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The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, November 19, 1914, Image 1

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THE NEWSHERALD
m
ESTABLISHED 1837.
HILLSBORO, OHIO, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1914.
VOL. 79. NO. 31
FOOT AND MOUTH
STOCK DISEASE
CANDIDATES EXPENSES
SUIT AGAINST
PROF. VANCE
UNION REVIVAL
WILL BE HELD
P0ST0FFICE ROBBED
ELECTION FOR
BOND ISSUE
What It Cost to Get and Try to
Get Office in Highland
County This Fall.
At New Petersburg Last Saturday
Night, Thieves Getting $15
In Stamps.
h
Dr. Brown Tells of Symp
toms and Effects Upon
Cattle and Stock
ONLY FEW ANIMALS DIE
But Recovery is Very Slow and
at Great Expense to 'Own
ersQuarantine Should
be Strictly Observed.
The following brief, description of
the nature of the foot and mouth
disease, now epidemic among cattle,
was furnished by Dr. Brown at the
request of the editor, a number of our
readers having asked us to secure an
authoritative statement on the dis
ease: Foot and mouth disease in cattle Is
one of the mo9t contagious of the ail
ments affecting animals
It starts out with chills and fever
and ruffing of the hair which are soon
followed bv blisters on the inside of
the lips and cheeks and over thB
tongue and almost simultaneously
therewith, blebs or blisters with red
ness and swelling may be observed
around the tops of the feet, at the
function of the hoof and hair and be
tween the toes. ,
These symptoms appear In from
three to six das, after exposure to the
infection, beginning first with the
chill and fever and loss of appetite, an
uneasy shuffling of the mouth and
tongue and "licking of the "chops
showing evident distress about the
mouth preceedlng the actual breaking
out of the blisters which Is always
accompanied with slobbering first of a
glaring stringy mucous which subse
quently merges into a grayish purulent
discharge owing to the Issuing of the
blister contents.
Immediately, or thereabout, follow
ing these signs the feet become in
volved and the animal suffers great
tM Mrl In n Inmn fronnnnt'llT fD.
pu duu is voi, iauio, Hj "
lusii.g to anou iium t..c .,... ..,
until great bed sores are produced on
the hips, and other dependent portions
of tho carcass, seriously complicating
the chances of quick recovery.
In the cas6 of dairy cows the udder
will frequently show the same lesions
as the mouth and feet ; on rare occa
sions other regions of the body surface
are also attacked, such, for instance,
as that part of the hide located above
the back part of the udder and below
the tail head which normally Is thin
ner and more delicate there than In
other regions
On still more rare occasirns the In
ternal organs are attacked even before
there are any outward manifestations.
Those are the cases which may die
of paralysis of the heart or by suffoca
tion from swellings about the breath
ing organs.
Whilst this disease is essentially a
malady peculiar to cattle, it is, by no
means, confined to them ; hogs, sheep,
goats, horses, cats, dogs and poultry
may contract it, nor can it be said that
the human species enjoys any reliable
immunity to it.
Although the actual mdrtallty is
low, perhaps not over two or three
per cent, it nevertheless is capable of
causing unlimited and prodigious losses
should it develop, to any considerable
extent, and gain a foot hold in this
country.
The subjects of it usually accomplish
a slow recovery with a loss of bloom
and capacity to thrive that are not
regained before the expense of main
tenance has exceeded the value of the
animal In a large percentage of the
cases.
Dairy cows are likely not to regain
the normal flow of milk for a year or
more, or, at least? until fresh again,
but those that are in calf, when taken,
are very liable to abort and, in that
case the freshening process may be
arrested for a much longer period than
normally would be expected under
conditions of health.
Ttppf putMp, miiHt1 ilIko nass throuch a.
long process of retarded recovery before
they can be prepared for market, thus
rendering it doubtful whether or not
it were better deliberately to destroy ,
them In the beginning, and be done
with it, so far as any profit may be
concerned. j
In most contagious and infectious
sickness of men or animals one attack
will furnish immunity to a second for
a more or less considerable period of
time but In tills no such protection
can be depended upon and hence no
assurance that those first sick in a
herd may not be sick again by the
ftime the last ones are over it and so
on indefinitely,
From such a clinical history It Is
Practically all the candidates at the
recent election have filed their state
ment of expenses with the board of
elections as required by law.
, The different statements show that
all the candidates spent their money
in about the same way, assessment to
committee, livery hire, board and
lodging, advertisements and printing
miking up almost the entire amount
of the expenses of each candidate.
The amount expended by each can
didate follows :
Representative 6. G. O Pence, R ,
$108.50 ; H M. Fullerton, D , $122 85 ;
Dan Cavoney, Pro., $10 10
Clerk of Courts E. C. Wlsecup, R.,
$180.35 : W. G. nofaett, D., $195 50
Commissioners Chas. Rosher, R.,
$87.50 ; Frank Crosen, R , 380 ; Irvin
Roush, R , $87 65 ; D. O. Matthews,
D. $108.55 ; Harry Fettro, D., $93 85 ;
George Free, D., $102.00 ; W. G. Cor
win, Pro., $10 25 ; A. L. Smith, Pro.,
$8.
Sheriff D. L. Satterfleld, D., $117 -56
; George Willis, R., $48 75 ; Charles
Oreager, Pro., $5.
Auditor John Rldgeway, D., $164 ;
O. F. Roberts, R., $165 50 : I. Shoe
maker, Pro., $1 50
Treasurer C. N, Winkle, D., 217.
60; J. L. Caldwell, R $179
Prosecuting Attorney J. W. Watts,
R., $176.74 ; H. P. Morrow, D., $61.75
Recorder W. E. Parker, D., $89.90.
John McMullen, R., $133.
Surveyor Charles Clarke, D
$106 35 ; H. W. Hunter, R., $76.75..
Coroner A. L. McWilllams, R.,
$5 ; V. B. McConnaughey, Pro., $5.
None of the candidates received any
contributions.
The reports of the party commit
tees are as follows : Republican Re
celved $910, expended $596.51. Demo
cratic Received $940 ; expended $922.
Progressive Received $40 90 ; ex
pended $40 90.
The receipts of the different com
mittees came almost entirely from
the candidates. '
The total expense of all the candi
dates was $2749.29, divided as follows :
Republicans, $1328 74, Democrats,
.,m, prnirrfissJveS 839.85.
vvv. .-, -o-
Death of James T. McGuire.
James T. McGuire dropped dead at
his home on N. West Saturday after
noon at 4 o'clock from an attack of
heart trouble. He had been suffering
with heart, disease for several years
and had to retire from business about
a year ago on account of It. He was
64 years of age and was a miller.
The funeral services were held at
the home Monday afternoon at 2
o'clock, conducted by Dr. Earl R.
Slutz, assisted by the Odd Fellows.
He is survived by his wife and six
children, Mrs. Harvey Scarborough,
Harry, Leroy, George, Charles and
James.
HILLSBORO IN MOTION
Camera Man is Here to Arrrnge
to Make Reel of Hillsboro
Activities.
All up and down the main business
streets the bright lighted shop win
dows reflect the Christmas spirit.
"Peace in America Good Will to
Hfnn I)
This will be the title of the moving
picture reel which Schaap, the Keith
Camera Man, expects to make of
nillsboro. I
Everyone on our streets will see
themselves as others see them, for the
camera man will catch our people in
their every day characteristic poses.
Schaap comes to our city with the
highest credentials. If taken, when
completed, the pictures will be exhib
ited locally three days and then go to
the adjacent cities and towns. The
reel can be successfully made with the
cooperation of twenty merchants de
clared Schaap Wednesday.
The school children, teachers, police
and fire department, mayor and city
officials and all other essentials of a
successful reel of motion pictures will
be shown.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Miller and son
were the guests Sunday of Mrs. Mil
ler's parents, Mi, and Mrs. Nelson
Barrere; Sr., of New Market.
then, easy to see why the govern ment
and state authorities are making such
f rantto efforts to stamp it out before
It acquires such momentum as to en
danger tho entire live stock industry
of this nation.
All stockmen should carefully enlist
themselves in atd of the measures
adopted no matter how hard the re
quirements may be, for It appears to
be a most serious situation.
Trying to Oust Him as School
Superintendent Dis
missed Saturday
ELIGIBILITY NOT DECIDED
Judge Molds Suit Can Be Brought
Only By Prosecuting Attor
ney or Attorney General
Other Court News.
Judge Newby dismissed the suit of
J. A. B. Srofe against W. H. Vance
on Saturday. This suit asked that
Vance be ousted as county superin
tendent of the schools of Highland
county. It was decided upon a de
murrer to the petition on the grounds
that the plaintiff was not a proper
party to bring the suit. The question
of Trof. Vance's eligibility to hold
the office was not passed upon.
Judge Newby held that the only
persons who could bring suit question
ing the right of Prof. Vance to hold
the office were the attorney general of
the state oi the prosecuting attorney
of the county. As a citizen of the
county he said that lie deplored that
there should be any question of the
eligibility of Prof. Vance to hold the
office and strongly urged that the
proper official bring the action so that
the question could be determined on
its merits ; that this should be done
in fairness to Prof. Vance and for the
welfare of the schools ; that If Prof.
Vance was eligible to hold the office
the cloud should be removed from his
title and that If he was not he should
be removed from the office.
The reasons advanceJ by Judge
Newby for sustaining the demurrer
and dismissing the suit were in brief
as follows :
That the county superintendent of
schools was what is known legally as a
public officer. He defined a public of
ficer as one to whom some of the sov
ereign powers of the state had been
delegated, his duties being defined by
statute. The duties of the county
superintendent are defined by statute,
the county board of education having
no control over him after his election.
The right of a public officer to hold
office can only be questioned by the
attorney general or prosecuting at.
torney. Therefore, he dismissed the
suit.
Prosecuting Attorney McBrlde has
not stated whether or not he intend
ed to bring a suit to settle the right
of Prof. Vance to hold the office. He
recently stated that he would take no
action until he received an opinion
from the attorney general.
TWO JIOKK DIVOKOE CASKS.
Two new cases, both for divorce,
were filed In the Common Fleas Court
during the .past week.
Elizabeth E. Warlamont asks for a
divorce from James W. Warlamount
on the ground of wilful absence for
more than three years. The parties
were married June 1, 1889, in Salem
township and have no children.
Lee Tarlton Hunter wants a dl.
vorce from Terry Hunter. They were
married at Washington O. H., on Oct
10, 1913, and have no children. The
plaintiff says that the defendant has
I been guilty of gross neglect of duty in
' ' " "l"?, er "
the common necessaries of life. She
also accuses him of extreme cruelty,
stating that he was insanely jealous
and threatened to kill her If she spoke
to other men and often threatened to
strlkeher: that last Julv she wu,
very sick and he showed her but little
attention
that-. rinrlnrr Mia wlntor
.nt. hnn.mr.nri .nirBri
she often went hungry and suffered
from cold because he failed to furnish
her food and clothing.
NOT QUILTV OF nOKSK STEALING.
Leslie Williams, charged with horse
stealing, was tried Tuesday. The
jury returned a verdict of not quilty.
Williams was one of the young colored
boys, who were accused of taking a
horse from the pasture of Jesse
Spence, near New Petersburg, last
summer.
PI.EAES OUILTY.
Arthur Whitley, another of the
bojs arrested at the same time,
pleaded guilty Wednesday to carrying
concealed weapons. He was fined $100
and costs, the fine and costs being
suspended during good behavior.
Charles Hudson, colored was arrest
ed Sunday charged with bootlegging.
He was tried Tuesday afternoon be
foie Mayor Wilklns He was found
guilty and given a fine of $100 and
costs. Not being able to pay up he
was taken to the Cincinnati work
house Wednesday morning.
Here During January, Rev.
Faulconer Having Been
Secured as Evangelist
CHURCHES HAVE JOINED
In Movement and Large Taber
nacle Will be Erected Por
Meetings and Great
Revival Expected.
A Union Revival will be held
in
Hillsboro during January. Rev
H.
N. Faulconer, of Philadelphia, for
merly pastor of the Hillsboro Presby
terian church will be the evangelist.
The meeting will be held in a Taber
nacle and the work of constructing it
will be started soon.
While the question of holding a
Union Revival here this winter lias
been under consideration by the differ
ent churches for several months defi
nite action was not taken until last
Sunday afternoon, when a meeting
of the paties and officers of the different
Protestant churches was held at the
Baptist church. Rev. Slutz was chair
mm of the meeting and Rev. Emerick,
secretary.
Rev. Faulconer will have to assist
htm, a tine singer to lead the music
A large choir and orchestra will be
organized and the music will be a
feature of the meetings.
Every effort will be made by the
churclies to have a real revival of
religion during these meetings and it
is hoped and believed that great good
will come from them.
At the meeting Sunday the following
committee to arrange for the location
and the construction of the Tabernacle
was ap pointed : C. F. Hugglns, Noah
Roads, Charles Whlsler, C. N. Winkle,
Daniel Morgan and Charles Duffey.
Meetings will be held tacli Sunday
afternoon of the pastors and contro 1
Ing bodies of the different churches
until the meetings open. The meeting
next Sunday afternoon will be at the
M eihodlst church. At these meetings
all details of the services will be ar
ranged ana plans made to insure their
success.
A finance committee will be appoint
ed by the pastors. This committee
will secure signers to a fund guaran
teeing the construction of the taber
nacle, although there is no doubt but
that the collections at the meetings
will defray the cost of its construction,
pay all running expenses and the salary
of the evangelist and singer.
Rev. Faulconer needs no recommen
dation to the people of Hillsboro and
Highland county. All who heard him
while he was pastor of the Presbyterian
church know of his eloquence, of his
sincerity and of his power to awaken
people to the desire for higher and
better things. Since leaving Hillsboro
he has engaged almost exclusively in
evangelistic work and his success has
been wonderful.
Band May Go To Washington.
The Hillsboro Band has made appli
cation to T. P. Riddle, of Lima, asking
to be taken as one of the binds on the
Boys and Girls Corn Special Trip to
Washington City. It is understood
that Mr. Riddle Is favorably impressed
by the many flattering recommenda
tions sent him concerning the Bana
and that the boys have an excellent
chance of going on the trip.
On all the trips the Hillsboro Band
has taken, the people have been un-
ri""."".wu,B
us.ca. ao. icy ana uieconauct or the
uu'' ouwiimuiiu. a, . uii
' cimpraent at Chattanooga, Tenn,
the
Hlhsboro Band was conceded by all
to be the best musical organization
that took part In the program and
there was a constant demand for Its
services. It is an organization of which
the people of Hillsboro are proud and
everyone here- will be hoping that they
will get to take the trip. If Mr. Rid-
die decides to take the Hillsboro Band
on the Washington trip, we prophesy
that he will be pleased with his selec-'
tlon and the corn boys and girls de
lighted and that Mr. Riddle will be as
glad thereafter to give his endorse
ment and highly recommend the
nillsboro Band as were the high offi
cials of the G. A. R. to recommend it
to him.
New Market Baptist Church.
Dr, J. n. Holllngsworth will preach
the annual Thanksgiving sermon at
New Market next Sunday morning.
Subject, "All Things Beautiful In
their Time " Sister churches and
everybody cordially Invited. Preach
ing in tho evening on 'Trout and
Loss."
The postotllce at New Petersburg
was robbed Saturday night. The
thieves secured $45 worth of stamps.
Frank Pearce is postmaster and, the
office Is in ills store. The robbery was
discovered by a brother of Pearce on
Sunday morning when he went to the
store, me omcers nere ana at ureen
field were at once notified but no
trace of the robbers has been found.
Tne thieves had gained entrance to
the building through a window at the
rear. This admitted them to a back
room. .They cut a hole through the
door leading from this room to ttie
room used for the postoffioe so they
could unlock it. From the manner
In which an entrance was effected Mr
Pearce thinks the work was done by
local people.
Besides the stamps the robbers also
laid in a supply of tobacco from the
store.
Death of David II. Hill.
David H Hill, the prominent stock
dealer, dropped dead at his home on S.
High street at 7:30 Thursday morning
from heart trouble. He was 69 years
of age and had been suffering from
heart trouble for eight ypars.
On Thursday morning Mr Hill was
feeling as well as usual. Before break
fast he did some chores about the
place, ate a hearty breakfast. He
had intended to go to his farm near
Dunn's Chapel that morning to look
after the shredding of the corn. He
told Mrs. Hill that he would go to the
barn and attend to some stock before
leaving He was gone longer than it1
was thought nt c -ssary to do this work
and Mrs. Hill suggested to their son,
Walter, that his father must behaving
trouble with the stock and that he go
help his father. When Walter reached
the barn he found his father lying on
the floor dead.
The funeral services were held at
the home Saturday afternoon at 1:30,
conducted by Dr. Earl R. Slutz, assist
ed by Dr W. II. Shields, Rev. S. W.
Edminston, John NaylorandtheG. A
R. Burial was made in the cemetery
at Dunn's Chapel
Mr. Hill was widely known through
out Highland county having been for
manyjears a large stockdealer Ills
honesty, fair dealing and pleasant
affable manner had won for him the
friendship and esteem of people gener
ally. He was a soldier in the Civil
War and a member of the local Gf. A
ft. Post. People from all sections of
the county attended the funeral Satur
day to pay him their last tribute of
respect.
llets survived by his wife and four
children, one daughter, Miss Grace,
and three sons, William, Walter and
Fred, all of this place.
Concert by Miss Gardner's Pupils.
The following account of a concert
given by the pupils of Miss Grace G.
Gardner, Is taken from the Cincinnati
Enquirer of Nov. 8 :
Grace G. Gardner's pupils from the
Cincinnati School of Expression gave .
a highly crealtable concert at the
Wnman'o fMnh A iiritrnvltim rt Ucr '
Thursday evening. The assisting ar
tists were Darresl Matthews, reader ;
Howard Wentworth (less, pianist :
Mrs Plogstedt, accompanist. I
The following pupils appeared:
Florence Enneklng, Mattie Berry Rep
pert, Dorothy Southgate, Max Bruck-'
ner. I
An interesting original song of Miss '
Gardner, "The Path Across the'
Mountain" was sung by Miss Reppert, '
Carl Crumb playing the violin obli
gate m m i - i ..i
Death of Mrs. Elizabeth Deliaas.
Mrs. Elizabeth DeEIaas. aged 85
years and 7 months, died at the home
of her daughter, Mrs. Murray Foster,
at East Danville, Sunday morninir,
after a short illness with pneumonia.
The funeral services were held at
i ",,JU" u"u'v'" A"csu ,Trm" ,
ductfd y' ranf oust- Slie ls
survived by five children, John, of
Hillsboro, Mrs. Murray Foster, of East
Danville, Charles and Thomas, of
Indianapolis, Ind., and Frank, of
Kansas City, Mo., all of whom were
here for the funeral. She was the
grandmother of Mrs. C. M. Kerns, of
this place
The case of the State of Ohio vs
Cecil J. Ulhle, tried In the Common
Pleas Court at Wilmington, went to
the jury Wednesday evening. DIble,
It will be remembered, is charged
with complicity in burning his build
ing in Westboro. In a Jprevious trial
he was found guilty, but the case was
taken to the Circuit Court and re
manded for another trial on account
of error by the trial court. A verdl t
ls expected today.
To Pay $20,000 Outstanding
Indebtedness of Town
Called by Council
TQ gg HELD DECEAIBER
15
Same Day as Election on Street
Light OrdinanceAttempt
to Make Temporary
Light Contract Fails
At the special meeting of Council
Thursday night a special election was
called for Tuesday, Dec. 15, to pass on
the question of issuing $20,000 of
bonds. These bonds are to cover the
outstanding indebtedness of the town.
This indebtedness consists of certifi
cates of Indebtedness issued by the
town to cover running expenses and
taken up by tne Slntcing Fund
Trusteesand 87,000 due the H llsboro
Light and Fuel Co. on Uie old con
tract,. This indebtedness Is drawing
six per cent, interest. It is believed
by Council that the bonds can be sold
to bear not to exceed five per cent. In
terest. This election will be held on tt e
same day as the election un the initia
tive petitions for an ordinance for
street llgtits. The two propositions
should not be contused. The 420,000
whlcn the town owes does not mean
that it owes that much on the street
lights. The street lighting contract
had no more to do witu tins indebted
nest than any of the other expenses of
the town auring the last three years.
It in simply that lor the last tnree
years the revenues of the town hae
been about $0,500 less each year tban
the expenditures : that since the
Smith One Per Cent. Law went into
effect the town lias been running be
hluU that much each ear.
At the meeting Thursday n'gtit
Council also pissed a resolution in
structing the Ligtit Committee to
confer with the Hillsboro Light &
Fuel Co. and at.empt to make a tem
porary contract for street lights Tt.e
'committee was authorized to exp-nd
! not to exceed $300 a ruontti for a. is
purpose and hid puwer to make at y
contract it considered reasonable.
Ttie Ll'ht Committee exiled un vi r
beeclier, manager of the Light Com
pany, Friday afternoon. According
to Mr Meneley, chairman ot the corn
mlttee, an oiler was made to pay lue
Light Co. $300 a month for light, tl fi
lights to be on until eleven o'clock at
I night and turned on cne iuur in the
nuniing and no lights on uijonlUi t
night This contract was to be for a
month at a time. Mr. Bcecher e
fuel to make such a contract Mr
Meneley then asked how much lii.t
the company would furnish the twn
on a monthly contract for f :?t k a
month and Mr. Beeclier replied on y
so much as could be purchased at rate
of ten cents a kilowatt, which Is tie
regular rate to all private consumers.
Mr. Meneley says that the only condi
tion on which Mr. Beeclier ague I to
furnish light to the village temporar
ily for less than ten cents a kilowa1 1
was upon the promise that at the ex
piration of some set time Council
would agree to make a ten year con
tract with the Light Co In which the
town was to piy for street lights not
less than $5,100 a year. Such a con
tract Mr Meneley says can not be
considered as with the o d arc lamps
this would only mean ligtit about two
or three hours each night;
Il would, therefore, seem that there
Is no temporary so ution of the street
light question.
U. B. Church.
Preaching next Sunday at the regu
lar hours by the pastor. The first
quarterly communion for this confer
ence year will be held at the morning
service. Our Rally D iy on last Sunday
was a great success. The attendance
at Sunday School broke all previous
records In this church. Dr C, W.
Brewbiker was at his best and .ive
two helpful addresses.
On Monday evening was held in ti.e
Sunday School room the firs,t banquet
of.the Otterbeln Brotherhood Near y
fifty men and boys enjoyed this occi
Bion. Short addresses were made by
R J. Polk, president of the men's
class, Brooks White, Chas Duffey, and
the pastor. Dr. Brewbaker gave the
main address of the evening on "Men's
Work For Men and Boy's Wjrk For
Boys." The ladles deserve miu-h
ere lit for helping to make this -o
great a success
Mrs. Charles Rlcharr's visited rela
tives at Sugartree Ridge last week.
X:
i.

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