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The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, July 09, 1914, Image 4

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038161/1914-07-09/ed-1/seq-4/

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1HMMWSW&M -t -
!)'i'i i wvwfy 'ifyjfiT
ollan a candidate for the Republican
nomination for county auditor subject
to the will of the voters at the August
Primary. ;if nominated and elected
I will do my best to give the people
an efficient and economical adminis
tration. CiiAnr.Es F. Roukuts.
I will be a candidate for Clerk of
Courts of nighland county, subject to
the decision of the Republican electors
of the county atllthe coming August
Primary. Your support will be ap
preciated. E. C. WtSKOur,
adv Liberty township.
1 am a candidate for nomination as
county commissioner on the Republi
can ticket, subject to the will of the
voters at the August Primary. If
nominated I will ao my duty without
fear or hope of reward.
tf Frank L. Chosen.
To the Editor ofVThe News-Herald ;
Please announce my Jcandldacy for
the Republican nomination for Con
gress in the Sixth District of Ohio.
I shall be glad to talk or correspond
with all about the Issues before the
people. Mauk Ciiawfoud,
Portsmouth, Ohio,
To the Republican Voters of High
land County :
I desire to respectfully announce
that I am a candidate for the office of
county commissioner subject to the
will of the Republican Jvoters at the
August primary.
Tf nominated and Selected I shall
strive to be commissioner In the best
Interest of all the people regardless of j
politics or location.
Any favors shown me In either cl rcu -latlng
my nominating Ipetltlons or In
support at the primary will be sincere
ly appreciated.
Ihvin R. Roush,
of Union Township.
To the Editor of The News-Herald :
Please announce that IJam a candi-,
date for the Republican nomination
for congress, subject to the will of the ,
voters at the August Primary.
I would like to meet every voter In
this district, but this being impossible
it will be appreciated by me if anyone
who desires to know how I stand on
any public question will write me.
Here I can only say that 1 am a Arm
believer in tha cardinal principles of
the Republican party and If nominat
ed and elected will endeavor to have
them made the policy of our govern
ment as In my opinion they will bring
the greatest measure of prosperity to
all classes of people, farmers, capatal-1
ists, manuafcturers, merchants and
laboring men, as there can be no sub
stantlal prosperity to one class unless
all classes prosperjand Jare happy and
Soliciting your support ind assuring
you that if I am elected! I will strive
at all times for what I believe Is the
best Interest ofjall the people, I am
Yours, very truly
Charles c. Kearns,
Batavia, Ohio.
Probate Court Proceedings.
Jos. E. Rano, adtnrot Geo. W. Reno
filed application to sell personal prop
erty at private sale.
J. G. McCreight, exr of J P. F. Hen
derson, filed statement In lieu of
J. L. Caldwell, admr of C S. Tira
mons, filed report of private sale of
personal property.
J. L. Caldwell, admr ol'.C. S. Tlm
mons, filed petition to sell real estate.
Margaret H. Reed appointed admr
de bonis non with will annexed of Jos.
M. Hlestand.
E. A. Montgomery appointed admr
of Homer W. Montgomery.
Geo. M. Whlsler, exr of Mark R.
Wlllett, filed petition Ito Jsell real
estate. I
Minnie B. Larkln, exrx of Mary E.
Hern, filed first and final account.
Amanda H. Mllner, exrx of M. J,
Milner, filed first and final account.
Earl Bradshaw appointed; admr of
John Bradshaw.
Ed. Foley, of Huntington, W. Va., :
Is visiting his father, Jerry;Foley.
Mrs. J. W. Carroll Is visiting rela
tives In Cincinnati.
Mrs. John Wlnegardner, 8r., is vis-1
itlng relatives In Chicago.
Death of Mrs. Hodson.
Mrs. Martha E. Hodson died sud
denly at her home on West Walnut
street Monday morning. She was 81 1
years of age and her health had been J
failing for about a year, but her death ,
came unexpectedly. She Is survived
by two daughters, Miss Laura, of this
place, and Mrs. Frank Martin, of Co
lumbus, and one granddaughter, Miss
Ethel Covan. The funeral services
were held at the home Wednesday
morning at 10 o'clock, conducted by
Dr. Earl K. Slutz. Burial was made
Ja the fllllsboro cemetery.
er thought of that But-r have a
white gown with a short waist 1 could,
mako it tit you. 1 tbluU."
So it happened that when tittle Anno
came Into the dining room that night
she created something or a sensation.
Margaret had looped up the rough
locks with a bit of ullver ribbon. Iinrt
two curls bobbed over ono ear and
were caught by a white rose. The silk
en gown swept In fold nbont the tiny
straight figure and hid the awkward
feet, while a rhllTon scarf made a
charitable place of concealment for the
red hands.
The young man who had driven
home with them came forward eagerly.
"Cinderella?" he murmured, laugh
ing into Anne's startled eyes.
"Don't tease her. Mark " Margaret
protested, with a perceptible note of Ir
ritation in her voice.
"Is he your beau?" Anne asked her
In a dim corner of the library.
The men were smoking on the bal
cony, which overlooked the Italian gar
den. "I'm not sure," Margaret said, with
a catch in her voice. "We are not en
gaged, If you mean that.''
"lias he eer kissed you?" Anne de
manded. Out of a long silence Margaret whis
pered: "If he had, what then?"
"Because that would show that he
wants td marry you. Dave kissed me
this mornln' on the mountain, and that
means that I'm his!"
"You dear!" Margaret said quickly
and turned the subject to other things.
But that night when little Anne was
In bed in the pink and white room
Margaret came lu. looking very beau
tiful, with her long braids framing the
white oval of her face and hanging
dark and glossy against ' the silken
folds of ber scarlet gown.
"Tell me about Dave," she com
manded. It was a simple little tale, but It
breathed of youth ond love.
"Mark wants to marry me," Mar
garet said slowly. "He asked me to
night after you came up."
Little Anne sat up in bed.
"Then It's nil settled?"
"No; It isn't settled. I can't be sure
of Mark. He knows that I have mon
ey and that father has influence, and
he Is an ambitious young lawyer. Oh,
little Anne" she threw herself down
bcsldo the wondering child "I am
afraid it is not love he gives me!"
Little Anne, puzzled by complexities
which had never disturbed her pellucid
mind, reiterated:
"He wouldn't have asked you If he
didn't love you."
In spite of her doubts Margaret was
comforted by that simple faith.
Next evening little Anne again wore
the white gown. After dinner she sat
alone on the balcony with Mark, while
Margaret played for them. Below the
balcony the garden was asleep under
a silver moon. From beyond the stone
walls came the soft night sounds of
the city streets.
"Do you like It here. little Anno?"
Mark asked.
"I like it. but I miss mother and
Dave." she told blm.
"I'm goln' to marry him."
"You're much too pretty to marry a
He threw his cigar away and sat
down on the marble coping which en
circled the balcony. His change of po
sition brought liltn Just behind her. so
that she had to turn to look up at him.
lie bent toward her suddenly.
"Such a waste of sweetness!" ho
murmured and kissed the parted lips.
She flung him from her and stood
very still and silent In the white
"If you were up on the mountain
Dave would surely kill you for that"
she said at last, and he shrank from
her primitive fierceness.
In the other room the music stop
ped. "Come here," Margaret called, "both
of you!"
Anne went to her swiftly, like a bird
flying to cover. Mark followed slowly.
When they stood beside her Margaret
talked of plans for the next day a
matinee and dinner at Bartin's or the
opera and the Russian dancers.
"You you needn't plan for me," lit
tle Anne said. "I'm goin' home."
Margaret stared at her in amaze
ment "You promised me a week."
"I'm sorry, but I've changed my
mind." little Anne Insisted obstinately.
"Mother needs mo."
But that night she crept into Marga
ret's room.
"It's Dave 1 want." she confessed.
They clung together for a moment in
the darkness. Then Anne whispered:
"Don't you marry Mark, Margaret"
"Why not?" was the sharp demand.
"Because oh." she whispered with a
shuddering sense of the secret aba
must not share, "wait till somebody
loves you like Dave loves me, Marga
ret" The next day Dave, driving to the
mall train, found more precious
A soft rain fell on the mountain and
made the forest road a thing of moist
fragrance and misty vistas. Dave
drove the old horse to the place where
be bad stopped on the morning of lit
tle Anne's departure. Then be let the;
reins drop and held out bis arms to bis
sweetheart She yielded this time
without resistance.
"I ain't ever goin away from yoa
again. Dave!" Her face was bidden In
his rougb. wet coat "I ain't ever goln'
away again!"
ne laughed with a triumphant sense
of possession.
"I knew them city fellows couldn't
take you from me," be said. Then,
with a sudden savage certainty, he
added. "I'd 'a' killed them if they
., . j, . .'n f 4 4 ff
t Little Anne f
In the City
Her Motive For Leaving It
In Haste
T Copyright l Frank A. Munsey Co
fr-t.'. ,. t'.. ',A mfy i. '.'.
"There!" salil the mother ns she rose
to her feet. "It looks mighty pretty!"
"It certainly docs." Anne agreed as
she surveyed herself with ualve satis
faction hi the hmdi'tpiatc mirror.
A course straw hat with a pink rose
wus net on Anne's sunburnt hair. He
Month It the girl's eyes looked out cu
"Oh. mother." she breathed. "I'm
glad David's goln' to drive ine to the
station! tie ain't never seen me look
like this!"
The rattle of wheels outside took
them to the front door, Anne walking
a little stltlly lu the closeness of her
new suit
"Dave." said the older woman ns the
mud sputtered buggy stopped at the
step, "you are early enough. You'll
have to wait when you get to the sta
tlou." "I didn't want her to miss the train."
the boy explained.
But there was another reason for his
promptness. When they had left be
hind the half dozen towheaded young
sters who waved at them from the
front gate and the big man who lull
looed from the Held when they were
beyond the sights and sounds of the
farm and had come upon the quiet of
the forest road he let bis horse walk.
"Anne." he began and stopped.
Her glance met bis. and she laughed
"Look here!" he hesitated. "Look
heie. Anne!"
"I'm lookln'," was her tremulous rep
artee. "Iook here, ain't you goln' to let me
kiss you good by?"
"Here?" The great trees bending
i hove the road made for them a sane-
tuary of love. "Here?" she whispered
"Yes. There's so many people at the
"But I ain't never let you kiss me.
"Yon ain't never been away before."
"I know, but I'm comin' back in a
"Sometbhf might bappeu. Let me
kiss you, Aunel"
He dropped the reins, and the old
horse stopped. The girl swayed to
ward him, and be took ber hi bis arms
She was ouly a sunburnt mountain
child, but ber eyes shone like stars,
ber cheeks were as pink us the rose,
ber lips .were warm and sweet. To
blm she was altogether lovely.
On the platform ho warned her:,
"Don't you fall in love with uny or
those city fellows!"
"Of course not" she laughed, con
scious of ber power.
"You won't?" he urged Jealously.
But she gave him no further satis
faction than a coquettish "You'll see!"
At the end of ber Journey she wus
met by Margaret Drake. Her father
had supplied fresh eggs and butter to
the Drakes for ten years, and it bad
been Margaret's whim to bring the lit
tle country maid to town aud sbow
ber the sights.
Anno was half afraid of the luxury
of the claret colored cushions of the
limousine, but she was more afraid or
tho dancing eyes of the young man
who had come with Margaret lie
was like u being from another world,
with bis soft white bands, bis smooth,
fair skin.
"So this Is our mountain rose!" be
said, and Anne blushed to tbe roots of
ber hair.
When they reached the big bouse
Margaret showed Anne to a room all
pink and white and gold and said:
"You pan dress for dinner, dear, and
then I'll come for you."
Anne gasped.
"I I haven't any other dress," ahi
"Obi" Margaret apologised. "I bit-
f III m)
We Pay Freight
I Every express and freight is bring
ing in new goods for our big July
We are going to make this July
business the biggest we have ever had
j We want every woman and girl in
Highland county to come to our store
during this July. You will not be dis
appointed with our goodsyou will
not be disappointed with our prices.
Paris says white! So does Kerns.
We have 'just received a new line of
all the newest white goods for summer
dresses and separate skirts.
Kerns says Ribbons! So does Paris.
We have fust received a new line of
Moire, Fancy and Plain for Girdles.
Paris says Parasols! So does Kerns. If
you buy at Kerns you will be dressed right.
1 Kerns says Laces! So does Paris. Laces
all widths up to U5 inches wide!
A new arrival of the newest summer Neck'
j wear.
j New Silk Hosiery, all colors. Our 50c Silk
I Hose are wonders.
Mentor Summer Underwear. Keep cool.
I Silk Gloves all colors- all lengths. g
Ready-to-wear White Dresses. The newest
(Brepe Dresses, Lace Dresses, Embroidery g
Dresses. g
New Shirt Waists. They are beauties. White 1
1 Voiles and White Crepes. g
1 Big bargains in room size Rugs. Get our
J prices. Odd size Rugs to fit big rooms. I
j WecanfityourwindowswithWindowShades I
Don't miss our $1.00 Lace Curtain offer for I
g July. You will be surprised.
H Now is the time to buy Linoleum. Put it down during hot weather.
S We have all widths. New fall patterns. 2 yards wide. 2 1-2 yards
5 wide. 3 yards wide. 4 yards wide.
g Don't miss this big July sale. It pays to trade at Kerns. It is
always new and stylish at Kerns'.
H South High Stre.t, Hlllsboro, Ohio g
We Pay Parcel
Post Charges
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i ! i- LyjjJMX.- k&0LmuibPiJ.-'- -t

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