HILLSBORO, OHIO, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 1913.
VOL. 76. NO. 48
Compliments For Judge Hughes.
Gen. O. H. Hughes, worthy son of
the Sixth District, Is one of the state
administration officials pretty sure to
be retained by Gov. Cox, for Gen.
Hughes has shown himself to be a
good, strong, able, courageous man,
who never shirks duty and may bo re
lied upon Impllclty to give heaping
over measure in his relations to the
public. Gen. Hughes has been an
Important factor In Investigating pro
gressive measures In other states
U. B. Church.
Sunday School at 0 o'clock and Pub
lic Service at 10:30 o'clock.
President W. G. Olippingee, of
Otterbein University, will speak at
this service. A cordial Invitation to
High School students and all who are
interested in educational work.
The President will preach in the
evening at 7 o'clock.
Christian Endeavor at 0 o'clock.
Subject "The Ideal Christian, His
Lloyd Hottle, Leader.
J. Ross Sprinkle, eldest son of Mr.
and Mrs. D. N. Sprinkle, of Prospect
was accidentally killed at Emporia,
Kan., :iast Thursday. Mr. Sprinkle
was employed in a cement and lumber
concern and the accident occurred
while he was engaged in his work
Mr. and Mrs. Sprinkle have received
no word giving the particulars of his
death, the only information being a
telegram stating that their son was
crushed to death and died at 6 o'clock
Thursdav. The deceased moved to
Kansas about 10 years ago Inter
ment was made at Emporia.
Bowlers Defeat Chillicothe.
Celebrated by Daughters of
AT HOME OF MRS. NEWBY
A team of local bowlers went over
f fMitlllfiitin ThM"t!flii qnrl rnltorl a
W A SHINGTON ' team at t,iat Diac8 tiiree Bames w,n
2(44 pin In the three games and Chilli
cothe 2404. The Chillicothe alleys
were In fine shape and the' boys were
given courteous treatment. Stanley
was the most consistent bowler of the
locals averaging 178 for the match.
Donohoo also rolled well making 200
in the last game and averaging 175. A
return game will be played here soon,
probably Saturday of next week. The
score follows :
Miss Amelia Herron is the Toast
mistress and the Members
Responded With Appro
IS ALL HERE
Change of Venue Refused
C. S. Powell and Case is
Set for Trial Alarch 17
Will Be Re-Appointed.
On all sides it Is conceded Col. Jos.
P. Elton will retain thesuperlntendcy
of the O. S. & S. O. Home under the
Cox administration, The regime of
Col. Elton for efficiency has been so
far ahead of the administrations immi
dlately preceding his that his record
stands out like a well built and decid
edly luminous Kohlnoor . SI e n 1 a
Herald. The many friends of Mr. El
ton throughout Highland county will
be pleased to hear these complimen
tary things about him and that he will
be re-aprwlnted as superintendent of
the O. S. & S. O. Home.
Damage Case Settled.
The damage case of Lucy Gibson
against Ward Allen was settled last
week, Mc. Allen transfering certain
property in Green-field to Miss Gibson
in settlement of her judgment against
him for $3,000. Miss Gibson, it will be
remembered had her scalp torn from
her head, when her hair caught In the
shafting In Allen's laundry where she
was working. In la suit for damages
for this injury Miss Gibson was given
a judgment for $3,000. She had never
been able to collect the judgment and
recently brought suit to have the
property of Allen's sold to satisfy ber
Winning Streak Bioken.
The Hillsboro nigh School basket
ball team lost ltsifirst game this season
on Friday night, their opponents being
the Wilmington High Scnool team.
The score was 25 to 15 In ifavor of Wil
mington Mid was played at Wilming
Accidents to two of the regulars on
the local team are accountable for the
defeat. Bussey, center, sprained an
ankle early in the flrsthalf and had to
retire from the game. Capt. Emery
had his. arm jammed against the wall
and was painfully Injured. He, how
ever, was able to stick through the
game although badly handicapped In
This Is the second game with Wil
mington, the ffirst being played here
and tne locals winning 20 to 14. There
is talk of arranging a third game.
The next game Is with Norwood
High School and will be played at
Carroll's Hall Friday night of this
On last Saturday, Feb. 22, t o portals
of the hospitable home of Judge Cyrus
Newby swung wide to welcome the
members of Waw-Wll-a-Way Chapter,
D. A. R., as they assembled to do
honor to the first great American,
George Washington, whom "war made
great and peace made greater."
For several years the annual cele
bration of this event has taken the
form of a luncheon given at the home
of some member, usually that of the
In response to invitations sent out
by the present Regent, Miss Amelia
Herron, twenty eight members r
sponded, out of the forty forming the
entire membership of the Chapter.
Four, Mrs. Dewey, Mrs. Buck, Miss
Freshour and Miss Crawford, came on
from Greenfield. Much regret was felt
that the entire membership from that
place, nine in number, could not be
oresent as the Greenfield ladies were
guests of honor of the Hillsboro mem
bers. In the flag decorated entrance hall,
the Regent, Miss Herron, assisted by
her sister, Mrs. Newby, welcomed the
arriving guests most gTaclously.
The luncheon table was a joy to be
hold with Its glitter cf silver and glass
and masses of red 'carnations against
snowy linen. Charming little favors
and place cards maTked each guest's
place at table.
The ladies were all In holiday attire
to do honor to the occasion.
An elaborate and delicious menu
was fully enjoyei after which the Re
gent, acting as toastmlstress of the
occasion. Introduced each speaker In
Interesting and instructive talks
were-glven by Mrs. Steele. Mrs. Jos.
Richard, Mrs. Rives and Mrs. Shields,
the latter toasting the hostess in a
clever bit oforiginal verse. As a con
clusion to the luncheon, the ladles
toasted, "The Memory of George
Washington"., "Our President" and
"The Incoming Administration."
An Informal musical program was
given In theparlor by Mrs. Dewey, of
Greenfield, Mrs. Harry Spargur and
Mrs. Rives, adding much to the pleas
ure of the occasion.
For years the Newby home lias been
acenter of hospitality in Hillsboro,
s,nd the delightful gatherlngof friends
there last Saturday will be an event
which gives the historian great pleas
ure to record In the annals of Waw-Wil-a-Way
Chapter U. A. R.
JtflKS. OnAMiES M. Kebns.
O. Miller 127
West A 120
THREE NEW CASES FILED
Trial of Herbert Humphreys, In
dicted for Horse Stealing
Began Wednesday Morning-Other
The motion for a change
In the case of C. S. Powell,
for assault with Intent to
heard by Judge Newby
Death of Airs. Benjamin Conard.
! Mrs. Elizabeth Conard, widow of the
late Benjamin Conard, died at the
home of her (laughter, Mrs. Edward
Ellis, of Peoria, III., Saturday. She
would have been 95 years of age on I
I April 18 next. The body was brought J
to New Vienna Monday and taken to
the home of her stepson, Dr. George
Conard, where the funeral services
were held Wednesday morning at 11
o'clock. Burial was made In 11 Igh Top
cemetery near Samantha.
Mrs Conard was for many years a
resident of Hillsboro, her husband
' conducting a queensware store here.
About 10 years ago Mrs. Conard moved
from here and has since made her
home with Iter children. When the
writer was talking about Mrs. Conard
to one who knew her well he said,
"She was a good woman, loved and
respected by those who knew her
Of Taxes to Different Funds
Was Made Last Week
By Auditor Teter
800 809 795
Sunday School Convention.
The Liberty Township S. S. Asso
ciation rendered an interesting pro
gram at the Methodist Church, last
Sunday afternoon, R. A. Haynes gave
an excellent talk on "A Model Sunday
School" which was followed by a dis
cussion participated in by Rev.Shellds,
E. O. netherington, Frank Leslie, C.
n. Roush and John S. Farls. The
Round Table, conducted by M r s.
Harry Allspach on the "Home De
partment" proved to be an excellent
question for discussion, as not all of
the schools have a Home Department
and many phases of Its working were
brought out. M. A. Honllne, a noted
S. S. worker was present and favored
the audience with a half hours talk,
which was much appreciated.
The music was one of the bright
features of the convention, for In ad
ditioR to the splendid choir, Miss
Grace Gardner rendered a solo entitled
' A Persuasive Voice" in a charming
manser. The next convention will be
held in one of the churches, the last
Sunday of March.
Mrs. Anna,. Utman, aged 7L years,
died at her home on 3. North street,
Tuesday morning. Funeral services
will be held Thursday morning at .11
o'clock at the homeof Jier sister, Mrs.
John Rokel, burial in Hillsboro cem
etery. Jooeph F. Wlsecup,.f OarmeS, was
the guest of tils brother, J. M. Wise
cup, and sister, Mrs. Mary E. Skeen,
east of town, .last week. He also visit
ed his sister, Mrs. Martha Beard, west
of town, J. M. Wlsecup accompanying
A bill prepared by Dr. A. F. Shep
herd, of the state board of administra
tion, a former resident of this place,
provides that instead of delinquent
children being sent to any of the penal
institutions ithoy shall first be com
mitted to the administration board,
and be placed in a temporary detention
home until their condition is deter
mined. If they are f ound to be crlmln
als at heart, they will be given treat
ment, but if they havecommitted some
wrong unintentionally they will be
returned to their homes, with a word
of warning. An effort was made in
Sunday School 9:15 a. ra. In atteisd
ance this week 168, offering $12. Your
presenee is desired in order to keep
this work moving, the object of this
school is to teach the word of God.
Come out and learn some of the great
lessons contained in the Bible. Preach
ing both morning and evening.
Don't fall to hear E. J. Meacham on
Friday evening at 7:30. Mr. Meacham
will deliver an address to men on
Bible School work. Women Inter
ested in Sunday School are Invited as
well as all men in the city.
This is a rare opportunity to hear
a speaker who has made this line of
Christian effort a study of his life. Mr.
Meacham Is an Interesting and In
structive speaker. His Ideas are
modern, to hear him means greater
nntimslam on the nart of the listener
the house to kill the bill and as Anally aud moro effective labor in the great
passed the life was virtually taken out est movement of the day.
of It. The bill will be revised and put - -
in shape in the senate, however, and' Miss Grace Turner delightfully en
there is every indication that it will tertalned a. company of ladles at the
pass as written by Dr. Shephed. Highland House Saturday evening.
Marshal McCormick and policeman
Walker had one put over them Sun
day night by & man who was very
drunk. He pretended that he had
fallen and broken his hip and had
them believing it so (irmly that they
called in a physician to set the broken
ifeone and were arranging to take the
man to the Infirmary. The man was
a good actor, but forgot for a moment
what he wxs doing and moved his leg
without any evidences of pain.
Sunday night shortly after 8 o'clock,
resldlnceson East South street tele,
.phoned the police tiiat adrunken man
was disturbing them. Marshal Mc
Cormick went down and found the
man on the porch of the residence of
Charles Couard. The man gave the
name of Ciaarles Moore and stated that
his home was Dayton. He said that
he had fallen and broken one of his
legs. He was apparently suffering
great pain, screaming wheneve r
moved. The Marshal secured aid and
took him to the 01 ty Building and a
physlcan was called .to examine him.
The man said he liad a sister living in
Dayton and the Marshal teleplionid
there and found tfiis was true, but
that she wao very poor and could not
care for Idea if he was .taken there.
The Marshal then called up the In
firmary and was arranging for Super
intendent Hogsett Co come in and
take the maa out tiiere. While he
was talking, Moore forgot the game he
was playing and rolled over and
stretched the supposedly broken leg
without any Indications of pain.
Policeman Walter saw him do this
and told McCormick About It Mr.
Hogsett was told he was not needed
and It was not tenderly that the of
ficials took Moore into the cell.
Monday morning Moore was brought
before Mayor Wllklns 2nd pleaded
guilty to the charge of drunkeness
and was fined $5 and the costs. He
could not pay up and was placed in
al1, , ' ance of the week.
one or Moore's tegs is snorter man
the other, having been Injured some
time. The olllcials claim that it was
on account of the appearance of this
leg that Moore was able to fool them.
Judge Newby overruled the motion
and set the case for trial on March 17.
Powell claimed that he could not se
cure a jury in this county that would
give him a fair and impartial trial and
submitted a number of allldavits by
Greenfield citizens to support his
claim. Prosecuting Attorney McBride
argued that there would be no trouble
to secure a jury and submitted alllda
vits to support his assertions. Powell
has been in trouble many times, 1
always charged with violating the lo
cal option laws The present case
arises out of a rahl made on his place
by Marshall Willis and the police of
Greenfield, when It is alleged that
Powell threatened to strike Marshall
Willis with a hatchet. In a previous
trial of the case Powell was convicted
of assault with intent to kill, but the
Circuit Court reversed the verdict on
the ground of error In the charge of
Judge Newby to the Jury.
HOt STEALING CASE CONTINUED
The case of the State of Ohio
against James Johnson which was set
for Monday was continued until March
10. Johnson Is charged with stealing
hogs from Ed Dines.
NEW CASES FILED
Three new cases were filed In the
Common Pleas Court during the past
Mitchell L. Chaney, plaintiff in
error vs. Anna E Chaney, defendent
In error, is from the probate court of
this county. This action Is for the
control and custody of the children of
the parties In the trial before Judge
Watts the custody and control of the
children was given to Mrs. Chaney.
Dr. Cha-ney claims that the court
erred in this action and usks for a
reversal of that decision.
John Hulitt secured a judgment
against George T Hiser, Mrs. Laura
E. Davis and Daniel T I User for
6228 89 on a cognovit note.
William H. Rarnett against Charles
Pattee and Joseph Hamilton is for
the 'foreclosure of a mortgage on 32
acres of land In Brushcreek township.
The plaintiff says tiict Joseph Ham
ilton gave a note for 200 on Nov. 16,1
1900, of which he is the owner and
gave a mortgage to -secure the same .
on the above described premises. He
Essays will be delivered by members
of the Senior Class at the Washington
School building Thursday evening,
Feb. 27 Patrons of the Public Schools
are cordially Invited. The following
program will be rendered :
Invocation Rev. W. II. Shields
Piano Solo Bernlce Kent
The Accompanist Ruth Rizer
Yellowstone National Park
Vocal Solo M rs. Roy Rogers
Pillars and Pillows Anne Hanlon
Blazing the Way Harry Maglll
Gifts Elizabeth Walker
PKnn DnPt (Margaret Shields
Piano Duet -j Berlha nen
Domestic Science Sarah liockhold
Vocal Solo S. G. Hough
The Titanic James Mullenix
COLLECTION IS $157,000
Table Showing Amount Received
for Township and Villages
and Scnools in Each
Real Estate Transfers.
Thomas Conard to Emma .1. Dodd,
Fairfield tp, 40a, $1.
John A. Kesler to Burton & Welbley,
Russell, lot, $1.
Arthur Johnson to T. T. Smith,
Highland county, 0a $1.
George A Compton exr to Elizabeth
Y. Garrett, Hillsboro, lot, $1.
Joseph J. McCarthy admr to John
Williams, Dodson & Salem tp, 25a,
Joseph J. McCarthy to John Wil
liams, Salem tp, 35a, $1925.
J. C. Landess to C. C. Sanders et al
Salem tp, lot, $1.
E. E. Landess to C. C. Sanders et al,
Salem tp 21a, $2100.
Addle Fenner to Homer L. Hawk,
Whiteoak tp. 52a, $2550
Charles Easter to W. A. Patton,
Leoiburg, lot, $1.
W. A. Patton to John Tuft, Lees
burg, lot, $1.
J. E. L'hapman to O C Eyler,
Brushcreek tp, Ola, S1350
Rachel E. Mllneret al to Maud Hos
kins, Fairfield tp, 179a, $1.
Ward Allen to John P. Phillips,
Greenfield, lot, $1.
t John P. Phillips to J. Frank Wilson,
Greenfield, lot, $1.
W. A. Teter aud to Jas. M. Patton,
Highland county, la, $1.
Joseph E. Stabler to Wm. Burnett,
Iliilsboro, lot, $1.
Wm. H. Burnett to Joseph E. Stab-
ler,Jackson & Brushcreek tps, 18a,$325.
Auditor Teter completed making
the settlement of the semiannual
tax collection with Treasurer John
son last week and the money has been
placed in the different funds.
The total collection for the half
year was $157,702 10 this is an Increase
of about $18,000 over last year and was
due to an Increase in the return of
personal property and an Increase In
the rate In several places. For the
support of the schools of the county
$03 902 94 was collected. nillsboro
will have to conduct all of its business
for six months with $7300 07 and
Greenfield $10,372 70 The money re
ceived for Hillsboro will not be enough
to pay salaries of officials and for
lighting the streets and public build
ing and heating public buildings, if
no incidental expenses were Incurred
and no money spent on the streets.
The following table shows the col
lection for township and corporation
and school purposes in each taxing
Twp & Corp School
Liberty 1433 02 3472 91
Hillsboro 7300 07 1032105
New Market 535 50 245141
Fairfield 994.52 258S 07
Highland 410 02 1194.10
Leesburg 1785.84 2307.05
Brushcreek 085 12 2037.38
Sinking Spring 2.77 393.19
Paint 1193.29 5027 51
Union 183.00 910.07
Russell 039 24
Madison 1503.40 2577.00
Greenfield 10372 70 10240.03
Concord 011.21 20S0 07
Jackson 483.54 1711.32
Salem 785 24 1309.09
Whiteoak 700 40 3029 25
Mowrystown 89 38
Clay 430.0(1 uh5 87
P. u ford 934 42
Dodson 050.20 2930 75
Lynchburg 1900 12 5292.12
Marshall 405 14 1390.01
Hamer 319 74 1537 15
Washington 108.50 1057.81
Penn 430.49 2194 58
Eagle 70 83
New Vienna 1104.12,
Addle Allman to li. W,
ail, Mowrystown, lot, $1.
W. G. Rhoten to C. W
Whiteoak tp, la, $1500.
Emily Druhot to Ella J. Druhot,
Highland & Brown counties, 77a, $1.
J. C Cumberland to T. C. Duncan-
son, Lynchburg, lot, $1.
Harlcy McCoppin to II. N. Head et
al, Trustees Brushcreek tp, lot, $1.
, W. C. Case to Frank Swonger, Jack
son tp, 21a, $250.
says that Hamilton sold the land to Katie Goux to Catherine Goux, Mow
ifattee, wno assumea tne payment oi jystown, lot $1
the note. Harnett says that tne note
has not been paid and asks for
Judgment for the 200 with interest
and that the premises be sold and the
iproeeedsof the sale applied to the
(payment of the no e.
COSTS MOHEOilAN JUDGMENT
The jury Friday returned a verdict
tfor $05 98 for the .plaintiff in the case
of B. A. Wisecup 'against George
Abbott. Tne action was on an ac-
.caiunt and was tried first before Jus
tice of the Peace McElwee, of Brush-'
creek township and was then appealed j a lot of petty thievinghas been going
to the Common Pleas Court. The 0n In Greenfield for several weeks. A
total costs in the case were $84.92. number of houses and stores have be n
rousE stealing cases stautkd i eiUered and last week a freight car in
The case of the State of Ohio
against Herbert Humphreys, indicted
for stealing the horse of Ed M. Wig
gins at Lynchburg a few days before
I Christmas, began in the Common
Pleas Court Monday before Judge
Newby and a jury. Thirty six wit
nesses have beeu subpoenaed, mostly
from Lynchburg and Cincinnati, and
the trial will probably take the bal
the D. T. & I. yards was broken into
and a large quantity of ;groceries was
stolen. It is thought that the steal
ing is being done by young boys There
is talk of securing bloodhounds In an
effort to catch the guilty parties
Marlon .Dunlap and son, Harley, of )
Washington C. II., have brought suit
in the Fayette county Common Pleas
Court against the B. & O. S. W. Rail- j
road Co. They ask for a judgment of i
$975 50 for damage which they allege
they suffered by reason of negligence '
or the company In handling several .
shipments of cattle made by them.
The Mr. Dunlaps are extensive cattle
buyers and are well known throughout '
Charles Tomlln and Reglnia Ken
nedy.both of Winchester, R. F. D.
Roy Nace, of Fairfax, and Jennie
Peudell, of Seaman.
Walter Mullenix, of Highland and
Verna Osborn, of Sugartree Ridge.
William Rice, of North Union and
Mandy Ford, of Carmel.
Maurice Jodry and Alice E. Mann,
both of Mowrystown.
William Alsop and Mary Christian,
both of iliilsboro.
W. G. Beekman and Lenna M. Kins,
ley, both of Carmel.
Mrs. Rebecca nines, over 80 years of
age, died at her home at New Vienna
last week. After her death $0 502.01
In money was found concealed about
the house. She aud her husband, who
Is about 90 yearsof age, w ere considered
to be In impecunious circumstances'
living in a manner that indicated they
had hardly enough to subsist and no
one, not even her husband, had any
Idea she had such a sum of money.
Mrs. nines has no relatives and Mr.
j Ilines only a sister, who lives at New
Vienna Upon the order of the pro
bate court of Clinton county the money
was placed in a bank to await the
order of the court.
Marshall Leslie and Lewis Stanley
attended the Automobile Show in
Total 31,084 37 03,902.94
The money is divided among the
different funds as follows: State,
$7109.07; Depository interest, $47 82;
Bureau Inspection, $43.03; County,
$14,171.80; County Depository Interest.
$333 71; State Examiners Fees Reim
bursed, $209.40; Poor, $4723.95; Child
ren's Home, $2834 37; Hridge, 14,486.79:
Soldier's Relief, $3149 31; Road, $4,
723 95; Blind Relief, $1574.05; Judi
cial, $1574.05; Dog, $2329 50; Town
ships, $11050 81; Schools $55592 23.
Villages, $19433.50; Specials, $133.20:
Road Improvements, $1922.78; Free
In the above table It will be seen
that the village of Sinking Springonl
gets $2.77 to conduct its affairs for 0
months. $18 07 was collected, but
only $2.77 goes to the village, as dur
ing that time a state inspector ex
arained the books of the olllcials of
the town and the cost of this exami
nation to Sinking Spring was $15.30.
When a town only gets $30.14 a year
to spend it looks like $15 30 is a good
deal to pay to find out how it is spent.
From the dog tax the county re
ceived $218.50 more than It did a year
The Leesburg Bank offers a free trip
to Washington City to the boy, who
raises the greatest number of bushels
of corn on a single acre of land. The
contestants must be under 20 years of
age and their families must make
Leesburg thelrtradlng center. Appli
cation blanks can be secured at the
Leesburg Bank. The Boys' Corn
Grpwlngcontestlastyear created quite
a good deal of Interest throughout the
state and 200 boys took the free trip
to Washington. Their average yield
was 85 bushels to th- acre, while the
average yield ot the farmers was 35
bushels Secretary Sandles, of the
State Board of Agriculture, expects
more boys to enter in the contest this
year and their yield per acre to be
greater than last year.
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