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The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, February 05, 1914, Image 1

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THE NEWS-HERALD
ESTABLISHED 1837.
HILLSBORO, OHIO, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 1914.
VOL. 78. NO. 44
auto; accident
Prominent Citizens of Wilming
ton Injured When Car
Strikes Culvert.
Ex-Congressman 0. Q. Ilitdebrant,
of Wilmington, Charles Thomas, Leo
Weltz, clerk of the Clinton county
courts, and A. W. Doan, deputy pro
bate judge of the same county, were
knocked unconscious and remained In
this condition two hours at midnight
of Thursday, when they were hurled
from Thomas' automobile near Alpha,
Greene County.
The brakes on the machine refused
to work, and the machine struck a
culvert while running down hill.
Doan was the most seriously hurt,
his jaw being fractured. The others
escaped with slight bruises. They re
turned to Wilmington Friday
The party was returning from Day
ton to Wilmington:
N m I
Real Estate Transfers.
W. A Huffenberger to Wm. A. Hag-
strum, Liberty tp, lot, $1.
Martha J. Haller to J. O. Murphy,
Hlllsboro, lot, $1.
J. J. Burr to Mary L. Sneed, Hllls
boro, lot, $175
H. A. Greening to M. Irwin Dunlap,
Greenfield, lot, 81.
Frances E. Hammon to Sarah C.
Gall, Brushcreek tp, 17a, $350.
L. D. Walker to Bertha L. Capllnger,
Brushcreek tp, 32a, $310.
W. M. Porter to R. F. Glass, Green
field, lot, $1200.
Rebecca Wilkin to Jos. W. Watts,
Union tp, 47a, $1.
Alex Easter to Seybert Carter, Jack
son tp, 31a, $1.
J. Luther Campbell to Flora A. Car
ter, Jackson tp, 31a, $1.
Elizabeth E. Spilker to Jos. Crone,
Dodson tp, 53a, $1.
Alice J. Hetherington gdn to A. L.
Anderson, Hlllsboro, 2a, $375.
Mary Hetherington ot al to A. L.
Anderson, Hlllsboro, 2a, $1.
Maude M. Evans to Alice J. Hether
ington et al, Hlllsboro, lot, $1.
L. P. Gaib to Donna Ballentine,
Greenfield, lot, $1.
J. H. Watts to H. M. Fullerton,
Madison tp, 00a, $3158.
A. E. Hunter to Wyatt E. Roberts,
New Market tp, 112a, $1.
Theresa Phibbs to W. O" Holmes,
Hlllsboro, lot, $1.
Glara o. Spargur et al to Sadie U.
Pearce, Now Petersburg, lot, 91.
Mary E. Stillwell to M. E. Storer,
Penn tp, 2a, $1.
Charles Swlsshelm et al to F. W.
Hadley et al, Liberty and Penntps,
170a, $6000.
John C. Bennington to O. N. Ben
nington, Whlteoak tp, 25a 91.
John Myers to Laura A. Gee, Green
field, lqt, 91.
Charles ET. Anderson to Frank S
Caldwell, Madison tp, 18a, $1
Thomas S. Medsker to F. W. Hadley
et al, Liberty tp, 8a, $1.
Laura A. Gee to Harvey Clark,
Greenfield, lot, 91.
Rachel E. Kesler to Mary A. Ogden,
Hlllsboro, lot, $1.
Susannah B. Bryte to Rachel E.
Kesler, Hlllsboro, lot, $1.
Lottie Patterson to Rachel E. Kes
ler, Hlllsboro, lot, $1.
J. W. Watts, gdn. to George Barnes,
New Market tp, 9a, $1500.
Civil Service Examination.
The State Civil Service Commission
has made announcement of a long list
of examinations to be held this month
for state positions. Any porson inter
ested in any oi tne examinations can
secure full particulars by writing L.
L. Farls, Secretary of State Civil Ser
vice Commission, Columbus, Ohio.
A partial list of the positions for
which examinations will be held is as
follows:
Filing Clerk, State Superindendent
of Public Instructions, Narcotic, Food
and Drug Inspectors, Insurance Ex
aminers, Special Agents, Book keep
ers, Clerks, Statistical Clerks, Pay
Roll Auditors, Examination Clerk in
office of Department of Public Instruc
tion, State Highway Inspectors, De
puty Game Wardens, Surveyor's Help,
Penitentiary Guards, Institutional
.Attendants, Normal School Supervis
or, Rural School Supervisor.
The examinations are open to all
citizens of Ohio and carry salaries of
from $60 a month to 92500 a year.
.
Charles Euverard, aged 60 years, died
at the Athens State Hospital Satur
day. The body was taken to Mowrys
town Monday and interment make at
Bell's Run, Mr. Euverard had been
at the State Hospital for 32 years. He
Is survived by the following brothers
and sisters : Mrs G. L Euverard, of
this place, Mrs. Alexander Archer, of
Canada, Mrs. William Minke, of Bu
ford, Mrs. Peter Edgington, of state of
Washington, Fred Euverard, of Btate
of Washington,, and Henry JJuvgrard,
pf Hollo wtown.
iash!mw -
CAPT. CARROLL
PASSES AWAY
Prominent Carriage Manu
facturer Died at His
Home Sunday Night
FUNERAL ON WEDNESDAY
At St. Mary's Catholic Church
Is Survived by Widow and
Nine Children-He Was
Born in Irelaud.
Capt. M F. Carroll, one of Hills
boro's most prominent and best citi
zens, died at his home here on Sunday
night at 10:30, after a long illness
with nervous trouble Which affected
his spine.
The funeral services were held on
Wednesday morning at 9 o'clock at St
Mary's Catholic Church, conducted by
Rev Fr. McLeigh. Interment was
made In the Catholic cemetery.
Capt. Carroll was .born in county
Limerick, Ireland, Nov. 15, 1846, and
came to this country with his parents
when six years old. His parents mov
ed to Hlllsboro shortly after coming
to America and here Capt. Carroll re
ceived his education and lived here
with the exception of a few years un
til his death.
While he was not an enlisted soldier
in the war of the Rebellion he was
with Sherman's army on Its march to
the sea, serving as a blacksmith.
In 1872 he was married to Miss Mary
Malono. To them were born 9 child
ren, who with his widow survive him.
The children are Joseph E., Bert, Wil
liam, Charles, Mrs. A. W. Underwood,
Mrs. James Foley and Misses Rose
mary and Alice, all of this place, and
Mrs. Hoyt Griffith of Pittsburg, Pa.
In 1874 Mr. Carroll started the car
riage business with Ed. Wright, in a
room where the city building stands.
The business was next run In the
room now occupied by Nickeson's
Meat Market. In 1870 A. W. Down
ham purchased the interest of Wright
and In 1879 the business was removed
to its present location on Short street.
In 1894 Mr. Carroll purchased the In
terest of Mr. Downham and conduct
ed the business alone until 1902 when
he took his four sons In as partners.
In January, 1011, the business was in
corporated.
Capt. Carroll was a man of high
character, Integrity, energetic and of
sound business judgment. From a
small beginning he built up his busi
ness until he was one of the leading
carriage manufacturers of this section
of Ohio.
For twenty-five years he was chief
of the Hlllsboro Fire Department and
it was from this service that ha secur
ed his title of captain.
It was a pleasure to meet Capt. Car
roll In a social way, as he was always
affable and courteous and like most
Irishmen posessed a rare sense of hu
mor. He was a public spirited citizen
always aiding both by his work and In
a financial way every movement for
the upbuilding of the .community.
His death Is a distinct loss to Hllls
boro. Probate Court Proceedings.
Sophia Smalley appointed admrx. of
R M. Smalley.
Geo. A. Harris appointed assignee
of W. J. Sulcebarger.
F. & D. D. Woodmansee, executors
of Nancy Woodmansee, filed first and
final account.
C. G. Redkey, admr. de bonis non of
J. D. Guthrie, tiled 3rd account.
Louis A. Stanley appointed admr.
of Elva J. Stanley, and filed petition
to sell real estate.
B. K. Wilkin appointed executor of
George M. Rhoads.
Will of Robert E. Neal filed.
Isma T. and J. C. Roads, executors
of Jno
Roads, filed application for
distribution in kind
Geo. A. Harris, assignee of W J.
Sulcebarger, filed inventory and ap
praisement. Frank P. Mijner, admr. of Moses S.
Mllner, filed first and final account.
Frank Rhoades elected to take un
der will of George M. Rhoades.
Sunday School Meeting.
There will be a meeting of the of
ficers and executive committee of the
Highland County Sunday School Asso
ciation at Mowrystown on Monday,
Feb. 0. The next county convention
will be held on Juno 4 and 5 and the
place of meeting will be decided on
the above date. Places desiring to
entertain the convention will send
their Invitation to the Secretary on
or before Feb. . E. O. Rdoten, I
Generel Secretary,
'$iii. -isfir
PRIZE WINNERS
At State Corn Show From This
County-J. W. Willett First
Prize on Alfalfa.
The Annual State Corn Show was
held at Mansfield Jan. 27 to 30 Inclu
sive. J. W. Willett, of this place,
again won a number of prizes and car.
rled off first prize for the best sheaf of
alfalfa. Mr. Willett had the honor a
few years ago of winning first prize on
alfalfa at the National Corn Show and
his sheaf which won the state cham
pionship will be sent to the National,
which will be held at Dallas, Texas,
this month.
Mr. Willett only made four entries
in the corn show and won a prl?e on
each of them.
The prizes were, Mixed, 3rd ; Yellow,
8th; Best Single Ear, Oth; Utility,
4th.
Other prize winners from thlscoun
ty were, Charles Hodson, New Vienna,
Utility, 2nd ; White, 3rd. II. M. Tod
hunter, East Monroe, White, 11th.
Elba A.Carson, East Monioe, Best Sin
gle Ear, 4th ; White, 12th. J. G. Rob
erts. East Monroe, Mixed, 5th.
Notice to Modern Woodmen.
All members of the Modern Wood
man of America In Highland county
and elsewhere are earnestly requested
to meet In our camp hall Monday even
Ing, Feb, 9 at 7 o'clock p. m. standard
time to go to church at the Taber
nacle In a body. Please let every neigh
bor come. R. P. Roush, Clerk of
Hlllsboro CamptNo. 3689.
am
Brotherhood Movement.
W. A. Evans, head of the Presby
terian Men's Brotherhood Movement
of Cincinnati, made an address at the
Presbyterian church Sunday after
noon. The address was full of inspir
ing thoughts. He talked as a business
man to business men, giving the high
est Christian Ideals and appealing to
the men to take up some definite work
for God and humanity. A Brotherhood
will be formed here as thirty five men
signed an application for an organiza
tion here.
Mr. Evans is a singer of rare voice
and manner and charmed his audience
with two beautiful solos.
The men are all hoping that some
time Mr. Evans will return.
BILLS ALLOWED
To
Whom Paid and For What
Purpose the Money of the
County is Expended.
James Ramsdem, repair jail, 91.75.
B O. Pratt, Surveyor, $95
B. O. Pratt, exp. Surveyor, $2.'
John Cunningham, Janitor sal, $40.
Western Union Telegraph Co,, rent
office, 910.
Presbyterian Special Services.
The special services this week at the
Presbyterian church are xertaln to
prove a blessing to all who come. Rev.
Wm. J. Dempster D. D., pastor of the
First Presbyterian church of Urbana,
Ohio, is preaching most effectively
evbry night at 7:15. Dr. Dempster Is
a man of powerful physical life, a
stronir Intellect and a warm spiritual
nature. He has always been strong
with men and has a Brotherhood in
Urbana of 150 men. His coming will
mean much to men who desire to
organize a Brotherhood and who desire
to become active in the church.
Every member of the church should
take advantage of these days and every
member of any church or no church
will be welcome to share the blessings
of the hour
Come not as critics but as those who
need spiritual help in order to be of
service among men
A welcome will be given to every
body. Bound Over to Urand Jury.
The preliminary hearing of Earl
Garman. Arthur. FrerifiHp.k nnrt I'llf.
ford Barney and James Roads charged
with assault with intent to kill upon
Isaac Roads and with riotous assem
bling was held before Mayor Wilkins
on Tuesday. Earl Garman and Arthur
Barney were each bound over to the
grand jury on both charges. Their
bond was fixed at 3300 which they gave.
The other boys were dismissed.
The alleged offense was committed
on Jan 20. The boys a-saulted and
beat up Isaac Roads and assembled at
the home of James Roads and made
threats and discharged guns several
times.
Frederick and Clifford Barney and
James Roads the boys against whom
the charges were dismissed are very
young, one of them being only 16. All
of the parties live in Brushcreek town
ship near Ft. Hill,
Benjamin Kaufman, of Cincinnati,
w as calling on friends here Wednesday.
. 4l- - f i4i
. --. i -V
TABERNACLE MEETINGS
Building Crowded Every Night
and Great Work Being Done
166 Additions.
The Tabernacle Is crowded each
night with Interested and enthuslas -
tic audiences.
Including Tuesday
night 100 had been converted Evan
gelist Wllhlte and Prof. Shaul, ably
assisted by local ministers are con-
ducting a great revival campaign
The Interest Is not confined to
Hlllsboro, but has spread throughout
the county and each night hundreds
drive miles to attend the meetings
On Sunday night every seat was taken
many were standing and at least 500
turned away. Many of those who
could not get In had driven 10 or 15
miles.
Sunday afternoon it is estimated
that 1500 attended the men's meeting.
Arrangements have been made- for
a number of the different fraternal
orders to attend the meetings In a
body, the Junior Order on Thursday
night, Knights of Pythias Friday
night G. A. R. Sunday afternoon,
Modern Woodmen Monday night, and
I. O. O. F. Tuesday night. The wo
man's auxllliary bodies of each order
are Invited to attend with the orders.
Evangelist Wllhlte knows how to
reach the people, bring out the best
that is In them and cause them to de
sire to lead better and cleaner lives.
Prof. Shaul is a great leader of a
chorus and the music could hardly be
Improved upon.
Both men are strong personal work
ers and their Influence Is a power for
good
Surprise Party.
A most enjoyable evening was spent
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. L F.
Wood on Monday evening, Jan. 20,
when about eighty of their most
esteemed neighbors and friends gath
ered to completely surprise the happy
family. Music and games were enjoyed
throughout the evening, after which
an elegant two course luncheon was
served.
After a pleasant evening the many
friends departed for their homes wish
ing Mrs Wood many more happy birth
days. Those present were: Joseph
Haywood and family, D. M. Fry and
two sons, Henry Copeland and family,
Clarence Copeland and wire, M. F.
Garman and wife and daughter, Glen
na, G. G. Garman and wife and Jaugh
ter, Nelle, Mr. and Mrs O S Garman,
Carl Crlspen, Parker Cowglll, Mr. and
Mrs. Ray Washburn, James ueath,
Harry Dewltt, Clarence Hull, Grace
Crlspen, Rev. W. E Shrlver, J. B.
Upp, Mary Wlnegar, Mary Evans, John
Evans, Ed Meredith and family, Harry
Kerns and family, John Hamilton and
wife and son, Mr. and Mrs. Chas Post
and two sons, Mr. and Mrs. J L.
Montgomery and children, George Ir
ons and wife, The Misses Humphrey,
Mr. and Mm. I. T. Roads and daugh
ter, Elsa, Mr. and Mrs. J. O.Anderson
nnH Hanirhtar Mfirvr William X7nlt.n..!
- "'i""'-i ""';i ",ll""u ""'
and family and Misses Blanche Dewltt,
Waneta and Lena McNeil, Hazel Cly
borne, Olive West, Lavey Foraker,
lone and Belle Troth, Lois Post and
Mr. and Mrs J. L. Lovett. V
Whiskey and Crap Shooting-.
uaa wnisKey anu crap snooting
brought twenty two men before Mayor
wnunc snrtr
Bad whiskey and crap shooting
"-"-
That favorite game of colored gentle
men was indulged In Sunday night by
18 members of the race. The game
was running down on Smoky Row.
One of the participants thought some
nf tlio nf.hur uora trr nrnfinlanf n fr
throwing .. .nd ..iBhn n
i i i 1 1 i . j .
liavlnir lost his money enmnlainpri t,m
the police. The police arrested all of
those named, including the Informer,
and each drew a tine of 32 and costs.
The costs were suspended during good
behavior.
Foster Christy and "Billy Fat" Ly
ons lo ded up on bad wniskey Sunday.
When Olllcer Sonner arrested them
they resisted. Mayor Wilkin gave
Lyons a tine of 3100 and 30 days In the
workhouse and Christy a tine of $20
and 20 days In jail. Lyons was taken
to the workhouse Monday.
Sam Foley was arrested for drunk
enness and disorderly conduct and
given his choice between going to the
workhouse or leaving town by 6 o'clock i
Monday evening, ne has not been'
seen in this vicinity since that hour. I
David Zane was arrested for disor
derly conduct and fined 35 and costs. I
William Richards, of Indianapolis,
and Miss Field Leggett, of Ripley, will
be married at Cincinnati on Saturday
by Dr. V. F. Brown. Mr. Richards Is
a son of Mr. and Mrs. J. n. Richards,
of this place. Directly after the mar
riage they will go to Indianapolis,
where they will make their home.
ranic a. uouinsana jn. uraig mc-
Brldo returned Tuesday from a ten
days stay at Martinsville, Ind.
tut M,-C ! I
APPOINTMENTS
WERE MADE
Of City Officials at Meeting
. c ,,.,, ,, ......
" Village L0UHC1I IieiU
on Monday Night
EXCEPT
NIGHT POLICE
Report Of Departments and Bills
Allowed-Mayor Refers to
Matters Called to
His Attention.
At the regular meeting of Council , u,,B-"ra '& or Perry R Hles
on Monday night Major Wllklns made Ule eslale, and asks that the
ius appointment of city oil! :1a! except
the night policemen. They are as
follows:
Hose wagon driver John Coffman ;
Hook and Ladder wagon driver J as.
Brooksbank ; Street Commissioner
Ezra Stevenson ; Members board of
health Dr. L. Nelson, 5 j ears, J. W.
Watts, 2 ears ; Members of Library
Board, R. B Fairlev, W. C. Duckwall,
Will Duncan: Fire Deuartmen
Chief, H. E. Lemon; Engineer, Mar
shall Leslie ; Privates Hugh Stabler,
Uharle3 Nye, Harry Hack, William
Engbers, Joseph Davis, Bert Cirroll
O E. Stanforth and Harry Canlff.
The appointments were continue
by council.
Councilman Bennett presented a
resolution to employ J. W. Watts as
city solicitor for a term of two years
at a salary of 300 ayear. The resolu
tlon was unanimously adopted.
Tiie reports of the different depart
ments were as follows :
City scales, receipts, 916 50.
Board of Trustees of Public Affairs,
receipts, 9352 03; expenditures, $312 22
Mayor Wilkin collected in tines and
licenses during January $39 55
All bills were allowed except the
blllsof the Hlllsboro Llght& Fuel Co ,
for street lights, which were passed on
account of lack of funds.
J. M. Scarborough petitioned council
for the privilege of erecting an Iron
awning frame In front of his business
building on W. Main street. This was
granted upon the condition that It he
constructed according to the provisions
of the ordinance and to the approval
of the street commissioner
Mayor Wilkins stated that he had
received several complaints In regard
to the condition of a drain which runs
through the B. & O yards and the
plank walk at the foot of the ,S High
street hill. Both of these matters
were referred to the street committee
with power to act and the conditions
will be remedied soon in both cates.
Council adjourned until Friday
evening, Feb 20, at 7 o'clock, bj which
time the money from the December
tax collection will have been secured
and the light bills will be paid.
Uible Wins in Supreme
On Tuesday the Supreme Court or
dered the petition in error in the case
of the State of Ohio against Cecil J.
TTIhlo rlon frnm -, Ml ,. ...
fnmiti.,.nlutm .i . . . ucw'ucaui "OSB oiuionc garettes?
,6 It w n h h foHrTy are mostly smoked by our boys
lft revIw- " will be remembered of school a. 'n.u ..'.,. ........
wsuiu uvttullUII 1IU1I1 UI1D LllC- rLlltl fHa I
tv,it ni.o.in.,inji.i -.
-..MMwu.awuu, uiBom- amount to about one thousand to e e
mon Peas Court of Clinton county male person in this countnannuall?
upon the charge of hiring Joseph Bur- Ti,Hr i. an .,.,.. , "i..d,lnua.ll.'
, was heard upon motion to strike the
petition from the iiles, the question
Potion from the liles, the question I
0I error in the original trial was fullv
. . .. "s'"' "' iun
of error in the original trial was fully '
argued and the Cincinnati Enquirer
nt Tmocooo!- i..t n. c..
that the Comm0n p,eas
Court erred in limiting the inquiry
into the reputation of Burger for
truth and veracity to the time at
which the crime was committed. If
there are any further proceedings they
will be In the Clinton county courts
and will be a new trial of the case.
Col. D. Q. Morrow, of this place, was
counsel ror uible, coming into the
case after it was heard in the Common
Pleas Court.
Death of Mrs. Victoria Patton.
Mrs. Victoria Patton died at the
home of her daughter, Mrs. M.S. Glaze,
Thursday morning, after a long 111
ness. She was aj;ed 74 years. The
funeral services were held at the home
Saturday afternoon at 1 o'clock, con
ducted by Dr. J. R. Colley, of Cincin
nati, and Dr. Earl R. Slutz. Dr. Colley
paid a beautiful tribute to the charac
ter and life of Mrs. Patton. She had
been a lifelong member of the Metho
dist church. She Is survived by four
children, Joseph Vof Dallas. Edward.
' nf llnltnn Van f.-o Wo tl t-
.. ww..w.., -......., ...o. .tuo UUKKU13.
of Leesburg, and Mrs. M. S. Glaze, of
west of town, Interment was made In
the nillsboro cemetery.
., Mjjjttlfc. Ai.1 fB-Mifc
COURT NEWS
TwJN7cDase?n!Ve1reFI,ed Dur-
'"S ""' uai tcck iillU IWO
Cases Were Heard.
Two new cases were tiled In the
uourt of Common
Pleas during the
past week.
A. W. Downham against Perry R.
Hlestand and C. W. Hlestand as ex-
f-YMitnr nf tlio Let . n.m.. -.
tand. deceased, Is an action for money
,onl'. The plaintiff as that on n.
20, 1911, he secured a judgment against
Perry R Hlestandfor
$508 49 with In
terest atC percent, now amounting
to 9572.30 no pirt of which has been
paid ; that Perry R Hi stand is a leg
atee of Delilah HiesUnd, deceased;
that he does not know the valn nf
i.t .... j . w-
--""" " "icsuinu, oe required
tuBtuie me amount of fnnrto i i,i
hands belonging to said Perr R. Hles
tand and that so much of said shares
as Is necessary to satisfj this judg
ment be subject to its paj merit.
Amellus Sauner against Rosanna
Troutraanand'G. H Troutman arises
outofa dispute ov-Hr ii. hm,,,,.
I "ne belwee" their farms The farm'
ic iuwlcu in Wliilenak tnnnchln
The plaintiff sijs that by agreement
of the parties County Surveyor B. O.
Pratt was called in to locate the boun
dary line, the parties agreeing to abide
by his decision and eacli parly to build
one half of the fence on said line ;
that the count surve or located the'
line and that the plaintiff built his
half of the fence as agreed, but that
the derendani tore it down and threat
ened to tear down any fence he may
construct on said line. The plaintiff
asks that he mav be quieted in his
right to the possession of said line
and that defendants be forever 'en
joined from interrerring with his use
of it.
JUDGMENT 10 It PLAINTIFF.
The case of Estella I. Davis against
J. P. Lowe was heard Thursday by
Judge New by and a jury. The action
w is on a promissory note, Lowe belnp
security for C. It. Patterson. The
jury returned a verdict for the nlain-
l tiff for $200 with 8 per cent, inters
from Jan 17, 1910
HEAIUNd FORTISiiroilAHY ALIMONY.
The case of Martha Green against
David Green was heard on a motion
for temporary alimony Tuesdai. Mr.
Green is a barber at Leesburg and
testified that he had about 31,5 '0
worth of propertj Judge Newbv re
served his decision
Against Cigarette Smoking-.
Editok of News-Hbkald The
Cincinnati Times-star sajs that dur
ing 1913 there was manufactured in
this countrj sixteen billion cigarettes
and if they were laid don in rows,
that the would encircle the globe JO
times And I think that we can cor
rectly sav that two cigarettes are made
and smoked in addition to each one of
tnose manufactured So that thenuua
Court. "0Uld be i,icrea!ed to (54 billion
o..v.n,nuK uie gioue uu limes.
The above is my text for a fe.v facts
and thoughts ' whTch ou It to nt
fathers and mothnr. , iT
","' " i- 'lab
l.anninnn ,.f 1-1 . , t
-"" """JUCI nuuiu
jounir neoole from l? P
IT.f. P ""? them.
, l IS LO oe ine result lf Ul,s l"blr.
i,,creaQses tlle P'esent rate for ten
years? Recently in Canada ;?; n
Cent f the youn recru"s for thena vy
" V ,h J T CUUW1UK selective sight,
v.. lu w,o use oi cigarettes.
Mr. Harrlinan, the R R king, once
said, "cigarette users are unsafe. 1
would just as soon think of getting mv
employes out of an insane asylum as to
employ a cigarette smoker "
We pass laws to shut out of our
countri defectives and criminals, but.
we protect and sanction by law for
petty gain in the way of revenue that
which is turning our most promising
youths into defectives and criminals
Judge W. M. Gemmill, of the court
of domestic relations Chicago, recently
made the'statement that of the 23,000
or more criminals that have passe 1
before him, many of them had the tell
tale jellow lingers. He said, "nearly
all the men and women who had lost
the faculty of blushing were clgarotte
smokers." Dr. Collin, of the Whlttler
Reform School of California, said that
93 per cent of all the criminals were
cigarette fiends.
This article Is only touching a few
points that I hope to be able todlscuss
in the future in a waj that will Inter
est the public in the perpetuity of a
sound Christian civilization.
An Intekestkd Citizen.
iiafc - tt - v i AJ i ,
.JU

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