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The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, February 19, 1914, Image 8

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3 For the remainder of this month wo will offer you tho fol- p
m lowing goods at Bargain Prices: If you aro needing any of these IP
j artioles como in now and huy them.
Maxine Elliott Toilet Soap, 10c
Fibre Ohair Seats, all sizes
Glass Dorry Dish, lOo sizo
Wood Coat Hangers, 5o kind
Sewing Needles, 5c kind
15o and 20c Vegetable Dishes
35c Turkish Bath Towels
First Quality Colored Table Oil
$125 Comforts
$1.50 Comforts
Belding's Silk Thread
Grindley's White Table Plates
Sanford's Black Ink
"Victor" Gray Enameled Coffee Pots
19c Each
On sale all day or as long as the lot lasts. Get yours.
3 "Teach your Dollars to Have More Cents" p
February 16, 1014.
LouSwanger left Sunday for Cin
cinnati, where he will undergo a sur
gical operation at Christ's, Hospital.
Dr. Roberds went down Monday morn
ing to assist with the operation.
One of the items last week was in
correct. It was Mrs. J. A. Gllmore
that entertained the Union Circle in
stead of v rs. Geo Uraphlet as stated.
Mrs. John Michaels, of near Hills
boro, who died of pneumonia, was
burled in the Belfast cemetery Sun
flay. Mrs. Mollis Setty is spending a few
day with Mrs. Matilda Hall.
Estle Eyre, of Buck Run, spent Sat
urday night and Sunday with his
cousin, II. O. Noland.
W. S. Haigh and family spent Sun
day evening at May Hill with Sarah
Elenbarger, who Is quite ill.
Airs. Fred CofTman and little son, of
Greenfield, are Ylsltfng her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Garrett.
Word has been received here that
Lou Swanger has been successfully
operated on and can be back home the
latter part of the week.
Chas. Mercer, who is teacher at Mt.
Zlon, found himself snow bound away
from home on Monday morning and
consequently no school was .held that
Mrs. O. C. Calvert entertained Sun
day at dinner Burch Fra:.ler and fam
ily and Mrs. Hattle Williamson ana
daughter, Miss Lulu.
Burch Mendenhall assisted with the
music at the Tabernacle at Hlllsboro
Mrs Hattie Williamson entertained
oh Thursday Rev. Scarll and Rev. T.
C. Kerr and wife and A. W. Milburn
and wife.
Yesterday morning the thermome
ter registered 8 below zero and this
morning the snow is so deep that
many places are impassible.
Miss Verna Murphy spent Saturday
night and Sunday at the home of
Thomas McGulre.
Evangelist Scarff and Miss LeVera
Milburn and Miss Iva Tannahlll took
dinner Sunday with E. S. Gustln.
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Gllmore enter
tained Rev. Scarff and Mr. and Mrs.
George Umphlet with an elaborate
five course dinner on Friday.
February 16, 1914.
Mr. and Mrs. Millard Storer are
Thos. Perin and family, of near
New Vienna, spent Sunday with his
brother. Ellas Perin.
Mrs. Dick Ridgeway and daughter,
Flora and Mildred, spent Sunday af
ternoon with Mrs. Flora Ford.
Leslie and Leo Griffith spent Sun
day afternoon wltfi Thomas and Jesse
Elmer and Raymond Smlthson took
dinner with Walter Ridgeway Sunday
'Protracted meeting commenced at
the Quaker Church at Samantha Sun
day Feb. 15.
Wm. Griffith moved Tuesday to his
farm which he recently purchased
near Persimmon Ridge. Ed. Hoop
will move lnto.the house vacated by
Raymond Ford was a business visi
tor In New Vienna Saturday evening.
Wendal) Summer and wife spent
Sunday with the latter's parents, O.
F. Underwood and wife In Hlllsboro.
Miss Elsie Michael, of Careytown,
spent Friday with ..his cousin, Miss
Rose Michael.
bIzo 3 cakes for 20c
10c each
Bo each
2 f or 5o
2 packs for 6o
10o each
....25c each
Cloth 15o yard
i 88c
,...4o spool
49o set of 6
: 3c a bottlo
Feb. 10, 1914.
Lincoln Harris and wife visited Mrs.
Kate Minke and family Sunday.
Jim Martin and wife and daughter,
of Buford, were entertalnedby Tom
Martin and family Sunday.
Walter Mock and family called on
Elizabeth Mock Sunday afternoon.
Charley Euverard was taken sudden
ly 111 Sunday morning.
Mrs. Jane Dehass, who his been
visiting In Mlddletown, has returned
to stay with her sister, Mrs. Kit Gomia.
Hoy t and Herschel Mock entertained
David Sonner Monday night.
Charley Euverard was transacting
business In Hlllsboro Wednesday.
Neal Haines and sister, Josle, were
recent visitors of Lewis Mock and
Frank Williams and wife, of Cincin
nati, were visiting Ira Prine and wife,
the past week.
Mrs. Sue Mock entertained with a
qulltlni? Wednesday. Those present
were Mrs. Chas. Euverard and daugh
ter, Christine, Mrs. Laura Burns, Mrs.
Kate Wise, Miss Nellie Minke, Mrs.
Elizabeth Mock and daughters, Ellen
and Mollie, Mrs. Mollle Loudorback
and Mrs. Sarah Furstenberger.
Feb. 10, 1914.
Miss Louise Chancy has returned
home after an extended visit with her
sister, Mrs. Ora Creed, at Careytown.
E. E. West and wife were guests at
the home of the latter's mother, Mrs.
N. B. Lafferty, in Hlllsboro, Sunday.
Miss Ladora Reams Is spending a few
days with her sister, Mrs. I. H. Ander
son, at Windsor.
Ike Beets, of Folsom, was the guest
of Glone Fox Monday.
J. H. Storer has sold the farm he re
cently purchased of Chas. Ashmore to
Mrs. Lelninger, now living on the Cin
cinnati pike, but who expects to move
to this locality to make her home.
Miss Margene Chaney was the guest
of Mrs. Ike Eaklns, near Marshall,
last week.
Mrs. Elizabeth West Is not improv
ing much In health.
Chris Eakins was In Hlllsboro Sun
Feb. 16, 1914.
Mrs Jas. Houstand has moved back
to her property, which was vacated by
Delbert Bradley.
Mrs. Lew Igo and daughter spent
Saturday afternoon with D. C. Askren
and family.
D. D. Askren and family called. on
Mrs. Jas. Houstand Saturday night.
Clement Gaymon, of nillsboro, spent
from Friday until Monday at home.
Ellis Igo took dinner with Lew Igo
J. H. Boyd and family took dinner
with J. W. Vaughan 'and family Sun
day. Lew Igo called on D. O. Askren
Sunday morning.
Jacob Ludwick and wife and little
daughter, of East Danville, spent Sun
day with Mrs. Lud wick's parents "here.
Rev. Foust filled his regular appoint
ment at the Christian church last
Sunday and took dinner with Lewrlgo
and family.
The largest bucket dredger has beeu
built for work xm' theSuez Canal.
"Ypu'ro not afraid, Lizzie?''
"Not a bit of It, father."
"All this talk about maraudin bands
and the like over in the next town
ship is probably a scare. I'll hafe
mother and the girls back homo by
ten o'clock. And say, Lizzie, that
thing you've set your heart on an
"Yes, father," murmured Lizzie, a
faint llttlo pucker at her lips.
"I'm going to look at one up at
Norwich tonight. If it's reasonable,
I may think it over."
Old Daniel Bangs drove off in the
rlcketty family surrey with slow pa
tient Dobbin attached. Lizzie waved
her hand after him In a forlorn sort
of a way. That word "automobile"
had touched a soro spot in Lizzie's
There was only one young man in
tho district whom Lizzie loved and
an automobile hada parted them. Ned
Darrow had been keeping company
with her for a year; His folks lived
on the next farm one-half a mile dis
tant and he worked in a garage at
Norwich. The charm of Lizzie's com
pany brought him homo regularly
every evening. There was a con
stant companionship and consequent
Then the Bellows family did what
nearly all the progressive farmers
In the district were doing bought an
automobile. And then for three eve
nings Ned did not put in an appear
ance at the Bangs home. A gossipy
neighbor dropped in to tell Mrs.
Bangs of "the scand'lous doings down
nt the Bellows farm." Three after
noons in succession "that young Dar
row had come there to take out Miss
Olive in the new automobile!"
"If it was anybody but Olive Bel
lows!" Lizzie had said to herself re
sentfully, as she recalled that a year
previous Ned had been very friendly
with the young lady in question.
The fourth evening Ned came to
the Bangs home, Mrs. Bangs treated
Fired a Shot In the Air.
him rather coldly and Lizzie went up
to her room without seeing him, re
porting a sick headache.
The next day when Miss Bellows
drove by alone proudly exhibiting
her skill as an expert chauffeur, Liz--'e
went straight to her father.
"We must get an auto, papa," she
'nslsted. Everybody else is and we
jn't want to be back numbers."
Mr. Bangs was indulgent and the
(.Mult was that several salesmen
rom the town brought up their ma-
,.i.. Lizzie had several rides. The
'ices charged staggered the thrifty,
aicful larnier, however, and no bar-
..j was consummated.
oo that evening, left alone to wait
,or the return of the family from a
.lative's, Lizzie had some rather bit
ter relloctions. She was really
plteful because Miss Bellows could
narade around, in a new shiny four
cylinder. She felt resentful towards
aer lover for a new reason.
He had Bent her a note chiding her
for declining to see him when be
called. Ned added a line saying that
ho would like to make an explanation
of some things that his lady Jove had
probably misunderstood.
Lizzie would possibly have relent
ed and would have sent for him, but
not two hours since the Bellows ma
chine had come whizzing down the
road, Miss Olive at the wheel and the
perfidious Ned by her side.
"I shall never speak to him again!"
resolved Lizzie, as her father drovo
There were no ltghts In the house
and she closed and locked tho front
door. Then she went out Into tho
I garden and planned to sit In the rus
I tic summer house and wait there till
the folks returned.
That cherished spot, however,
brought up poignant memories of
'hours when Ned had been by her
, side, Lizzie in a desolate, unhappy
j way, went way over to a corner of
the garden where a network of vines
Inclosed an old-fashioned tree seat.
I The loneliness and seclusion led to
tears now. Lizzie fairly cried herself
to sleep.
It must have been an hour later
when the phug-chug of a machine
aroused her,
"It's an automobile and It's stop
ping here," she murmured. "Thy are
strangers and they have driven tho
machine into the shadow of tho trees.
Oh, dear!"
Lizzio shivered as she thought of
the reports from the next township
of a band of robbers who had raided
a score of farmhouses whllo tho occu
pants were absent.
Two men silently and mysteriously
stolo paBt tho gate, glanced up at tho
grim, silent house, went around to its
side and then the affrighted Lizzio
heard a window raised.
"Oh, they aro robbers, sure
enough!" she, gasped. "They havo
broken into tho house. What shall I
A sudden inspiration came to her
mind as she glanced at the automo
bile. She did not believe she could
quite run one alone, but sho know a
good deal about its construction from
casual observation.
"I can creep under the fence, reach
the machine and they can't see me,"
she planned. "Then I'll hurry down
the road and give tho alarm."
Lizzie reached the- stalled machine.
She leaped nimbly to Its step. For
only a moment her hand was busy
groping over its mechanism. A little
flutter of excitement and satisfaction
escaped her lips as she slipped some
thing Into her pocket Then Lizzio
sped down tho shadowy road with
"Oh, dear! I wish I had gone the
other Way but then tho robbers
might hayo seen me," she breathed, as
at a turn tho first window light that
showed was in the Darrow farmhouse,
a quarter of a mile away.
Lizzie halted as she came directly
up to the house. There was a light
In only one room and beyond Its open
window sat the only occupant of the
house. It was Ned, at a table, writ
ing. Lizzie faltered. Then tho urgency
of the occasion Impelled her to ac
tion. She ran into the full radius of
tho bright lamplight streaming out
Into the garden.
"There's robbers at our house and
the folks are all away," she cried out,
and Ned was on his feet in an Instant.
He was outside, a gun in band, be
fore Lizzie realized It.
"Tell me all about It as wo hurry
back," ho directed, and she thrilled to
feel the firm, steady clasp of his hand
on her arm as he urged her to tho
Lizzie could never tell afterwards
how she hlurted out her story or how
she acted during that wild run. She
lost all her resentment, once again In
that dear companionship.
"There they are," she fluttered, as
they came in sight of home and the
figures of two men were to be ob
served moving about the automobile.
The machine was loaded with plunder
they had taken from the house.
Ned shouted at them and then fired
a shot In the air. That was the last
of the robbers.
"I don't see why they didn't make
off with the machine," ho remarked.
"Why, I had taken away the spark
key," explained Lizzie, producing the
article In question.
"You wise little woman!" exclaimed
Ned admiringly. "Come back to the
old loving arms, darling," he added,
"while I tell you a little story about
another automobile."
And then ho entirely satisfied Liz
zie that it was in the line of work
necessary and paid for that he had
been so much In the company of
Olive Bellows.
The robbers never returned to
claim their machine. By right of the
law of jetsam it became Lizzie's auto
mobile, and Ned Darrow continued to
be Lizzie's lover.
(Copyright, 1913, by "W. G. Chapman.)
Pat's Witticism Easy to Perceive, but
It Made No Appeal at All to the
Dosem, an old village quack, found
the calls and fees did not como fast
enough to please him, so he added an
apothecary shop to his business for
the sale of drugs and medicines.
He had a great sign painted to at
tract the wondering eyes of the vil
lagers, and the doctor loved to stand
in front of his shop and explain its
beauties to the gaping beholders.
One of these was an Irishman, who
gazed for a while with a comical look,
and then exclaimed:
"Och! and by the powers, doctor, if
it isn't fine. But there's something a
little bit wanting in it"
"And what, pray, is that?" asked the
"Why, ye see," said Pat, "you've
got a beautiful sheet of wather here,
and not a bit of a bird swimming
in it"
"Aye, yes," replied tho doctor,
"that's a good idea. I'll have a couple
of swans painted there. Wouldn't
they be fine?"
"Faith, and I don't know but they
would," said Pat: "but I'm after think
ing there's another kind of a bird that
would be more appropriate.
"And what is it?" asked the doo
tor. "Why, I can't exactly think of his
name jlst now, but he's one of them
kinds of birds that when ho sings he
cries, 'Quack, quack, quack, quack!'"
The last seen of Pat and the doc
tor was Pat running for dear life, and
the doctor after him. London Tit-
The Way of It.
"I think kissing is such a foolish
"Well, most people do set their faces
against it."
"ThosB are excited letters I havo
been gettjng."
"Odd, when somebody musVcompose
them before they are sent"
Mary Preston looked around her
cozy living-room with pride and satis
faction. She had accomplished much
in ono short year of married lite and
was very happy in planning and
scheming to furnish the little homo
piece by piece, as they could afford
Tho one thing most needed now was
a hearth-rug. A few days ago sho had
seen Just tho thing while helping her
sister-in-law to choose a rug. She had
said nothing about It to John.
A step on the porch broke in upon
her thoughts.
"A rug for Mrs. Preston. Shall I
leave It here?"
"Yes, thank you," Mary replied,
"How dear of John," sho thought,
even though a slight feeling of disap
pointment Bwept over her aB sho re
membered the rug she had set her
heart on.
Dragging it Into the living-room she
cut the string and unrolled the envel
oping paper. At first glimpse she
caught her breath. It was too dread
ful to be true! On tho floor of the
room that stood for good taste and re
finement to both John and herself lay
one of-tho atrocities that her very soul
abhorred. '
On a florid field with a background
of yellow rocks, an impossible deer
with branching antlers, head in the air
and legs outstretched, was depicted
jumping from one crag to another.
It was Incredible that John should
chooso such a thing; and equally un
believable that she should think her
capable of appreciating it.
Then a saving sense of humor forced
a laugh. "Dear old John," she said,
"he has indeed given me a surprise."
How It asserted Itself In the quiet
room! He could not fall to see how In
congruous it was, she thought, even
ns she resolved that he should never
know how sho felt about It. He had
been so good; surely she could for
onco sacrifice her feelings for his
sake. For once! It would bo levery
day that she must see that deer leap
ing through space.
Pulling the despised rug Into pqsl
tlon before the fireplace, she walked
to the doorway from which her hus
band would catch the first glimpse of
It. She would know as soon as she
saw his face, how he helt about it
He was coming now; and before ho
stepped over the Bill, her arms were
around his neck.
"Oh, John," she cried, "it was such
a surprise."
"Has it come?" heasked. "Walt till
I take off my coat, and we'll have a
look at It."
It seemed to Mary tnat he was
much longer than usual getting out of
his coat.
"How does It match up with the
room?" ho asked; but Mary was too
busy straightening the rug to hear.
"Gorgeous, isn't it?" he said.' "You
like it, dear?"
"It's It's wonderful," she replied,
trying to keep her voice from shak
ing; for he had failed her. He reallj
liked It The little home they had
made together seemed falling about
her ears.
"I'm glad If you like it, darling,"
John said; but his voice sounded dull
and tired. She feared he had noticed
her lack of enthusiasm, and hastened
to tell him again what a surprise it
"You're sure it's what you wanted?"
he persisted.
"It's a dear," she replied, and they
laughed over the poor little joke.
Each passing day made it harder for
Mary to see tbe-hated rug on thejloor.
It had not only spoiled the room for
her, but had shaken her confidence
in her husband's taste.
There were times when she felt that
she must open her heart to him; that
her silence came between them.
One day she met him at the door,
with an .open letter in her hand.
"John!" she cried, "Aunt Beth wants
to spend the week with us!"
"Just the thing! You have not been
yourself of late, and seeing her will "
"No," she interrupted, "you must
Wire her not' to come. I can't have
"Not havo her! Why?"
"She Is so critical " stammered
"Not critical, dear; she has the best
of taste of anyone I know what's the
matter, Mary? Isn't the house all
"Oh, John, it's perfect; but I can't
have her. I can't!"
Bursting into tears she threw her
self into his arms.
"Now, darling, what is it?" he
"It's It's," she sobbed. "Ob, I'm
horrid, but it's the rug."
"The rug?" echoed John, more at
sea than ever. "Have you changed
your mind about it? Dont you like
it after all?"
"I never liked It; I loathed it from
the first; I deceived you."
"But I don't understand. Why did
you choose It?"
"I didn't!"
"You didn't ask Jackson to put It
aside for you?"
"Never! It must have been Jane--she
was looking at rugs. I didn't even
see tho awful thing. Oh, John! You
didn't really Jike it, then?"
"I? That horror!"
"But why " stammered Mary.
"Because I did not wish to hurt you,
little girl," he said; "but it was a bit
ter blow when I discovered ay wife's
taste In rugs."
1 '
44 M
I Peoples9 I
I Column I
Farm and Town property always
for sale. Money loaned on Real Es
tate. Wade TunNER)
Merchants Bank Bldg.
Lost Gold locket off watch fob,
marked H. M. B. Liberal reward.
D. Leadbetter. real estate, fire In
surance and pensions. O'llco 134 S.
High street.
Fon Rent Six rhoin house on Vine
street. Call at 402 W Walnut street
or Home Phone No. 390.
Fon Rent Two houses: one four
and one five rooms. Gopd location.
Dr. Walter S. Rudesell, .
adv 329 Vine, St.
For Sale 2-horse Dower casollne-
englne and shaftincr. etc J. H. Jennv.
425 S. High St., Hlllsboro, O.
For Sale An oak extension table
and chairs. A wood heating atove and
an oil heater. Cohn's Millinery Store.
WANTED TTniiKpkppmr tn tTiron
Tnfin. a fafr.hnr nnrl l-.van enne t-n onna
, - --w. . V..V UU.JD, iuv WU9
grown. A permanent position for the
iiKiit pcrsun. ippiy to mimer iravey,
Leesburg, Ohio. (2-19) adv.
For Sale Clover and timothy hay,
baled, and baled fodder, by the bale,
ton or car(load. x
Mobes Pearce,
(3-5) Hlllsboro, Ohio.
Farm For Sale Well improved
and watered ; on pike. 80orl00acres.
Prices right. Address P. O. Box 154,
Greenfield, Ohio. (2-19) adv
First Signs oi Failing Vision j
Are not always accompanied
by eye distress
Headaches, Smarting, Burning"
Lids. Shootinsr nains 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. Faife
Office 1 door East of Economy store,
Main Street, Hlllsboro, O.
Last year only 23 murders were com
mltted in the city of London.
Electric apparatus and appliances
will have prominent part in a school
of practical arts to be established
in Boston.
"How did you reach the lecture'
"Me ? I was a prizefighter."
"And you?"
"I Jumped off a bridge."
"And you, Bir?"
"I presume I have less claim to fame
than any of jou gentlemen," said the
third man addressed. "I was once
vice president." Louisville Courier
Journal. w n
"Willi recover, doctor?" Inquired
the pedestrian who had been run over.
"Surest thing you know," replied
the ambulance surgeon. "The fellow
who owns the auto Is a millionaire."
More than 22,000,000 tons of coal are
consumed annually In the Pittsburg
Rormnnv In exnortlncr to New Zea
land "American" lamp chimneys tliat
are made in Germany. They are sold
as of American make.
Bibles printed in 70 languages are re
quired for Canadian circulation.
The value of the mine output of
precious and semi-precious metals in
I laho In 1912 was S2l',406,621, agaiast
$19,100,894 in 1911.
BInk How's Dobson making out
raising chickens?
Jinks Very well; very well. He's
pretty near got to the point where b
can afford to eat one himself. Kansas
City Star.
The greatest dry dock In the world
has Just been completed In Liverpool.
It Is nearly 1050 feet long and 165 feet
wide, with an entrance 120 feet across.
' A
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