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The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, October 29, 1914, Image 4

Image and text provided by Ohio Historical Society, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038161/1914-10-29/ed-1/seq-4/

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TrfE NEWS-HERALD, HILLSBORO, OHIO,' THURSDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1914
-
,-
Most men
know what
they want
Not every man
knows where
to get it
Do you know
thatweare the only
store in town that
sells
m
Styleplusatiy
" P P - mm imm WT.
"THtMnae prrc the world vr."
Now you
have no
excu s e
for buy
ing any
old clothes anywhere.
licre you get
style plus all-wool
fabrics plus good
tailoring plus guar
anteed satisfaction.
STYLEPLUSisthe
great one-priced spe
cialty of a great makes.
Both suit and over
coats. We can fit you
and, more please you
Sam R. Free
HILLSBORO, O.
ASK THEM THiS QUESTION!
Some people say that malleable iron is the most durable
material from which to make a stove.
Ask them this question
"Do you use malleable
iron in the fire box of
you range?"
Their answer will be
"No, the fire box in our
range is built of grey
iron.
Then ask them:
'If
malleable iron is so dura
ble, why not use it in the
fire box of your range
the place which is exposed
to the greatest heat.
Their answer MUST be: "Because malleable iron burns
out much quicker and more easily than grey iron."
Moral: Buy a range made entirely of grey iron the
toughest and best material known for making good stoves
and ranges.
You don't expect to pound the top of your range with a
hammer; you don't expect to jump up and down upon its
oven door; you do expect to put it to hard usage with a hot
fire.
We sell Favorite Cast Iron Ranges the most durable
made because they are built complete from good grey iron,
which wears longest and is not affected by severe heat.
CALL AND SEE US
W. H. Ballentine
HILLSBORO'S FAVORITE STORE.
55n
CHARLES F. CLARKE,
Democratic Candidate for Surveyor.
Mr. Clarke Is thoroughly qualified
f r the uosltion to which he aspires
by education and experience. His ex
perience tias been varied comprising
railroad engineering, municipal and
county surveying, street; and road
building, bridge and culvert construc
tl in and all kinds of concrete work.
The se who know Mr. Clarke have full
c intidence In his honesty and lntegrl
tv and are confident that If he is elect
ed to onice will be industrious and ef
ficient and will serve the people faith
fully and well.
Mr. Clarke comes from a long line
of strong and active Democrats His
grandfather was twice elected sheriff
of Hancock county and his father was
p'omlnently identified with the party,
vir. Clarke In asking the support of
the people assures them of his appre
ci itlon of any favors that may be ex
tended, adv
Free Lecture For Teachers.
Charles E. Luck, of Fall River, Mass ,
will deliver a lecture on "The Mission
of the Little White School House" at
tiie A I lensburg church Saturday night,
Nov. 7. This lecture has been ar
ranged for by Prof. Ben B. Vance,
superintendent of District No. 2, and
Is particularly for the teachers of the
d sirlct but everyone in invited. The
lecture is free. Mr. Luck is a profes
sional lecturer and very able, his press
notices being very flattering. Prof.
Vance Is to be complimented on his
public spiritedness in securing such an
able speaker to address the people of
his district. Every teacher and many
or the parents and .pupils should hear
him.
Death of Emanual Young-.
Emanuel Young, aged 91 years, died
at the home of his daughter, Mrs.
diaries Wellbrooke, Wednesday night,
after a long illness. The funeral ser
vices were help Saturday afternoon at
StMary 's Episcopal church, conducted
by Rev L. E. Durr. Burial was made
in the Hlllsboro cemetery.
Mr. Young was born in England and
came to the United States when a boy,
locating In Hlllsboro soon after coming
to this country He was a tailor and
ran a shop here until he was compelled
to give up active work on account of
the infirmities of age. An enthusiastic
Odd Fellow for years he was prominent
in the activities of the local lodge,
almost continually holding an office.
j asas -
NEW MARKET.
October 26, 1014
Mrs. Jane McReynolds is at the
bedside of her brother, T. R. Vance,
of llarrlsburg, who is seriously ill.
Otto Fawley, wife and children, of
Belfast, were guests of Reuben Faw
ley and wife Sunday.
Mrs. J. D. Van Winkle spent a cou
ple of days last week wltii her par
ents, Mr. and Mrs Luck, at Aliens
burg.
Grant McConnaughey and wife, of
llarrlsburg, spent Sunday with Mrs.
L. L. Eaklns.
6 E. Lewis has moved to the Mack
Robinson farm nortli of here recently
vacated by Mr. Jackson and family.
Lola Bell was the guest of Roy Nay
lor and family at Sunartree Ridge on
Sunday.
A. E. Hunter was a business visitor
in Leesburg Wednesday and Thurs
day. George Brognard and wife and son,
Charles, were t.ie guests of Mack
Stanforth and family near Fairfax re
cently. Lowell Fawley and wife, of Peebles,
spent several days last week with
their parents.
II. D. DeLong, of Chillicothe, called
on C. V. Purdv Friday.
Mrs. C. W. Carr Is spending a cou
ple of weeks with relatives in Ports
mouth. Reece Roberts called on his uncle,
T. R. Vance, at Harrlsburg Sunday
afternoon.
Homer Catlln and wife and son,
Willard, were the guests of Nelson
Barrere, Jr., and family Sunday,
Orlle Shaffer and wife are moving
from the I. T. Vance farm to a farm
near Danville. Mr. Williamson and
family, of Belfast, will move tJ the
farm vacated by Shaffer.
Lawrence Smith and wife returned
to their home in Lynchburg Saturday
after a three weeks visit with Wm.
Carrier and family.
Geo. Eyler and wife had as their
guests Sunday Lon Carr and wife,
Wm. Borden, Joseph Strain and wife
and Geo. Brognard and family.
Tom Winkle and family, who have
been living on the Bert Mercer farm,
will move to the Ben Morton property
this week.
Mabel Vance, of Harrlsburg, was
the guest of her cousin, Ophelia Bell,
Sunday.
C. V. Purdy and wife were business
visitors near Harwood Saturday,
Aunt Harriett Roberts Is visiting
relatives in Hlllsboro.
Miss Nelle VanWinkle has returned
home after a pleasant visit with rela
tives In Chicago.
Harley Parshall and A. E. Hunter
attended the B. E. and G J. Parshall
sale. lear Boston Wednesday.
Rev. Nellls, of Hlllsboro, delivered
a temperance lecture at the Baptist
Church here Sunday.
Zelphla Carr is Improving her prop
erty with a new coat of paint.
Isaac Stanforth and daughter will
spend this winter with relatives at
Willettsville.
L. A. Purdy and son, Charlie, were
at Belfast Monday.
Isaac Larrick and family called on
Mrs. Mlnervia Eyler and daughter
Harriett, Sunday.
There will be an all day gathering
and basket dinner at the school house
at this place on election day. Every
family of New Market township is
urged to come and bring a well filled
basket. Everything Jree and every
one cordially Invited to come and lend
a hand to help make Ohio dry.
A box supper and Hallowe'en mas
querade social will be held at the
township house here next Saturday
evening, October 31. Refreshments
will be served. Everybody Is urged
to bring a box and spend a social
evening. Proceeds for the benefit of
the Baptist Church.
Is Worthy of Support.
John T. BIdgeway, the Democratic
candidate for auditor, is a plain, quiet,
unassuming man, Just an every day
sort of fellow. He is not the sort that
is always making a geat to do over
people; that is not his disposition.
But he is always friendly, always
obliging. lie Is like still water and he
runs deep. To appreciate the ability
and strength of character of John
RIdgeway you have to know him well
and It is those who are most Intimately
acquainted with him who praise him
highest. Things have not always run
smoothly for him. He has had his
adversities, but he has never become
disheartened and has always been will
ing to work. Whatever he does he
does to the best of his ability, honestly
and conscientiously. He deserves the
confidence of the people of Highland
county and If elected auditor will
prove that their confidence was well
placed. adv
Miss Roberta Roberds and Forest
Gusttn, both of Belfast, were married
at the home of the bride's parents,
Dr. and Mrs. T. W. Roberds, in Bel
fast, on Tuesday morning, Rev. T. O.
Kerr, officiating.
Parcel Post
Paid
By Kerns
a irrrLE
This little touch of cold weather is
just a reminder of the colder weather
which will follow. Cold weather need
have no terrors f or.you if you prepare
yourself for it.
THIS BIG STORE IS FULL OF GOOD, WARM, COMFORTABLE
FALL AND WINTER GOODS -
Ladies' Warm and Stylish Coats
Misses' Stylish Winter Coats
Children's Cumfy Coats
Ladies', Misses' and
Ladies', Misses' and
Auto Veils Every
Ladies', Misses'
WARM WINTER UNDERWEAR
The kind that fits and is comfortable. There is
a difference. Try the MENTOR Underwear.
Cotton Blankets . . . 50c, $1.00, $1.25, $1.50 and $2.00
Wool-Nap Blankets .... $2.00, $2.25, $2.50 and $3.00
All Wool Blankets . . $4.00, $5.00, $6.00 and $9.00
Bed Comforts
It is time to put the stove up. Put a piece of Kerns'
Oil Cloth or Linoleum under it as a protection against
fire. It pays.
Ladies', Misses' and Children's Warm Outing Night Gowns
25c, 50c and $1.00
WOOL PETTICOATS
It pays to trade at the Best Store.
You are never disappointed in your
purchases.
CHAS.M. KERNS
South High
O
KERNS
chilli-
Children's Sweater Coats . 25c to $5.00
Children's Auto Hoods
Color
and Children's Warm Winter Gloves
$1.00, $1.50,
St.
CI
Both Phones
Use
Them
$7.50 to $30.00
$3.50 to $17.50
$1.50 to $5.00
. . 25c to $1.00
25c, 50c and $1.00
$3.00, $3.50 and $4.00
OUTfNG PETTICOATS
flillsboro, Ohio
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