HILLSBORO, OHIO, THURSDAY, JANUARY 23, 1913.
VOL. 76. NO. 43
J. II. Resor Resigns as Coroner,
Successor Not Chosen
The resignation of J. II. Eesor, as
Coroner, was presented to the county
commissioners at their meeting Mon
day. It was accepted but his successor
was not appointed. Mr. Resor was
elected coroner last fall. He is a resi
dent of Greenfield.
The village of Leesburg was granted
permission to erect poles along the
public highway from Leesburg to the
Payette county line for the purpose of
stringing wires for olectric light. The
poles must not Interfere with the side
ditches. The village of Leesburg has
made a contract with the electric light
company of Washington O. II., for
lighting the village.
The following bills wore allowed :
P. S. Covan, 4th est construction R.
I. No. 39, 811.25.
Martha Cox, refunder, S2.CG.
J. A. Wilklns, Mayor's fees State vs.
Stout, $2 75.
T. J. McCormlck, Marshal fees State
vs. Stout, $2 30.
VV. II. Walker, Asst. Marshal fees
State vs. Stout, $1.50.
J. B. Upp, J. P. fees State vs. Tay
Constable fees State vs.Taylor,$5.05,
Elza Roush, work on pike, S10.
Wooden Wedding Celebration.
The following account of the Wood
en Wedding of Mr. and Mrs. W. H.
Brayton, of Newton, Io., Is taken from
a .Newton paper. Mrs. Brayton was
Miss Dortha Wise before her marriage
and a former resident of this county.
The W. H. Bray tons celebrated their
fifth or Wooden Wedding anniversary
Saturday evening in their very nice
cottage on South Race Street.
There was quite a large company of
relative: and friends and they all had
a very happy happy evening.
The guests brought a great many
presents in burnt wood, chairs, etc.,
and there were games and an adver
tising contest, which was won by Mrs.
An oyster supper was served with
pickles, celery and cake.
The table decoration, white and red
runners and white roses. The place
cards were red and white.
During the evening there was music
by Miss Precllla Wise and Mrs. Floyd
Grant and by the graphaphone.
A letter from the grandfather, Rev.
I. W. Jarnigan on "Our Married Life"
was read and It was Jvery interesting,
telling in brief the story of the crea
tion and down to the present, closing
with these lines :
"So father, mother, sister and broth
er, all who love each other so dear,
with many friends so kind and wel
come that they each the other cheer."
Probate Court Proceedings.
R. E. McMullen, admr of Joanna
W. Spilker, filed petition to sell real
Joseph McCarty appointed admr of
HJoseph McCarty, admr of Jeremiah
McCarty, filed petition to sell real
Frank P. Milner appointed admr of
Moses S. Milner.
Sarah R. Sprague appointed admr of
John R. Sprague.
Ida Dove Deitrich, exrx of Nancy
Ann Brookover, filed first and final
W. H. Jury.'admr of Daniel D. An
derson, filed report of private sale of
W. H. Jury,;admr of Daniel D. An
derson, filed report of private sale of
Frank Gustin filed application to be
released from the'bond of E. C. and J.
S. McWilliams, exrs of Prlscllla Tur
ner. Coke L. Doster, admr of Oley D,
Wilson.flled Inventory and application
Coke L. Doster, admr of Oley D. ,
wuson, nioa petition to sen real es
tate. George A. Compton appointed admr
of Wm. A. Morrow.
Wm. Hamilton, admr of James V.
Hamilton, filed' first and final account.
Anna W. Williams appointed admr
of Morgan A. Williams.
E. C. and J. S. McWilliams, exrs of
Margaret McWilliams, filed inventory
H. H. Richards, admr of Mary B.
Geyler, filed public sale bill of personal
U. B.' Church.
Sunday School 9:00.
Regular Services 10:30.
Christian Endeavor 0:00."
Subject "Mission Work at Home
and Abroad, "Emmett Hottle, leader.
Preaching at 7:00 by Rev. R. A.
Hitt. of Chllllcothe, Presiding Elder
of the Conference.
Quarterly Conference business on
Monday evening at 7:00.
Committee Ordered to Take
Out Charter Not For
Profit at Once
Of Importance, Many Making
Short Talks Covering all
Phases of Situation at
A meeting of the subscribers to the
Highland County Hospital Association
was held at the Court House Friday
night. About 75 were present.
O. N. Sams was chosen chairman of
the meeting and Granville Barrere
The charter committee after much
discussion was instructed to go ahead
and Incorporate the Association on the
not for profit basis, carrying out the
plans as originally made as far as
Mr. Sams on taking the chair called
upon Dr. J. C. Larkln, who was secre
tary of the charter committee, to read
the minutes of the meeting of the
committee. Col. L. B. Boyd, who was
chairman of the committee, then
made a report of it's work. lie said
that they had had lawyers go to Co
lumbus and had taken all the steps
necessary towards securing a charier
except making the application ; that
prior to doing this they had had
members of their committee see the
members of the board of directors of
the old Hospital Co. ; that their mem
bers had reported that the Hospital
Co. by a vote of 3 to 5 had refused to
turn over to the Association the Hos
pital property and stock of the old
company as It had been understood
would be done. This action Col. Boyd
said left only three alternatives for
the members of the Association : First
Go ahead and take out a charter not
for profit and If possible buy building
of Hospital Co. at their price regardless
of amount of stock turned over; Sec
ond Take out charter not for profit;
have new cards sent to all who had
subscribed for the hospital asking
them to resubscribe and with funds
secured purchase and equip some other
bui ding for hospital purposes; Third
Abandon hospital project entirely,
assessing all subscribers 10 per cent,
of their pledge to pay expenses. '
Dr. A. H. Beam, president of the
Hospital Co., then made a talk. He
admitted that their board before the
campaign for raising funds had started
had passed a resolution to turn over
the property of the Company at cost
to the Association and also the stock
of the company. This action, he said,
they had since been informed by their
counsel was illegal and not binding;
that they had also been informed by
their counsel that they could not sell
their property to the proposed Associa
tion until it had taken out a charter ;
that they were following advice of
counsel and would continue to do so
and would stand on their legal rights.
J. W. Watts, Daniel Morgan, George
L. Garrett and Dr. W. H. Shields then
made talks inwhich they urged the
going ahead with the Hospital move
ment. Dr. J. C. Larkln in a short
talk said that he, as one of the physi
cians of Hlllsboro, stood ready to
cooperate and assist the people In the
securing of a hospital on whatever
plan they considered advisable.
Upon motion of J. W. Watts, second
ed by Dr. Shields, the charter commit
tee was Instructed to take out a char
ter for the Highland County Hospital
Association. The charter to be not
for profit and that as, soon as this was
done that the question be again put
up to the Hospital Company to see
whether they would keep faith with
the people or stand on a legal techni
cality. The meeting then apjourned.
Runs Knife Into Eye.
Kenneth Ramsey, the two year old
son of Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Ramsey, of
East Monroe, will lose the sight of one
eye as the result of an accident which
occurred last Wednesday. The boy
was playing with a knife, a blade of
which was opened. While playing he
fell the blade entering the right eye.
The wound was given immediate
attention but it is thought that he
will lose the sight of the eye,
The Hlllsboro nigh School Basket
Ball team defeated the Wilmington
High School team by a score of 30 to
14 on the local flOor Friday night. The
locals played fast, clean and aggressive
ball and outclassed their opponents.
Five New Cases Were Filed in
Common Pleas Court Diir-
ing Past Week.
Five now cases wore filed in Uio'AlWUal Eveilt is PrOllOUflCed
Common Pleas Court during the past
Cyrus C. Cochran asks for a judgment
of $500 against H. C. Roades with in
terest from Dec. 25, 1012. The plain
tiff says that In August he and the
aeienaant entered into a contract
whereby he sold the defendant his
farm of 901 acres in Salem township
for $5000 and stock and store fixtures
to the value of $1,000 ; that at the time
he gave the defendant a promissory
note for $500 and tlje defendant gave
the plaintiff a promlsory note for $500.
If either one failed to comply with his
oart of tho contract t.hn nit duo
, and payable as damages for failure to
carry out the contract. The plaintiff j
says that the defendant failed to com
ply with his part of the contract and
therefore asks judgment for the
amount of the note,
j Harry Grirasley vs. Orvllle Cowman
comes on appeal from the court of Jas.
-u. uurrant a justice of the peace of
Madison township The plalnrlll al
lege.? that on Nov. 28, 1912, while he
was driving, his horse scared at an
automobile belonging to the defend
ant and that he and his wife were
thrown from the buggy and Injured
and the buggy damaged. He asked
for damages in the sum of $150. In
the trial before the justice the plain
tiff secured a Judgment for $25.
John Winegardner vs. Perry R.
HiestandandC. W. Hiestand, asexecu
tor of the estate of Delilah Hiestand,
deceased, is an action asking that the
defendant, C. W. Hiestand, be enjoined
from disposing of the funds In his
hands belonging to Perry Hiestand
and that Perry Hiestand be enjoined
from disposing of his interest in the
estate of Delilah Hiestand. Mr. Wine
gardner says that in Dec. 1885 he
secured a judgment against Perry R.
Hiestand for $184.48 ; that said judg
ment was filed in the Common Pleas
Court on March 2, 1888 and revived on
March 31, 1906 ; that the amount of
said judgment and costs now amounts
J. L. Caldwell and W. C. Hicks ask
for a judgment of $50 against LUlie
Clement. The plaintiffs say that they
were the attorneys for the defendant
In a law suit between the Harps.
Sprinkle Music Co. and the defendant
and that their services In that action
were reasonably worth $50 ; that they
nave demanded payment of the de
lenuanii ana mac sne lias refused to
pay the same. The case was tried
berore James E. Durrant, a Justice of
the peace of Madison township and a
Jury and a verdict rendered in favor
of the defendant. The case cojoes on
appeal to the Common Pleas Court.
John blirock vs. Pearl Cory, Jesse
Cory and Emma Cory, his wife, sole
heirs of F. M. Cory, is a suit for the
foreclosure of a mortgage on the east
naif of In-lot No. 1216 in the village
of Greenfield. The plaintiff says that
on Aug. 15, 1902 the said T. M. Cory
executed his note for $190 payable to
the plaintiff; that the note bore inter
est at 8 per cent per annum ; that the
note was secured by mortgage m the
above named premises. He asks that
if the defendants fail to pay the
amount due on the note that the
premises be sold 'and the proceeds
applied to the satisfaction of the note
Falls Down Stairs.
Mrs. Nannie Sewell fell down the
stairs of her home Thursday morning.
Her right arm and a rib on the right
side were broken and her head badly
cut. As she started down the stxlrs
she missed a step and fell to the floor
below. She is recovering as rapidly as
could be expected.
"Baby Mine" Is coming to Bell's
Opera nouse, Monday, Feb. 10, under
the direction of William A. Brady.
(L.td.) Everyone who is theater wise
knows that the Brady stamp upon an
attraction means completeness and
attention to detail, to the last degree j
xnaeea mose very principles upon
which he has always Insisted lave been
the sine qua non of his success.
Another characteristic of his produc
tions is the absolute cleanness and
from suggestlv eness. William A.
Brady has never been compelled to rake
in the muck for his humor and the
blush is never raised during one of his
Of the same real kind '
of comedy is "Baby Mine", Nanori
Welch, whose Zoie has won her con- j
stant praise for the past two seasons
will be seen In the character here and
will receive the support of an excel-
lent company, including Eda vonBue-
nw ana j. a. miss, both from the
Scarborough insurance, adv
Over 350 1 Men
EXCELLENT SPEECHES ARE
Alade By II. P. Morrow, J.
Hibben, Dr. Matthews and
George L. Garrett--Sam
R. Free Toastmaster.
The Second Annual Smoker of the
Hlllsboro Business Men's Association '
was held at tne I. O. O. F. Hall
Three hundred and llfty business
men were present and were highly en
tertained. The music by Under
wood's Orchestra was tine, the
speeches excellent and the lunch and
The harraoninous spirit, good will,
fellowship and cooperation which was
everywhere evidenced argues well for
the future of Hlllsboro.
The committee In Hcharge of ar
rangements are to be congratulatel
on the manner In which things went
off. The committee was composed of
Dr. A. 11. Beam, James E. McDer
mott, Dick Rockhold and George L.
Sam R. Free, president of the As
sociation, was toastmaster. In his
opening remarks he spoke of the pur
poses and alms of Association and
how glad he was to see so many of the
men of nillsboro present, ne then
introduced II. P. Morrow, who spoke
on the subject, "Then and Now."
Mr. Morrow said that he came to
Hlllsboro to reside In 1900 and wanted
to call the attention of his audience
to some of the changes that had oc
curred here during that time ; that
some things were the same now as
then ; that some things never
changed ; that our worthy friend,
(Sam R. Free) was a bachelor then
and Is now ; that Judge Newby was
Common PJeas Judge then and Is
now ; that Georgj L Garrett was
telling stories then and Is now ; that
Irvln Smith was smiling then and Is
now ; that D. Q. Morrow was boss of
the Republican party then and is boss
of the remains now.
Having spoken of the unchangeable
things he then told of the changes.
First he enumerated some of the new
business buildings that had been
erected. He said that the John A.
Smith residence In 1900 stood where
now stands the N. R. Barrett's Livery
Barn, Chas. Richard's Furniture
Store and the Forum Theater, that
the Stabler-Muntz building, Ervln &
Krvin Gargage, Whlsler Building, oc
cupied by the New Laundry, Concrete
Building, opposite Parker Hotel, Car
roll's Hall and Iron Clad Building had
been erected and Merchants National
Bank Building had beenremodeled im
The Overall Factory, Ice Plant,
Globe Chair Factory, Geyler Manu
facturing Co. and Gross-Felbel Fac
tory, he said, had been established
here during that time and that he
was Informed tiiat the Broom Factory
during that time had quadrupled
their output; that Bell's Foundry In
1912 did more than double its business
in 1900 and that its payroll was in 1913
over three times what it was In 1900 ;
our only wholesale house, The McKee-han-niestand
Wholesale Grocery, had
done over ?NK),000 more business In
1912 than in 1900, the Presbyterian
Church had been completed and ded-
icated ; United Brethren and Baptist
churches built and St. Mary Catholic I
He here mentioned the magnificent '
building now In process of erection by
J. G. Bell and said that for this rlrJ
Bell deserved the praise and thanks of !
the entire community.
During the 12 years just elapsed, he
stated that he believed it was a con-
servativo estimate to say that $150,000
had been expended in the erection of
comfortable and commodious homes.
He then read a list of a number of
the prominent members of the Asso
ciation who had married since 1000
and when he came to Dr. J. C. Larkln
asked If tho people remembered Dr.
Larkln In 1900. Then, he said, Larkin
would be married and now he looked
looKea HKe ne never naa or never
as if he had always been and always
would be married,
The most pleasant part of my report
is now to come, he said. He had gone
to three Hlllsboro banks and secured
the amount of their deposits on Jan.
17, 1000 and on Jan. 17, 1013. The in
crease In their business showed most
Continued on Page Eight.
R. B. Thomas Steals Horse From
His Father, Sells it Here
The Hlllsboro police are looking for
R. B. Thomas, who la charged with
stealing a horse from his father, Isaac
Thomas, who lives about six miles
south of Peebles.
Thomas brought the horse here Sat-
urday and sod lfc t0 W111'am Brewer,
a Horse buyer, for $90. After sellimr
the horse he went to the Iron Clad
and purchased a suit of clothes and a
uak aim io opargur x uo , ana got a
pair of shoes. From there he went to
Dan Scott's barber shop. A f ter getting
shaved and taking a bath he changed
his clothes, put his old clothes In a
suit case. He walked to the Junction
and took the 0:25 evening Traction
Car to Norwood.
Marshall McCormlck went to Cin
cinnati Tuesday to see if he could find
any trace of him and he thinks he has
gone to the southwest.
The tirst that anyone knew there
was anything wrong was Sunday even
sng, wlien II. W. Thomas, a brother
of the man who Is wanted and R. L.
Blevins, a brother-in-law reported the
matter to the police. They had lo
cated the horse and told the police
about the crime.
Monday the boy's father came to
Hlllsboro. Brewer refused to give up
the horse and Mr. Thomas replevlned
It. The replevin suit Is set for hear
ing Thursday morning before Mayor
Young Thomas had been working
for Bert Eubanks, of near New Pet
ersburg, but had been at home for
three or four days on a visit. The
horse was taken Friday night and the
young man is believed to have come
directly here with it.
Young Thomas comes from a good
family. His father is a brother of
Judge Thomas, Common Pleas Judge
elect ot Portsmouth. His brother-in-law
R. L. Blevins Is a farmer, living
near Greenfield, Young Thomas Is 24
years of age.
Michael L. Lynch and Rose Gene
vieve Smith, both of Hlllsboro.
George F. Mittenmyer, of Peebles,
and Sarah nolis, of East Monroe.
Frank W. VanZant, of Dallas, and
Helen Leone McConnaughey, of Hllls
boro, R. F. D No. 8.
Harry Roush and Starley White
Are Succeeding in Stutt
The following clipping from the
Daily Arkansawyer, of Stuttgart,
Ark., telling of the success and pros
perity of two former Hlllsboro resl.
dents will be of interest to their many
friends here. Starling W. White and
Harry F. Roush went from here to
Stuttgart about a year and a half ago.
They are energetic and deserving
'The RoushWhlte Co. have filed
articles of Incorporation with the sec
retary of state and in the future will
do business as an incorporated com
pany with a capital stock of $25,000.
The incorporators and officers are S.
W. White, president; II. F. Roush,
vice-president; O. M. Young, secretary
"This company has been in the
foundry, machine and repair business
here for about a year and a half and
the growth recorded Is truly phenom
enal. Only three employees were re
quired to start the foundry in opera
tion but during the past spring, sum
mer ana iaii tne tota force lias nt
times been upward to thirty men.
I "The company has hones of ureatnr
I business exuansion In the future nnrt
their ambition will no rim,ht ua
'realized. The members of tho firm
have thn vim and viimr tn m,i, 1
most any undertaking
II. C. T. A. Meeting-.
The H. C. T. A held a very intesest-
l"Kotin at the Was""Kton School
Building, Saturday, Jan. 18,
Prof. C. J. Biery, of Wauseon, gave
two splendid addresses, Illustrated by
means of chalk and the blackboard.
Dr. n. M. Brown also gave an Inter
esting and helpful address, subject,
"Tuberculosis of Cattle."
At the close the committee Appoint
f nom,te ners for the coming
jeai idjiuivcii aa luiiuws;
President, E. G. Tener ; Vice Presi
dent, Ben B. Vance ; Executive Com
mittee, A. L. Edglngton, E. O. Mlgnery
and H C. Edwards. Executive Com
mltteeman for the Quadrl County As
sociation, II. B. Galllett.
Mrs. Fred Creamer, of Washington
C. II., Is the guest of her mother, Mrs.
Frank Collins and Others
Well Known Here Re
WILL IS CONSTRUED
Excluding Mrs. Harriett Goodloe,
Formerly Miss Harriett Man-
at $1,2 00. 000.
The Supreme Court Tuesday decided
the case of James Barbour et al, trus
tees of the will of James S.Armstrong,
deceased, vs. Harriett Goodloe et al.
The suit was for the construction of
the will of said Armstrong and decided
the manner of the division of the
estate. The estate amounted to
$1,200,000 and a number of people well
known In Hlllsboro were beneficiaries
under the will.
The Supreme Court sustained the
decision of the Common Pleas and
Circuit Courts, of Hamilton county.
Harriett A. Goodloe, formerly Miss
Harriett Mannen, is held not to be
entitled to any share of the estate.
Under the decision the estate will be
divided equally among the following
heirs : Frank A. Collins, of this place,
and his brothers, George, of Los
Angeles, Cal., and John A., of Denver,
Col., and sister, Miss Nelle, of this
place, and Mary C., John C. and Elea
nor Gallagher, Tnomas S. Collins,
Amelia C. Ruggles, Hannah C. Chiara,
John S, Collins, Julia C. Marvin, Mary
A. Swigart, Myrtllla D. Cunningham,
Emily D. Long and Jas. A. Dolyus.
Mrs. Swigart, formerly Miss Mary
Armstrong, is also well known here.
James S. Armstrong died in Paris,
France, in 1878 and his will was pro
bated in Hamilton county in 1883. By
it's terms relations, largely nephews
and nieces, received the Income of the
estate. At the death of certain
deneficiaries the estate was to be
divided. The suit was to determine
whether the time for division had
arrived, and whether Mrs Goodloe
was entitled to share In the estate.
TheCurts held that the division
was due in September 1911 arid that
.Mrs uoouloe was not entitled to par
Under the decision each of the
beneficiaries will receive approximate
Death of Mrs. William Morrow.
Mrs William Morrow, a former resl
dentof Hlllsboro, died at Belllngham,
Wash., Saturday after a short Illness
witti diabetes. Mrs. Morrow about
montnago when ill fell
! suffering severe burns.
The funeral was held at Belllngham
Mrs. Morrow will be best remem-
uereu oy uie peopIc of Enisboro
ansa uutton. For
-auKm, music Here and has
iriends who will
learn of her death
She was a ta1pntiri mu
sician and a cultured and refined lady.
ur. Morrow, while he resided here,
was engaged in the Queensware busi
ness. Mr. and Mrs. Morrow left here
about eight years ago. Mr. Morrow Is
a brother of Mrs. Will Conard, Mrs
Robt. McClureand Mrs. Fred McClure
Mrs. Morrow had no relatives here.
On Lord's Day the following sub
jects will be discussed by the pastor.
10:30 a. m
7 p. m. "Repentance and the King
dom of neaven."
The Bible School showed a decided
increase in attendance over the
previous week. Every thoughtful
person should be engaged in a work of
this character. Its Influence tends
not only in the direction of education
with reference to those thin m,.
are of greatest importance in human
, r..v.v, uuuiMuiB ajso as a pro
Hinpr nnna hn - -.
,iguu" lu lllB young, secured
held within its ranks.
tathers and mothers should be a
worthy example to the youth of the
community by actively engaging in
A most cordial invitation is extend
ed to all, old and young, not engaged
in church work, to be present at these
There will bo a meeting of the
Men's Bible Class Tuesday evening
January 23, at 8 o'clock in the church
The object of this is to effect a more
perfect organization, and to maka
plans for building up the member
ship. All men In the church, and as
many others as may desire, are unred
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