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The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, February 19, 1914, Image 4

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038161/1914-02-19/ed-1/seq-4/

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Feb. 10, 1914.
. it I--l.l r ,.,1...lLr anrl flAltirlltftr. i
or norlands, spent Tuesday with her
daughter, Mrs. Olle Baker.
Mrs. Alllo Henderson was with
friends at Allensburg Tuesday.
T. C. Pratt and rmmtlj spent Tues-
day with R H. Orebaugh and wife.
Hiram Shatter and family and T. E.
Aber and wife spent Sunday, with Al.
Taylor and family at Lynchburg.
Ed Runyon and wife entertained
several of their friends Saturday night
the evening was. spent with games
and music.
Tim who attended the funeral of .
Jack Ludwlck at Lynchburg Monday
were: Mrs. R. II Orebaugh, Mrs. T.
C Pratt, Lonnie Wilkin ana Lieonaru
Miss Blanche Henderson Is spending
a, few weeks with her uncle, Carry
Henderson, at Allensburg.
J. B. Simpson moved from the Chas
AVolfram property to the property of
Sirs. Mary Ted rick. Mr. Flbbs and
family, of Middletown, moved into the
nrooerty vacated by Mr. Simpson.
Mrs. Ella Briggs and son, of Russell,'
spent several days last week with her
parents, P L Bauer ana wiie.
Miss Nancy Wilkin, of Lynchburg,
spent several days last week with her
cousin, Miss Ruth Runyon.
Mrs. Geo. McClellan spent several
dajs last week with her brother, Irvln
Stroup, at Lynchburg.
Mrs. Cleveland Murtland was with
her mother, Mrs. Aaron Stroup Satur
Feb. 10, 1914.
James Rlttenhouse and family were
quests of Wm. Rowe and wife, Sun
Miss Kettle Umphlet is visiting Miss
Clara Lowman near Turkey.
Elmer Butler and wife, of near
!New Petersburg, spent Sunday with
their aunt, Mrs. Hester Holt.
Mrs. Wm. Rowe spent Friday night
with Mrs. Lewis Workman, of Hills
lioro. Wm. West, wife and daughter,
Helen, Ben Bussey aud wife spent
Sunday at the home of Albert Morris,
of near Beech Woods.
Miss Nannie Buntalnand Mrs. John
Elton were guests of Mrs. Frank Shoe
maker last Thursday.
Frank Shoemaker and family, Aunt
Martha Wolfe and J. S. Lovett and
wife took dinner at the home of W. W.
Wolfe Sunday. Mrs. Wolfe remained
for a few days visit.
Wm. Rowe and wife were guests of
Geo. Garman and wife last Wednes
day. GraceChrlsman spent Sunday with
3Iiss Clara Davidson.
Vernon Hammond entertained Sun
day, Clarence Turner and Guy and
Homer Shoemaker.
Mrs. J. B. Cowglll returned home
Saturday from a weeks visit with her
Mrs. Wm. Davidson spent from
Thursday until Saturday with Mrs.
Dan Satterfield and Mrs. Davis in
MlssRella Bussey is visiting rela
tives in Springfield.
Feb. 16, 1914.
Mrs. J. W. Frump visllted her slsten
Mrs. Hudson, of Cincinnati, last week.
Nettlelee Boyd spent Tuesday night
with Mrs. Ella Burnett and family.
Mrs. O. H. Hughes and R. R. Watts
spent Thursday with N. M. Overman
and family, of Stringtown.
Rev. Kerr, of Belfast, filled his regu
lar appointment at the Presbyterian
church, Sunday morning.
Mrs. Dr. Mason was shopping in
Hillsboro Wednesday.
Mrs. narley Suiters was entertained
.Friday by Mrs. Milton Reed and fam
ily. Mrs. B. E. Wright, of Marathon,
came Saturday to spend a few days
with her parents and other relatives.
Miss Daisy Davis took dinner Sun
day with Ed Cameron and family.
The sick are: Mrs, Benton Kesler,
Mrs. Roy Caplinger, R. L. Watts and
Katherlne Creed.
Rev. Kerr will begin a series of
meetings at the Presbyterian church
next Sunday night, Feb. 22.
Mrs. Fannie Spruance called on
Mrs. Barley Suiters, Saturday evening.
J. L. Stelnmeltz and wife, Mrs.
Emily Carlisle and daughter, Carrie,
Mrs. Ella Burnett and Grace Boyd
were entertained Sunday by Ray Boyd
and family.
Miss Osa Spruance spent Sunday
with her parents, Gatch Spruance and
O. II. IlugheSj of Columbus, spent
Saturday night and Sunday with home
Mary Bell and Ruth Suitors called
on Elva Spruance Sunday afternoon.
Hampton Kesler and family, of
Harriett, speat Sunday with Benton
Kesler and wife.
Jesse Spruance called on Ruth
Spruance, Sunday afternoon. '
February 10, 1914.
Dresch commenced a series of
special meetings at the tt. E. Church
aunuay evening ..
preached on Monday even ng.
Miss Zoa, GUncy, of Ulont
t Is visiting Mrs. T. J. Moore-
"Sundy ' "
with her parents over Sunday.
Harold Hodson spent Sunday with
Manchester relatives
Born to Chas. Terrell and wife on
Sunday a girl,
Hullt Troth, of O S. U , Is home
for a few days. He has been suffering
with grip.
Miss Llllle Farls, of Cincinnati, was
home over Sunday.
The W. C. T. U. met at the homo of
Mrs. Chas Linton Tuesday afternoon.
Rev. Martin, wife and daughter
were entertained at the home of iJoe.
Spllker. of Dodsonvllle, on Sunday
and at Mr. Pouch's on Monday.
The ladles of the Lutheran Church
will hold a market next Saturday In
H. N. Henderson's olllce.
Miss Jessie Murphy was with her
sister, Miss Helen, at Wilmington,
Friday night and Saturday.
The funeral of M. J. Ludwlck, of
Allensburg, was held In the M. E.
Church at this place Monday morning;
interment in the Lynchburg ceme
Mrs. Esta Laymon, of, Covington,
Ky., was a guest of James Laymon
and wife recently.
Mr and Mrs. W. B Nolder enter
tained Isma Troth and family, Mrs.
Stella Stabler and son, of Hillsboro,
Mrs. Llda Woodrow and Mrs. George
Linton and son at dinner on Thursday
and on Sunday they entertained a
number of friends in honor of their
daughter, Mary Glenna's, birthday
About tifty from this place attended
the Tabernacle meetings In Hillsboro
Mrs. P. C. Robinson returned home
Sunday, after spending fourjweeks In
the hospital at Mattoon. 111. Her
friends will be glad to kno.v shejs
much Improved in health.
Floyd Sonner, of Columbus, was
with his parents from Friday until
Mr. and.Mrs. W. B. Ruble.and their
guest, Miss Lorain Barrett, of Lbes
burg, were entertained at the home of
W. L. Stautner and faml.y Monday.
Harry Murphy and wife were guasts
of A. L. Pelke and wife Suniay.
Mrs. O. A. Hopkins, of MIddletield,
Is visiting relatives and friends here.
Mrs. Minnie Harrison and friend.
Miss Jackson, of Birneavllle, are vis
iting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Kes
singer. The receipts from the social on last
Thursday evening were $20.
Miss Sylvia West was in Oxford Sat
urday and Sunday.
Henry Crampton, teacher in the 7th
and 8th grades has resigned. Mrs.
Ulric Pence will take his place and
Miss Leora Bird has .resigned her
place at Westboro and will accept the
third grade here.
Miss Hattle Wiggins entertained
Mrs. Dora Ratcliff and the members
of her Sunday School class on Satur
day afternoon.
Ulric Pence was called to the homo
of his parents on Friday at Allens
burg on account of the serious illness
of his mother, Mrs. W. H. Pence.
Feb. 10, 1914.
W. S. Freshwater and wife, lot Co
lumbus, who have been visiting at the
home of her parents here for 'some
time, returned home last Friday.
Oliver Hoop and family, tenants on
the farm of John Watts, moved to
Hillsboro last week.
Miss Marjorie Miller, of Snake Cor
ner, was the guest of her cousin. Pau
line Spargur, over Sunday.
Miss Ruth Redkey has boon quite
sick for a couple of days with tonsllltls.
John M. Turley moved last week
from College avenue to Easy street.
J. Emery Davis left last Friday for
a visit with his daughter, Mrs. Elsa
Cunningham, at Mannlngton, W. Va.
Mrs. Wm. Browning will entertain
the Aid Society Thursday afternoon.
Mrs. V. R. Garrett visited friends at
Illllsborq the first of last week.
The W. C. T. U. will meet with Mrs.
Llllle Badgley Tuesday afternoon.
Geo. Free and J B Davis spent a
couple of days in Cincinnati on business
the latter part of the week.
Charles Shipton and family moved
to the village and now occupy the house
vacated by J. M. Turley.
T. B. Powell was summoned to West
Virginia on Monday by the serious 111.
ness of his father.
J. II. Cooke, of Clrclqvllle, who de
livered a lecture on the school problem
atK. of P. hall last Saturday night,
was a guest of James Beathand family
while here.
The heaviest snow of the season fell
the latter part of the week and many
of the roads are blocked) by drifts
making travel very difficult.
3 iun Tucnc wis i nini I
In the lonely corner which they se
lected ho settled Into the chair by
her side with a
I "You're awfully
good," he said.
You may smoke,
if you like," sho
told him, com
ing forward and
staring out over
tho rail.
Below them the
town seemed
tumbling head
long down tho
hillside to tho
sea a huddle of
white and flat
roofed, houses
threaded by tor
tuous streets.
drenched it all,
and far, far down
the shimmering
Atlantic swept in
and broke against
the cliffs.
Jack Benton's
gaze, wandering
outward, surveyed
the sceno Indif
ferently. It was very beautiful
yet, In on exotic way; but he was
weary with it all, and his heart faint
With hunger for home.
That was why he had weakened at
the eleventh hour and accepted Dora's
Invitation because ho had been so
long away from home.
She chose to break the silence with
a careless question:
"What vessel is that?"
Jack glanced down toward the har
bor. A fussy steamer was puffing in
vO its anchorage, like a fat, white
,host with bright, staring eyes.
"It's the mall boat." he told her.
'She's In late. Tomorrow," he con
tinued in a half whisper, "she'll bo
colng on to Gibraltar and connecting
with the liner for home!"
"YeB," said the girl, abstractedly,
and lapsed again Into her silence;
for she was considering how she
might say to him that which she
longed to say.
"Now," said Jack, presently, with
out daring to look at the girl whoso
oves never for an instant left
strong, clean profile "now, tell
everything, please. Nora all
news about everyone I know."
She obeyed quietly. In a low voice.
It seemed a long account, but Jack
did not tire in the least.
"Aud and Gwynne and Beth Som
prs? They're married long since, I
"To I dln't mention it. Jack, be
cause "
"I understand and thank you. But
not married! I must know, Dora."
"Tom Gwynne." she said, after a
paupp "Is dead."
"Dead!" he whispered, incredulous
ly "Dead!" He drew .a. long breath.
"Please," ho cried, "please tell me!
Don't you see I'm tortured, Dora? I
know you only wish to spare me,
but you see, there was a girl, and
"This makes It different," said tho
irirl, quietly. "Now you can ask her,
.Tack." She went on, while he listened,
aghast at his slip. "That's why I
wanted to tell ,you for tho girl's
pake. You didn't think that wo who
knew you, believed you guilty did
you? Because we didn't, and that is
why I was glad, oh, so glad, to And
yon, and to be the first, the very first
to tell you! You see, after you sacri
ficed everything. Jack, and ran away,
rving to save your chum, to make us
believe that you had stolen the
money, and not Tom Gwynne."
''But you mustn't blame him," Ben
ton broke In quickly. "He didn't
really know what ha was doing."
"I know." She nodded decidedly.
"I know that you sacrificed all to
save your friend. And when Tom
discovered what you had done, when
it was too late, he told Beth. Of
course that broke the engagement;
and It was only a little later that
Tom was thrown from his auto some
how we never really knew what had
happened. He left a signed confes
sion; but we didn't know where you
had buried yourself, Jack."
"Oh, you don't know, you don't
know," he cried brokenly, "what this
means to me, Dora!"
"Ab but I do," Bhe told him,
gently. "I know, very well. That's
why I came here, Jack to find you.
I'd heard it was a place where peo
nle wont when they were In trouble,
tnd I wanted to tell you, because
because" again there sounded that
nltlful little quaver In her voice
"because the girl is waiting for you."
"Then I'll go!" he cried. "I'll go!
Dora, Dora, I don't know how to
thank you! I'm off in the morning
by that mall Bteamer. Home! You
won't mind my hurying off to pack,
will you? She sails at sunrise and
Just think, In ten days I'll see Beth "
And when he was gone she stood
for a long time motionless, dry of eye
and lip, staring at the corner around
which ho had disappeared. Finally
she stretched forth both arms.
"Oh, my dear, my dear!" she sobbed
as If her heart vould break but gen
tly, that nono might hear.
Sure Fnounhl
"That man you Just introdtfcod me
to Impressed me as one who knows
bow to keep his mouth shut at tho
right time."
"Yea; ho is trying to get used to
bis new teeth,"
I 39c Corset Covers
75c Gowns for T . 50c
$1.00 Gowns for . 78c
1 50c Sheets for . . 37c
Hemstitched Sheets for 69c
9c Muslin for . . 7c
Spool Cotton ... 4c
Calicoes ... 4 l-2c
$1.00 Linen Sheeting 79c
18c Dress Crepes
(Vlany IVIore Bargains INot Listed
( Sale Ends Saturday Night. Just 3 Mora Days, j
Feb. 10, 1914.
Ina Walker, of Belfast, spent a few
days with her sister, Mrs. Boy Beck.
Gladys Smith is spending a few days
with her grandparents, Mack Smith
and wife, of New Vienna.
Mrs. Chas. Nordyke, of New Vienna,
spent Wednesday with her sister, Mrs.
Laura Jones.
Elsie Mlchiel and 'Lettle Smit
spent Friday with Rose Michael.
Several of Marlle Jones' friends
catbered at her home Sunday to re
mind herpf her birthday.
Richard Woodmansee and family
spent Sunday with Thomas Priest and
Helen and Grace Carey entertained
several of their young friends with a
valentine party Saturday evening.
Rose Michael is spending a few days
with her sister, Mrs. Kirby Chaney.
Miss Ellio Connell and two children
spent Sunday evening with Samuel
Engle and wife.
Feb. 16, 1914.
Miss Ora Larrlck is spending several
days with her sister, Mrs. Anna Gor
man, of New Vienna.
Lucile Vance and Nellie Fox spent
Tuesday night with Ola Micheal.
Ben Fenner and family spent Sun
day with Stanley Frost and family.
Leonard Chaney spent from Wednes
day until Saturday with his sister,
Mrs. Ora Lelnlnger, of Shofflner.
Rov. Dresch closed the meetings at
this place Monday night with 14 ad-,
Spar Glaze and wife spent "Wednes
day and Thursday with her brother,
J. V. Patton, of Boston.
Arthur Hatcher and wife visited
Albert Burton and family recently.
Miss Mozolle Ilopkln spent the lat
ter part of last week with her uncle,
Harry McCoy, of Sugartree Ridge.
Ruth and Frank Klerupent'Wednes
day night with VIrvan and Ralph
Frank Crosen and wife spent Sunday
with Steward Burton.
Arthur Kler and family spent Sun
day with Frank Achor and family.
Mrs. McCallough, of near Bethel, Is
visiting her niece, Mrs. B B. Vance.
U m
Since women began to vote In New
Zealand divorce has decreased 77 per
For Thursday, Friday and Saturday,
5c Laces
10c Laces
Muslin Drawers
15c Embroidery
25c Embroidery
39c Embroidery
50c Table Linen
75c Allover
This is to inform the puhlic of Hillsboro and vicinity that the
undersigned has purchased the interest of his former partner, Mr. J.
E. Stabler, in the firm of Stabler & Ogden, Electrical Contractors
and will in the future conduct a
General Electrical Contracting and
Repair Business
At the same location, Stabler building, Hillsboro, Ohio. Eleotrica
Supplies and Appiances such as FanH, Irons, Etc., will be carried in
Special attention paid to House-wiring ajid Repair Jobs, large
and small. All work guaranteed. Inquiries should bo left at Stab'
ler's 6 and 10c Store, and will be promptly attended to.
Special Discount on'House-wiring Contracts Until April 1.
Electrical Contractor
Feb. 16, 1914,
F. O- Pulse and wife andF. C. Pulse
and family were gue'stsof Robert Crone
and family, neafChasetown.Thursday.
The Prlscllla Club was enteitalned
by Mrs. Chas. Brown Thursday.
Mrs. Mollle Barker and Mrs. Vera
Barker were guests of Mrs. Clint Roush
George Brown and son, Robert, of
Middletown, were guests of his father,
Jas. Brown, a few days last' week.
Mrs. Lou Ragland was at Buford
James Donohoo, of near Prlcetown,
has started a feed mill and Is prepared
to grind all kinds of feed any day In
the week.
Jas. Allen and wife and two children,
Lew Allen and wife and two children,
of Brown county, Willie Rhodes,, of
Five Mile, and Ed Rhodes and wlfo
were guests Sunday of George Allen
and family.
m ii
The finest hotel In the world, accord
ing to the plans of its projector, Mr
Mallaby-Deeley, a member of parlia
ment, Is to ba erected In London, oppo
site the entrance to Hyde Park, It
will occupy nearly two acres and will
cost more than $8,000,000.
2c I
v5c I
15c I
75c Table Damask . 59c
10c I
15c I
25c I
39c I
59c I
quality, 36 in wide 79c
ge t
For the convenience
of neighbors. I will
keep on hand and
for sale at the right
price, a stock of Rich
Anderson farm, one mile west
of Folsom.
"Why are you so different from
writers like Stevenson and other writ
ers of romance, Mr. Realist?" asked
the critic.
"1 can't imagine," returned the
'I guess you are right,' said the
critic New York Sun.
In proportion to the number of men
employed, there are more fatal acci
dents In the metal mines of the United
States than In the coal mines, accord
lng to government statistics.
je tcfV A . !1j
.jtf rfL?w 'n !.

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