THE NEWS-HERALD, HILLSBORO, OHIO, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1914.
Where Quality Counts
This Is the House with a Q lallty Program every day In the
week, made up of the Cream of the output of the world, by the ac
knowledged leaders of the Film Industry. Such as Vitagraph, Es
sanay, Kalem, Lubln, Sellg, Edison and Blograph. This Is not OUR
opinion but lb Is YOURS, as Is evidenced by your seven years approval.
Look at the Good Features Coming
Tonight The Million Dollar Mystery Tonight
Episode Number Fourteen Only Eight More.
Get our prize even If you can't get the $10 000. It will be more
Interesting than ever from now on'
DON'T HISS EVEN ONE XUMlIEIC-OfeMIE TONIGHT.
FRIDAY NIGHT, NOV. 20.
HEARST-SELIG WEEKLY NUMBER 60.
Brim full of War News direct from Europe. If you only knew
how interesting these are you would never miss another number.
"WHEN A MAN LOVES"-Little Mary Pickford.
"POLITICS and the PRESS" Vit. Drama.
Matinee SATURDAY, NOV, 21 Matinee
A Big Thrilling Two Reel Western
Taken in the Western Hills. Full of thrills.
"THE LOST CORD"
Just one Big Laugh from Start to Finish.
I ALWAYS FOUR REELS - - - 5 and 10 CENTS
COMING! COMING! COMING! COMING!
wi" is She? ZUDORA
Nov. 10, 1014.
Mrs. Wllllson Chaney and Miss
Grace Slmbro spe'nt Friday with Mrs.
Chas. Slmbro and wife and son,
Leslie, spent Wednesday with D. B.
West and family, near Ralnsboro.
Wm. Matthews and family moved
to their farm in Pike county last week
and Andrew Roberts and family, of
near Taylorsville, moved to the farm
vacated by them.
Mrs. J. O. Harris, of Harrlsburg,
spent Tuesday with her sister, Mrs.
Mrs. Emma Shlpton and daughter,
32Isa, and Miss Pearl Welty, of Hills
boro, were entertained by Charles
Slmbro and family, Sunday.
Carey Kirkpatrick called on George
Prine Sunday evening.
Miss Florence Prine spent Friday
night and Saturday in Hillsboro.
Frank Crosen and family of near
Dunn's Chapel, spent Saturday with
Ed Grlllln and frmlly.
Several from here attended the
funeral of nenry Elliott, at New Mar
William Robblns spent Saturday in
John Pfarr. will clean and press and
mend that suit until it will look ai
good as new. 1 also do dry cleaning
Give me a call. Brunner's Shoe
Charles Carroll spent Friday in Cincinnati.
Death of Henry W. Elliott.
Henry W Elliott, aged 77 years and
10 months, died at his home on South
High street, Saturday morning at 9
o'clock from kidney trouble. Tue
funeral services were held at the New
Market Baptist church Monday morn
ing, conducted by Dr. J. H. Hollings
worth. He is survived by his wife and
son, Charles. Mr. Elliott was a retired
farmer and had been living in Hills
boro about five years, moving here
from his farm south of town. He was
a man of high character and real
worth, highly esteemed by those who
knew him best.
The Maddening- Ride.
It Is enough to set anyone mad to
ride in most any of the storm buggies
that are made today. Rattle, rattle,
rattle 1111 your head aches and you
cannot "hear yourself think." We
have the only Storm Buggy that is
I We also have an innovation in a
storm buggy that can easily andquick
, ly be converted into a line, practical
summer buggy. See these buggies
before buying it costs you nothing.
They are perfect. Price $95. adv
TriE M. F. CAiiB.oi.ii & Sons Co.
A general quarantine of the' state
I has been made by the State Board of
J Agriculture in an effort to stop the
epidemic of the foot and mouth dls
! ease among cattle. During the quar
, antino all hunting is prohibited. For
violation of a quarantine for live stock,
the statute provides a penalty of a fine
of not to exceed $500. The great In
ternational Stock Show which was to
have been held at Chicago has been
called off on account of the epidemic.
Brew This Tonic at
To many of you there is no medicine quite so good as
that made from roots and herbs
For a general tonic, one that corrects all disorders due
to Inactivity of the bowels, liver and kidneys make a tea with
Nyal's Mountain Herbs
This is a combination of ten roots and herbs; carefully
selected we will vouch for their purity and strength and when
you buy we can give you the name and action of each more
than we can do with any other.
For Indigestion, Constipation Dyspepsia, Bllllousness, Liver
Complaint, Flatulency and the Nausea of headaches, you will
do well to make a tea of Nyal's Mountain Herbs keep them in
25 cents the package. v
Besides good goods you get good treatment at our store.
Always glad to have people come in and look around, whether
they want to buy or not. We wait on you promptly, give you
what you ask for but nover tease anyone to buy anything.
Miller s Drug Store
THE NYAL 8TORE
North High Street , ihuuibuhu. ump
Comin'Ueff and Mutt."
Once again the merrymaking "Mutt
and Jeil" will be with us. The sea
son of laughter is about to begin.
"Mutt and Jeff in Mexico" in a grand
new dress come to Hell's Opera House
next Monday, Nov. 23, with a bigger
and a better show than has ever ap
peared before under the wet known
tltle. Giving "Mutt and Jell" a new
and superior production each succes
rive year Is an act of diplomacy on the
part of Gus Hill. Bud Fisher's eccen
tric character's can live for a century
or they can die as dead as a "door
nail'' In sixty days, if allowed to do
so, but it is decidedly to Uk- Interest
of both Bud Fisher and Gus Hill to
see them live for years innumerable,
which they will do as long as Fisher
is able to furnish "new dope" and Up
to-the minute comedy sluutious and
as long as. Gus Mill furnishes a new
and acceptable vehicle for their stage
work. Both of these gentlemen seem
to be successfully keeping up their
paee at the present writing. "Mutt
and Jeff in Mexico" will represent the
"last word" In musical comedy pro
duction, everything being new but
the name. The American public
never wa'ited to laugh more than
they do at this time. They seek com
edy even in motion pictures.
Gus Hill's Mission since his ontrinto
the theatrical producing game has
been to make people laugh. He is the
acknowledged dean of cartoon comedy
production, never having offered a
play of this sort that did not prove a
success. It is, therefore, distinctly
evident that the enormous success of
"Mult and Jell in Mexico" is due to
proper lianuling, by catering to the
wishes and desires of the theatre going
public. This season's show consists
of a sixty foot car load of scenery,
properties and costumes. A cast of
Qfty capable artists and the inevita
ble chorus of pretty girls without
which the "Phun Phest" would be in
complete. Don't miss "Mutt and
Jeff in Mexico" at Bell's Opera House
Monday, November 23. adv.
Real Estate Transfers.
S. M. Grundy to F. M. Horseman,
Highland, lot, $132.00.
John Burnett to Marion Shoemaker,
Marshall tp, 23a, $1.
D. W. Carlisle to Oscar Carlisle,
Greenfield, lot, $1.
Nettle Ahlbrant et al to Carey F.
Workman, New Market tp, 8a, $325.
S M. Grundy to Alice E. Johnson,
Highland, lot, $10593
Hepsey A. Patton et al to John R.
Thompson, Sinking Spring, lot $1.
Abraham F. Shaper to F. B. South
ard, Union tp. 50a, $3050.
Edwin J. Norton to Johnson E
Strain, Greenfield, lot, $1. ,
W. E. Nof tsger to 1. T. Vance, Lib
erty and New Market tps, 125a, $1.
Henry Brader to W. E. Noftsger,
Hillsboro, 25a, $1.
Richard W. Murray et al to Cath
erine Murray, Liberty tp, 25a, $1.
Flora G. Parrett to Thomas L. Rose,
Greenfield, lot, $1.
F. H. Warren to George Scamma
horn, Brushcreek tp, 6a, $1.
P. R. Sheplierd to C, O.- Shepherd,
Hillsboro, 2a, $1.
C. O. Shepherd to James Ramsden,
Hillsboro, 2a, $1225.
II. D. Wright et al exr to Mary E.
Blackburn, 120a, $17,000.
Mary A. Blackburn to Bertha H.
Blackburn gdn., int., 210a, $1.
Mary A. Blackburn to C. G. Black
burn, int, 200a, Penn tp, 210a, 81.
J. J. Smith to Anna Smith, Clinton
and Highland tps, 53a. $1.
Maude Roler to Charles Wilson,
Hamer tp, 5a, $1.
Homer C. Keefer to M. Irwin Dun-,
lap, Greenfield, lot, $1.
Delbert R. Cowman to Oscar Held
ingsfeld, Greenfield, lot, $1.
C. E. Iseman to Joseph L. Caldwell,
Greenfield, lot, $1.
Prances E. Shaffer to Howard L.
Mlller,-New Market tp, 70a, 81.
Charles Storts to Mary Stort3, New
Petersburg, lot, $1 99.
II. A. Robinson has purchased the
interest of his partner, Ottis Miller,
in the Hillsboro Auto Co., and now
owns the entire business.
Mrs. Minnie Larkln and daughter.
Miss Mae, who have been visiting Mr,,
and Mrs. Albert Engbers at Wooster,
returned home Saturday.
The ladles of the Christian church
will hold a Thanksgiving market at
Josephine Roush's Millinery Store,
Wednesday, Nov. 25. Seo'y.
Last Thursday was the 40th wed
ding anniversary of Dr. and Mrs. Wil
liam Hoyt. The occasion was pleas
antly celebrated with a family dinner
at the home of their daughter, Mrs.
It. L. Boulware. '
Shall Hillsboro Remain in Darkness?
Opposition to Light Ordinance Galls for an Unnec
essary Bond Issue to Frighten Taxpayers.
At a called meeting of Council last Thursday night Councilman
J. A. Head introduced a resolution calling for a special election to
be held December 15th on the question of issuing $20,000 worth of
village bonds. The resolution was pushed through its three read
ing and publication made the following day.
This mo Ve is only following up a statement made by Mr. Head
some time before. The initiative petition asking that the citizens of
Hillsboro be given a chance to vote upon the question of providing
street lights was filed on Wednesday, Nov. 4. On Saturday, Nov. 7.
Mr. Head visited the office of the Light Company and made the state
ment that if the petition for an election was not withdrawn that the
Council would call for an election on the same day for ah issue of
$20,000 worth of bonds.
There was not then nor is there now any necessity for a bond issue
or for an increased tax rate. The move is solely for the purpose of
clouding the issue which is simply one of well lighted streets or
Knowing that bond issues are extremely unpopular Mr. Head hopes
to connect the bond issue election with the lighting ordinance so as
to create sentiment against lights and to defeat the proposition.
Voters will not be misled by this action. The issue is plain and
clean cut. Do you want Hillsboro to have one of the best street
lighting systems in the State or do you want it to remain in darkness?
HILLLSBORO LIGHT & FUEL GO.
Death of Noali Fawley.
Noah Fawley, aged 90 years, died at
the home of his son, Wright, near
Tile Junction, Sunday morning.
Death resulted from the inn ramies
incident to old age. The funeral ser
vices were held at Mt. Zion church
Tuesday morning, conducted by Rev.,
Earl It. Slutz.
Mrs. Oscar Murphy, of Mt. Orab,
and Mrs. Clara Rice, of Cincinnati,
who have been visiting Mr. .and Mrs.
Oliver McAdams, have retuaned to
James N Warlaumoat who e pUce ot res
idence 1 unknown, will take nuttce tbat on
ttic 12th day of November. 1014, the under
signed Elizabeth E Warlauni'int as plaintiff
tiled In the common I'leasCourtof Highland
county, Ohio, tier pi tltlon for a decree of
divorce against him on tue grounds of three
years Hful absence, and tb.u said cause
will be for hearing In .said court alter the
2Uh day of December, I9H.
Dated tLis 18th day of November, 1814.
Elizabeth E. Warlautnont.
Hr Wilson & McUride, Her Attorneys.
Truman Alexander and Miss Emma
Coleman, both, of Greenfield, were
united in marriage by Rev. A. A
Nellls at his residence Saturday even
ing, Nov. 14.
Commie L., Nace and Linnle Steele,
both of Seaman.
Charles E. Hastings and Eva G
Reno, both of Hillsboro.
Charles F. Clarke and Margaret
Patton, both of Hillsboro.
Gurney Adams, of Leescreek, and
Anna Rolston, of New Vienna.
McKlnley Parshall and Mazzle M.
Howell, both of Greenfield.
Lee Splckard, of Hillsboro, and Mar
garet Davis, of Lynchburg. Truman
Alexander and Emma Coleman, Of
CHINA DINNER SETS
Mrs. Charles Hoyt, of Chlllicothe,
who lias been visiting Dr. and Mrs.
William Hoyt and Mr. and Mrs. R. L.
lioulware for, three weeks, left on
Wednesday to visit- relatives at Mt
Mrs. George Free, wife of the Coun
ty Commissioner elect, underwent an
operation at Grant nospltal Monday
for appendicitis. The operation was
successful and Mrs. Free is getting
along nicely She is a sister of John
M. McMullen and Mr. MoMullen went
to Columbus to be with her during
We have the exclusive ' sale in this city of the celebrated
STOUFFER Hand Decorated China Gold Band and Initial
Dinner Ware; also Floral and Conventional designs in odd
pieces. This is one of the lines handled by the big city de
partment stores. Buy it here where you get the benefit of our
low prices. Any one would appreciate a gift of this beautiful
10 PER CENT REDUCTION SALE
Until Thanksgiving we will give 10 per, cent, off on all open
stock dinner patterns in our store. This is an opportunity to
replenish your china cases or start a new set. A great number
of patterns to select from. All grades and prices.
See Our Windows
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