HILLSBORO, OHIO, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1912.
VOL. 76. NO. 32
To Whom Paid and for What
Purpose the Money of the
County is Expended.
Hlllsboro Tel. Co., rental, 822.50.
Given Kesler llv. surveyor $8.
B. O. Pratt, sal. surveyor $85.
C. O. Lemon llv. surveyor $7.
B. O. Pratt exponse surveyor 81.10,
Hlllsboro Gazette pub. sheriff's
Hlllsboro L. & F. Co. light and fuel
T. H. Duff sal. and exp. Inf. dlr.
A. H Hull sal. Inf. dlr. $34.95.
W. B. Rogers sal. and exp Inf. dlr
Rebecca Arthur Inspecting Infir
mary $2 50.
O. P. Clark, time and exp. $41.70.
Edgar Srofe chalnman $3 15.
Floyd Sonner chalnman $3.15.
Superior Printing Co. sup. treas.
W.J. Moore janitor $40.
H. W. nuriter labor tax maps $29
Hlllsboro Dispatch sup. Rec. $23.50.
H. B. Owens burial J. F. Rowe $75.
Jerry Foley bal. on boiler $280.
J. W. Watts defending Arthur Guy
Jas. Wilklns fees mayor, State vs.
T. J. McCormlck fees mar. State
vs. Woods $3.05.
Hannah Pleasant wit. fees State
vs. Woods 50c.
Kate Morton wit. fees State vs.
Jas. Wilklns mayor fees State vs.
T. J. McCormlck, marshall fees
State vs. Vanzant $14.20.
W. H. Walker asst. marshall fees
Wit. fees State vs. Vanzant $4.80.
Jas. A. Wilklns, mayor lees State
vs. Gibson $2 05.
T. J. McCormlck marshall fees
Jas A. Wilklns mayor fees State
vs. Johnson $2.95.
- T, J. McCormlck marshall fees
State vs. Johnson $14.99.
Jas. A. Wilklns mayor fees State
vs. Frost $7.60.
T. J. McCormlck marshall fees
State vs. Frost ?10.90.
Wit. fees State vs. Frost $6.
Jas. A. Wilklns mayor fees State
vs. Guy $5.70.
T. J. McCormlck marshall fees State
vs. Guy $5 05.
Dodson& Wardlow cancrete Mad
ison tp. $780 29.
L. L. Young' concrete Madison tp.
Dodson & Wardlow concrete Mad
ison tp $86.25.
N. M. Foreythe concrete Concord
Dodson & Wardlow rep. Madison
Henry Fender concrete Whlteoak
L. L. Young rep. Concord tp. $5.
Dodson & Wardlow concrete Fair
field tp. $143.75,
Wm. N. Bennington con. Whlteoak
Wm. Temple repairs Coucord tp.
H. F. Tedrick rep. $14 85.
T. W. Roads repairs 87.30.
Dodson & Wardlow rep. $41.75.
C. E. Stroup lumber and hauling
F. M. Wilkin making fill $5.
Henry Carlisle lumber $28.56.
R. L. Leaverton fence $14.40.
Enterprise Planing Mill lum. $3.88.
Trustees Concord tp. rep. $72.25.
F. F. King Lbr. Co., sewer $7.20.
Slagie Lbr. Co. shingles 810.63. -
D. R. Tedrick labor $18.13.
Robert J. Ellis, hauling bridge 83.
Sam Wilkin labor $2.55.
L. L. Young masonry Washington
tp. $63.95. ,-
Geo. Tedrick masonry Washington
Miami Stone & Gravel Co., gravel
1 41 87.
R. T. Patterson labor 191.95.
T. W. Roads labor 8187.10.
H. O. Cochran labor $99.50.
A. E. Hunter labor $37.50.
W. A. Roberts labor 29.15.
A. V. Fettro labor $6.75.
L. A. Beucler $19.69.
S. W. Thompson labor $17.
W. Harshbarger giavel 82.13.
W. B. Jacks labor $104.94.
Robert Burgess labor $30.
W. E. Noble gravel $2.
Laoy King labor $15.05.
R. L. Hire labor 867.50.
O. F. Roberts freight 8104.06.
A. MoFadden labor $99.50.
Ami Turner work on pike $167.89.
Dewey Bros, coal for roller $10.85.
F. Leaverton work on pike $70.20.
B. Wilkin work on pike $40.95.
Laura Speech keeping 4 children
J. Turner keeping child $3.10.
C. Newman keeping child $3.10.
P. Craig keeping child $4.05.
Popular Young Couple Married
at Home of Bride's Par
Miss Georglana Ballentine, only
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George M.
Ballentine, and Mr. Roy Gustln, of
Columbus, were married at the home
of the bride's parents on E. Main
street Wednesday afternoon at 4
Promptly at 4 o'clock to the strains
of Lohengrin's beautiful wedding
march, played by Miss Nannie Ballen
tlno, a cousin of the bride, the bridal
party entered the parlor and took their
positions at the altar that had been
arranged in the bow window. Here
they were met by the ofllciating minis
ter, Rev. W. H. Shields, who read the
beautiful ring service of the Presby
terian church in an impressive man
ner. The bride was attired in a becoming
gown of white charmeuse, trimmed
with pearls and shadow lace and wear
ing a bridal veil of white tulle. The
veil was clasped with a chaplet of
orange blossoms. She carried a shower
bouquet of roses and valley lillles.
Miss Martha Cunningham, a cousin
of the bride, was maid of honor and
the bride's brother, John Ballentine,
The color scheme was pink and white
and the home was a charming sight,
profusely and artistically decorated
with pink and white chrysanthemums
and ferns. The bow window had been
transformed Into a bower of beauty,
banked with flowers and ferns.
Immediately following the cere
mony the seventy-five guests showered
the happy young couple with congrat
ulations. An elaborate wedding breakfast was
Mr. and Mrs. Gustln left on the 0:25
for a wedding trip. The traveling
dress of the bride was a handsome blue
suit with hat and gloves to match.
They will be at home to their friends
at Columbus, after December 1.
The bride Is an attractive and ac
complished young lady with a wide
circle of friends here.
The groom hold a responsibleT)osl-
tlou in the Columbus office of the
Central Mutual Life Insurance Co.
The bride received many beautiful
and useful presents.
Sinking1 Spring1 M. E. Circuit.
Conoway's Chapel, preaching at
9:30 a. m.
Sinking Spring, preaching 11 a. m.
Junior League at Sinking Spring at
2 p. m.
Cedar Chapel, preaching 2:30 p. m.
Epworth League at Sinking Spring
at 6 p. m. Mrs. Eva Lowe, leader.
Preaching service at Sinking Spring
at 7 p. m.
Protracted meetings will start at
Cedar Chapel Monday evening, Nov.
11. A cordial welcome will be given
you. Come. Services will commence
at 7 p. m.
Home missionary service during
week of Nov. 17 to 24, at Sinking
Spring. A barrel will be made up and
sent to frontier missionaries.
Clyde Howakd, Pastor.
Probate Court Proceedings.
Wilfof Wm. H. Beverly probated.
Elizabeth A. Beverly elected to take
under the will of Wm. H. Beverly.
Burch E. Fenner, exr of James
Edward Fenner, filed partnership,
inv. and app.
Euphemia Stevens, exrx of Wesley
Lafferty, filed report of private sale
of personal property.
Euphemia Stevens, exrx of Wesley
Lafferty, filed public sale bill.
O. N. Sams appointed exr of Sarah
C. W. Hlestand, exr of Delilah
Hiestand, filed inv. and app.
Emma Frances Spargur, admrx of
Bowater W. Spargur, filed Inv. and
Mose Waters keeping child 84.65
M. Klttrell keeping children 813 05.
H. Pleasant kp. 4 children $15.50.
H. Henderson keeping child 83.10.
Axle Scott keeping child 84.65.
Chas. R. Young kp. child 84.65.
Phoebe Lay keeping child 84.65.
Eva Jones kp. 6 children 827.00,
Mrs. A. Diehl keeping child 89.30.
Rebecca A. Arthur treas. Child
ren's Home 8352.20.
H. W. Hunter engineer R. I. No.
R. Grandle 1st est. R.. I. No. 36
John Bean 4th est. R. I. No. 37
H. W. Hunter engineer R. I. No.
P. S. Covan 3rd est. R. I. No. 39
Hj.W. Hunter engineer R. I. No.
Wilson and Marshall Sweep the
Country, Estimated They Car
ried Thirty Six States
Entire State Democratic Ticket Elected and
Four Republicans Saved in the County
Newby Receives Handsome Majority and Dr.
Fess is Elected to Congress.
Roosevelt and Johnson Apparently in Second Place.
Woodrow Wilson has been elected
President of the United States, the
Democrats being successful for the
first time in twenty years.
While the returns received at the
time of going to press are necessarily
meager on account of the large ballot,
and much scratching it Is estimated
that Roosevelt has run second In both
popular and electoral vote and Pres-
ldent Taft third.
The landslide carried most of the
Democratic county ticket through to
victory. The Republicans however
elected G. G. O. Pence, state repre-
sentatlve, W. A. Teter, auditor, John
S. Farls, and B. O. Pratt, surveyor.
Mr. Farls headed the county ticket,
leading It in every precinct that has a
Democrat majority and carrying rock
ribbed Salem by twenty six votes.
Ohio was carried by Wilson and
Cox by over 100,000 and the entire
Democratic state ticket elected.
J. B. Worley was elected probate
Judge, defeating Frank R. Ambrose
by about 500. Judge Newby carried
Highland county by what Is thought
to be the largest majority ever re-
ceived by any candidate In this
county, his majority being estimated
at at least 1700and by many as high
as 2000. He has without a doubt
been reelected Common Pleas Judge
in this district although but little
definite news has been received from
the other counties in the district.
Sulzer, Democrat, was elected gov
ernor of New York, Hedges, Republi
can, running second and Struss, Pro
gressive, third. In Indiana the early
returns indicate the election of Ral
ston, Democrat, with Beveridge a close
second. In Illinois the race between
Deneen, Republican and Funk, Pro.
gresslve, is very close and the result
Is In doubt.
The Sixth District sends Dr. S. D.
Fess to Congress, defeating D. K.
Hempstead by about 300. Dr. Fess
made a clean, agressive campaign and
deserved re-election as he is a man of
ability and wide learning. His record
as vice-president of the Constitutional
Convention added much to his
While Gov. Wilson has received the
large electoral vote of 421, carrying 36
states and 2 still In doubt, he will not
have a majority of the popular vote.
Col. Roosevelt carried five states, re
ceiving an electoral vote of 87 and
President Taft four states with an
electoral vote of 16.
The states it was thought each can
didate had carried Wednesday morn
ing and their elect6ral vote follows:
States Wilson Roosevelt Taft
Colorado 6 ,
Connecticut 7 "
"Delewaro - 3
Idaho 4 .
Illinois "' - - - 29
Celebrate Wedding Anniversary.
Mr. and Mrs. David Brock, who re
side five miles east of Hlllsboro, had
been married forty years on Thursday,
Oct. 31. The day was celebrated In an
appropriate manner. All their child
ren were with them, their son, J. W.
Brock and family, who live in Spring
field arrived that morning much to
the surprise of Mr. and Mrs. Brock.
The day was pleasantly spent.
U. B. Church.
Sunday School at 9 ; preaching 10:30 ;
Evening services at 7, Evangelistic,
Rev. R. A. Hlte will preach the
evening of Nov. 7 and hold Quarterly
Nevada with three electoral votes
and New Hampshire with four elec
toral votes are still In doubt.
The following is the vote In this
county, based on unofficial returns
from every voting precinct In this
county. It Is thought that it will
not be materially changed by the
official returns :
Wilson, D 3275
Taft, R 2763
Roosevelt, P 976
Cox, D 3157
Brown, R 2608
Garford, P 984
Hempstead, D 3289
Fess, R 3152
Muhlbach, D 3337
Pence, R 3414
Clerk of Court
Hogsett, D 3603
Shannon, R 3216
Satterfield, D 3662
Long, R 3206
Ridge way, D 3363
Teter, R 3420
Kesler, D 3461
Matthews, D 3471
Barrett, R 3099
Cockerlll, R 3233
Crosen, R 3219
Parker, D 3254
Farls, R 3554
Moon, D , 3298
Pratt, R 3316
McBrlde, D 3931
Doster, R 2966
Matthews, R 2990
State Highway Sold.
The proposed state highway running
one and one-half mile's westwardly
from Belfast was sold Saturday to Ed.
Bean, of Highland. The contract
price is $6700. The estimated cost was
$0785. Mr Winchell, of Columbus,
also bid for the pike. Ills bid was
$6785. Mr. Bean is one of the con
tractors on the state highway near
Sugartree Ridge, which Is just about
Everyone Interested in thfforganlza
tion of the Marshall Township Sun-
day School Homo Department Is re-
quested to be at the 0.
u, unurcn in
Marshall at 2:30 sun time, next Sun-
day. Charter members especially re-
quested to be present.
Two New Cases Filed in the Com
mon Pleas Court During
the Past Week.
Two new cases were filed during the
past week : i
Belle Hobbs, plaintiff, vs Joseph
Wright, defendant, Is an appeal from I
the docket of T. W. Sweeney, justice
of the peace of Washlngtown town
ship. The plaintiff asked for a judg
ment for $30 against the defendant for
the cutting down and grubbing up of
shrubs and saplings and other property
of the plaintiff, whlclfthe defendant
hauled away and converted to his own
use. In the trial before the justice
the jury returned a verdict for the de
fendant. The plaintiff appealed the
M. J. Jones asks for divorce from
Margaret I. Jones on the grounds of
grosi neglect of duty and adultery
The parties were married in Clinton
county Nov. 16, 1007 and have two
children, Lucy May, aged 4 years, and
Florence Elizabeth, aged 1 year. The
plaintiff now lives at Lynchburg.
The plaintiff says that the defendant
has neglected to attend to her house
hold duties and has associated with
loose characters. The plaintiff further
says that on Oct. 12, 1912 the defend
ant left his home, taking with her
their youngest child ; that he is in
formed that she joined Arthur
Houghton in Cincinnati and has been
living an ' cohabiting with him ever
since; that on Nov. 1, she returned
the child to him.
Wherefore he asks for divorce and
the custody of the children.
Sunday school at 9.15
Preaching both morning and even
ing by B. S. Smith, of McArthur. As
he is coming as a prospective minister
a full attendance of the congregation
Morning Subject, "The Nurture of
Evening Subject, "The Peril of
At the meeting of the county
mlssioners Monday contracts
bridges were awarded.
The Oregonia Bridge Co. secured
one, a steel low truss bridge near the
residence of Catherine Stockwell, Ha
mer township ; sm 44 x 14, price $594.
The other four were let to W. A.
Dodson as follows; steel beam bridge
near residence of Hamer Michael,
Union township; size 34 by 14, price
$248.38 ; steel beam bridge near resi
dence of Sam Shaw, Cone rd township;
size 32 by 14, price $246.58 ; steel beam
bridge near residence of A. J. White,
Concord township; size 23 by 14, price
$164.71; steel joist for bridge near
residence of M. M. Workman, Salem
township, price $307.72.
Boys and Girls Farm Congress
The Boys and Girls Farm Congress
which will be held here November 15,
promises to be a great success. Hon.
A. e. bandies, secretary of the state
board of agriculture, and Hon. Frank
W. Miller, state commissioner of pub
lic schools will be present and ad
dress the Congress. Practically all
of the schools of the county will be
closed for that day and from 1500 to
2000 children are expected to attend.
Matters of great importance to all
people interested In agriculture will
be discussed such as how to make the
children realize that great opportuni
ties are open to people on the farms,
how to make the farm life attractive
and how to make farming a better
paying business. The Business Men's
Association will furnish lunch free to
all out of town children who attend.
It is a movement which should be
earnestly and heartily supported.
Clay Milton, Richmond, Ind.,
Lucy Quails, nillsboro.
William A. Rasey, Cleveland,
Emma McKeehan, Sinking Spring.
Walter Jones and Emma Woods,
both of Greenfield.
Lawrence Smith and Melissa Brown,
both of Greenfield.
Earl Eastor and Earthel Reed, both
Ge6rge Dunlap and Mollle Liming,
both of nillsboro.
Glrschon David Butler and Delia
Cain, both of Greenfield.
Elmer L. Tlssott and Ina Sauner,
both of Mowrystown.
Roy A. Gustln, Belfast, and George
Anna Billentlne, Hlllsboro.
Hon. and Mrs. J. J. Pugsley will
leave today for Baltimore, Md., where
they will visit their granddaughters,
Misses uetty and Barbara Brown, who
are attending college there. From
Baltimore they will go to New York
FIRE AT BUF0RD.
Home of Dr. Sanderson is Com
pletely Destroyed People
Rally to His Aid.
The home cf Dr. Sanderson at Bu
ford was completely destroyed by
fire Tuesday afternoon of last week.
When the lire broke out most of tho
men were away, attending the Mul
lenix sale The school children how
ever responded nobly to the call for
aid and a bucket brigade was formed.
The men who were working on the
pike also hurried to the scene and
bent every effort to save the home
and prevent the fire spreading. It
had gained such headway before dis
covered and with the high wind blow
ing it was impossible to save the
house. It burned like kindling wood
For a time it looked like the entire
town might be destroyed, the llames
carrying to George Weaver's barn,
the mill of L. J Tolle and the house
of Jane Martin
Very few articles were saved from
the home and the Doctor's loss was
es ecially heavy in his library, med
ical instruments and drugs.
James Martin offered his residence
on Pleasant street to the Doctor and
his wife until spring without charge
until their house can be rebuilt. Logs
are now being sawed for their- new
In an interview with Dr. and Mrs.
Sanderson Monday morning, Mrs.
Sanderson said, "I want to live and
die in Buford because the people are
so good " And with tears In her
eyes she showed the beautiful set of
polished chairs the school children
had given them and called especial
attention to the well filled pantry and
splendid assortment of canned goods
and all kinds of provisions.
Dr. Sanderson has been very suc
cessful in his practice here and now
realizes how highly the people ap
preciate him and his excellent wife.
The regular meeting of council was
held Monday night. The usual batch
of bills was allowed and the reports
of the different departments received
and approved. Mayor Wilklns reported
$53.30 received from fines and licenses.
The question of disposing of the
Clifton House was brought up but no
It was found necessary to transfer
iunas to pay urns. A resolution au
thorizing the issuance of a certificate
of indebtedness for $2438 70 to pay the
bill of the Hlllsboro Light & Fuel Co.
for street lights was passed.
A petition signed by a large number
or the citizens of the town asking that
the pool rooms be allowed to keep
open on election night was presented.
As there Is an ordinance prohibiting
them running after 10 o'clock, thei
mayor advised council that no action
could be taken upon the petitions ex
cept by repealing the statute.
Council then adjourned.
An excellent concert was given at
the First Presbyterian church Friday
night by Miss Vivian Woodrow as
sisted by Miss Nina Glenn, Mrs. Mora
Harsha Rogers, Mrs. C. F. Farls, Mrs.
Charles Langley, Miss Mary Spencer
and a girls chorus.
Miss Woodrow has a beautiful so
prano voice, well trained, rich in tonal
qualities and sings with feeling and
expression. Her numbers were well
selected so as to appeal to the taste of
all the members of her audience.
Those sweet and always popular old
songs, "Annie Laurie" and "Ben
Bolt," were especially well received
and Miss Woodrow was compelled to
respond with an encore. "The Firmer
Song From Faust" was also very en
"Fly Slnginir Bird Flv" bv thn .rtrla
chorus was charming and so well ren-
aerea mat tlie young ladies graciously
responaea witn an encore.
"Lead Kindly Llcrht" with misb
Glenn at the organ, Miss Spencer,
piano, Mrs. Farls, violin, and Mrs.
Rogers, COmetist. was Vflrv nnnnlar
and Increased the admiration of the
audience for these talented musicians.
Miss Glenn played all of the aceomn.
nlments and performed this most
difficult task with rare skill.
On account of the bad weatnnr nnlv
a fair crowd was present.
The regular meetlnc of tho Tnsinpc
Men's Asssoclation was held Frldav
night. Sam R. Free reported .that
the reports indicated that the nnva
and Girls' Farm Congress would be a
great success. The executive com
mittee of the Teacher's Institute
asked that the Association assist it In
securing a place for the holding of the
institute. Upon motion Pres. Garrett,
Sam R. Free and Dr. L. Nelson were
appointed a committee to confer with
the executive committee In regard to
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