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title: 'The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, September 12, 1912, Image 1',
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1 THREE TONS OF MONEY
HILLSBORO, OHIO, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 1912.
VOL. 76. NO. 24
FULL STATE TICKET
$700 WAS CLEARED
The Dice of God are Always Load
ed State Fair Sets New
High Water Mark.
Named by Progressive Party jt
By llillsboro Chautauqua in 1912
Arrangements Made For
Alember of Board of Jackson ' Only Two New Cases Were Filed
For llillsboro FairExcellent Dis
plays in all Departments
and Good Races.
Township Appointed by
'' the Commissioners.
During the Past Week
Both For Divorce.
The world applauds the winner and
the record-breaker. The State Fair
is both. By leaps and bounds It grows.
In popularity It gains. In attendance
It went beyond expectations In quan
tity and quality of exhibits It surpassed
all predecessors. The present grounds
are no longer adequate. Over 500 cars
were used In bringing exhibits. The
President and the private citizen
touched elbows within its gates.
Over 6000 pounds of silver wore paid
in admissions. Receipts from all
sources total $20,000 more than ever
before. Good humor prevailed. 'Every
body was satisfied. The man In the
moon worked nights. Every depart
ment was complete. The -vast crowds
were orderly. Every olllcer was on
duty at proper time and place. Un
pleasant incidents did not happen.
Words of praise were heard on every
The State Fair advertising brought
larger crowds to Columbus than ever
before. There was no confusion. The
Fair started on time. Every detail of
the program was kept to the minute.
Doing away with the free-pass curse
has won respect and support. An In
crease of over 20 per cent. In both at
tendance and exhibits is the story.
Demands for exhibit space next year
have already been made. This is a
new indication of the growth and suc
cess of Ohio's Big Exposition. Thanks.
Sues For Damages.
Eev. C. W. Eldridge, of Cincinnati,
personally well known to many persons
in this county, was seriously hurt on
July 4 by being struck in the face by
the falling stick of a sky rocket while
watching the display In Eden Park.
He was struck on the left cheek and
the flesh torn away until the bones
were exposed. He brought suit in the
Common Pleas Court In Cincinnati on
last Thursday against the members of
the Carnival Association praying for
810,027 damages, alleging that his
hurts are such as to impair his efil-
ciency as a public speaker and minister
of the gospel.
Make the Old Farm Pay.
What's the use or trying to fit square
pins In round holes? Sometimes that
is the reason we do not get the largest
returns from our farms. We are grow
ing the wrong crop or using the wrong
method or the wrong rotation, or some
times it is simply the wrong variety.
It may be that we are just planting
the crop at the wrong time or putting
in too much or not enough seed. If
we are, we are simply wasting energy
and splintering the pin. '
The Ohio Experiment Station has
been studying varieties and rotations
and methods and time and rate of
seeding, etc., for more than a quarter
of a century and the results of its ex
periments will help us fit the pin.
See the big Station Exhibit at the
Ralnsboro Fair and study the results
of the Experiments Illustrated.
Well Managed Farms.
Highland, county has two large and
-well managed farms that are a credit
to the county. They are the Dunlap
Pony Farm and the White Dairy Farm
Mr. Dunlay raises ponies almost ex
clusively on his two farms, 536 acres
in extent, and has 275 ponies on hand
at present, of' which 107 are brood
mares. This number he intends to
increase to 200 within a year or two
On the 100 acre farm near Greenfield
are the residence of the owner, the
office building and two sale barns
where the sale ponies are kept. This
Is the largest pony farm andherd in
the'State and perhaps in the world.
TrnrWhlte Dairy Farm is in sight
of the Dunlap Pony Farm and consists
of 225 acres of productive land. Here
are two large barns, 4 silos and a large
dairy building. Mr. White has 107
milk cows and 80 heifers, all regis
tered Jerseys, and 20 men are employed
all the time on the farm. Some, days
230 gallons of milk are sold In Green
field and from cream' collected from
220 farmers 4000 to 5000 pounds of
butter are made each week and ship
ped to various towns and cities.
Don't fall to visit one or both of
these farms if you are interested, for
both farms are well managed and re
turn a profit to the owners. They are
not merely show places, but are on a
business basis and should bead inspira
tlon and encouragement to all.
Mr, and Mrs. W. W. Ruble and
daughter, Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Rich
ards, John Richards, Mrs. Worley and
daughter, Miss Sara, Miss Leila Hug
gins and Miss Martha Spencer spent
Sunday at l;ne Club House at the
The first state convention of the
T).n(.nr.nlitji D.vfn twin & l.alrl 1 tl Vlllim.
HU)JICS3irUiailJ T(0 I1WIW 111 wwiuu. ,
bus last week and a full state ticket
nominated on Thursday. .
Hon. Walter F. B.-own, of Toledo,
who recently resigned as chairman of
the Republican state central commit
tee, was elected to that position in the
new partyi Israel M. Foster, of Ath
ens, was elected secretary an i Sherman
Eagle, of Galllpolis, vice president.
Mr. Foster and Mr. Eagle held the
same positions in the Republican
committee until they resigned a few
weeks ago. -" -
Hon. James R. Garfield was both the
temporary and permanent chairman of
The convention was marked by much
enthusiasm and a rellgous fervor sel
dom seen at political gatherings.
Gov. Hiram Johnson, of California,
was present on Thursday and delivered
an eloquent and forceful address. He
was given a close and attentive hear
ing by the delegates and was frequently
Interrupted by outbursts of applause.
The delegates from this county are
ufiunimous In their opinion that he is
unsurpassed as a public speaker.
Arthur L. Garford, of Elyria, was
nominated for governor. He was the
leading candidate on the first three
ballots for that office before the recent
Republican state convention.
John L. Sullivan was nominated for
secretary of state. He was the nomi
nee for this office on the Republican
ticket, and In his speech of acceptance
resigned from that ticket.
The'convention was marked by much
enthusiasm and a confidence of success
in November that was contagious,
Everyone seemed to believe thoroughly
in the Justice of their cause and that
that cause must triumph.
The complete ticket nominated fol
lows: For Governor, Arthur L. Garford,
of Elyria. '
For Lieut. Governor, L. J. Taber.
Congressman at Large, Frank W.
Auditor of State, Charles L. Allen.
Treasurer of State, William Kutley
Attorney General, R. R. Nev'in.
For Secretary of State, John L.
Stores Will Close.
Practically all of the business houses
of Hlllsboro will be closed Thursday
and Friday afternoons from 1 to 4 on
account of the Hlllsboro Fair. This
couitesy is highly appreciated by the
Fair management and the employees
of the different concerns.
Motor Cycle Accident.
Moses Swlsshelm Is suffering with a
fractured sholder blade. He and Henry
Swlsshelm were taking a ride on the
latter's motor cycle Thursday. They
struck a dog near New Market and
were thrown from the machine. Hen
ry Swlsshelm was unhurt but Mose in
addition to the fracture of his right
shoulder blade was badly bruised and
Karl Rlckman and Sarah Williams,
both of Hlllsboro.
Frank Garen and Ollle Courtney,
both of Marshall.
John B. Igo and Elma Griffith, both
Warren L. Kneisley, Marshall, and
Ruth Greenfield, Hlllsboro.
Homer Satterfleld, Belfast, and Lee
Emma Grove, Dallas.
A petition was presented to the
council of Greenfield Wednesday night
of last week, asking that an election
under the Beal Local Option Law be
called. The petition contained 50 more
names than the required number of
signers. It was referred to a commit
tee to Investigate whether the signers
were qualified electors of the village.
The best information Indicates that
If an election is called, the contest be
tween the "wets" and "drys" will be
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Alan Ottewlll
are expected to arrive here next
Wednesday for a visit with Mrs. Otte
wlll's grand-mother, Mrs. W. R.
Smith. They have been spending the
summer in England and after a few
weeks visit here will go to Wu Chow,
China, Mr. Ottewlll being the English
consul at that place. Many social
events are being arranged for them
during their stay here, notable among
them being a reception by the bride's
grand-mother, on Sept. 20.
Mrs, Walter Rector, a matron at the
Girls Industrial iforae at Dataware,
was the guest of her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. James G. Lyle, over Spnday.
At a meeting of the subscribers for
this years Hlllsboro Chautauqua the ,
business for It was wound up. About
25 subscribers were present.
Dr. O. A; Thompson acted as chair
man of the meeting and J. W. Watts
J. W. Evans, the treasurer, made a
report showing that about $700 was
cleared on this year's assembly. It
wiis unanimously decided to place this
money in a fund for the purpose of
promoting future, Chautauquas In
Hlllsboro. Upon motion the treasurer
was ordered to deposit the money in
the savings department of the Hllls
boro Bank & Savings Co., so that It
would draw Interest.
The treasurer was ordered to make
an Itemized list of all receipts and ex
penditures of Chautauqua and file It
with the secretary, where It would be
open to the Inspection of all subscrib
This wound up the affairs of this
Chautauqua and the meeting adjourn
Ameetlng was at once held of the
subscribers to next years Chautauqua,
there being more than 20 of the sub
Dr. Thompson was chosen chairman
of the meeting and J. W. Watts,
The,rules of this years assembly
Upon motion of E, O. Hetherington,
the chair was instructed to appoint a
committee of five to select the officers
for next year. He appointed O. N.
Sams, Dr. II. M. Brown, Judge J.
Frank Wilson, H. P. Morrow and
John M. McMullen.
The committee withdrew for a few
minutes and then reported that It
would not be ready to announce Its
selections before the first of next week.
The meeting then adjourned.
The success of the 1912 Chautauqua
will be welcome news to the people of
Hlllsboro and Highland county and
with the fund of $700 to start with
there Is no doubt but that It Is now
Probate Court Proceedings.
Will of Mary Ann Toohey probated.
Frank A. Collins appointed exr of
Mary Ann Toohey,
Lida E. Mickel et al, admrs of Mary
A. Geyler, filed public sale bill of per
D. Q. Morrow appointed exr of
Will of William Shaw ver filed.
Wm. P. Roberts and A. M. Louder
back, commisslouers of Free TurnpiKe
No. $3, filed condemnation suit.
Fay Baldwin, exr of Jos. Huff, filed
first and final account.
Chas. Sulcebarger, admr of Jacob
buiceoarger, hied first ana final ac
J. II. Wood appointed gdn of Rich
ard S Wood.
Will of Austin Ferneau filed and
Annie Ferneau appointed exrx of
N. P. Clyburn appointed gdn of Mary
- George E Kerr, admr of Chas. W.
Van Pelt, filed first and final account.
Martha K. Van Pelt, gdn of Roland
H. Van Pelt et al, filed Inventory.
Nannie A. Moon admrx of Imogene
Moon, filed petition to sell real estate.
U. B. Church.
Regular services will be held at the
United Brethren Church next Sunday
morning and evening. --
George Geiqek, Pastor.
The engagement of Miss El va Hlckle
and Bennett E. Kelley, both of Wash
ington O. H., was announced at the
home of the bride's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. John Hlckle, in that city, on
Wednesday of last week. Miss Hlckle
way formerly a resident of this county.
She is a graduate of the Stinson Con
servatory, took her degree of Bachelor
of Music at Lebanon University and
followed with a summer course In pipe
organ at Athens. She Is a charming
f girl as well as a talented musician.
Mr. Kelly Is a reporter on the Dally
Herald and Ohio State Register.
Joseph R. Lyle died at his home
here Sunday morning at 10 o'clock.
He was aged 73 years and had been 111
for several years. The funeral ser
vices were held Tuesday morning at 0
o'clock from the late residence. The
body was taken to Sugartree Ridge for
Gen. R. B. Brown, Republican can
didate or governor, who was expected
to be here Wednesday for "Old Sol
diers Day" at the Fair was, unable to
come on account of the arrangements
that had been made for him by the
state executive committee.
The school fight In Jackson township
was before the county commissioners
Saturday. J. W. Moore was appointed
a member of the board of education
by the commissioners to take the place ,
of O. A. Ford, who It is claimed
removed from the township.
There has been a deadlock of
Jackson township board over the em- was born of the marriage, a son,
ployment of teachers for several i Chestsr.
months. Ford, who was a member of The plaintiff says that on Aug. 31i
the board, has been living In llillsboro 1907, the defendant deserted her and
for several months. He claimed only has been absent ever since and that
temporarily, others that he had moved during that time he has failed to con
here permanently, j tribute to her support. She therefore
A suit was filed In the Circuit Court , asks that she be divorced from him
several months ago by several taxpay I
ers of that township, asking that he
be compelled to show by what right he j
continued to act as a member of the
Yfn wl lltnflni. 4-1. n l.n ti.nr. nr. In..... I
UVSM.U, Ullt;LJI4 tllttU l.C WlbO 11U lUUgOl t
a resident of the township, and asking
that he be enjoined from acting as a
member of the board.
The other members of the board are
George SIders, Arthur Sprinkle, J. L.
Mercer and A. J. Inlow. When the
question of hiring teachers for the
eight districts of the township came
up the board was unable to agree.
Siders and Sprinkle wanted to hire
certain teachers and Mercer and Inlow
wanted other teachers and although
many meetings were held an agree
ment could not be reached.
The matter was brought before the
county commissioners. Both sides
were present, represented by lawyers.
A petition was presented to the com
missioners, signed by 150 of the electors
of the township, asking that J. W.
Moore be appointed to fill the vacancy
which It was claimed existed by reason
of the removal of Ford. These petitions
were circulated by friends of Mercer
At the hearing before the commis
sioners testimony was taken showing
the condition of affairs In the town
ship and for the purpose of proving
the permanent removal of Ford from
It was claimed by Siders and Sprin
kle that as the question of whether or
not Ford was a member of the board
of education was pending In the Cir
cuit Court that the commissioners had
no jurisdiction in the matter and
could not determine whether Ford
had a right to sit on the board or ap
point anyone to fill the alleged vacancy.
The. commissioners decided that
Ford had removed from the township
and that a vacancy had been caused by
his removal and appointed J. W
Moore to fill the vacancy.
The school board with Moore acting
will meet Thursday or Friday night
and hire teachers and It Is understood
that school will begin next Monday.
As Is usual in school fights much
bitterness was engendered.
Public Schools' Special Service.
On Sunday evening at 7:30, Sept. 15,
there will be a special service In the
interests of the Public Schools at
the Presbyterian church. A special
sermon on some phase of school
life will be preached by the pastor.
Relations of scholars, teacher and par
ents will be touched upon.
Special music will be presented.
Miss Mary England and others will as
sist the Presbyterian Choir. Recently
a day of prayer has been established
and this service is in line with this
great idea. A large attendance of
teachers, parents and scholars is hoped
for. The young people who start to
school on the Kith will go with the
sympathetic interest of many people
Nearly 18,000,000 young people start
to school this month in the public
schools of our country. You are cor
dially invited to this rally in the
interest bf the children of our own
Member of School Board Resigns.
Following a stormy meeting of the
Penn township board of education
which was held recently, Thomas
Johnson resigned as a member of the
board. At the meeting a bitter con
troversy arose over the employment of
teachers. During this discussion It
was thought at one time that J. F. R.
nolmes and John Rldgway would come
to blows, the lie being passed. At the
close of this meeting Mr. Johnson
Charles McClure, who has-been
Avorklng at Stuttgart, Ark., died In
that city Monday. The body will be
brought here for burial and Is expec
ted either today or tomorrow. It is
understood that his death was caused
by an attack of fever. Mr. McClure
had worked for the telephone com
panies here and had also beec engaged
in the electrical business.
Only two new cases were filed dur
ing the past week, ooth for divorce.
Esta Yarger asks for divorce from
George H. Yarger on the grounds of
his wilful absence for three years and
gross neglect of duty.
The parties were married July 10,
1004 In Marshall township. One child
and for the care and custody of their
Frank Hamilton asks for divorce
from Sallle Hamilton on the grounds
of wilful absence for three years and
gross neglect of duty.
The parties were married Sept. 17,
1891 at West Union. One child was
born of the marriage, a son, Nelson,
aged 20 years. He says that she de
serted him over three years ago and
has been absent ever since. He there
fore asks foT divorce and the custody
of their child.
Our New Constitution.
At the election on the constitu
tional amendments held last Tuesday,
all of the 42 proposals of importance
were adopted, except Woman's Suff
rage and Good Roads.
It was amusing to note the com
ments of the press of the eastern
cities on this action, especially the
New York papers. From the tone of
the editorials In these journals, rep
resenting Wall Street and big busi
ness, one would think that the people
of Ohio had committed the unpardon
able sin; that this commonwealth was
doomed; that chaos would reign and
disaster come to all business.
The amendment providing for the
Initiative and Referendum seemed to
be the one causing the greatest alarm.
And this Is the face of the fact that
It received a majority of over 100,000,
the largest majority for any proposal
except the one providing for primary
elections for the nomination of all
This attitude of mind shows how
these people and the people whose
views they represent look upon the
rank and tile of the people. They
seem to believe that all wisdom and
Intelligence has been given to them;
mat me great mass or the common
people neither know what they want
nor have enough sense to know what
Is good for them; that they are di
vinely commissioned to rule and that
the people are but pawns for them to
handle. They do not realize that the
people have awakened and seeing the
many Injustices In our social order
have determined to rectify some of
Any change In the form of govern
ment Is received by these self-ap
pointed guardians of the people with
alarm. Every change brings from
their lips the cry of socialism and an
archy. Their position Is absurd. They
think that a constitution adopted 60
years ago Is suitable for the condi
tions of the present day; that it is
almost criminal to change it. Yet,
they will admit that business, civic,
economic and social conditions have
undergone a remarkable change and
development during that time. They
will toll you that the man who would
conduct his business in the same
manner today as he did 00 years ago
was doomed to failure; that there has
been marvelous progress made In
every field of human endeavor. And
with this statement hardly out of
their mouths will argue that we have
made this development and progress
under the old constitution; that It
was good enough for our fathers and
Is therefore good enough for us; thus
claiming that everything else Is
changing, but that the laws for meet
ing these changed conditions should
be as unchangable and immutable as
the laws of the Medes and Persians.
We believe that the people of Ohio
are a fairly intelligent class of people
and whenever they decide by an over
whelming majority, that they want
something, that we are opposed to,
we are not going to throw up our
hands and cry that disaster will fol
low and the government will be de
stroyed. The new constitution places addi
tional responsibilities upon the peo
ple and we hope and believe that they
wlll show that they are able and flttedi
and discharge their new
J. R. nolt, who has been ill with
typhoid fever, was able to come up
The Hlllsboro Fair opened Tuesday
under the most favorable circumstan
ces and If the weather man will only
be kind enough to furnish good
weather today and tomorrow, It is
going to be an unqualified success.
Tuesday was preparation day and
the chairmen of thedifferent depart
ments and their helpers were busy all
day receiving entries and arranging
The Floral Hail Is a thing of beauty
and one can spend hours of pleasure
and benefit there. '
On display will be found the finest
samples of the culinary art, the most
artistic and beautiful specimens of
needle work, the choicest How ers for
those who delight In floral displays,
prize vegetables, grains, seeds and
fruits, pure bred live stock of all
kinds, poultry, In fact the best of
everything that Is ever found at a
The number of entries In the speed
ring have surpassed even the fondest
hopes of Secretary Calvert, 80 horses
being on the grounds and as high as 20
entries having been made In some of
the races. The races at a country fair
are always one of the chief attractions
and the outlook for this feature of the
llillsboro Fair could not be better.
The grounds are a mass of tents in
which everything to cater to the tastes
of the inner man are being sold and
where all forms of amusement are
provided for those who want to while
away a few moments of spare time.
None of the things that will "give
genuine amusement and pleasure are
missing and all objectionable features
Wednesday was Old Soldiers and
The annual reunion of the Highland
County Soldiers was held on the
grounds that day, the soldiers being
the guests of the Fair Association.
Gen. Axline and Judge O'Neal, two
prominent "old soldiers" were present
and made eloquent and patriotic ad
dresses. It was a great day for the
veterans who enjoyed to the fullest
extent renewing old acquaintance and
exchanging remlnlscenses of the days
of "Gl to 05."
A campfire was held at night, which
was attended by several hundred of
the "old boys" and everyone of them
had a good time.
The races Wednesday afternoon
were the 2.40 Pace; 3.00 Trot and 2.25
Pace. These races were well fillect
and were hotly contested. At the
time of going to press It was Impos
sible to give the results of the races.
Two of the biggest days of the Fair
are still to be held, today and Fri
day. Your friends and neighbors will
all be there. If you did not come yes
terday don't miss today and to-morrow.
It is the place to enjoy your
Real Estate Transfers.
Aust Eubanks to Berry Spargur,
62a Brushcreek tp., $2350.
Harry Simpson to C. H. Dewey
Leesburg lot, $1.00.
J. H. Nace to Ollle S. Nace, 74a
Concord tp. $1.00.
J. H. Nace to C. B. Nace 109a Con
cord tp., $1.
U. S. Stanley to R. C. Stanley Ilia
Brushcreek tp. 1.
Oscar S. Brown to Nannie M. Brown
Madison tp. lot $1.
Oscar S. Brown to Nannie M. Brown
Madison tp lot $1.
J. A. Fenner to A. Lavonne Harsh
barger New Market tp. lots $1.
John S. Farls to John H. Hlestand
Hlllsboro lot $1.
Albert L. Slavens to John M. Wad
dell Greenfield lot $1.
Eva J.Kramer to Emma Stults Paint
tp i Int. in C6a $1.
II. A. Greening to M. Irvln Dun
lap Greenfield lot 31.
C. R. Bayless et al to Cotton Mather
Hlllsboro lot 81.
C. R. Bayless gdn. to Cotton Mather
Hlllsboro lot $1007.
Cotton Mather Jr. et al to Cotton
Mather Sr. Hlllsboro lot $1.
Cotton Mather to R. B. Fairly
Hlllsboro lot $1800.
13. W. Allen to Fay Baldwin, Green
field, lot, $1.
E. A. Watkln to Elsie Watklns,
Concord tp, 55a, $2200.
C. T. Rose to Ernest W. Shumacher,
Hlllsboro, lot, $1.
Charles Cohn et al to Will Colin,
New Lexington, lot, $1.
Vernlce L. McAdow to Mary Ellza-
- beth Archer, Lynchburg, lot, $225.
George W. Barrere, Jr., has com.
pleted the examination of the books of
the county officials, of Callla county,
and was sent to Lisbon, Columbiana
county last week.