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The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, January 16, 1913, Image 1

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THE NEWSHERALD
ESTABLISHED 1837.
HILLSBORO, OHIO, THURSDAY, JANUARY 16, 1913.
VOL. 76. NO. 42
-TWv,!'VJE',B;f
FARMERS' INSTITUTE
Will be Held at Lynchburg, Jan
uary 20 and an Excellent
Program Arranged.
Tho oicrhth annual meeting of the
Lynchburg Farmer's Institute will be
held In the Lutheran church at Lynch
burg, next Monday and Tuesday, Jan.
20 and 21.
The music will be furnished by the.
Etude Orchestra, of this plaee. The
state lecturers are Beit Smith, of
Deleware, and M. C. Thomas, of
Mingo.
The program Is as follows:
MONDAY MORNING
9:30 Music
Invocation Rev. Martin.
The Live Stock Farmer M. C.
Thomas.
General Discussion
How to Raise Alfalfa Bert Smith.
Discussion
Appointment of committee on reso
lutions.
AFTERNOON SESSION
1 p. m. Music
Some Problems In Soil Fertility
M. O. Thomas.
General Discussion
Building Up a Run Down Farm
Bert Smith.
Discussion
NIGHT SESSION
0:30 Music
Lecture Time Chance and the
Farmer M. C. The mas.
Music
Lecture Beautifying the Home
Bert Smith..
Music
TUESDAY MORNING
9:30 Music
Invocation Rev. W. H. Dresch.
The Value of Ensilage Bert Smith
Discussion
The Corn Crop M. C. Thomas.
Discussion
Appointment of Committee of Nom
ination. AFTERNOON SESSION
1 p. m. Music
Election of officers and report of
Committees.
Dairy (in general) Bert Smith.
Discussion
Swlae Husbandry M.
Discussion
OFFICERS
Pres. J. H. Tedrick;
Warren Connell; Sec W,
son,
EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE
A. J. Cramton, S. A. Duvall, Price
Whitacre, J. I. Fenner, Owen West.
JACKSON DAY
IS CELEBRATED
With Banquet at I. 0. 0. F.
Hall by Democrats of
Highland County
SPEAKER SWAIN ATTENDS
L. L. Faris, Toastmaster and Mr.
Swain, 0. N. Sams, Rev.
Klise, J. B. Worley and
N. C. McBride Speak.
HOSPITAL MEETING
To Be Held At Court House Friday
Night at 7:30 to Consider
Important Matters.
C. Thomas.
Vice Pies.
R. Thomp-
Marriage Licenses.
Hugh L. Puckett and Nellie Mario
Seltzer, both of Sinking Spring.
Sinking Spring M. E. Circuit.
Oonaway Chapel, preaching at 9:30.
Sinking Spring, preaching at 11. Co
der Oliapel, preaching at 2:30. Carmel,
preaching at 7.
Revival services at Carmel. Come
and help.
Clyde Howard, Pastor.
Probate Court Proceedings.
W. W. Wolfe appointed admr of
Samuel Wolfe.
Will of Cyrus F. Wilson filed.
P. S. Easter exr of E. H. Easter,
filed third account.
Coke L. Doster appointed admr of
Oley D. Wilson.
Seltzer Puckett.
Miss Nellie Marie Seltzer and Hugh
L. Puckett, both of Sinking Spring,
were united in marriage at the Metho
dist personage Saturday evening, Rev.
Clyde Howard, officiating. Mr. Puck
ett Is in charge of District No. 9 school,
Brushcreek township. Miss Seltzer is
organist of the M. E church, of Sink
ing Spring. A host of friends wish
them joy and prosperty as they launch
out into a new sphere of life.
Christian Church.
Services on Sunday as follows :
Biblo School 9:15 a. m. Morning
services 10:30. Christian Endeavor 0
p. m. Evening worship 7 o'clock.
The subject for the morning sermon
will be ''The Wisdom of Winning
Souls.'.' In the evening the subject
will be "A Proposition Worthy of
Acceptance."
It Is desired that every member of
the church lend encouragement to the
work by beingpresent. The Christian
life is not hearing but doing. " All
others are cordially invited to these
services. "Come thou with us and we
will do thee good."
Mrs. Frank McKeehan and daughter,
Miss Mary Graham, of Denver, Col.,
returned Friday from Oxford where
there have been visiting Dr. and Airs.
W. J. McSurely and are the guests of
Mr, and Mrs. P. B. Zlnk.
The Highland County Democratic
Club held a banqnet Wednesday night
of last week, Jackson Day. at the Odd
Fellows Hall.
Over 150 Democrats from all parts of
the county were present and the affair
was most enjoyable and a success in
every way.
Hon. L. L. Farls, of Lynchburg,
president of the club was toastmaster
and the moving spirit in its promotion
and management.
The music for the occasion was fur
nished by the Hlllsboro Band and was
excellent.
When all were seated. at the tables
Rev. J. W. Klise lnvocated the divine
blessing.
In his opening remarks Mr. Farls
told of the organization of the Demo
cratlcClub; that it had Its county
officers ; that the hope was to organizo
a club in every precinct and that the
president of the precinct club would
ex officio be a vice president of the
county club ; that he considered the
first banquet of the 'club a most auspi
cious occasion and hoped that the ban
quets would become annual affairs.
He then Introduced Judge J.B. Worley.
Mr. Worley welcomed the Democrats
to the meeting ; said how glad he was
to see such a goodly number present
and how glad he was to be with them
that as the toastmaster had warned
him to be sure and not take up more
than five minutes he would have to
make his remarks brief, He referred
to the recent victory of the Democratic
party and of the good that he thought
would result to the country from It
and closed with a hearty welcome to
the assembled Democrats.
Prosecuting Attorney N. Oralg Mc
Brlde was next introduced. Mr. Mc
Bride spoke of his admiration for An
drew Jackson and of how it had started
when as a school boy he had read of
Andrew Jackson, when 11 years oldi
refusing to black the boots of a British
general. He said that while the troops
that Jackson had defeated at New
Orleans had fought at the battle of
Waterloo that it had nothing to do
with .the Waterloo of last fall. He
closed by an expression of his faith In
the principles of the Democratic party.
Former Representative O. C. Muhl
back was on the program to respond
to the toast "The Last Legislature"
but was ill and unable to be present.
At this time Mr. Farls read letters
from Gen. O. H. Hughes and Hon. W.
W. Durbin, expressing their regrets at
being unable to be present.
Mr. Farls Inttoduced Rev. J. W.
Klise as a Democrat of the time of
Jackson who would give afew reminis
cences of that period.
Mr. Klise is unexcelled in making a
talk on such occasions. With his first
remark, which was that he was born
in 1837 during a great commercial
panic and had been financially embar
rased ever since, he had the crowd with
him and held their interest to the
close. He said that the great prlnci
pies upon which this government was
founded were religious and civic liber
ty that Jackson was true to these
principles and for that reason he still
impressed his personality on the Demo
cratic party. He dwelt upon these
principles eloquently and Interspersed
his remarks with witty statements
and humorous stories.
Hon. O. N. Sams next responded to
the toast, "Yesterday, Today and To
morrow." He told of how hard it was
to be a Democrat when he was a boy ;
how he was urged not to join the
Democratic party which he was told
was a reactionary party, only a party
of opposition and how he was urged to
join the Republican party, which he
was told was the militant, progressive
and strong party. He said that today
his joining the Democratic party had
proved to be an act of wisdom, as the
Republican party was now the party
of reaction and that all that had been
good In it had left it and gone with
Theodore Roosevelt Into the Progres
sive party, but that all of the good
principles advocated by the Progres
sive party had been stolen from the
Democratic party, which was the real
party of progress. He told of a recent
banker's meeting he had attended and
said that every one was confident that
An important meeting of the nigh
land County Hospital Association will
be held at the Court House Friday
night at 7:30. This meeting is called
by the commltteeon charter appointed
a couple of months ago. Several mat.
ters vital to the welfare of the hospital
movement have come up and the com
mittee Is unwilling to take action on
these questions without referring
them to the subscribers of the fund.
The people of Hlllsboro and High
land county responded liberally at the
time of the campaign for funds for the
hospital and every contributor should
show his Interest in this movement by
being present on Friday night. The
business is of great Importance and a
large number shoul 1 attend this meeting.
BUSINESS AlEN'S SMOKER COURT NEWS
Will be Held at I. 0. 0.
Tuesday Night, Jan.
Good Program
F.
21-
Hall
IS ALL HERE
THROWN FROM WAGON
The second annual Smoker of the DisilUSS Jliry aild
umsDoro .business mens Association
Sunday School Elects Officers,
The following officers have been
elected by the Dodsonville Lutheran
Sunday School, for the ensuing year,
Sup't, R E. Hastings; Ass't Sup't,
Fred Keelor; Sec'y, Clara Spllker;
Ass't Sec'y, Mattie Redkey; Treas.,
J. M. Briggs; Organist, Nettle Shaffer;
Ass t Organist, Anna Hastings; Clior.
lster; Wm. Keelor; Librarians, Hazel
Spllker and Anna Hastings.
"Keep the Boy on the Farm"
This will db the subject of a special
sermon at the Presbyterian church on
Sunday, Jan. 19, at 7 o'clock.
The story of the sorrows and disap
pointments of the NonCommerclally
educated country lad who feels the
lure of the city, is a tragic one, and
one that should be told. All the boys
and young men Interested in their
choice of a life work are earnestly in
vited. Also all parents and friends
who think of the welfare of the young
man.
The whole story will ba told.
Miss Mae Ayres has been very sick
with an attack of acute indigestion
the past week.
will be held at the I. O. O. F. Hall
Tuesday evening. Jan. 21, at 8 o'clock.
The following program has been
arranged:
Toastmaster Sam R. Free, Presi
dent of Ass'n.
Then and Now H. P. Morrow.
Hlllsboro's Foundation J. M. Hib
ben. Moral Progress-An Essential to Mu
nicipal Prosperity Rev. R. O. Mat
thews. '
The committee in charge of arrang
ments reports that everything Indi
cates that this "Smoker" will be as
great a success as last's years and
everyone that attended It, remembers
what a p'easant evening that-was. It
Is expected that three or four hun
dred people will bj present. Every
business man In Hlllsboro should be
at this meeting. It is good for the
people of a community to meet at
least once a year for a social evening.
Double Business in Two Years.
The Home Building and Loan Asso
ciation held its annual stockholders
meeting last Thursday. The follow
ing officers were elected : L. Nelson,
pres. ; C. F. Hugglns, vice pres. ; Philip
C. Berg. secy. ; John Matthews, treas. ;
L. Nelson, J. C Larkin, Joseph E.
Carroll, C. F. Hugglns, W. P. Lepley,
J. B. Worley and Philip C. Berg,
directors.
A statement of this flourishing and
thriving young Institution will be
found In another column, showing its
condition on Jan. 1, 1913.
The popularity of the nome Build
ing and Loan Association and the
confidence in which it is held by the
people of this community is best evi
denced bj the fact that its Duslness
has practically doubled in the last two
years.
A dividend of 5J per cent, was de
clared at this meeting. This speaks
well for the efficiency of Its officials.
Continue
Cases on Account of Ill
ness of Judge Newby
SCHOOL CASE DECIDED
Special Carmel School District
Is Granted With Slight
ChangesContested Di
vorce Case Heard.
Were Ed Strieker and Two Young
Ladies and Suffer
Severe Injuries.
the coming year would be the most
prosperous we had enjoyed for a long
time ; that manufacturers had booked
larger orders than ever before at this
time ; that the cry of panic and hard
times before the cl c ion last fall was
only for the purpose of scaring the
voters In the hope that they would
vote the Republican ticket. He closed
by saying that he hoped the plum tree
would be so full that the fruit would
go all the way round and that every
Democrat would get a sweet juicy
plum.
Hon. Charles L. Swain, of Clncin
nati, Speaker of the Ohio House of
Representatives, followed with an ad
dress on "Jacksonian Democracy."
This was the main speech of the even
ing. Mr. Swain is a very pleasant and
entertaining talker. He devoted moat
of his time to a discussion of the pres
ent day political problems both state
and national. He is an out and out
absolute free trader. He considers the
protective tariff a crime and said that
it had benefitted no one but the man
ufacturers that were protected ; that
the working man had never received a
bit higher wages on account of the
protective tariff and that he had had
to pay more for what lie bought ; that
it was in the factories that receivad
the most protection that the poorest
wages were paid ; that the unprotected
laborers received the best wages. To
support his claim he cited a factory
in Cincinnati which he said paid the
poorest wages of any concern In that
city and shipped its products into
Europe and sold them cheaper than it
did at home, na is also a thorough
believer in Union labor, says that it
is the only hope or tho laboring man
for better conditions
to tho present conditions of labor for
women and said that changes must be
made on account of the coming genera
tions. His greatest hit was made when
he eulogised Col. Bryan, who he said
would be secretary of State in Presi
dent Wilson's cabinet. He took a shot
at Col. Roosevelt, who he said turned
from a reactionary to a progressive
over night, simply because he wanted
office. He assured his hearers that
both the state and national admlnls-
BANKS ELECT OFFICERS
All of Hlllsboro Banks Hold Meet
ings of Stockholders and
Elections.
The three Hlllsboro Banks have held
their annual stockholders meeting and
elected their directors, The Hlllsboro
Bank and Savings Co., last week and
The Farmers and Traders National
Bank and the Merchants National
Bank Tuesday.
The Farmers and Traders National
Bank elected the following board of
directors: T. M. Watts, John
Matthews, J. D. W. Spargur, W. G.
Smith, J. C. Larkin, Philip C. Berg,
Burch D. Hugglns, John O. Spargur
and Klrby Smith. The directors or
ganized and elected the following of
ficers: John Matthews; Pres., J. D. W.
Spargur, VIce-Pres.; Philip C. Berg,
Cashier.
The Merchants National Bank
elected the following board of direct
ors: John A. Gllmore, Joseph M. H lb
ben, Henry C. Sanders, Irvin McD.
Smith, Sam R. Free, Jacob H. Felbe1
and O. N. Sams While the board has
not organized there is no doubt but
the old officers will be re-elected.
They are O. N. Sams', Pres.; Jacob II.
The petit jury was finally dismissed
and all jury cases dropped from the
assignment Monday. This action was
taken becausoof trouble Judge Newby
is having with his eyes. He consulted
an eye specialist who told him to use
his eyes as little as possible for the
next thirty days.
The chancery caess that were as
signed for next week have been moved
forward until Jan 27 and will then be
taken up in the order of their assign
ment.
SPECIAL SCHOOL CASE.
The application for a special school
district, to be known as the Carmel
Special School District, and composed
of sub-districts No. 7, No. 8 and No.
11 of Brushcreek township, sub-district
No. 17 and part of sub-district No. 2
of Paint township and part of sub
district No. 1 of Marshall township
was heard by Judge Newby last week
He granted the application as asked,
except he excluded 71 acres of the land
of Berry W. Spargur, 34 acres of the
land C. A. and H. D. Beavers, on
which is located Beaver's Mill 45
acres of the land of Ross and Samuel
Garen and 68 acres of the land of
Frank Stethem, all in Paint township.
This leaves the special school district
with a tax duplicate of approximately
$210,000.
DIVORCE CASE HEARD.
The divorce suit of Tacie Williams
vs. George Williams was heard Friday.
Mrs. Williams asked for a divorce
alleging extreme cruelty and gross
neglect of duty and the custody of
their two children, aged 9 and 7 years.
Mr. Williams opposed the granting
of the divorce, denying the allegations
of cruelty and cross neglect of duty.
He did not ask for divorce but wanted
the custody of the children, ne wants
to again live with his wife.
Judge Newby took the case under
advisement and has not given his
decision.
Ed Strieker, of IuUonvIlle,and two
joung ladles of Cincinnati, Misses
Hazel Kcefe and Alma Olthoff, were
thrown from a wagon and seriously
injured Tue.'d i.v morning Mr. Striek
er is internally injured and was still
unconscious Wednesday afternoon.
Miss Olthoff's right arm was broken
between the elbow and shoulder and
she was badlj bruised Miss Keefe's
Up was cut and her hip and side
bruised.
Miss Keefe is a cousin of Mr. Striek
er and Miss Ollhoff, a friend of hers.
The accident occurred about 8
o'clock Tuesday morning. Frank
Sticker, father of Ed Strieker, had
purchased a hog of a neighbor. His
son had hitched his horse tj a wagon
to go after the hog. The young ladies
asked to go along. As they were leav
ing Mr. Strieker's place they turned
too quickly, the wagon striking the
mail box and upsetting. All three
were thrown from the wagon and
suffered the injuries above described.
Young Strieker's Injuries, it is feared,
are dangerous.
Death of Airs. James Post.
Mrs. James Post aged 05 years, died
Friday morning at her home south
east of Ellllsboro She had been an
Invalid for 9 years The funeral was
held Sunday at Prospect, conducted
by Rev. John Naylor. She is survived
by her husband and four children, 2
sons and 2 daughters.
Death of Thomas Milton Starr.
Thomas Milton Starr, aged about 80
years, died at the home of his son,
Edward, at Buford, Sunday morning.
He was one of the most prominent
and respected citizens of that com
munity. The funeral services were
held at the BuforJ Christian church
Tuesday morning, conducted by Rev.
Frank Foust, of Prlcetown.
Death of Morgan Williams.
Morgan Williams, the well known
druggist, of Leesburg, died at a hos
pital In Columbus last Friday, fol
lowing an operation which was per
formed Wednesday. The body was
taken to his home at Leesburg and
the funeral held at the Methodist
church at that place Monday, con-,
ductal by Rsv. Bailey and the Order
of Elks. Interment was made ar
New Vienna,
Feibel, VIce-Pres.:
Dick Rockhold,
Ambrose, Ass't.
Cashier and F. R,
Cashier.
The directors elected by the Hllls
boro Bank and Savings Co., are W. N.
Bean, n. M. Brown, R. S. Evans,
J. W. Evans, John Hulltt, C. W
Scott, W. G. Smith, Isma Troth and
R. R. West. The board of directors
He is opposed ; lias not oran'zed but the old officers
N. &
LynchSmith.
Michael L. Lynch and Miss Rose
Genevelve Smith were united In mar
riage at St. Mary's Catholic church
yesterday morning at 8 o'clock ; Rev.
Fr. McLeigh officiating.
The wedding was a quiet one only
the Immediate families of the bride
and groom and a few particular friends
being present. John Malone was best
man and Miss Nelle Conway, maid of
honor.
immediately iouowing the cere
mony an elaborate wedding breakfast
was served at the home of the bride
groom's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jerry
Lynch.
Mr. and Mrs. Lynch left that morn
ing on the Traction Line for a short
trip. On their return they will make
their home with Mr. Lynch's parents
W. Makes Needed Change
A much needed change has been
made In the schedule of the N. & W.
passenger trains on the branch from
here to Sardinia.
The new schedule went Into effect
Monday and is as follows: Leave
nillsboro 7:30 a. m. and 2:40 p. m.
Arrive at nillsboro 11:30 a. m. andi
8:30 p. m.
This schedule gives the people of
nillsboro and along the branch from
here to Sardinia much better passen
ger accommodations than heretofore.
It is practically what was asked for
at a recent meeting at the Court
House, called by the Business Men's
Association.
Miss Janle Good, 'of Hamilton, is
the guest of Rev. and Mrs. W. II.
Shields.
Frank Ayres went to Columbus
Monday to attend the three days an
nual meeting of the State Board of
for a short time and then go to house-' Agriculture.
keeping.
Mr. Lynch is an employee at Bell's Charles F. Clarke went to Columbus
Foundry and has many friends. I Wednesday to attend the annual
Mrs. Lynch is a charming and attrac-, meeting of the County Commissioners
tive vountr ladv and has been nmnlnvpri of the state.
at Richard Bros. Dry Goods Store for
will unquestionably be re-elected.
They are R. S. Evans, Pres.; n. M.
Brown. VIce-Pres.; J. W. Evans, Vice-
Pres.; and Conard Itoads, Cashier.
-' '
Death of Mrs. Matilda W. Miller.
Mrs. Matilda W. Miller, a former
resident of this county, died at the
home of her daughter at Washington,
O. H., last Friday. She was aged 70
years. The body was
Monday and taken to
tratlons would be progressive but that burial. The services were conducted
a hard fight was ahead and urged them by Rev. R. O. Matthews.
to stand firmly behind both Gov. Cox Among those from a distance
and President Wilson. In closing he ' attended the funeral were her
said that only so long as a party re- ters, Miss Grace and Mrs. O. E. Wolfe
mained true to tho people did it de-' and husband, of Washington, C. n
several years.
Committee Appointments.
General G. O. Pence, representative
in the state legislature from this
county and M. A. Broadstone, of
Xenla, state senator from this dis
trict, fared well in the committee as
signments. Both of them being Republicans
and both branches of tho legislature
being controlled by the Democrats
brought here neither was appointed chairman of
Prospect for any committee.
The Ladles' Aid Society of the U.
B. church will hold an apron sale at
Mrs. J. S. Trop's millinery store Saturday.
who
Mr. Pence is a member of the fol
lowing committees: Agriculture, Fish
and Game and Public Schools.
The boys of the Hlllsboro High
School are circulating petitions to
secure funds for the equipping of a
gymnasium. The boys need about
$200. This is a good cause and the
boys should receive liberal support.
Mr. and Mrs. Dan B. Scott, L. L.
Gall, Joseph Miller, James II. Wil
liams, Charles M. Johnson, Henry
Nesbit and William Swlsshelm were
among those from Hlllsboro, who at
tended the Inauguration of Gov. Cox,
daucrh- Mr. Broadstone was annalnted on aL LUluuluU8i wonuay,
serve power and that if the Demo-' and sons, A. E., of Parkersburg, W
cratlc party deserted the people he
hoped it would have to lay down the
scepter.
The band then played a patriotic
selection and Highland County's first
Jackson Day banquet was brought to
a successful close.
Va.. and Newton and wife, of Norwood
and grandson, Earl Miller, of East
Liverpool.
Miss Lucille Hugglns entertained
with a luncheon Wednesday for Miss
May Cummings and her guest, Miss
Elizabeth Hlbben.
the following committees: Agricul
ture, Claims, Public Education, En
rollment, Judiciary, Insurance, Mili
tary, Affairs, Publio Works and Sol
diers and Sailors Orphan Home.
Revival services will begin at the
Lutheran church at Dodsonville next
Tuesday night. Services will be hold
at the Lutheran church at Lynchburg
next Sunday night.
Dr. William Srofe died at his home
at Norwood Sunday, ne was a for
mer resident of Lynchburg, and his
body was taken to the Home of his
mother in that place Monday. The
funeral services were held at the
Lynchburg Methodist church Tues
day afternoon. Ills wife is Dr. Bessie
M. Srofe, the osteopath, who has been
coming here for several years.
.&"(-,

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