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

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038161/1914-11-19/ed-1/seq-8/

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Go Where the
Big Crowds Go
For Their
We serve regularly without extra charge.
Our Constantly increasing trade convinces
us that our efforts to maintain a high
standard of quality are appreciated by
the public.
Where You
Get More For
Your Money or
Your Money
FURS Ladies' Fur Sets
Coney Sets, Natural Woll Sets, Red Fox, Iceland Fox and
Marmot Sets, $12.00 and $22.00 values at $8.48 to $13.48
Mufls in Black and Brown Coney, $3.50 to $5.00 values for
$1 98 and $2.98
Scarfs in Black and Brown Coney, $3.50 to $8 00 values for
$1.98 to $4 98
Children's Furs.
Angora, Lamb and Coney Sets $1.50 to $0.00 at 95c to $3.98
Ladies Suits in Latest Cuts $7 48 to $16.50
Ladies Skirts in plaited tunic $L29 to $3 98
Ladies' Coats.
Ladies' Coats in Broadcloth, Plush, Ural Lamb $3.98 to'$13.95
Children's Coats.
Coats in heavy cloth and bear skin $1.39 to $4.98
Ladies' and Children's Raincoats $2.98 and $2.09
Hats, Caps and Hoods.
Hats All the latest styles 98c to $3.98
Children's Caps and Hoods 23c to 98c
Auto Hoods 43c
Men's Clothing.
Men's Suits, $3.98 to $12.95
Men's Corduroy Suits, best made, special $7.98
Men's Overcoats $4. 98 to $10.48
Boys' and Children's Suits.
Children's Suits 98c to $2.98
Boys' Suits $1.98 to $3.69
Boys' Overcoats $1.98 to $4 98
Men's and Boys' Shoes.
Men's Good Work Shoes, special $1.98, 2.09, 2.48
Men's High top Shoes 2.98 special
Men's Fine Gum Metal Dress Shoes. Button or Lace $3.00 and
$4.00 values for $1.98 and $2.98
Boys' and Girl's High Top Shoes $1.39 and $2 98
Boys' and Girl's School Shoes 93c to $1.79
Ladies' Shoes.
Ladies Fine Gun Metal, and Dress Shoes, Patent and Cloth
top -. . . . $1.29 to $2.98
Special Old Lidie's Felt Lined $1.48 to $1.98
Men's and Boys' Gum Boots.
Men's and Boys' Gum Boots $2.98 and $2.59
Full line of Arties for Ladies, Men, Children. . . 98c to $159
Full line of Rubbers for Men, Ladies ane Children 59c to 98c
Blankets and Comforts.
Special value in Blankets 98c to $3.69
Special value in Comforts 98c to $2.48
The largest, the finest, the cleanest, the best store of its kind in the j
county. Here's where you can get full value received. I guarantee
5 every article that leaves the house to be first class or money refun- S
H ded. Remember, we handle Oysters by the wholesale and we retail
them in any quantity. We are not fighting for monopoly, but strug-
gling for existence. Call and see us. Help us along and WATCH
HIDER, The Florist and Fruit Man j
... . ,..,.
We have now on track one car
of nice, round, smooth White
Potatoes. Any one who has
used Michigan Potatoes knows
what they are.
PRICE $1.62 1-2 Gents Per 2 1-2 BUSHEL BAG
i Campbell's Cash Grocery i
The eight-hour movement In the
United States began In 1868.
Miss Kckman spent Sunday In Cin
cinnati. -
Nov. 10, 1914.
Mrs. James Bobb visited at the home
of J. P. Havens, Sunday.
D. M. Rhoads spent a few hours Sun
day at the bedside of his brother,Henry
who is seriously ill at his home near
Porter's Mill.
Mrs. An.ia Rhoads and daughter,
Mabel, and Bess L. Butler called on
Mrs. Permella A. Klssling, Thursday.
Miss Grace Havens is confined to her
room most of the time with agathered
Jesse Kesler and wife, of Hillsboro,
and the latter's mother, Mrs. Sarah
Cobbler, of Sinking Spring, and the
former's son, Lawrence Kesler, and
wife and baby, motored to Greenfield
Sunday and spent the day.
Delbert Holten and sister, MlssCloe,
spent the latter partof last week with
their uncle, Jim Ilojten, near Idaho
Mrs. Elva Cartwrlght, of Sinking
Spring, spent Friday with her parents,
J. P. Havens and wife.
Arthur Teems and Orval Freeze, of
Springfield, were, the guests of James
Bobb and family Saturday night and
Sunday, ' .
Miss Pauline Holton speut Friday
night with Miss Olive Maxwell, in
Beech Flats.
Fred Spargur and family, of Rains
boro, spent Tuesday afternoon with
the latter's parents, H. M. Eu banks
and wife.
Mrs. Jane Stultz spent the most of
last week with her daughter, Mrs. J.
J. Butler, at Sinking Springs.
Alma Countryman and sister, Mrs.
Wm. Bailey, and son, of Middletown,
are the guests of their grandmother,
Mrs. Latha Reed
Isaac West and sister, Miss Jennie,
of Greenfield, are at the bedside of
their brother, Wm. West, who is
seriously ill at the home of his sister,
Mrs. Matiie Rhoads.
H. Y. Matthews and wife, Bess L.
Butler and Benson Butler spent Sun
day with Mike Hennlgan and family,
at South Salem.
Miss Jane Stults left Saturday for a
few days visit with her daughter, Mrs.
Elmer Cameron, near Marshall. j
Bess L Butler called on Grace Ha
vens Friday afternoon.
Herman Fair ley, of Hillsboro, was
in this vicinity Friday and purchased
a begal hound of Mrs. H. V. Matthews
at a fancy price.
Carlton Williams, of Xenla, Is visit
ing at the home of his sister, Mrs C,
A. Rhoads.
Mrs. Wm. Bailey and son and Alma
Countryman, of Middletown, were en
tertained at the home of Jas. Bobb and
wife, Saturday.
Mrs. Cora White, whose illness has
been previously mentioned, died Sat
urday morning at the home of her
father-in-law, Edward White. She
was 33 years of age and death resulted
from tuberculosis, The funeral ser
vices will be held at the Brethren
church at Cynthlana tomorrow after,
noon at 2 o'clock; Interment in the
Cynthlana cemetery. She Is survived
by her husband and little daughter,
and sister, Mrs. H, O. Cleggett, of
The skin of the otter is capable of
maalmilatlon. which makes it extreme
y difficult to detect it from that of
the seal.
Probate Court Proceedings.
Jesse B. Brltton, gdn. of Eva Smith
et alj filed first and final account.
Bertha II. Blackburn, gdn. of Jos.
Blackburn et al( filed petition to in
vest funds in real estate.
W. M. Watts, admr. of L. D. Mc
Coy, filed distributive account.
Evan Good, trustee of Charles Good,
authorized to Invest funds in real es
Bertha II. Blackburn, gdn. of Joseph
Blackburn, authorized to invest funds
in real estate.
Joseph E. Reno, admr. of George
W. Reno, authorized to sell personal
property at private sale.
Will of Hannah Huff probated
Harry C. Hiestand, gdn. of Noah
Fawley, filed inventory.
C. S. Boldon, admr of Bonjamln
Thomas, filed first, flnal.and distribu
tive account.
Frank Q. O'Dell, admr of Hannah
Hughes, filed Inventory andappraiso
ment. W. H. Pence, exr of David T. Rag
land, filed motion to sell personal
property at private sale.
C F. Underwood, exr of Susan A.
Olouser, filed report of private sale of
personal property. Same confirmed.
H. P. Morraw, admr of Charles A.
Chapln, filed statement in lieu of final
Elizabeth Y. Garrett, exrx of O. N.
Garrett, filed first and final account.
Elizabeth Jamison, admrx of M. B.
Jamison, filed first and final account.
Coke L. Doster, admr of Charles F.
Richardson, filed first, final and dis
tributive account
H. L. Wiggins, gdn of Harriett A.
Ervln, filed first account. '
Will of Henry O. Deck filed.
To Locate Soldiers Graves.
The Waw-Wila-Way Chapter
Daughters of American Revolution is
desirous of locating the graves of all
Revolutionary War soldiers burled in
Highland county. The Chapter Intends
to erect a suitable memorial to the
soldiers of that war buried in this
county and is anxious to have a com
plete list of the names of every Revo
lutionary War soldier buried in the
county. For several years the mem
bers of the Chapter have been Inter
esting themselves in the work. While
they have located a number of the
graves they believe there are many
( more which they have not found and
will annrnriat i anv oaslKtanpn tint
may be givc them.
S So far they have been unable to
locate the graves of the following
Revolutionary war soldiers, who were
pensioned from Highland county, some
of whom are undoubtedly buried In
the county :
Samuel Adkln, Massachusetts.
John Anderson, Pennsylvania.
Azor Bagley New York.
John Beard, Pennsylvania.
Thomas Brady, Virginia.
Robert Moore, Pennsylvania.
Wm. Morris, Sr., Maryland.
Wm. Morris, Maryland.
Jacob Nicely, Virginia.
Andrew Shaffer, Maryland.
John Smith, Virginia.
Benjamin Yates, Maryland.
Dempsey Capps, North Carolina.
Jacob Fishback, Virginia.
Wm. Manker, Virginia.
John Middleton, Virginia.
Joseph Moler, Virginia.
Andrew Pegan.
John Peril, Virginia.
John Ruble, Virginia.
Jacob Seebor, Virginia.
Andrew Sheffer, Maryland.
Philip Stoops, Delaware.
Matthew Wilson, Maryland.
A favor will be conferred if anyone
knowing the location of the grave of
anyone of these men will send the
Information to Mrs. Elizabeth Rich
ards Rockhold, Hfllsboro, Ohio.
Business Change.
Thomas Boatman last week pur
chased the coal business of H. E.
Mullenlx - He took charge Monday.
Mrs. W. R. Smith celebrated her
80th birthday Sunday. She Is enjoying
the best of health and took an auto
mobile ride Sunday. Her faculties
a '6 clear and unimpaired and she fully
enjoys life, taking an Interest In all
that goes on around her and keeping
Informed upon matters generally.
Many of her friends called Sunday to
extend their congratulations on her
unusual good health.
The athlete of ancient Greece trained
on new cheese, dried figs, grain, milk
and warm water.
Peoples' t
Column t
Farm and Town property always
for sale. Money loaned on Real Es
tate. Wade Tubner,
Merchants Bank Bldg
For Sale 110 acre farm on plks
near New Market. For particulars
inquire at this office. adv tf
Fob SaleTwo business houses lo
cated In Hillsboro. They are both wel
rented and the price asked is low. Ben'
O. Strain, Hillsboro, Ohio. (tf)
Fob Rent fclve room bungalow
Inquire" of Chas. Carroll. adv.
Fob ale uorn in shock or husked
infield. See John D- VanWInkle,
No. 11. Bell Phone. adv.
Fob Sale Farm, 151 acres, joining
East Danville, tile drained; 25 acres
bottom, 2 dwellings, 3 barns, well
watered and well fenced. James Goth
erman, Hillsboro, R. 12. (12-3) adv
Trains will depart from Hillsboro
daily except Sunday as follows : 7:55
a. m , 3:10 p. m., 6:25 p. m.
Sunday only 8:20 a. m. and 0:25 p. m.
Trains arrive except Sunday 10:35
a. m., 6:10 p. m., 0:25 p. m.
Sunday only 10:35 a. m. and 9 p. in.
For any further information apply
to either of the following :
L. G. Paul, D. P. A., Chilllcothe, O.
Samuel Griffin, Agent, Hillsboro, O.
Bowles & Go's.
An attractive display of Thanks
giving Post Cards, Dinner Place
Cards, Dennison's Thanksgiving
Crepe Papers, Dinner Favors and
Napkins. Call and see them.
For the Thanksgiving table:
Dinner Plates, Soup Plates,
Desert Plates, Lunulicou
Plutes, Bread and Butter
Plates. A great variety in pat
terns in French, German, Austrian
Japanese and American China.
Prices from 10c a plate to $1.00.
Basket Display and Sale.
We are displaying a splendid as
sortmentof JapaneseBaskets. These
baskets are new and popular for
gifts. They are made In every con
ceivable size for every purpose and
at every price from 25c upward.
Select them while the stock is full.
We will keep them for you until
Christmas If desired.
Calendar Pads for 1015 are now
on sale.
Bowles & Go.
N. High St. Opp. Monument
The Ideal Gift Store
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Bell's Opera House Monday, Nov. 23.
He I gave a poor man 81 yesterday
and told him to come around and let
me know how he was getting on.
I She That was good of you; like
casting your bread upon the waters.
He Yes, something like that. Any
way, ho came back this morning
"soaked." Boston Transcript.
The smallest bird Is a Contral Ameri
can humming bird, about the size of a
blue bottle fly.
. mi m
To lesson the smoke and gas In tun
nels, Swiss railroads are equipping
their locomotive stacks with lids, tabe
closed when a tunnel is entered, steam
being exhausted beneath the engines?
"I fear," remarked Mr. Baokbay,
"that intellectual Boston has not done
Its full duty by the ball team."
"How so ?"
"We should have tried to secure
Maeterlinck or George Bernard Shaw
to report this world'ssorles," Kansas
City Journal. "
In the last 25 years the population
of Germany increased from 48,000,000
to 60,000,000.
"George," said Hilda, looking up
from the morning paper which she was
reading, "it says here that another
octogenarian's dead. What is an octo
genarian ?"
"Well, I don't know what they aref
but they must bo very sickly creatures.
, You never hear of them but they are
dying." Kansas City Star.

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