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

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THE NEWS-HERALD, HILLSBORO, OHIO, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1914
8
i
II
i ' "" " ' -"-
iHMMHHHHHHiHHHHHMHHHHHHHk t
v , , uonunueu f rom larst i'age i.
H . . , I MM . - I
A few moments
at our store will
convince you that
we are the people
for your future
buying.
TEflGH YOUR
DOLLARS S
X
TO
HAVE
MORE
MOST
FOR
YOUR MONEY
. OR
YOUR MONEY
BACK.
SENSE
By spending it for whatever you may need for the Fall and
Winter at the Underselling Store, Outfitters for Men, Women,
and Children from head to foot.
FURS Ladies' Fur Sets
Coney Sets 8.48 to $11.95
Natural Woll Sets 9-95
Ic 1 ind Fox Sets S9-95 and $8 95
Red Fox $13.48
Marmot . . ..', $9-95
Muffs in Black and Brown Coney $1.98 and $2.98
Scarfs and Shawls Black and Brown Coney . $1.98 to $4 98
Children's Furs.
Angora and Lamb Sets 95 to $2.45
Coney Sets $1.98 to 3.98
Ladies' Skirts.
Ladies' Skirts from $1.29 to $3.98
Ladies' Suits, all wool materials $7.48 to $10.50
Ladies' Coats.
Ladies' Coats in Broadcloth, Plush, Ural Lamb '$3. 98 to $13.95
Children's Coats.
Children's Coats $1.39 to 4.98
Hats, Caps and Hoods.
Hats 98c to $3.98
Children's Caps 23c to 98c
Auto Hoods " 43c
Raincoats.
Ladies' and Children's Raincoats $2.98 and $2.G9
Blankets and Comforts.
Blankets ' 98c to $3.69
Comforts 98c to $2.48
Men's Boys' and Children's Clothing.
Children's Suits $2.00 and $1.59 for $1.39 98c. Boys' Suits
$4.00 and $3.00 for $2.98 $1.98. Boys' Suits, 6 to 17 years,
$5.00 value for $3.67.
Men's Suits $20.00. $18.00, $16.00, $13.50, $10.00 and $8.00
values for $12.95, $11.95, $10.48, $9.95, $8.48, $ 984, $3.98
Men's Overcoats, $18 00, $15 00, $12.00, $9.00 values
for $10.48, $9.95, $8 95, $5.98.
Men's and Boys' Shoes.
Men's Good Work Shoes, special $1.98, 2.09, 32.48
Men's High top Shoes $2.98 special
Men's Fine Gum Metal Dress Shoes. Button or Lace $3.00 and
$4.00 values for $1.98 and $2.98
Full line of Boys' and Girl's High Top Shoes at special low
prices.
Shoes at special low prices.
Boys' and Girl's School Shoes 93c to $1.79
Men's and Boys' Gum Boots.
Men's and Boys' Gum Boots $2.98 and $2.59
Full line of Arties for Ladies, Men, Children.
jReal Estate Transfers.
Mary A. McCoppln to Floyd C.
Stethem, Brushcreek tp , 22 a., $1.
Otho Surber et al to Margaret Mc
Laughlin, Hamer tp., 3 a., $1.
David D. Ludwlck to Ella M. Reed,
Hlllsboro lot, $1.
Lavlna B. Pope to Vernon Hagger
ty, Liberty tp., 143 a., $1.
S. V. Cbaney to Joseph Smart
Washington tp , 90 a., $1.
' Matilda Roads to Albert S. Roads
Hillsboro lot, $2400.
L. A. Gee to Henry Ennls, Green
field lot, $1.
W. II. Davis to James H.
Greenfield lot, $1.
Charles Ridgway to James L
Liberty tp., 56 a., 81.
Levi Williams, admr. to Bertha F.
Williams, Dodson tp 30 a., $900.
George Hardin to B. W. Muntz,
Lbirty tp , 3 a., $1.
Dan L. Satterfleld, sheriff, to Edgar
F. Calwell, Greenfield lot, $760.
Howard L. Miller to S. W. Young
New Market tp., 59 a., SI.
S. W. Young to Howard L. Miller,
New Market tp., 9 a , 81.
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Johnson and
8on,narry,ofColumbu8,were guests of
Mr. and Mrs. Esco Ervin Sunday. Mr.
Johnson and son returned home Mon
day, Mrs. Johnson remaining for
extended visit.
Wise,
West,
AT HIDER'S
of
its kind in the coun-
every article
handle
fight-
we
i
The largest, the finest, the cleanest, the best store
ty. Here's where Xou can get full value received. I guarantee
that leaves the house to be first-class or money refunded. Remember
Oysters by the wholesale and we retail them in any quantity. We are not
ing for monopoly, but struggling for existence.
Call and see us. Help us along and WATCH US GROW.
Hider, the Florist and Fruit Man
Both Phones, at Store and the Greenhouse.
an
A lazy liver leads to chronic dyspep
Sia and constipation weakens the
whole system. Doan's Regulets (25c
per box) act mildly on the Hvor and
bowels. At all drug stores. adv
J. W. Yeakle, the stage carpenter
for Kibble & Martin's Uncle Tom
Cabin Show, who fell breaking one of
his legs when leaving the Opera
House after the performance, has re
covered from his Injuries and return
ed to his home in Normal, 111., Sun
day. While recovering from his in
lurles ;he was at the home of his
brother-in-law, John Bennington, of
Hoagland's Crossing.
m
Mrs. Henpeck Is there any differ
ence, Theodore, dojyou know, between
a fort and a fortress?
Mrs. Henpeck I should Imagine &
fortress, my love, would be harder to
silence. London Opinion.
Good Roads Committee.
The regular meeting of the Business
Men's Association was held Friday
night. Aside from routine business
the only matter taken up was the
Good Roads Movement.
C. C Muhlbach, chairman of the
committee in charge of the Good
Roads Congress and the agitation in
favor of the Special One Mill Tax
Levy made his report. The report
was accepted and the committee com
plimented on its work, the belief be
ing expressed that much sentiment in
favor of good roads had been aroused.
The general opinion was that the
only practical solution of the road
problem was through a special tax
levy ana a standing committee was
appointed to carry on the work of
convincing the people that good roads
are worth tho money they cost and
that the way to secure them is
through a special levy. The members
of the committee are ; P, O. Muhlbach,
O. M. Kerns, J, Kesler, O. N. Sams
and C. F. Clarke, if the special tax
levy is not voted it was predicted that
a large bond issue must be made to re
build and repair the roads.
Misses Catherine Evans and Susati
Gore gave a hay ride Friday evening
for a number of their young friends.
They spent the evening at the Evans
farm.
A beautiful lot of Flumes, black, white and colored. Fancy
Feathers, colored silks and velvets, also fancy ribbons.
. AT COST AND BELOW
MRS. COMN
North East Street
HILLSBORO, OHIO
Rev. S. E Wilkin, of Mowrystown,
who was the efficient secretary of the
nighland County League during the
recent campaign, has been called to
Lawrenceburg Ind., as pastor of the
Christian Church In that place. Rev.
Wilkin is a young man of force, energy
and ability and a pleasant and courte
ous gentleman and his many friends
throughout Highland county will wish
him the success he merits in his new
field.
for the following reasons :
1 The Hlllsboro Light and Fuel
Company, after having enjoyed a ten
year lranchlse involving payment to
them of about $70,000, undertook to
force another ten year franchise
through council by putting the town
in darkness, and falling In this they
now appeal to the voters for the same
purpose.
2. Said light company are not now
proposing to make such an additional
investment that they can consistently
domand the contract asked for.
3. The amount of money a9ked for
lighting annually exceeds the finan
cial resources of tho village, and to
pay same would require a bond issuo
each year.
4. The nitrogen lamp proposed is
the latest, best and most economical
Invented, and will revolutionize street
lighting system ; it consumes the
least amount of current for the candle
power produced of any lamp now in
use : and therefore the people and
not the light company should benefit
by this new invention. This lamp
will consume about one half the cut
rent consumed by the former lamp?,
yet the price Is reduced only 28 per
cent and the old contract was not at
all favorable to the village.
6. We do not consider it good bus'
lness policy to tie up the village with
a ten year contract for street lighting.
6. Council have prospects of buying
current for street lighting in the near
future at a much cheaper rate than
proposed, and should not have their
hands tied.
7. No bond is provided for in said
ordinance to insure its performance,
and the light company, If awarded
the contract for street lighting, may
assign or transfer their rights to Ir
responsible persons who may fall to
comply with its conditions.
D. M. Meneley Joseph Bbooksbank
F. J. Kelly H. C. Ambrose
Ed. L. Bennett J. A. Head
Peoples9
Column
- -
FOB SALE.
Farm and Town property always
for sale. Money loaned on Real Es
tate. . Wade Turner,
Merchants Bank Bldg.
For Sale 110 acre farm on plks
near New Market. For partlculare
Inquire at this office. adv tf
For Sale Two business houses lo
cated In Hillsboro. They aro both wel 1
rented and the price asked Is low. Ben
C. Strain, Hillsboro, Ohio. (tf)
For Rent Mve room bungalow
Inquire of Chas. Carroll. adv.
The Maddening Ride.
It Is enough to set anyone mad to
ride in most any of the storm buggies
that are made today. Rattle, rattle,
rattle till your head aches and you
cannot "hear yourself think." We
have the only Storm Buggy that is
rattle proof.
We also have an innovation in a
storm buggy that can easily and quick
ly be converted into a fine, practical
summer buggy. See these buggies
before buying it costs you nothing.
They are perfect. Price $95. adv
The M. F. Carroll & Sons Co.
AboutStorm Buggies.
Did you ever ride in a rattling storm
buggy 1 If you did you probably said
to yourself "I would not give thirty
cents for this buggy." Nothing is
more exasperating than a rattling
storm buggy.
Ours don't rattle and It is the only
one on the market that does not. See
us before you buy. Price $95 00.
The M. F. Carroll & Sons Co.
advv Hillsboro, Ohio.
" For "Sale Corn in shock or husked
Infield. See John D. VanWInkle,
No. 11. Boll Phone. adv.
BALTIMORE & OHIO
SOUTHWESTERN O,
Trains will depart from Hlllsboro
dally except Sunday as follows ! 7:55
a. m., 3:40 p. m.. 6:25 p. m.
Sunday only 8:20 a. m. and 0:25 p. m .
Trains arrive except Sunday 10:35
a. m., 6:10 p. m., 0:25 p. m.
Sunday only 10:35 a. m. and 9 p. m.
For any further Information apply
to either of the following :
L. G. Paul, D. P. A., Chllllcothe, O.
Samuel Griffin, Agent, Hlllsboro, O.
i ' if iTriaa nan 1
Shaw.
Death of Mrs. Margaret
Mrs. Margaret Shaw, aged 58 years,
died at ner home on E. Walnut street
Monday morning, after a lingering ill
ness with cancer. The funeral services
we're held at'the home Tuesday after
noon, conducted by Rev. Earl R. Slutz.
Interment was made at New Market.
She Is survived by seven children,
Misses Lulu and Edna and Sigel, Leo,
Paul, Clyde and Wilbur, all of whom
are at home.
RIGHT LEG CUT OFF
St. Clair Roberts Struck by Train
at Covington, Ky.in
Critical Condition.
Notice to Odd Fellows.
All members of Lafayette Lodge No.
25 1. O, O. F, are requested to be pres
ent at their hall on Monday night,
Nov. 16, as there will be work In the
2nd Degree.
Sho'y.
Baptist Church'
Bible School at 0 o'clock. Preaching
by the pastor, Rev, A. A. Nellls, at
10:30 and 7. Morning subject, "Esau
and Jacob." Evening subject, "A
Character Study In the Acts." Young
people's meeting at 6:15. Prayer meet
lug Wednesday evening at 7.
Death of Mrs. Richard Colvin.
Mrs. Richard Colvin died Friday
evening, the result of a stroke of apo
plexy. She was aged sixty years. The
funeral services were held at the home
on S. East street Sunday afternoon at
2 o clock, conducted by Rev. Earl R.
Slutz. Interment was made in the
Hlllsboro cemetery. She Is survived
by her husband.
St .Clair Roberts, formerly of this
place, was struck by a train in tho L.
& N. Railroad Yards at Covington,
Ky., Thursday. His right leg was cut
off between the knee and ankle and the
heel of his left foot cut off. ne was
taken to a hospital in Covington and
at last reports was in a very critical
condition.
He Is a brother of Mrs. David Young,
of this place, and spent the summer
here. Mr. Young, who -as with him
Sunday and Monday, gives the follow
ing account of the accident ;
"St. Clair was walking through the
L. & N. yards in Covington Thursday.
He did not see a train which was back
ing in until it was almost on him.
When he attempted to step from the
track his foot caught between tho
switching rails and he was unable to
loosen It before the engine struck him,
His leg was cut off between the knee
and ankle and his face and head
bruised from being thrown to the
ground. The physicians at the Hospi
tal on Monday said that he was in a
very critical condition."
Mr. and Mrs. Jasper Kesler and Mr.
and Mrs. A, M. Sotty and son, Paul,
motored to Sinking Spring Saturday,
where they were the guests of relatives
until Sunday evening.
BUFORD.
November 9, 1914.
Ray Tolle will leave Tuesday morn
ing for a visit in Chicago, Kansas
City, Mo., and Topeka, Kan.
Dr. Elmer Miller leaves here today
for Alabama where he was called to
preach. His return to India has been
deferred on account of the European
war.
Frank Rowan and wife, of Cincin
nati, were guests of J. O. Mabln and
wife last week.
Stacy Storer, of Chicago, Ills., is a
guest at the home of G. W. Reedy.
Master Floyd Rosselott was recently
given a beautiful pony and harness by
his brother, Gus Rosselott, of Cincin
nati. The new side walk to the cemetery
is a splendid improvement.
Prof. C. W. Matthews is now a resi
dent of Buford.
Nolas Coffman Is moving into his
town property on Pleasant street.
BERRYVILLE.
November 9, 1914.
Mrs. Nelson B. Lafferty and daugh
ter, Miss Alice, of Hillsboro, spent
the past week with the former's
daughter, Mrs. West.
Mrs. Martha Lemon is the guest of
Mrs. Mattle Eakins.
Charles Hastingsand Miss Eva Reno
were married last Wednesday In Hills
boro at the Children's Home by Rev.
John Howard. They left for a short
wedding trip and upon returning home
were serenaded by a large crowd o
friends. Congratulations and best
wishes to the happy couple.
Mrs. John Brown and daughter,
Miss Louise, and Miss Clara Hoch
berger called on Mrs. E. E. West last
week.
Mrs. Ella Chaney returned to her
home near Greenfield last Wednesday
after spending several days with her
sister, Mrs. Evallne McCoy.
C. F. McNeil and family, of Hills
boro, spent iSunday with' friends here.
Official Abstract of Vote.
In another column will be found a
table giving the official abstract of
the vote for state and county officers
and on Home Rule and Prohibition in
the recent election. On account of
the unusually large amount of scratch
ing and the great Interest aroused In
tne temperance tight this will prove
very Interesting reading to those who
enjoy figuring out how it happened.
There never was an election in High
land county when the voters paid so
little attention to party lines, the
vote on United States senator and
sheriff being the most marked exam
ple. At least one out of every three
men who voted for Harding, Repub
lican, for senator, also voted for Sat
terfleld, Democrat, for sheriff. If you
will lookover the abstract you will
find there was some mighty queer
voting this fall In Highland county.
The only change In officials count
which effected any of the results
given in the unofficial report last
week was on -county commissioners.
By the unofficial returns D O. Mat
thews had defeated Geprge Free for
county commissioner by four votes.
The official count gave Mr. Free a
plurality of nine over Mr. Matthews.
Mrs. Lloyd Weaver, of Cleveland,
and Mrs, Charles Jack, of Chllllcothe,
will arrive here Saturday evening, for
a weeks visit with the Misses Sara
and Emma Cox.
19
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