Newspaper Page Text
THE NEWS-HERALD, HILLSBORO, OHIO, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1912.
RANDOLPH IV. WALTON
Progressive Candidate For Congress-man-at-Large
Randolph W. Walton, candidate of
the Progressive party for the office
of Congressmnn-at-La go from Ohio
Is a practicing attorney of Columbus.
Born at Woodsfield, Monroe county,
Ohio, October 15th, 1S70, his boyhood
was spent there and at Clarlngton.
In the same county, where his family
went In 1877. His father was Doctor
William .Walton, late surgeon of the
Twenty-fifth O. V. V. I., and who up
to November, 1S00, the time of his
death, was a leading physician and
si rgeon of Eastern Ohio.
Walton's early education was
gained In the public schools of Clar
Ington and as "devil" and typesetter
In the office of the Clarlngton Inde
pendent. While emplayed In the prints
!ng office, he read medicine at night,
but the death of hl-s father caused
him to abandon that study. In July,
1893, he came to Columb'is. He was
appointed by Gvernor Nash as Cor
responding Clerk, and during the last
term also served as Executive Clerk,
was reappointed Corresponding Clerk
by Governor Hcrrlck, and served for
a short time as Commission Clerk,
and for the balance of the term as
Executive Clerk to Governor Harris.
During the time he was in the of
fice of Governor Nash, Walton stud
ied law at night, and wns admitted to
the bar in Decmbei, 1301.
Walton vas one of the eaily Progres
sives of Ohio. In June, 1002, during
a contest for the Congressional noml-
RANDOLPH W. WALTON.
nation in the Twelfth District, he de
clared against the delegate conven
tion system, and for a direct, popular
vote primary for the nomlnaton of
candidates for office. In 1908, he was
opposed to the nomination of Judge
Taft. The day after the Republican
National Convention of this year ad
journed, Walton in an interview an
nounced that he was still for Roose
velt, that there would bo a Progres
sive Party formed and that he would
join it. .
Walton has quite a record and rep
utation as a public speaker, and dur
ing the past fifteen year's has spoken
in all sections of the state; in 1900
made several addresses in 'Illinois;
and in Indiana in 190S.. i
He is a life member of the Benevo- '
lent and Protertive Order of Elks and
Past Exalted Ruler of Columbus
Lodge; and was one year a member
of the Grand Lodge Ritual Commit
tee; a member of Magnolia Lodge of
Masons, Governor Dennison Camp,
Sons ot Veterans, and Ohio Camp,
Modern Woodmen of America,of Co- '
lumbus; and a life member of the
Jungborne Athletic and Physical Cul
ture Clhb of New Lexington, Ohio, i
In June, 1901, Mr. Walton was mar- I
rled to Miss Sidney M. Myers, of
Steubenville, Ohio, and they reside
at 1550 Hawthorne street, Columbus.
Mr. Walton stands squarely upon
the national and state platforms ot
the Progressive Party; believes that
the lobby evil should be abolished,
and that much could be done toward
that end by taking the privilege of
the floor from "ex-members," many
ot whom after their terms become the
highly paid agents of the selfish in
terests; is for the early restoration of
the Merchant Marine, but opposed to
subsidies; and believes that the gov
ernments of our nation, states and
cities, by sensible and simple econ
omy, could be conducted for at least
one-third of the present cost. He also
believes that too much consideration
in legislation has been gPfcn to the
lobby representing "big fellows," and
too little attention paid to the wishes
and welfare of the rank and file who
are represented only by their repre
sentatives, who all too frequently ar
'- - --
MotheriGray's Sweet Powders for
Relieveftfeverisliness, Bad Stomach,
Teething Disorders, move and regu
late theJDowels and are a pleasant
remedy'.forlworms. Used by mothers
for 2J2 years. They never fall. At all
Druggists, 25c. SampleFBEE. Ad
dress; A. S. Olmsted, LeRoy, N. Y. adv
The Insurance policies, written in
this country during the last year
amounted to $400,000,000 more than
that of the previous year'.
Mrs. Benham Do you remember
that I gave you no decided answer the
first time you proposed ?
Benham I remember that you sus
pended sentence Judge.
m mmam !
JUDGE R. M. WANAMAKER
Progressive Candidate For Judge of
Ohio Supreme Court.
Born August 2, 18C9, on a farm In
Jackson township, Mahoning county,
Ohio. Attended district school of that
township until 1882, when, by working
at hay baling and In a flax mill, he
earned enough money to attend the
Ohio Northern University at Ada, tak
ing a short teachers' course to preparo
himself for district school teaching.
Taurht in Jackson township for sev
eral years, alternating between teach
ing and attending at Ada as funds per
mitted up to 1888. He served threfc
years as principal of the West Side
schools of. Lima, O. While there he
began the study of law, and spent two
years later In the Law Department at
Ada from 1891 to 1893, being admit
ted to practice In March of the latter
Located at Akron, O., October 1st,
1893, and began the practice of law
with W. E. Young under the firm name
of Young & Wanamaker.
In 1895 was elected Prosecuting At
torney and re-elected in 189S. His
term as prosecutor was marked by e
large number of heavy criminal cases
especially those connected with the
Akron riot in August, 1900. Out ol
that riot there were thirty-five con-,
vlctions, half of whom were sentenced
to the Ohio Penitentiary, Jhejirst sue
cess?ully prosecuted"HoTTn Ohio." His
chief fight as prosecutor was In defi
ance of tjie political machine of the
County, who insisted upon running his
office, and falling in such, afterwards
tried to defeat him for a second term.
WaB elected to the Common Pleas
Bench over the opposition of the local
machine in 1905, and re-elected In
1910. His campaign for the bench
was largely for judicial reform in the
trial of cases, especially the dispatch
of business and reduction of expense.
For over six years he has been appiy-
I JUDGE R. M. WANAMAKER.
lng his Individual views as far as per- s0hlo state university and then Cin
misslble under existing law to re- .inclnnatl T.aw snlinnl. and wan ml-
forming the trial of cases. Short cuts
to justice have been adopted, wherev
er possible, with a fearlessness and
fairness that has somewhat aston
ished tho bar. The longest civil case
tried before him has occupied but
three days and but two criminal cases
have exceeded that.
He has always been Independent in
thought and progressive In action. He
has had the support of almost as
maijy Democrats as Republicans in his
public service; was re-elected by over
2,600 plurality In his subdivision,
which was carried by Governor Har
mon at same election by 5,000.
He ardently believes In a non-partisan
judiciary and is conducting a
strictly non-partisan campaign for the
He Is vigorously opposed to those
technicalities and formalities of the
law that delay and defeat justice.
He is known on the bench among
lawyers and laymen as being eminent
ly fair and without favorites In the
trial of cases, and, being a young man
himself, he Is naturally helpful and
considerate to the younger members
of the bar.
His wife, Fanny Snow Wanamaker,
son and daughter, comprise his family
He Is a member of the K. P., I. O
O. F., B. P. O. E., K. O. T. M., M. W.
A and some other fraternal ordeis.
For Every Living" TflingOn The
Wrpfi ! a Kflfl nacrA twilr rtn tYta t-roat-. t
ment andcare of "Every LivingThlng
nn tL trl . !, TiT5 h"
on the Farm ;" horses, cattle, dogs,
sheep, hogs and poultry, by Hum
phreys' Vetinary Specifics ; also a sta
ble chart for ready reference, to hang
up. Free by mail on application. Ad
dress Humphreys Homeo Med. Co.,
Corntir Williams & Ann Sts.,N.Y. adv
Little Mildred (as she finished her
evening prayer) And, O Lord, don't
bother taking care of papa any more 1
He's got his life insured now. Fuck.
J. W. Copeland, of Dayton, Ohio,
purchased a bottle of Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy for his boy who had a
cold, and beforcthe bottle was all used
the boy's cold was gone. Is that not
much better than to pay a five dollar
doctor's bill ? For sale by all deal
This country" produced more than
31,000,000 barrels of salt last year,
more than enough for the domestic
demand. American salt manufactur
ers have begun seeking foreign trade,
ARTHUR L GARFORD
Progressive Candldat- For Governor
of Buckeye State.
Arthur L: Garford of Elyria, Pro
gressive candidate for governor, la a
typical successful American business
man. He was born on a farm and at
the ago of 16 years graduated from
tho Elyria public schools, that being in
1S75. Immediately thereafter he be
tame bookkeeper In a largo importing
house In Cleveland and later was suc
cessively bookkeeper, teller and cash
ier In an Eyrla bank, the largest in
the county. At the outset of the bicy
cle "craze" ho Invented a saddle "and
made a fortune in that business, but
later lost it through the amalgamation
of his business with the American
ARTHUR L. GARFORD.
Bicycle company, he being one of tho
many victims of that unfortunate com
bination. He then became one of the
pioneers In the automobile business,,
where he recuperated his finances and
until recently owned the controlling
Interest in the Garford plant In
Elyria. "" '
Until the bosses overruled the ma
jority of the Republican voters of the
country he was an ardent supporter
, of the party of Lincoln. He twice re
fused the nomination at the hands of
the Republicans of the state and was
unanimously chosen by the Progres-.
sives. "The man above the dollar" is
Garford's slogan in the campaign.
ROBERT R. NEVIN
Progressive Candidate For Attorney
General of Ohio.
Robert R. Nevin, candidate of the
Ohio Progressives for Attorney Gen
eral, was born at Dayton, O., Aug. 2,
1876. He is a son of Robert M.
Nevln, for six years congressman
from the Third Ohio district.
Robert R. Novin went through pub
lic schools of Dayton, graduating
from hleh school in 1894. Attended
Wltted to the bar In March, 1898.. In
May, 1898, he enlisted as a private in
the First OhJo cavalry, and served In
the Spanish war with that regiment
ROBERT R. NEVIN
until July, when he was appointed a
second lieutenant in the regular army
by President McKlnley,
He was assigned to the Twenty
second United States infantry and
8t,d ?lth " -ment until 1899
.when te resigned to return home and
practice law in firm with father. In
1905 he was elected prosecuting at- ( incurred the displeasure of the stand
torney of Montgomery country, occu-' pat Republicans, who were universal
pying that position for tnree years. y arrayed against all the nronresslve
Ho Is a thirty-second degree Mason, I
Odd Fellow, K. P., Elk and member
Spanish War Veterans' association.
For many years he waB a Republican
county committeeman, as a member
and chairman, and later served on
tho state executive committee. At
the present time he is a member of
the state central committee of tho
Third district, Progressive party.
When you have a bad cold you want
the best medicine obtainable so as to
cure it with as little delay as possible.
Here is a druggist's opinion : "I have
sold Chamberlain's Cough Remedy for
fifteen years," says Enos Lollar, of
Saratoga, Ind., "and consider It the
best on the market." For sale by all
The bilge keels on battleships are
being made larger to prevent excessive
JOHfl L SULLIVAN
Progressive Candidate For Secretary
of State of Ohio.
John L. C lllvan of East Liverpool,
the Progressive candidate for Sccre;
tary of State, probably enjoys tho
most unique distinction 6t any man
who ever ran for a public offl6e In
Ohio. He was unanimously nominated
by Jwo state conventions within the
brief space of a few week's time,
first being thus hdnorod by the Re
publicans or Ohio and later by tho
Progressives. He withdrew from the
Republican ticket because of not be
ing In sympathy with the reactionary
tendencies of that party or In har
mony with the management of Its af
fairs In the state and nation. He
made the move without the sugges
tion, or even the knowledge, of either
side, and for the simple reason that
he felt he could not be honest with
himself and appear in a dual role po
litically during the campaign.
In the pre-primary and convention
fight, which ended wilh the fraudu
lent nomination of Mr. Taft, Mr. Sul
livan was for Colonel Roosevelt, and
never made any attempt to disguise
his preference. Way last winter, in
announcing his candidacy for Secre-1
tary of State, he promulgated a pro-1
b.ucoivu ijuiuurm, au editor oi tno
East Liverpool Review, he has for the '
past two years been writing and pub-
llshinKT nroeresaive priltnrlnln whlnh
were the very antithesis of the plat
w, . -w . , ., .
form utterances of the Republican
party. For this reason he could not
have consistently remained on the
Republican ticket and taken an active
part in the campaign.
John L. Sullivan has been promi
nent In politics for many years. He
was postmaster of his former home
town of J3t. Marys for a long time,
hut he gained special prominence as
the supervisor of public printing ot
the state of Ohio from 1908 to 1910,
inclusive. In that capacity he en-
listed public notice and Won dlstlnc-1
tlon because of the methods he in-
troduced and the reforms he Institut
ed in that department of the state
government. The department of
printing had been brought into disre
pute by the slip-shod and dishonest
methods of his predecessors. Soon
after his induction into office Mr. Sul
t llvan introduced a system of account
i ing which not' only brought order out
of chaos, but made Mr. Sull'van the
VAntnlnnt rf tmrtrm nnlntnnn nmnntr
nn ; ' 2 ro;i
men of all parties. The Democratic ;
covernor. .Tudson Harmon, was so
pleased with Mr. Sullivan's work that
he gave out the following statement
to the newspapers:
"I wish to commend the satisfactory
manner in which Mr. Sullivan has
conducted his department. Whether
a man is a Republican or a Demo
crat, he should have credit for his
work, if deserving of the same."
The bi-partisan legislative probe
committee, which sent one former
state printer to ,the penitentiary and
bitterly criticised others, paid Mr.
Sullivan tho following compliment:
"Under the administration of John
L. Sullivan your committee And that
( the affairs of 'said office have been
conducted in clean, business-like
manner by the said Mr.- Sullivan."
Mr. Sullivan Is an active member
of Columbus Typographical Union No.
5, and for a number of years has been
closely allied with the interests of
organized labor. His candidacy has
been Indorsed by tho union printers,
nnd he will be supported generally by
the craftsmen throughout tho state.
He supported labor proposals in the
new constitution, and in this manner
proposals in the new fundamental law
of the state.
As a past grand master of the Odd
Fellows, Mr. Sullivan has an exten
sive acquaintance in fraternal circles.
Ho is also a Master Mason, a Knight
of Pythias andWoodnian.
- ' ii m ' i
Broken glass has a market. Some of
it Is ground in fine powderliko parti
cles and used for yarious purposes. At
other times it is remeltcd and made
into new glass objects.
WE WILL MAIL YOU $1
Ut cwk f U ribfTKtk ml u. Hlibcrt
trim iM for U CoM. Illr.r. li Wilta.
feftku Jtvilrf a.4 Ttdn Stone.
MONCr SKHT Y mTUNH MAIL.
ntllA. SMELTING lEFIMNG COtJTAXT
Irriiuuin to Yum.
800 CHISTNUT ST.. PHILADIlHIA, PA.
Notice of Appointment.
Estate of Joscpt.ua Burns dece sed.
Jane Burns has been appointed and quail
fit dB executrix of the estate of Joscphus
Burns late of Highland County, deceased.
Dated this 16th day of October A D. 1812.
T. M. Vvatts
Probate Judge oi said County,
TIMES FOR HOLDING
COURTS A. D. 1913..
STATE OF OHIO, FIFTH
It Is ordered that the terms of the Common
Pleas Courts of .the several counties in said
judical district, lor the year 1913 be fixed as
Brown County on' the 6th day o' January,
and the Tth day of April, and the 29th day of
Clermont County on the 18th day of Janu
ary, and the 12th day of May, and the 13th
day or October
Fayette County on the 6th day of January,
and the 7th day of April, and the 13th day of
Franklin County on 6th day of January,
and the Hlh day of April, and the 15th day of
Highland County on the 3rd day of Febru
ary, and the 6th day ot May, and the 6th aay
Madison County on the 10th day ot Febru
ary, and the lflth day ot May, and the 27th
day ol October
Pickaway County on the 6th day of Jan
uary, and the 7th day of April, and the 6th
day of October.
Ross County on the 6th day of January.
and the 7th dav of Anrll. nnri tho 18th riav nf
It Is further ordered that the courts of the
First sub-division be held by Judge Frank
w.". auu uuiuicu uamDacn.
That the cnurtR nf thf Hprnnri eiih-fUirloInn
be held by Judees Cvrus Newbt. Prant n.
Carpeuter.John W.Goldsberry and Clarence
That the courts ol the Third sub-dtvlslon
be held by Judges Thomas M Bigger. Marcus
O. Evans, Frank liathmell, Edmund U. Dil
lon. Edgar U. Kinkead and Charles M.
It Is lurther ordered that the Hon. Frank
Davis be designate as Supervising Judge,
and that said termsof court begin at 9 o'clock
a m, GOTTLIEB BAMBACH.
CHARLES M ROOERS,
EDMUND B. DILLON.
FRANK G. CARPENTER,
JOHN W GOLDSBERRY,
EDGAR B KINKEAD,
MARCUS G. EVANS.
THOS. M. BIQQER
Judges Fifth Judical District.
Dated at Columbus, Ohio, this '16th day of
October, A. D. 1012. ISJJ
The State of Ohio, Highland County, ss:
1, J. Ed. Shannon, Clerk of the Court of
Common Pleas within and for the County and
State aforesaid, do hereby certify that the
above and foregoing is a true and correct
copy ol the original now on tile In my omce.
In witness Whereof. J have herenntn unit.
, '" j " wwu", .. xj, ivi
lr , J- ED- shannon, oierk.
Oct. 28, 1012.
Walter Hamilton is remodeling his
house. G. W. Sanders contractor.
C. D. .McConnaughey, of Hlllsboro,
accompanied by his sister and her
daughter, of Iowa, calledon friends
Rev. EdmondHobbs, of Washington
a H was call,ng on frlendg here last
Bowen Vance and Mrs. Mary Mc-
Reynolds, of New Market, called on
T. R. Vance Sunday.
J. V. Sanders Is attending the con
ference of the Christian church at
Fincastle this week.
Several from here attended the fu
neral of the Haller family at Union
Several of the neighbors and friends
of Mrs. J. O. Harris called on, her
, 7 ,
uay evemug 10 nsuimu ncr in ucr
! hlrMirtnv nnnlvfirRn.rv.
Mrs. M. E. Harris and daughter,
Mary, called on P. O. Curter and fam
ily, at Point Victory, Sjtnd'ay evening.
Several persons from here attended
tho Fenner sale, at New Market,
C. F. Whlsler, of Hillsbortf, was here
this week buying timber.
O. D. Vance and wife. Ben Ieo and
wife and Mrs. J. V. Sanders and son,
Earl, were guests of D. U. Emery and
Summer Girl (at seashore) A penny
for your thoughts.
Her Escort I was just thinking that
if a moth had only your bathing suit
to eat, it would starve to death
LET US TELL YOU ABOUT
Just Placed on the Market.
Write today for facts concerning the
greatest Dairy, Corn, Tobacco, Sugar-
Beet and Clover Seed producing state
Jn the Union. We want you to fcnow
Bt the wonderful opportunities tbat
Wisconsin offers the farmer. We-want
to tell you of our good schools, church
es, our mail service and telephone ad
vantages. We want you to know of
the nearby markets for your produce;
the cheapness ot fuel, the good water,
the inexpensive building material. .
We want you to read how our mills
and factories la every community fur
We want to tell you all about WIS
CONSIN, and how you can buy unsur
passed land at $10 to $20 per acre.
Write today for free booklets and
full Information, There Is no obliga
tion on your part. Our business- Is
only to tell you what you would like
to know about WISCONSIN.
THE WISCONSIN ApVANCEMENT
Notice of Appointment.
Estate of Mary J, Fulton deceased!
n W. Muntz has been appointed and quail
fled as administrator of the estate of Mary
J. Fulton, late of Highland county, Ohio,
Dated this llth day of October A. D, 1912.
T. M. Watts,
Probate Judge of said County.
Notice of Appointment.
Estate of Delilah Hlcstand deceased
0. W. Hlestand has been appointed and
qualified as executor of the estate of Delilah
i lestand, late ol Highland County, Ohio,
Dated this 12th day of Qctobcr A. D. 1912.
T. M. Watts,
Probate Judge of said County.
Notice to Contractors.
State Highway Department "
Columbus, Ohio, October,I2. 1912.
Scaled proposals will be received at the
prace of the County Commissioners of Hleh
land County, Hlllsboro, Ohio, until two
o clock p. m. November 2, 1912, for grading
and paving with a waterbound macadam
SneJ.,a8.t;ralrfa Road. State Highway
County. Length 7920 f t pr 1 60 miles, width
?tru.y,oi7SS,0- A draft or certified check
for S300 00 shall be deposited with each bid.
The succeslul bidder will be required to
give bond for an amount equal to the con
trdct .Price Date set for completion Aug-
USl 1, 1U13.
Pin no and .n..ln..ti.B. .. a. . ...
grace of the County Commissioners and the
State highway I epartment.
Thl!1t!)lAlT4ohlt.qir flnm m lnn t a - ..
-.. u.p.u.1 a j uuuuiuaiuucr reserves
the right to reject any and all bids.
JAMES R MARKER,
State Highway Commissioner,
Gilbert P. Pltzer vs. George Hays et al.
Highland County Court of Common Pleas.
Case No. 8618.
ORDER OP SALE OP REAL ESTATE IN
In pursuance of an oraer Issued from the
Court of Common Pleas within and for the
County of Highland and State of Ohio, made
at tne October term thereof A. D. 1912, and
to me directed, I will offer for sale at Public
Auction, at the door of the Court House, In
StTtebSfrdllKC0Unty f UlEhland' and
Saturday, November 16, 1912
at 1 o'clock p.m. of said day, the following
described Real Estate to-wlt: ,
situated In the Counties of Clinton and Hlch
land in the State of Ohio, and In the Town
ships of Clark and Union, being a part of
snrvey No. 4285, bounded and described as
fnllnVPa ItnirfnnlniT . n r.frn ..1 .. .a
...... uf,ui ....i.. wiuci ku .Amu nizers
tract of land; thence N. Ill 1-2 poles to a
fni-lTOrl DllrrHFna rtnvnnw .n 1 - -1- Til. .
B.vuv(viuw .u ucac Auuruuergs joi OI
land; thence S. 89 degrees, E. 60 6-10 poles to
stone; thence S. 88 degrees, E 124 poles to a
nnloa tn o ofAna in.,. ii..UnAAi. .
thence S 1 1-2 degrees, W. 107 1-2 poles to a
stone, black walnut and whlieoak; N. E.
corner ol Jacob Pitzer's rand, thence with
Ilia HnM XT QQ AAVAAn 11. I ITO O.A....I ...
beginning, containing ninety-live (95 3-4)
Cfiiri n..Ml..n 1.n..- I... .. .--a
J0223.75, and cannot sell for less than two
thirds of said appraisement.
Terms of Sale One-third cash on day ot
sale, one-third In one year, and one-third In
two years, the deferred pajments to bear
Interest from day of sale, and to be secured
by Mortgage on the premises.
Sheriff of Highland County, O.
H. S. Pulse Attorney. -
Very low one way .Colonist Tickets .
on sale September 25 to October 10.
$43.45 TO CALIFORNIA.
$44.10 TO PORTLAND, ORE.
And other North Pacific coast
poin's. And to. many other Western
Low round trip home seekers tick
ets. On sale the first and .third Tues
day of each month to the West, South.
and Southwest. Long limit, liberal
Three fast trains daily to the East
and West Steel equipment, excellent
service. We can ticket you to any
For detail information, sleeper res
ervation, etc., call., on ,S. G. Griffin,
local B. & O. S-W. ticket agent, or
H. C. STEVENSON,
Division Passenger Agent, Ohllll
October 28, 1912,
Tames Roads and wife spent Sun
day afternoon with Wm. Powell and
Wm. Fordand wife" spent Sunday
afternoon with C. J. Morris and wife.
James Roads and wife entertained
Wm. Roads and -wife, of Highland,
Mrs. Dick Rldgeway and daughter,
Flossie, were" shopping in Hlllsboro
Samuel Winters and Clarence Holi
day, of Danville, were entertained at
dinner Friday by Mrs. James Roads.
Raymond Ford, of Carey town, spent
Sunday with liis parents, Mr, and
Mrs. Wm. Ford, i
Neal Collins and family spent Sat
urday In Hlllsboro.
Inez Ford spent Sunday afternoon
with Nellie Roads.
Mfs. Jas. Roads' was shopping In
New Vienna Saturday.
Quebec Is looking for a considerable
fihnrt'nrra In liorrl nnnl nlilli 14- 1m
ports from the United States. The
price has advanced.
A now French automobile alarm
consists of, a pair of bells rung by a
propeller whirled by its reslstaaceto
the air through which it passes.