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The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, February 05, 1914, Image 8

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038161/1914-02-05/ed-1/seq-8/

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Can be given a
Distinctive Character
which will make the en
vy of your friends and
a joy to yourself.
It is the style of the
wall papers and the way
they are used that pro
duces the effect- it is not
necessarially expensive.
New patterns now in.
Call and See Them
Dealers In Wall Paper
N. High St. Opp. Monument
Feb. 2, 1913.
James Cochran and wife, of Win
chester, visited Dave Fender and
family, Sunday.
Theodore Marconette and wife, of
Cincinnati, are visiting the latter's
parents, T. E. Fenner and wife.
L. E. Euverard and family were en
tertained Sunday at the home of D.
Gi Marconette, at Hollowtown.
J.C. Bennington and wife enter
tained quite a number of their friends
Wednesday in honor of Mrs. L. C.
Bennington and son, Tom, of Wjora
ing. Starling Kay, of Cincinnati, spent
Sunday with his parents, Lee Kay and
Charles Bohl and wife spent last
week with C. A. Roberts and family.
The Farmers of this community
have organized a Farmers Club.
Wm. Ruble and Wm. Borden, of
Hlllsboro, were business callers here
last week.
Old time Orlean Molasses in bulk at
Selph & Teners. adv
Feb. 2, 1914.
Mrs. Hannah Kevin, of Indiana
visited the Moler family last week.
Mrs. John Dodge, of Portsmouth,
was a guest at the home of A. A. Davis
last week.
Worth Haines, of California", is visit
ing relatives here.
Earl Colvln, Garvin Conover, John
Reed and Carroll Vance were the
guests of Hugh and Glenn Turner,
John Beltz and Mrs. .Sanderson and
others, who are sick, are reported
Charles Kelly recently sold a young
horse for $1500.
W. B. Ruble last week purchased a
line type of thoroughbred short horn
male calf of v7. A. Plndle, of near
The Farmers organized a society
here recently.
Wm. Moberly and wife entertained
the following guests Sunday: Lee
Varleyand wife, George Minke and
wife, Mr. Frazee and wife and Den
ver Puckett and wife.
Mrs. Dr. Sanderson was honored last
Monday, it being her 49th birthday.
125 friends remembered her with ap
propriate greetings by post cards and
many others with useful and beautiful
presents. Mrs. Sanderson is slowly
convalescing from a serious illness.
She is of that splendid type of woman
hood the world loves and misses when
shut in. She desires to thank her
many friends who so kindly remem
bered her and wished her many happy
returns of the day.
The Teachers Training Class will
meet Friday evening at the Christian
church. All young people and teachers
are especially invited to attend. The
class Is taught by Rev. Wilkin, pastor.
Regular preaching services Sunday
morning and evening.
At the M. E. church protracted
evangelistic meetings will begin, Mon
day evening, Feb. 9. You are Invited
to help make this community just
what it ought to be and to have such
a church as you love to see.
Mrs. Clark Cadwailader, of near
Danville, was the truest of Mr. and
Mrs. C. P. Walker, from Thursday
until Monday.
Hon. and Mrs. J. J. Pugsley, who
have been spending the winter with
their daughter, Mrs. Henry Graham
Brown, In Pittsburg, returned home
Roy A. naynes resigned as a member
of the Library Board on Tuesday and
Mayor Wllklns appointed Judge Gyrus
Newby to nil the vacancy.
February 2, 1914.
Ashley Frazer will give the story of
his Andersonvllle imprisonment on
on the night of Lincoln's birthday,
Feb. 12, at 7:30, at the Universalist
Church. Admission free. He will
also present a flag to the school.
Rev. Maud Hosklns preached a very
searching sermon to christians at the
M. E. Church Sunday using for her
text II Kings 4-20. "Is It well with
Thee ? Is It well with Thy Husband?
Is it well with the Child?" The peo
ple is looking forward to a revival
here and afterward it is hoped a per
manent work may be established.
Sunday School is held regularly at
9:30. Parents are urged to see that
their children attend. Next Sunday
2 o'clock p. m. meeting will be held at
the church to practice songs from new
hymnals A meeting is to be held at
the school house Friday night, Feb,
6, at 7 o'clock standard time. Sub
jects for consideration "How Will Co
operation Benefit the Farmer?" Dis
cussion led by Overton Hire Debate,
"Resolved that a county agent is more
beneficial to the farmer than an ex
periment farm." jAfflrmative, A. H.
West; Negative, J. W. Sollars. "The
Incubator as an aid in raising chick
ens." Paper, Mrs. Pearl Larkln.
Chas. Dudley is moving into the
house on Horace Huff's farm, just va
cated by Grant Dodds.
Ewlng Newby has moved his saw
mill from the. Duncan farm to near
Petersburg, where he has a large con
tract to fill.
Ami Turner lost a valuable mare
Considerable plowing has been done
in the past four weeks. Few remem
ber a time when the ground was in
finer condition at this season.
Road conditions form a large part
of the conversation when men meet
these days. Some day some one Is go
ing to hitch up to a split log drag and
smooth the hummocks going and fill
the ruts coming and thus our roads
will be kept in much better preserva
tion. Miss Bessie Arnott, of Greenfield,
has been visiting Misses Flossie -and
Mary McCray.
A box social will be held at the
O'dell school house Friday night,
Feb. 6.
Lyman Turner and wife called on
their parents, Ami Turner and wife
February 2, 1914.
Carey McConnaughey and family, of
Lynchburg, spent Sunday with his
parents, J. C. McConnaughey and
Thomas Hogsett and daughter,
Bess, were guests of Mrs. Clarence
Roads at Hoaglands Wednesday.
Mrs. Fred Hill and two sons were
guests of her father, Russell Holladay,
Mrs. Demaris Wlllett was the week
end guest of Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Zlnk
and Mrs. I. L. Dehass.
Miss Carrie HIestand spent Thurs
day night with Mrs. Fred Hill.
Miss Ruth Stout, who has been
book-keeper for the Liberty Clothing
Co. at Portsmouth, is home for a two
weeks, visit with her mother, Mrs.
Wilkin Woodrow, who is very III.
Miss Elsa Shipton, of Ralnsboro,
spent Saturday and Sunday with Miss
Ruth E. Stout.
Loyd noop, of Rarden, is visiting
his uncle, Geo. Hedges, and family
this week.
Mrs. Lea Williams and Mrs. Wilkin
Woodrow are sick.
Otto Dunn, of Flncastle, spent one
day last week with his sister, Mrs,
Wm. Hlxon.
Wilkin Woodrow was a guest Tues
day night of his stepdaughter, Mrs.
Vada Winters, at Flncastle.
Feb. 2, 1914.
Rev. Drcsch commenced a series of
meetings at Dunn's Chapel, Sunday
O. W. Roush left for New York Sat
urday. Edwin DaLaney spent the latter
part of the week with Floyd Sonner,
at Columbus
The Ladies Aid of the M. E. church
will meet at the home of Mrs, 'Win.
Cleveland, Thursday afternoon.
Mrs. Addie Penqulte and little
grandson, of Blanchester, and Mr.
Batton, of Clarksvllle, were guests at
the Penqulte home Wednesday and
Edward Gregory, of Blanchester,
was the guest of Lewis DeLaney Sat
urday and Sunday.
Dr. W. H. McAdow occupied the
pulpit at the M. E. church Sunday
night, nis subject was "Echoes from
the Great Convention of S. S. Super
intendents." This convention was
held at Brazl , Ind., and consisted of
S. S. Superintendents of three states,
Ohio, Indiana and Illinois. The
"Echoes" delivered by the Doctor
were instructive and full of Interest
and will prove profitable to all his
Mrs. Mary Turner, of Martinsville,
was with her son, Dan, Thursday.
Lewis Dewey and children, of Blan
chester, were with Mrs. Wm. Cleve
land, Sunday. Miss Lolsremained for
the week.
Gus Bering spent Saturday and Sun
day with his parents at Covington,
Mrs. Joe Decker and Master John
Penqulte spent last week with rela
tives in Wilmington.
Stanley Brewer and wife entertained
his brother, John and family, Sunday.
Mrs. Ella Zane, of Hlllsboro, spent
two days of last week with her sister,
Mrs. Lewis Shaffer.
Dan Turner spent Sunday with rela
tives at Perrlntown.
Misses Hazel, Marcella and Mary
McCann, Francis Troth and Madelon
Montgomery and Mrs. Minnie Turner
attended a play in Cincinnati Wednes
day. Ernest Dumenil and Ivan Stautner
transacted business In Hlllsboro, Mon
day. Russell Simpklns and family, of
New Vienna, were guests of Birch
Reams and wife Friday.
Mrs. Nellie Webster Is spending the
week with her sister, Mrs. Grlffen, of
Rev. Martin conducted the funeral
of Mrs. Brown at Webertown, Monday.
Mrs. Alfred Pratt entertained her
sister, Miss Pearl Wilkin, of East Dan
ville, a part of last week.
T. O. Brown and wife returned home
Tuesday from St. Petersburg, Fla.
J B. Hunter and wife and George
Smith and wife attended the funeral
of Mr. Hunter's aunt, Mrs. Brown, at
Martinsville, Sunday.
Dr. Edgar Srofe and Robert Grls-
ham attended the funeral of Mr. Fish
er at Martinsville, Saturday.
Mrs. Chas. McConnaughey and Mrs.
A. D. Wiggins, of Hlllsboro, and Mrs.
Rebecca Hamilton, of Maysullle, Ky;,
were recent guests of R. B. Wiggins
and family.
Mrs. Lewis Stanley, of Hlllsboro,
was the guest of Mrs. Albert Felke
the first of the week. Mrs. Dan Mur
phy and daughter, Lillian, of Bridge
port, Ind., were their guests the latter
part of the week.
Rev. Martin began a protracted
meeting at the Luthern church in
Dodsonville, Sunday.
The funeral services of Frank Malone,
an old soldier was held in the Luthern
church Saturday afternoon, Rev. Mar
tin had charge of the service.
A number of people attended the
Tabernacle In Hlllsboro Sunday.
Mrs. ClaruB Roush returned to her
work in Howe, Ind., Wednesday. Mrs.
M. E. Sonner accompanied her as far
as Cincinnati and spent two days
Miss Marian DeLaney is in Cincin
nati today.
Mrs. W. G. Ross with her brother,
A. W. Hair, of Brooklyn, Ind., visited
their brother, Frank and wife, near
New Antioch, Friday and Saturday.
Isaac PItzer and wlfo entertained
with a family dinner Sunday.
On Thursday night The Reds of the
Industrial Club will give a banquet
to the Blues at the Club room. An
enjoyable time is anticipated.
P. F. McCabe spent Saturday in Cin
cinnati. Eldo Morris and wife are visiting his
father, and otner relatives near Lees
burg and Highland.
A. W. Hair and grandson, Eugene
PItzer, of Brooklyn, Ind., are visiting
relatives here,
B. M. A. Meeting.
The regular monthly meeting of the
Business Mecfs Association will be
held at the Club Rooms on Friday
evening. Important business will
come before the meeting and all mem
bers are urged to be present.
Dr. Si O. Larkln has moved his of
fice from the rooms over the Hllls
boro Bank & Savings Co. to his prop
erty on East Main street, commonly
known as the Pence property.
Rev. Earl R. Slutz has gone to Cincin
nati to meet his wife and children and
will return here with them on Friday.
A roceptlon will be given them by the
members of St. Paul's church Thurs
day night.
County Assessor John M. McMullen
stated Wednesday afternoon that he
had not received a list of the men eli
gible for appointment as deputy tax
assessors, although he was expecting
it on each mail. He can, of course,
make no appointments until he hears
from the State Civil Service Commission.
The revival services at the Reform
ed church at Danville will begin Sun
day night, Feb. 8. Evangelist 0. W.
Brugh, of Tiffin, is coming well recom
mended to these people and much In
terest Is insured. Everybody invited.
There will also be preaching services
on Sunday morning at 10 o'clock by
Rev. Brugh.
Miss Cora E. Bell, who has been at
Redlands, Cal., for several months,
will return home Saturday. John
Clark and two daughters, of Los An
geles, Cal., will come with her. Mr.
Clark will go on to Ashevllle, N. 0.,
to spend several months. His daugh
ters will visit their aunt, Mrs. H. M.
Brown, while their father Is at Ashe
vllle. Rev. George Eastman, of Cincinnati,
formerly rector of the Church of the
Epithany of that city, preached at St.
Mary's Ep.scopal church Sunday.
Rev. L. E. Durr is in the German
Deaconess Hospital In Cincinnati,
where he underwent a minor operation
last week. He will be in the hospital
for three weeks. Rev. Eastman will
preach each Sunday morning during
Rev. Durr's absence.
The funeral of Robert E. Neal was
held Thursday afternoon, conducted
by Rev. John Howard and the G. A.R.
The body was taken to Milledgevllle
for burial. Mr. and Mrs. Walter J.
Neal, of Dayton, and Mr. and Mrs
Wllliard Stanforth, of Kings Mills
were here for the funeral. The family
desires to thank the neighbors and
friends and the members of the G A.
R. and Red Men for their many kind
nesses during their sad bereavement.
Monthly Weather Summary.
W. E. Duckwall, cooperative ob
server of the Weather Bureau of the
U. S. Department of Agriculture
furnishes the following summary of
the weather for the month of January
with comparison with average condi
tions for the past 10 years:
Mean Maximum 40.25
Mean Minimum 29.
Average 31.6
Average for 10 years 30
Highest temperature during month
G7 in January 28.
Highest In past 10 years in January
Lowest during month 8 on 13th.
Lowest In 10 years 15 below zero.
Total for month 2.01 Inches. Aver
age for 30 years 3.07 inches. Least .97
inches, greatest 8.15 inches. On Jan.
31 the most rain fell 1 inch.
During the month five inches of
snow .fell. The average for 10 years
has been 6.6 inches.
On 7 days .01 inches or more rains
fell; 4 were clear; 11 partly cloudy, 16
cloudy. There was sleet on Jan. 20.
Colds and Croups in Children.
Many people rely 'upon Chamber
lain's Cough Remedy impllcity in cases
of colds and croup, and it never disap
points them. Mrs. E. H. Thomas,
Logansport, Ind., wrtles: "I have
found Chamberlain's Cough Remedy
to be the best medicine for colds and
croup I have ever used, and never tire
of recommending It to my neighbors
and friends. I have, always given it to
my children when suffering from
croups, and It has never failed to glvo
them prompt relief." For sale by All
Dealers. adv
Court (to prosecutor) Then- you
recognize this handkerchief as the one
which was stolen?
Prosecutor Yes, your honor.
Court And yet it isn't the only
handkerchief of the sort in the world.
See, this one I have In my pocket is
exactly like It.
Prosecutor Very likely, your honor;
there were two stolen, Christian
Motor omnibus and tramways and
the Increase in the use of automobiles
have been cutting Into the receipts of
British railways.
William (who has been persuaded to
contribute to our annual concert) Can
ee tinkle Varmer's Boy, miss ?
Squire's Daughter Ha ve you
brought your music ?
William Musio? I don't sing by
milftlrt T afnry lr Vioaroav Tjniinn
t AnlnlAit
Ml m i
Consumption causes one-seventh of
all the deaths In the world.
Feb. 2, 1914.
Floyd Wilkin and wife and C. C
Snider and wife were guests of Charles
Clark and family, atHonolulu.Sunday.
S. M. Taylor and Mrs. Lou Ragland
were guests of William Morgan and
wife, at South Liberty, Thursday.
Mr. Barr, of Iowa, spent Friday with
Truman Baker and family.
Gertrude Whitley spent Wednesday
night with her grandmother, Mrs.
Nancy Cochran.
P. H. Shaffer and wife were guests
of Noah Young and family, Friday.
Rev. Miller will commence a pro
tracted meeting near Georgetown
Monday night. '
Ed Rhodes and wife were guests
Sunday of Tom Rhodes and family in
Brjwn county.
Frank Rhodes and wife and children
spent Sunday with Wib Rhodes and
Herman Shaffer and wife, of Carr's
Crossing, spent Sunday with Charley
Cadwailader and family.
Lew R.ush and wife and children
were guests Wednesday evening of
Clint Roush and family.
Wm. Rhodes moved to a farm he
purchased of Mr. Allen, at Five Mile,
Private Sale of Valuable Personal
- Property.
Having decided to quit the road
building business on account of my
other business taking all my time, I
will offer at private sale at my home
in Reesville, Ohio, the following per
sonal property :
1 Aurora Stone Crusher, 10x15, with
25 foot elevator, and all necessary ap
purtenances, 1 Revolving Screen,
3 Stone Hoppers and Loaders for
grading stone preparatory to building
water bound macadam road,
1 24 inch Hoist,
150 feet of 5 8 cable,
3 Steel Cars,
1000 feet of T-Ralls,
2 Steam Drills.
All pipes and hammers necessary to
complete the above outfit.
1 8 h. p. International Famous Gaso
line Engine, good as new,
1 4-inch tubular Pump and 25 feet of
4 inch gas pipe connected,
Also 1 2 passengrr Automobile, Stod
dard Dayton 1909 Roadster, all In good
1 Boarding Car, 8x8, equipped with
oook stove, cooking utensils and dishes.
The foregoing will be Bold for cash
or negotiable paper or exchange for
property of equal value.
Said property must be closed out
within the next 60 days.
Will be pleased to show prospective
purchasers the above property.
Phone, write or call on
T. N Bbookbaank,
(4-2) adv Reesville, Ohio.
"That politician is a shrewd one."
"Yes ; he never writes any letters,
and since the dictagraph came In he
neverspeaks above a whisper."--Louisville
A new electric tool for removing
scale from boilers, an English inven
tion, delivers 8000 hammering and
tearing strokes against a surface to be
cleaned every minute.
Bowles & Co.
February 1914
Lace Valentines, Mechanical Valen
tines, Card Novelties, Post Cards,
Hearts, Valentine Booklets, Folders
and Leaflets, Boxed Novelties, Cut
outs and Drops. Specially low priced
Valentines for schools.
Dennlson's Valentine Napkins and
Table Covers, Valentine and Washing
ton's Birthday Tally Cards, Place
Cards and Novelties. Call and see
them. Visitors welcome.
Bowles & Company
N. High St. Opp. Soldiers' Mon.
- February Glearence Sale
Of all last seasons Wall Paper
Saturday, Feb. 10
Paper at half price to close
out. Call early, before the
stock is all gone.
Bowles & Company
Dealers in Wall Paper
N, High St. Opp. Soldiers' Hon.
Peoples9 I
Column I
Farm and Town property always
for sale. Money loaned on Real Es
tate. Wadk Tukheii,
Merchants Bank Bldg.
D. Leadbetter, real estate, fire In
surance and pensions. Office 134 S.
High street.
Fort Rent Six room house on Vino
street. Call at 402 W Walnut street
or Home Phone No. 390.
Braids and switches made from
your combings. Marie T. Young, 652
S. High St. adv
Fob Sale One White Orpington
Cockrel and 4 Pullets, $5. M. Clark
Montgomery, Lynchburg, O. adv
Fob Sale Farm of 100 acres on C.
& O. traction road 11 miles from Hills
bora, on Chilllcothe and Milford pike
near traction stop. Would trade for
small property. Can give Immediate
possession. Bell phone. B. W. Muntz.
Wanted Man past 30 with horse
and buggy to sell Stock Conditloa
Powder In Highland County. Salary
$70 per month. Address 9 Industrial
Bldg., Indianapolis, Ind. adv
Braids and switches made from your
combings. Marie T. Young, 652 S.
High St. adv.
Sewing promptly and neatly done.
I also make braids and switches from
combings. Your work solicited. Miss
Laura B. Frost, Russell, Ohio.
first Signs of Failing Vision
Are not always accompanied
by eye distress
Headaches, Smarting, Burning
Lids, Shooting pains in the Fore
head, Floating Spots before the
eyes after close work.
Are some signs that your eyes
need glasses. Don't neglect
Dr. C, F. Paris, j
Office 1 door East of Economy store.
Main Street, Hlllsboro, O.
Winter Tourists Tickets to Florida
and points in south. Tickets on sale
dally, liberal stopover, long limit.
All Year Tourists Tickets on sale
daily to California, Oregon, and Wash
ington. See your agent for particu
lars. Homoseeker tickets to South, West
and Northwest on sale the first and
third Tuesday of each month,
Important change of time.
Trains depart from Hlllsboro as fol
8 a. m., 3:45 p. m., 6:30 p. m.
8:20 a. m. C;30 p. m.
Trains arrive is Hlllsboro as follows:
10:30 a. m., 6:05 p. m., 0:20 p. m.
10:30 a. m., 9:20 p. m.
Two hour schedules to and from
Call on or address S. G.' Griffin,
Agent, Hlllsboro, O. L. B. Paul, D,
P. A., Chilllcothe.
In China a man cannot by will dls
pose of his land In favor of any one
person, whether relative or stranger;
it must be distributed among all his
male children, without exception.
A new fuel for internal combustion
that is said to act in all respects like
gasoline but to be much cheaper Is be
ing made in England from gasoline,
kerosene and bensol.
In the west end of London there are
scores of head waiters whose income
range from 92000 to 83000 a year from
tips alone..

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