
of your clothing., Doan's Ointment Is
fine for skin Itching. All druggists sell
it, 50c a box. adv
I LEESBURG.
I Sept 7, 11)14
Rev. A. P. Smith left Monday morn
ing for Tole Jo to attend Conference,
which will he held In St Paul s
ctiuruh in t at city A cordial Invita
tion has bet-n extended to Rev. Smith
for his return here n xt j ear
Mrs. Margaret Lawhead frompeorgla
Is the guest of her sister, Mrs. S. R.
Ousley and family.
Mrs Nannie Sanders and daughter,
Kathryn, visited her parents in New
Vienna Saturday night and Sunday.
Mrs. G. A. Pavey retuined home
Friday evening from a pleasant visit
with her daughter, Mrs. Alferd Kes
ler, of New Carlisle.
Mrs Lulu Wilson and daughter left
Saturda) for their home Iti indepen
dence, Kan . after a visit with her
parents, A. G. barber and wife.
Misses Sara and Madge Purdy spent
Sunday with their sister, Mrs Lottie
Robinson and family, South of Hills
boro. I The Misses Wagner, of Wheeling,
W. Va., are guests of relatives here.
t R P. Barrett, wife and daughter,
Louise, of Wilmington, visited rela
tives here last Saturday.
Miss Ruth Miller arrived home Sat
urday from a delightful vacation with
friends In Dayton.
i, Mrs. O. C Redkey will arrive home
I this week from Yellow Springs, where
1 she had been the guest of her father
and sister, Rev. H. G. Middleton and
daughter, Belle.
j B. L. Sanders and daughter, Mrs.
' Ada McNeal are in Springlield.
I D. W. Roads and wife and Dr. W.
B. Roads left last Friday for Muncle,
Ind., where the reunion of the Roads
family was held.
Miss Arethusa Huggins entertained
in a most delightful manner -a number
of her friends last Friday night at her
home on East Main street.
1 Miss Austie Patton and nieces,
Pauline and Rutli Patton, and nep
hew, Paul Patton, or Fall Creek, now
occupy rooms in the Weeks' home on
East Main street. The three latter
will enter our high school this week.
The Chautauqua program this week
contains a rare treat for the people of
our town and community. ,
FORT HILL.
Sept. 7, 1914.
Mrs. S. S. DeardotI spent Monday
with Mrs. Frect Rhoads.
Mrs. Jane Stults and James Bobb
and wife attended meeting at Olive
Branch, Sunday.
Mrs. Rebecca Stults, who was quite
sick the first of the week, is much
better.
Mrs. I). O. Matthews returned to her
home in Greenfield Tuesday, after
spending a week with her son, 11. V.
Matthews.
Charlie Eubauks and daughter and
son, of AKron, spent Saturday with
his father, Eiigs Kuuanks.
I Mrs. W alter Rnoads and three Bons
weie tile gueSLS of Urauville Hockman
anai red Rhcads and family, a few
dis uie latter part of ttie week.
I J. B. Turner and Edward white
called on the latter's father, II. (J.
White, at Ulltl Range, Sunday.
I Elmer Rhoads, who has been the
guest of his father, F. D. Rhoads, re
turned to Wilmington, Wednesday.
Benson Butler spent Saturday with
his mother at Sinking Springs.
j Misses Ollie and Eiva Dunaman, of
Danville, III., are the guests oi Simp
son West and family.
U. V. Matthews and wife, Bess L.
Butler and J. O. Stults, of this place,
Dr. Chapman and family, of Sinking
I Spring, and Mrs. D. O. Matthews, of
Greenfield, motored to Columbus
Thursday and attended the State Fair.
I Mrs. II. M Eubanks spent the most
of last week witli her daughter, Mrs.
Paul Barger, at Leesburg.
I D. O. Matthews, of Greenfield, spent
the latter part of last week with his
son, H. V. Mattiiews.
I Fred Klssling and Harold Fry, of
Sinking Spring, called on Misses Jane
' and Grace Havens, Wednesday night
I Hon. T. M. Watts and wife, Mrs.
Joseph Watts and Charles Swartz and
son, Roscoe, of Ilillsboro, called at
Butler Springs Wednesday evening on
their way home from Peebles.
, Mrs. R. C. Bowles, of Lathem, and
son, of New York, called on Mrs. Maud
Matthews and Bess L. Butler, Satur
day afternoon.
Ed McKeehan and wife, Carl Turley
and wife, Cecil Belleson and wife and
son and Mrs Frank Turley, of Sinking
Spring, accompanied by Wade Kenne
dy and wife and daughter, of Torts-
mouth, spent Sunday at Butler Spring.
Mrs. WUma Eubanks and children,
of Rainsboro, spent a couple of days
last week with her father, 11. M.
Eubanks.
1 Miss Moore, Universallst minister of
Springfield, was the guest of Mrs. Jane
Stults, from Saturday until Monday.
Don't use harsh physics. The reac
tion weakens the bowels, leads to
chronic constipation. Get Doan's
Regulets. They operate easily. 25c
at all stores. adv
rOn1 THOSE WHO
WISH TO TEACH
Questions Put to Applicants For
County Certificates.
EXAMINATION HELD SEPT. 5
Prepared by the State Superintendent
of Public Instruction to Test the
Mental Qualifications of Those Who
Seek Positions as Teachers In the
Public Schools.
Following is the list of questions
ns prepared under direction of tho
utata superintendent of public 1h
structlon and submitted at the coun
ty examination for teachers Sept. 5
for elementary school certificates:
ARITHMETIC.
1. A cylinder is 10 in. in inside diam
eter and 14 in. long. After subtracting
ISO cu. in. for the space occupied by the
piston, etc., how many cu. in. of steam
can it contain?
2. If 268 sheets of 8x13 size weigh
one pound, find the weight of 1000
sheets of XOxTi size of paper of the
same quality.
3. Find the proceeds of a note for
$950 discounted for 3 mo. 16 da. at 7.
4. I sold a carload of wheat at ?&
cents per bu. I bought it at 82 cents.
What was the per cent, of gain?
5. Eighty-eight persons successfully
applied for an equal share of a fund to
be divided equally between them. Had
four more applied each would have re
ceived $5 less. What was the amount
of the fund?
6. Kind the square root of 3994.24.
7. A man sued for damages. The
jury first voted what part of the dam
age each thought should be awarded.
The votes read H, H, lA, J4. 7A, none,
'. 2i, X, Vs, 2A and 60. They de
cided to award the average of the sums
voted. It came to $699.17. What was
the amount sued for?
8. If natural gas at SOc per M costs
(07c as much as electricity at 5c per kil
owatt hour, what per cent, of the cost of
electricity at 7c per kilowatt hour is that
of gas at 27c per M?
THEORY AND PRACTICE.
1. Name four objectionable school in
centives and four which are not so.
State why each of the first four is ob
jectionable. 2. "There should be threads of corre
lation making the work of each week,
each month, and each term more or less
a unit." Explain the meaning of this
quotation.
3. Should the recitation periods be
longer in proportion to the study
periods in lower than higher grades?
Why?
4. Discuss the question of fatigue.
What are some ways of avoiding or re
lieving it?
5. Why is the daily program impor
tant? 6. Teachers often assert that pupils
cannot do the work satisfactorily at the
beginning of the year, but do it well
after several months. Show that this
may indicate a fault of the teacher,
rather than an improvement in the
pupil.
7. What movements or activities of
the pupils should be so nearly automatic
as not to require direction each day?
Speak of the importance in school and
life of reducing some acts to habit.
8. What should be the teacher's pol
icy in regard to the reading of the
pupils supplying or securing books,
etc., directing the reading, utilizing it in
the school work, and affording time
for it?
GRAMMAR.
1. (a) What sorts of conjunctions are
there? (b) Into what classes may each
kind be divided? Give an example of
one of each class.
2. Define transitive and intransitive
verbs. What differences are there in
the way the verbs are used in the five
following sentences : (a) It is growing
cold, (b) I have fought a good fight.
(c) He then arose, (d) He built a new
house, (c) He raised the ladder.
3. Punctuate and capitalize: he rea
soned with his heart with his heart he
loved in his heart he lived moved and
had his being and what a strange wild
hot large heart Lambs was this heart
taught lamb to love the outcasts of so
ciety to associate with the excommuni
cates to cry halves to every pelt of
calumny which assailed their devoted
heads.
4. Diagram:
(a) Lilies grow where the ground is
moist.
(b) Oh, what a tangled web we
weave
When first we practice to de
ceive I
S. Parse italicized words in the fol
lowing :
Oh! what is so rare as a day in June?
Then, if ever, come perfect days;
Then heaven tries the earth if it be ic
tune,
And over it softly her warm ear
lays.
6. What determines the number of a
relative pronoun? The case? Give a
sentence containing a compound relative
pronoun. Use which as a substantive or
noun and as an adjective.
7. (a) Express this thought in one
sentence in six different ways: This
man is to pitied. He has no friends,
(b) Mention four ways in which an in
finitive phrase may sometimes be ex
panded. 8. Give a synopsis of write in all
forms of the active voice except the in
dicative. You may select any person
and number that you wish. Do not fail
to state what form each given is. You
may abbreviate, as: Subj,, Fut. Per., etc.
GEOGRAPHY. '
1. What are the several industries and
natural" advantages of California?
2. In what climate does coffee flour
ish? Rubber? Tobacco? Rice? Sugar
beot"1 From what places docs tin
greater part of our supply of each
come?
3. Mare a sketch of southern North
America which will show the relativt
positions of New Orleans, Mexico
(country and city), Central America,
Panama, Panama Canal, Cuba and
Florida.
4. Locate Scrvia. What countries
bound Austria-Hungary on the nor'h"'
5. What parts of Ohio were reached
ly glaciers? Mention at least three cf
Itcts of the glaciers.
6. Discuss the value of the Suel
canal. What are some of the principal
products carried through itr What
countries border the Red Sea?
7. Name the states which border the
Orcat Lakes and give the capital of
each. Name a Canadian province which
boiders the Great Lakes.
8. Mention an industry which you
would expect to sec in each of the fol
lowing plac?: (11 Pueblo, Colorado,
(2) Zanesville, (31 East Liverpool,
Ohio, (4) Kansas City, (5) Switzerland,
(6) Leipzig, Germany, (7) Southern
France, (8) Minneapolis, (9) Valley of
the Rhine, (10) Columbia River.
PHYSIOLOGY.
1. What arc the principal ill-effects of
tobacco? Why are cigarettes rated as
especially dangerous?
2. How do we "catch" most diseases?
How can we avoid them? Especially,
what can be done to protect the school
from disease? Show the folly of the
theory that it is better to let the chil
dren catch the measles when little.
3. Of what advantage to the body is
salt? For what is phosphorus especially
needed?
4. What work is done by the kidneys?
What is the result of their failure to
work? How can disease of the kidneys
be detected?
5. What is the condition of a sour
stomach? Why is nausea usually ac
companied by headache?
6. What is in the interior of bones?
Is this fed with blood-vessels or is it
dead matter? How do the ends of
bones differ from their shafts?
7. What are adenoids? How indi
cated or detected and how corrected?
8. Describe the intestines, their anat
omy and work.
ORTHOGRAPHY.
1. Distinguish between pertinent and
impertinent, stationary and stationery,
site and cite, to lay and to lie, respect
fully and respectively.
2. Are any of the above synonyms?
Define a sjnonym. When a word of the
same spelling is both a noun and a verb
what difference is there often in the
accent?
3. What are some of the significances
of the following prefixes and suffixes:
prefixes con. fore, intro, trans ; suf
fixes ness. ian, ose.
4. Divide into syllables and mark dia
critically: grievous, guardian, genuine,
infamous, medicine, salmon, peony, in
cipient. 5-6. Spell and define: credulity, ini
tiate, derision, probation, efface, arbi
trary, vague, candid, expedient, impreg
nable. 7-10. Spell: technical, impression,
substantiate, feasible, irreparable, per
severance, leniency, fidelity, eminence,
guile, aesthetic, hypnotism, proselyte,
.., ... a ,..., encompass, para
mount. HIGH SCHOOL AGRICULTURE.
1. If you had a 40 acre tract of rich,
level, grass-covered land in your county
explain how you would farm it through
a period of five years.
2. Explain how the separator works,
making a drawing to illustrate. How
does it increase the dairyman's profit?
3. hen and with what should mj
shade trees be sprajed? Does the law
require me to have them sprayed?
4. What machinery should a potato
grower use to do the work econom
ically? Evnlain how one of these ma
chines works.
5. Why are so many of the seeds used
here northern grown? What advan
tages in planting varieties of apples that
thrive in Dakota?
6. Write a paragraph on hog raising,
mentioning the best kinds, their care
and feeding.
7. If a farmer appealed to you to tell
what his soil needs to make it more fer
tile how would you proceed and how
determine this?
8. Under what circumstances is it de
sirableto deepen the soil under tillage?
What is subsoiling, its purpose and ef
fects? What is a water-table?
AGRICULTURE.
1. What are the proper methods of
retaining the fertility of the soil?
2. Write briefly on the hiving, swarm
ing and feeding of bees. Speak of the
advantages ana profits of this branch of
industry;
-3. What animals other than insects
are injurious to the farmer, and how
can they be controlled?
4. What is the object of harrowing?
Mention four devices or machines used
for the purpose. What is the object oi
rolling?
5. Mention three methods of planting
by machines. State some of the seeding
to which each method is adapted.
6. What is the object of a tile drain?
How does the water enter the drain, and
how are the drains prevented from fill
ing up? What can you say of the size
of the tile?
7. Give five directions for preventing
the multiplication of germs in milk.
hy can butter be made more econom
ically in a creamery?
8. If you start school this fall and the
school ground is entirely unimproved,
what steps would you take this fall to
improve it? Next spring? Do you favor
giving names to farm homes? If so,
why?
HISTORY.
1. Of what did the ill-treatment of
the United States by England between
1783 and 1812 consist?
2. State definitely what service was
rendered to our country by each of the
following . Baron Steuben, George
Rogers Clark, Zachary Taylor, U. S.
Grant, George Peabody.
3. How have the following figured in
the history of our country: Aguinaldo,
Genet, Captain Wilkes, Benjamin F.
Butler?
4. What were the objects of De Soto?
Tell the story of his expedition.
5. Why did the United States easily
defeat Spain? What were the decisive
manoeuvres of that war?
6. What are regarded as the Jeffet
fonian principles of government? In
wnat puDiic acts was jenerson espe
cially prominent?
7. Discuss the rise and movements of
the Mormons and the progress of theit
communitier.
8. Mention three of the panics which
our country has experienced and discuss
Iheir ctutes.
jproftniona. $rdt
S. R. HOWARD,
VETERINARIAN
HILLSBORO
Ecth P.cr.nln Office nd fceidnc
I TBANK WILSON. N. CRAIG M'BRIDJ
WILSON & McBRIDE.
ATTOItNEYS-AT-LuVW.
Office Short St., Opp. Court Btuit
I. W. CRE?
DBNTlhT.
iimiBlK HILLHKOHO,
tioroe 'Phone .Mo Bell 'Phone 13
VB. McCONNAUGHEY, M. D.
MIII.te.oro, OHIo.
Jtrios. In Holmes Building, Nortr. Hlr.1
Ornoi Hocus- a to u a. m I to sac e ta
6 p. n.
Both 'Pcones in osce and Residence,
SIMON HIDER,
THE FLORIST.
For Your Flo-wore.
KINCAJD'A SON
SCCCE!.OH,TOJiUBI.E& TCRNIR
Funeral Directors & Embalmera
!A Full Line of High Grade
HOTH PHONES
HILLSBORO ICE DELIVERY
HOlZSAlE A1.D KETA1L
Prompt Delivery. Conrtcow, Treatment
four Fatj-unaae Solicited
STEVENS01S a STEVENSON
PROPR1ETOHS
(Successors to J. C. Koch)
Ottlcekearor 7 tectlor'Depol
Home Phone J44
Notice of Sale of Bonds.
. m',e?.vPrW""lK'nin1:,c received ai he
office .f tbecitrk, t Jlowrmown. Sta of
Oliio. until twelve c-ciock lioon on the snii
Ua . 1 September Km. lor ttie purchase of
bonds ottfce said v.llape In the aRRreEate
dated the in daj of September. 19M. paa
H,e1Vr?"cV1t0 teh ive"ri -18 Indicated V
their respective nurtbers each btins ir --j
IHliZl ,.D' Uuijflrf Dollar-, iJluO) anu
bearinp Interest at the rate of six .6, d "
fh. , J'SIL?11?'?1 JFaole "ml-annually on
JiXl) ay w Matcb and September of ea, u
year, ismed for the purpose ot purchas cK a
lire engine and constructlnp tire elite 4s
Ah,,, Zvr t?t utl,orit? of the laws" of
Oh'" and under ai.fl In accordance w ;b i
?i a "finance ot the said Vlllase enu
tied pro. ranee to issue bonds lor the pu,
r,e,?,?,J'i5rcnas,DPa are engine and ?uD
daryUCotf,S-SlS,erDS ' pa'sel3 on tbe "
crued interest. a
bM,f1i'l!!t',3'J:, Mate the number cf lona!
in,;?r. . .. tDC t-fo1-amount and accrued
U, i l ,0 Jalc delivery, bid and all i ,ds
SLvih It ?nCmi,.?nlf " .ba c-rtlfled check
iln S,'f lht' l lerk ot the sald Village fo
In? yS''er-?e.nt 'JDe amount of bonds bid
iSp?irtS2?ail,'Sn that'fthebirt is accepted
f,,,V! der wlL' receive and pay for sue a
J?0?"8 as m?J bt issued, as above set forth
J.mT'8 lrom lhe "me of award,
sad check to be retained by the Village if
said condition is not fulfilled. B
riT? ,VlUKe .oi Mcwryktown reserves the
right to reject any and all bids.
BI5? l-tul" he teaied and endorsed, IS ds
for V ire Liepartment Bonds."
Clerk of the Village of Jlowrystov. n
Dated August 2Cth. 19M tx;i
PARKER'S
HAIR BALSAM
rVinsff tni tsutXe the lull. J
rj, ' TJ m tmuiliui prowiA. 3
si rvtrr tm-,v to jiefiore wrayi
IriTtn.sL trihllmir,
fv wit iftQnt PmrrM
-COMING TO
I HILLSBORO, O.
i UNITED DOCTORS SPECIALIST
i
, WILL HE AT THE
.Parker House, Thursday, Sept. 17
; One Day Only. Hours 9 a. m. lo 6 p. in.
Rciitftkablt Succi if tbee Talcnttd Phys)dtu la
I th Tratrocnt of Chronic Diseaici
Offer their Services Free Of Charge
The United Doctors, licensed by the
State of Ohio, are experts ln.the treat
raent of diseases? of the blood, liver,
stomach, lntestlnas, skin, nerves,
heart, spleen, kidneys or bladder, dia
betes, bed wettlnp, rheumatism, sci
atica, tape worm, leg ulctus, appendl
! citis, Rail stones, poitre, piles, etc.,
without operation, and are too well
, known In this locality to need further
mention Laboratories, Milwaukee,
Wisconsin. Call and see them
English merchant marine has a ton
nage of 18 388,339.
IC JE I
SrSu(wi37 (its
rO?'??" . R
mpm

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