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The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, March 26, 1914, Image 4

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038161/1914-03-26/ed-1/seq-4/

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Kerns' Humanized Store
Did you ever go into a store and instinctively
feel a cold listless atmosphere a store about
which there was a languid and unresponsive spirit?
You weren't at home in that store you were
served in a cool, unconcerned manner the sole
J thought of the salesperson being to sell what he
i or she thought you ought to have, whether or not
r it suited your needs.
I It was "just a store," with a greedy desire of
1 dollars and an unmistakable lack of warmhearted
I ness and willingness to please.
I Contrast the repellant attitude of such a store
with the personal attitude of this Humanized In- J
Here personality, politeness and pride are
I highly prized, permanent elements instilled in
! everyone that has to do with the store's activities.
You are made welcome here the minute you
enter the doors you breathe in a free, enlivening
I and humanized air. And you notice a i"joy in
labor" that is reflected in every face and con-
Iveyeito you in the form of affable and attentive
service. We're all one big happy family, each
doing his or her best toward a live and willing
co-operation to see that you receive every atten
tion, courtesy and convenience. There is that
contentment and advancement borne of joyful
surroundings. -
This is not "just a store." It is a public ser
vant, wideawake, modern and Shumanized not
just eager to sell, but to please not Bjust a
strange, happened-to-be-here place, but one in
which you are made to feel at home and about
which there is all the humanness of home.
C M. kern:
South High Street
March 23, 1914.
Season opening up fine. Farmers
Miss Hazel Pommert visited Mrs.
Oscar Hamilton over Sunday.
Ewintf Newby and wife, of Hills
boro, visited Joseph Larkin and;fam
ily over Sunday.
Owing to a case rof scarlet fever
which broke out in the church Sun
day night, March 15, there were no
services yesterday. No further de
velopments up to date. Meetings will
be resumed at the discretion of board
of health.
It comes to us from Jail fsides that
one of the very best amusement organi
zations of the season is that presented
by Richards & Prlngle's Famous Geor
gia Minstrels, the best colored minstrel
aggregation, which will appear at
Bell's Opera House on March 27, and
If glowing endorsements from the
leading press counts, this organization
will present one of Jthe best shows of
Its class ever seen In this city. The
big military band street parade will be
given at noon. Seats are now on sale
and we would advise you to secure
your seats early. adv
Customer (trying on dress suit, jok-
lngly) I hope I'll never be mistaken
for a Walter.
nnllnw fX7l.nn In InitKf bftAi. ttluw
iaiiui IT IICU 111 UUUUK,
keep your
hands In your
pockets! Judge.
Spain has more sunshine than any
other country In Europe. The yearly
average is 3000 hours. In England it
s 1400.
j-c &&&& e&ee&&&e&ee&&?-:
Cream Patrons Notice
Cream for the HighlandJCounty Butter
Co. may be left at the Union Grocery,
the Hill City Grocery and at H. A.
Kent's Grocery. Cans will be returned
promptly to the grocery to which
cream is delivered. Checks will be
'mailed to them the 5th and 20th of each
month of they so desire.
Hillsboro, Ohio g
Gome On In
And inspect what we are showing
this seasonal Suitings andj Over
coatings. Be assured that you will find them
just exactly as they should be.
You will find all styles and patterns
reflecting the best of the good
things in the leading fashion cen
tres. You will find enough and to spare of
this, that and the other.
Including a representative showing
of Blues and Blacks'.
And Fancy Trouserings.
Oall and let us go into particularn
with you.
Merchant Tailor
117 Short St. Hillsboro, Ohio
jonn pfarr, wlll clean and press and
momi tnat suit until It will look u
(rnnrt -o nnoj 1 -ilcnrin ttrv nloinlim
me a call.
Brunner's Shoe
Lightning is more frequent in Illi-
nois and Florida than In any other
Public Sale.
I will oiler for sale at public auction
at my residence G miles east of Hills
boro and 2 miles west of Marshall, be
tween the Prospect and Marshall
pike, on
Monday, April 6,
the following property to-wlt :
1 general purpose mare, 8 years old.
1 10 month old colt.
2 young cows.
1 2 year old heifer and calf.
1 2 year old steer.
15 head of sheep with their lambs.
1 buggy.
1 set of double buggy harness.
1 buggy pole.
3 sots of work harness.
1 saddle.
1 Brown wagon.
1 set of 10 ft. hay ladders.
1 Johnson binder.
1 P & O. edge drop corn planter.
1 John Deer riding cultivator.
1 disc harrow.
1 60 tooth section harrow.
1 14 tooth cultivator.
1 5 shovel cultivator.
1 Oliver steel plow and cultivator.
1 grind stone.
1 cutting box.
2 log chains, 12 and 18 feet.
1 Deerlng Mower.
All tools In good shape and other
arttcles not mentioned.
Hay in mow.
Steel corn cutter.
1 Hay Bake.
Terms of Sale : All sums of 35 and
less cash. Over that amount C months
time will be given, purchaser giving
bankable note.
Sale is positive as my health will not
permit me continuing the farming
adv Veunok HAQOBnTV.
Animal Had Found Food He Fancied,
and Was Enjoying It Without
Thought He Was Being
To watch wild animals feeding at
a time when they do not suspect an
audience is always an interesting ex
perience, and in the case of black
bears, a comparatively rare one. Mr.
Charles S. Moody, writing in the
Outing Magazine, tells how ho came
upon a big black bear which was in
dulging in a feast, with very evident
symptoms of enjoyment.
I was fishing a small trout-stream
that ran through a narrow mountain
meadow, at times approaching quite
near to the timber on either side. A
friend was fishing the same stream
something like half an hour before
me I became aware or a voice dron
ing a Bong. The sound kept on, but
I was very much Interested in my
sport, casting my fly. The sound all
the time became more distinct. I
thought my friend had turned musical.
When the sound became very dis
tinct, I looked up. I was less than
35 feet from a black bear which
looked about the size of a load of
hay. His bearship did not see me,
but was busy licking ants off a dead
pinetree that stood at the edge of the
forest. I was so close that I could
see the Insects running about in great
confusion. Occasionally the bear
would cuff the tree, and out would
come the ants. lie would lick them
up, rising on his hind paws to reach
those above his head. All the time
he was whining in a sing-song to him
self, and seemed to be very much
pleased with his success.
His dinner over, he dropped down
and started through the dense skunk
cabbage toward where I stood. I
yelled. Ho reared on his haunches,
took one look, and mowed down a
wide swath of skunk-cabbage as he
plunged back into the forest
Another time I watched a bear fish
ing. It was in August, on the upper
Lochsaw river, during the height of
the salmon run. A forest fire .had
swept over the Clearwater mountains,
and destroyed all the berries, soothe
bears were coming to the river, at
tracted by the fish that were seeking
the shallow, still water, where they
could bask in the sunshine.
I walked up to the river ono even
ing about sunset in search of a deer.
Coming round a bend, I saw a largo
black bear perched upon a fiat rock
several feet from the shore. I could
not tell at first what he was doing.
He was stooping down with one paw
in the water, and waving it gently to
and fro. I watched closely, and saw,
Just beyond his reach, a large male
salmon, so nearly dead that he could
not swim. The bear was using his
paw to create an eddy that would
draw the fish within his grasp. Slow
ly the salmon drifted toward the
It was amusing to watch how care
fully the bear moved bis paw bo 'bb
not to frighten his prey. At last the
fish came within reach; bruin reached
over, gave It a quick slap, seized it in
his Jaws, leaped ashore, and lumbered
off, to eat his evening meal In pri
vacy. "You folks are being taken up by
society, aren't you ?" (
'"Well, we don'tbeljev&ln bragging,
but we know three ladles who smoke
cigarettes." Newark News.
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Don't wait too long before you begin to get j
ready for Easter. Our stock of Spring Coats, i
Spring Suits, Skirts, Shirt Waists, Silk Petti-
1 coats and House Dresses are now complete.
Buy Your
You ask why our Ready-to-wear Depart- 1
I ment has grown to such large proportions. It
is because we carry nothing but good style gar- 1
ments at prices within your reach.
I Kerns9 Styles Always Right 1
C. M
South High St.
Best, Busiest Store
1 ERNS is a small word
" ancTeasy to remember
and it stands for the best
in Ladies', Misses' and
Children's Ready-to-wear
the best in Dress Goods,
the best in Trimmings,
the best in Silks. Kerns
also stands for the best
-in Carpets, Rugs, Cur
tains and Draperies.
Easter Outfit
Have you seen
the New Shirt
Waists? They are
more be a u t i f u 1
than ever before.
Every waist at
Kerns' is a new
one. Be a good
Most of the Coat
Suits, Coats, Skirts
Dresses and Shirt
Waists that you see
on Easter morning
will have been
bought at
at Kerns'
M I ' 11
. f
m i
? 5-1
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