Sn."!' .,,jwwwwiifcTvi3llSStJ'!IW'l'll"i 1JT",T,
THE NEWS HERALD, UILLSBORO, OHIO, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 24, 1914
Probate Court Proceedings.
Will of Noah Favlev probated.
Wright Pauley appointed exr. of
Bertha IT. Hlackburn, jrdri. of Joseph
Blackburn et al, tilei inventory.
GeorKe Druhot, ijdn. of Frederick
Lods, tiled IHli and tltul account
.lohn Delpli. admr. of James Delpli,
tiled Inventory and appraisement
John Delpli, aomr. of James Dalph,
authorized to sell personal property .it
I A. Daniels appointed admr. of
Rachel A Deck.
Chester Crum, exr. of Catherine
Rhoades. tiled first and final awoui.t.
Harry U. HIestand, gdn of Noah
Favvley, tiled tirst and final account
Belle Lyons adjudgedjinsatie anror
tiered committed to Athens Siat
ilospital. Will of Enos Eubanks tiled.
J E. Wright," admr. of David M.
Fulton, filed inventory and appraise
ment. W. A. Thornnurg, gdn. of Anna
.Morrow, tiled fifth account.
Will of Henry A. Deck probated
John Matthews, exr. of L D. Strain,
filed Inventory and aporaisement
II. D. Wright and L. G. Wright
exrs. of Ellis Good, tiled application
to sell bonds and stocks.
H. D. Wright and L. G. Wright exrs,
of Ellis Good, filed tirst account.
John C. and C. D. Vance, exrs. of
We Vance, filed second and final
John W. Murphyappolnted admr.
Francis M. Murphy.
James M. Johnson appointed admr.
of Judkins Hendricks.
W. H. Wilson appointed exr. of
Samuel M Wilson.
Wra. C. Mitchell, admr. of John B
Mitchell, tiled first anticlinal account.
Will of J. II. Crum filed.
AV1I1 of JohnjW.ISwift probated.
Nancy E. Swift appointed executrix
', of John W. Swift.
Nancy E. Swift elected to take un
fler will of John W. Swift.
Clara C. Faris gdn. 'Jof L Robert L.
Yaris tiled flth account.
Wright Fawley exr. of Noah Fawley
Sited Inventory and Appraisement.
William E. Stout, Elsie Stout, Wil
'bur B. Stout and Floyd;iI. Stout com
mitted to Children's" Home.
Lucille J. Holmes .appointed admx
with the wiliannexedjof Hannah Hun"
Sarah J. Achor Dadmxtof Harshall
Achor filed first, flnai;and distributive
lrvin McD. Smlthladmr. of J. W.
Price authorized to sell stock at pri
vate sale. Same sold;and;contirmed.
Austin Ferneau exr. ofl Austin Fer
neau tiled petition to; complete con
tract for sale of Real Estate,
Joseph Ryderad3ptediby Q William
A. and Anna Charles.
Blrdsell H. McClureJexr. of; Samuel
McCIure tiled petition for claim
against estate of Samuel McCIure.
Herschel Bowen, ofJ Sardinia, and
Bessie L. Sauner, of Mowrystown.
Orlle Teboe, ofii'Lvncliburg, and
Doris Bonlta Ludwlck, of Hoagland.
Did you ever hear ofia manand wife
whose birthdays were not only on the
same day of thejweek, but who were
born the same year, whojwere exactly
the same ajre?JA:mirrlage;iicense was
issued In the Highland county probate
court last week toHerschel Bowen, of
Sardinia, and Miss Bessie L. Sauner,
who were both twenty-three years of
age on July 31, 1914. Tills is a most
ii lusual coincidence, but it will be
absolutely impossible for either to for
get the other's birthday ..unless they
forget their own.
December 21, 1014.
Stanley Vance, of Gerlaw, 111., is
the guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Protracted meeting will commence
at the Baptist Church this week, con
ducted by Rev. J. II. Dolllngsworth,
Lawrence Smith and wife, of Lynch
burg, spent Sunday with Wm. Carrier
Blanch Goodman, of Supartree
Ridge, was the guest of Mrs. C. W.
Garen Saturday and Sunday.
0. V. Purdy and wife were in Cin
The School Board met In regular
Mack Bell, who Is attending school
at Lake Forest, 111., is at home for
Itching, bleeding, protruding or
blind piles have yielded to Doau's
Ointment. 50c at. all stores. adr
MADE IMMORTAL BY GENIUS !
Writer Tells of Sordid Places That
Are Made Bright by Memories
Mr. F. Hopklnson Smith, while In
London, sought out and visited the '
various placee made memorable by
their connection with Charles Dickens'
name. Mr. Smith was especially Im
pressed by the fact that memories of
Dickens were still vivid in the minds
of the people. A little printer boy
showed him where Dickens earned six
shillings a week, tylngtup and lah'ellng
pots of blacking.
"Oh, I know hlra, gov'nor," was the
usual answer of the older inhabitants
to Mr. Smith's inquiries. "Over there
he used to live, and it ain't far from
here to Camden Town, where he lived
when he was working in the blacking
place." He was even able to find un
urchin who could point out the spot
where Dickens "dropped stealthily one
evening, with fear and trembling, into
a dark letter box up a dark court in
Fleet street" the first of the "Sketches
He was especially pleased with his
visit to the house where Dickens went
to board after his marriage. Of this,
"The place is Btill a delightful,
typically English boarding house, kept
by two of the most charming old ladies
you ever saw. Dickens and his wife
occupied a little tucked-up room tacked
on to the back of the house. I mean-,
ured the place myself and it was eight
feet every way. It has one small win-1
dow, looking out into the back yard. It
was the moldlest and stuffiest old place
you can imagine, but it was there that
Dickens wrote the most of the 'Pick
wick Papers.' "Youth's Companion.
Tne Dancing Floor.
From year to year various sub
stances are suggested, tried out,
round satisfactory and then super
seded by others to produce smooth
dancing floors. The wax candle,
chipped liberally over the floor and
then energetically rubbed In, has had
its day. So has talcum powder,
which has been used by the boxful
to produce a good dancing surface.
Now corn meal is looked upon as the
best polisher of a dancing floor. It
is sprinkled over the floor, not too
liberally, and rubbed in by the dano
"Popleigh Is always entertaining
some sort of Utopian dream."
"I rather think the dream enter
Resolutions of Respect.
Whereas, by the remorseless hand of
death, there has been taken from
Hlllsboro Council No. 44 of the Junior
Order of United American Mechanics,
one of our most beloved members,
Brother Boyd Nevln.
And that Whereas, the brothers of
the said Hlllsboro Council No, 44, who
have been his associates and friends,
desire to record In permanent form
their high appreciation of his real
worth and character, therefore be It
Resolved, That by the death of
Brother Nevln, this Council has lost
an able, blyh-mlnded and courteous
Resolved, Further, that we ever re
tain In our memories a most profound
respect for his Integrity and a sincere
feeling lof affection for his kindly
and amiable qualities.
Resolved, That we extend to his
wlte and mother and to the members
of his family our deep sympathy in
their great sorrow and that a copy of
these resolutions be transmitted to
them. And that these resolutions be
made permanent un the records of our
Hlllsboro, Ohio, December 22, 1014.
Oscar Griffith, Chas. Williams nod
John Shaw, Committee.
Without Doubt or Any Ex
ception the Larg-est and Best
Store of its Kind in the County.
If You Are From Missouri
C O MEAN D S E E.
ER, The Florist and
PR0FIT IN GROWING WEEDS
Wisconsin Agricultural Professor
8hows How Hundred Dollars an
Acre Can Be Made.
A profit of $100 an acre from grow
ing weeds which have medicinal prop
erties is a possibility for any farmer,
according to experiments which Prof.
B. Kremer of the State Agricultural
college of Wisconsin has been making
on a four-acre tract near Madison.
Catnip, boneset, spearmint, pepper
mint, sage, horehound and tansy are
some of the drug weeds which Pro
fessor Kremer found could be grown
with profit For all these the're is a
steady market, and they can be grown
with no more care or attention than
ordinary timothy hay. While the lat
ter is high at one cent a pound, the
leaves of the drug weeds, when prop
erly dried and oured, may be sold for
from three to eight cents a pound.
Spearmint is one of the many weeds
ordinarily neglected which Professor
Kremer finds can be grown with profit
Manufacturers of chewing gum. and
other commodities use large quantities
and it can be grown on wet, soggy
ground which is useless for any other
The finest quality of catnip can be
sold for eight cents a pound, while
sage and peppermint present good pos
sibilities of profit. The boneset is a
wild plant usually growing in marshy
ground. It may be planted broadcast
like timothy and the dried plants are
worth from five to six cents a pound.
HER OPEN SUNSHADE A BUOY
Young Woman's Presence of Mind In
Emergency Saved Life of
Among many who figured in acci
dents upon the water on a recent Sun
day none of those saved considers
himself so fortunate as twelve-year-old
Paul Gelsenger who fell Into the- Har
lem river at One Hundred and Thirty-first
As the boy plunged into the water
his cries and the splash of the- body
wore heard by two young women
crossing the Third avenue bridge.
With rare presence of mind one of
the young women threw her paraBol
to the boy. Tho latter, unable to
swim, grasped at tho sunshade, and it
bupported him like a buoy. He was
kept afloat until several men res
cued him by throwing a rope to him.
The young womaa who deprived
herself of her parasol, thereby assist
ing In saving the boy's life, could not
be found by those who witnessed the
accident Instead she hurried away.
New York Telegram.
Reforming the Boarders. '
The boarding house had changed
hands, and the regular boarders worn
changing some of their habits to suit '
the aggressive new landlady. The
sword had fallen rather promiscuously
during this pruning of bad habits, but
they were all amused when it struck
the haughty young professor. Sitting
with his head bowed gracefully on bis I
shapely hand, It was his custom to pay
no attention to the things that were
passed around the breakfast table.
The landlady brought in a plate of
hot biscuits and held them In front of
him. He did not look up. She Jogged
his elbow, and looking up he said lofti
ly: "I do not care to be dlstrrbed
when I am meditating."
The regular boarders stopped eating,
awaiting her reply. Sho stared at
him for a second, then said decidedly;
v.v. ww ... jwm UiCUIlUUU I
somo'ers else. I want these biscuits '
et" Indianapolis News. .
"nave you found a customer for your
"Oh, yes; I played It for 12 hours on
end, and all the neighbors clubbed to
gether and bought It from me."Lon'
" ' ir-.J TET
"- !afrtsk,sv a
TH E Table Silverware should
come from a jewelry store
boih for the reason of true econ
omy, which means best values for
your money, and from the satis
faction that comes from the con
tact with things of this kind being
absolutely reliable. From the
standpoint of years of service, ta
bleware when bought from us is
twice as cheap as the service you
get when you buy trash.
E. W. MUNTZ
Golfer Without Arms.
An armless golfer Is a: regular player
on the Buffalo County club, links. By
means of hie mouth, chin and shoul
ders ho does practically everything
possible for a normal golfer to accom
plish, and he does it well. For two suc
cessive years he has won the title and
trophy presented bjf the club to the
caddie covering titer 18 holes In the
lowest score. He also playB pool and
billiards well, grasping the cue firmly
between the chin and. shoulder aa he
does the golf-stick. He writes legibly,
too, picking up the pencil with the
mouth and working it down to the chin
and shoulder. He picks up paper and
turns the pages of a book with, his lips.
"The superintendent of tne insant
asylum where I was visiting took the
inmates to see a ball game."
"How did they behave?"
"Like insane people. Emitted fran
tlo yells and cut up all sorts of ex
"I should think the other patrons
would have been alarmed."
"Oh, no. Nobody suspected that thoy
were not regular lans."
"Tltewad 1b a mean old cuss, lsnt
faeT" said Mack.
"What Is he doing now?" asked
"He is feeding his goldfish on white
pasteboard and making them lmrglaa
it is flth food," replied Mack.
Subscribe for the News-Herald 91.00
( I . ,KJ2
Hif-fOMw w rww:
'There ought to be aJ
vn every frrmer'a home
When you ?iic tir"d out
Vm your day's woik,. you
need music and fun to refresh
you and drive away yeur
Nothing: l'ke the Victor to
do that to make you feel His
is really worth the living.
The next time you are,
ptssMitr, come in find hear
this wonderful musical instru
ment. , Victor. $10 to $m Easy terms. It
E. W. MUNTZ
Egyptian cotton la halng protltably
grown on irrigated farms In Arizona.
fcMiflUM lll.ll lill i. ,MJi IMii.WUMH.
' : 7Bttv Mkvi aa
Providing fur Electric Current Jor Stree
Llphi loribe Village of Hlllsboro, Ohio.
He It ordained by the Council of the Village
of HlliHlioro, Onlo :
Section I. That during the period of live
O) yearn from and atn.rtblsoru!nance takes
uiieLt, tne Village of fllllaboro snail receive
from die Hlllsburn Light & Fuel company,
lis ucccssorn or ansigns, elect lc current
l.-r.iil i itucUl llgnt lor the streets, lanes.
illey. avenues and put He ground of said
Village, and tiall py muuthly lor primary
mrr. niof tweiitj-tno nuuurtd (JJoU) volts
at the rate ol Two Dollars ($2.00) per kilo
watt ol connected li id plus evcu cents (7c)
perkllow tt lor the ilri2.ou kilowatts con
HUm. d each montn : live cenlt. (,"c) per kilo
watt lor the -jext -i.000 kiluwalts consumed
each month : four cents iic) per kilowatt for
the next zuou kilowatts ensutned each
muutn and three tents (d) per
kilowatt for all current in excess of
tS,wu kilowatts consumed each UMDth for
street lighting purpuses. above mention
ed, to be deliverer tn said village at the
switchboard In tue light station of the said
The nlllsboro Light A. fuel Company, meas
ured hi a mrtT ot standard make at the
switch boar., of said i onipany in said village
and the said The Ml Uboro Light & Fuel
Company w to turn otf and on all lights, as
may be direct, d by the Council of said vil
lage. Section 2. That If within any year of ihe
term, above said, the aggregate amounts of
the cost of the monthly consumption of cur
rent, as above urovldcd. shall be less than
Three Thousand and Six Hundred Dollars
li.st.oui, tne said village at the end of the year
shall pay to the said The Hlllsboro Llgut&
iuel Company the difference between the
s..ld aggregate amounts of the cost ot the
monthly consumption as above provided and
the said sum of Three Thousand and Six
Hundred Dollars ($MM)
Section a. That the said The Hlllsboro
Light & Fuel Company shall furnish and
erect and maintain with the exception of
glassware eighty-six 801 fixtures where the
arc lamps are at thl date located, and sev
enty Tu auaiilonal fixtures erected on the
poles at the places along the said arc light
ing system to be designated by Council.
That the said The HillsboroLlght & Fuel
Company shall place in position all lamps
iur nam ugniing purposes, wnicu may ne
furnished bysald village, and shall supply
lamps to sal village for this purpose, when
requested, at cost price.
That the said Comn.inv shall, without
charge, re-locate 10J of the lamp fixtures.
auuvc meuiiuneu, eacuj ear auring tne term
above said, on the poles along the arc lines,
,s at this date located, as may be ordered by
That the said village shall pay the actual
costs of all betterments, line and pole ex
tensions and additional llxtures, which may
be made at the direction of the Council ot
said Village, during the term hereof for
street lighting purposes, said betterments,
line and pole extensions and additional fix
tures to be and remain the property ot said
Section 4. That the said The Hlllsboro
Light & Fuel Company shall execute to the
said village of Hlllsboro, Ohio, a good and
sufficient bond in the sum of Five Thousand
Dollars ($5000) to insure the faithful per
formance of all of the things provided here
in to be done and performed by it.
Sections. That when the said The Hllls
boro Light & Fuel Company, its successors
or assigns, shall hie with the clerk ot Said
Village of Hlllsboro, its written acceptance,
of the terms of this ordinance and the pro
visions thereof, together with the bond pro'
vided for in Section 4 hereof, then sain or
dinance shall take effect and be a contract
by and between the Village of Hlllsboro and
the said The Hlllsboro Light & Fuel Com-1
pany, its successors or assigns, and shall be
and remain In lull force and effect for the
period of five & years.
Sections, This ordinance shall take ef- '
feet and be In force from and after the earl
iest period allowed by law.
Passed Dec, 31, 1914.
James A. Wimcins, Mayor.
Attest E. C. Wisecup, Clerk. 2 times.
Christinas, New Year and every other
day In the year, for there is nothing bo
oxasperatliiR aa bad Dread.
There is flour selling at ten or fifteen
cents more per sack than NATIONAL,
and It is no better if as good.
If your grooer can't supply you call
t'Mii$pljeew'' " f
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