OCR Interpretation


The News-Herald. [volume] (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, November 03, 1904, Image 1

Image and text provided by Ohio History Connection, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038161/1904-11-03/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

fSf"-'
r"'L,
s 3
J ".
,
jsKl
i.'
,"-. ?
iTHB NEWSHERALD.
tl
m
ESTABLISHED 1837.
HILLSBORO, OHlO, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 3. 1904.
VOL. 68--NO. 31
BS&umumiSSiSSSSim
itA r-i L.f
'
fl
li'fti
te
sw
"V
i:-
RIDICULOUS
SpMfeMi Being Mads by Parker
Show His Unfitness for
the Presidency.
Mis Iffaeranee ot National! Affairs
larprtte to Hhe rWblle-
Denoeratle Koerfeaeks
ftelMrClrenlated.
WAHW(iON,iD.O,,'October 31, W.
Alton B. Parker has become tbe
fwfuBotint lMue in this campaign.
Te Democrats started out to wake
Tkeotere'Rooserelt the Issue but the
tables'havebeen turned on them, not
"by tine 'Republicans but by their own
Presidential -candidate, and tcnlay
IParker ' Is' the Issue. From the ltnwur-table-sllence
which won Cor tolm the
'title df "Spink of Esopw" Parker has
Hecendett'to a ganullt? 'Which 'has re
'vcaled the superficiality of the man,
'his 'amazing Ignorance df 'National
'affairs and his unscropulotrs willing-'
'nese'ta fatherverycanipaipr'canartq
sprung by Irresponsible spellbinder
Now1 the people til the country mte
'face to face with The problem df en
' trusting the presidency to a man Who
1 has prove totmsclf utterly Incapable
of administering the oUtoe,' or df elect
' ing a mam who 'has for three "years
conducted the aifalrs of the -government
In a -manner Wfolch has "won
admiration for 'himself and credit for
his party and the nation.
The list of "Parker's blenders" Is
alreaiy long and Is likely to be1 added
to before the'8th, oTNoveniber. Some
of tbe blunders 'Which have hitherto'
been attributed' to lack Of wisdom on
the part of the 'Parker 'managers are
now recognized as'havlng emanated
from thccandldartc himcelf and the
Tesultis certain to' be agrcat RepuV
llcan victory, 'provided only, that
' verv Renubllcan ''does his duty on
election-day.
Last week -Senator Culberson at
tempted to create a-scnsatlon In New
York by reading from the stump a
letter the 'President-wrote, on Octo
ber 10, 1003, to Dr. -Shaw editor of the
Review of JRevlews, In which Mr,
iRooseveltueedthese words; "Private
ly, I f reely-say to you that I should be
delighted If Panatna were an lnde
. pendent State, or If It made Itself eo
at this minute; but for me to say o
publlcallywouldamountto Instigating
a revolt, and therefore I cannot say
It.1' Mr. Culberson, who attempted
to deceive his audience Into the belief
that he was reading to them a letter
then made public for the first time,
although it had, a month after the
Panama revolution, been furnished by
the President, to a newspaper man
and by him made, public, attempted to
argue from theipassagc quoted that
the President had fomented the
Panama revolution, but In this he
failed. The American public is too
intelligent to be-so fooled and in this
private statement of the President
they Immediately saw that the letter
demonstrated, .not that the President
was guilty of complicity In the
Panama revolution, but that be had
, absolutely refused to do anything
which could by any possibility be
taken as encouragement to the
projects of the revolution. It demon
trates that the President, no matter
what his private wishes were, could
not and did not take any ..part .what
ever In fomenting or encouraging the
revolution.
Foiled In their attempt to make
capital out of this ancient letter the
ingenious Democrats, probably at tbe
instigation of the sagacious , Parker,
have spent several .thousand dollars
collecting evidence that .President
Roosevelt paid President- Marroquln
.of Columbus' 2S0Q00 out ,ai the
'secret fund" of the State Depart
ment to foment the Panama revolu
tion and to prevent itolielng.defcated
by Colombian troops. A iman named
Smythe was charged with this deli
cate, mission and he is expected to
.arrive, almost dally now, UuNewjYork
wlth the "proofs." Fortunately for
jSmythe Marroqulnlsdead and cannot
ideny the calumny. Of course tbe
iwhole story Is as untrue as it Is
ridiculous. Everyone who remembers
.the events antedating the revolution
remembers how earnestly President
Macroquln labored with his Congress
ito prevent tne rejection or tne uay
Jlorran treaty, how he warned the
Congress that Panama would revolt
and that by their greed they would
lose all, and how he deplored that Iobs
after it occurred, This is precisely
the style of roorback to be expected
Iron) Democratic headquarters from
"now until election day.
Perhaps tbe most ridiculous speech
that Parker has aiade during the
campaign was that he delivered at,
Esopus on the subject of the trusts.
Behind this speech' lay a powerful
pur. Representative William R,
Hearst had publlcally warned Mr,
'.Parker that his only'hope of success
lay in bis advocating tbe kind of
Social Democracy for. which Hearst
' and has various newspapers stand
aplops. "Mr, Parker must attack
jsts ix ne wouia win,"' ueciarea
it, Accordingly Parker at-
tfatUcfe on, the trusts
PWH$!F?r
;H!nWriEKi
I!
declared that the common law-oflered
a panacea for the trust evil. Now he
comes out with the statement that
the trusts are premltted to violate
the law and that they are contributing
to the Republican campaign fund,
Mr. Parker's common law panacea
meant Immunity for the trusts, as d'd
his New York Democratic platform,
which declared that "Corporations
chartered by the State should be sub
ject to control 'f the State." His
change of attitude, as has been well
intimated by Senator former Attorney
General Knox-, '"smacks of the des
peration of despair."
Speaking -of Parker's fulm I nation,
Senator 'Knox said, "It is astonishing
that Mr. Parker should have the
temerity '.to throw stones at the Re
publican party on the trust Issue
'when 'Che men who conducted the
campaign for the nomination and
who are now conducting thcca'mpalgn
for His election represent these very
corporations which be affects to de
nounce, or else, owe thei? ipollttcal
strength to the contributions they
fcave received from them ln the past
For expect to receive frosi'them In the
future. One and all tbey 'owe their
whole power In politics 'to the Inti
mate connection they have establish
ed between the management of cor
porations and the 'management of
public business. Mr. 'Parker was
created by tttcm, would never have
been thought'of-etcceptf for then, and
has not now one -tihancc of success
save -what tfheyiglve him."
Teachers' Meeting.
The Ceatral'hlo JTeachere' Aseo-
-elation willbehcld In Dayton, Ohio,
Kovemberill, and 12, 190S. Friday
Jtfovcmberill, will be spent In visiting
the Dayton-schools. Friday evening
and Saturday morning the Associa
tion 'meetings will be held. A strong
programlhas been arranged. Among
the speakers are Supt. J. A. Sha-wan,
of 'Columbus, Pres. Edwin H. Hnghes,
of e Paow University, and Pres,
Charles Wm, Dabney, of thcUniversl
tyof Cincinnati.
A ratc-ot one ' fare for the "round
trip ls'glven on'all railroads, tickets
eold'on the 10 and 11 are good return
ing until the 14th. That makes the
Tound-trip fare from Illllbbiwo $3.2fc.
A number of the HUlsboro teachers
are going and It Is hoped that a large
nuiriberfrom Highland county will
attend.
Boards of Education usually allow
teachers one or two days to .attend
this 'meeting.
m
-Notice to Hunters.
lou are hereby notiaea tnat no
person-shall within this State catch,
kill or Injure any quail (or other game
enumerated In the game laws) except
from the 15th day of Novemberito the
5th-day of December.
And'further It shall be unlawful 'for
any hunter to kill more than 18. quail
In one day.
And that It shall .be unlawful for
anyperson to hunt or trap upon the
lands of another without first obtain
ing -written: permission to do so, from
tbe owner, owners or their authorized
agent.
You will-take notice of the game
lawa:as'they now exist and for all
violations ofi the Bame coming to my
notice eltherdlrectly or by my per
sonal investigation, diligent prosecu
tion will iresult In which I will make
every effort to convict any or all
vloU-ters of the law.
J. W. White,
.Deputy Game Warden.
.
Probate-Court Proceedings.
W. H. Jury, assignee of A. L. and
Clara Anderson, iflled report of sale of
real estate. Sale confirmed.
W. Hi Jury, assignee of A. L. and
Clara M. Anderson,- filed sale bill of
personal property.
John W. Swift, administrator of the
estate of Eliza Pavcy, deceased, filed
Inventory and appraisement.
A. M. Mackerly and N, Craig Mc
Bride, administrators of John F.
Bruce, filed proof of .publication of
appointment.
David B. Simpson, administrator of
Martin Simpson, filed inventory and
appraisement.
Sarah E. Hopkins, admr. of Francis
L. Landcss, filed sale bill.
Sablna Parshall, cxr. of .the estate
oj James A Parshall, filed inventory
and appraisement. ,
Partnership Inventory 'of Helsley
& Martin, filed.
Frank E. Singleton, appointed ad
ministrator of the estate of Mary A.
Singleton, deceased.
,Chas. C. Redkey, gdn. of Lon .0,
Barrett, authorized to improve dwell
ing house,
Will of Maria Watts admitted to
probate,
WIU of George Fuller filed.
,$
Marriage License,
Elmer Gleadall, 27," Bridges, and
Minnie Biggins, 22, Bridges,
James H, North, 20, Hlllsboro, and
Anna Nicely, 25, Hlllsboro.
,.Jas. C. Elliott, 30, Marshall, and
IAllle M. Eaklns, 24, Berrysvllle.
JohnOacar Easter, 25, Hlllsboro,
and Louie Mldle Farrls, 20, Hlllsboro,
Amoa Grove, 00, Hoaglands Cross
ing, and Sarah E. Olbler, 60, Lynch
burg, .
You can select vour cloth and have
your suit or overcoat made to your
measure and guaranteed to fit you, at
n ' iwww;. fw-'i ww - in m
WW &m A i W.M TPWKH
'5WV
U, ' '
.-.
EX-GOVENOR MSB
Dropped Dead Last Friday
Bit Two Ex-Govenors o!
Ohio Now Living:.
Peer Discipline and ExtremeCraet
ty lampant at tbe Penitentiary
Landslide Predicted for
' . Roosevelt.
Columbus, O,, October $9, '01.
The death of Ex-Governor George
K, Nash, which occurred at the rest
dencc of his sonln-law, Wdrthlngton
E. Baboock, tn this city, 'yesterday
morning, makes three Ohio ex-gover
nors who have died suddenly within
the past year': Ex-Governor Charles
Foster was stricken While sitting In a
chair at the home di 'General . Kclfer
In Springfield, 'just'bdf ore the lnaug
uratlon of 'Governor Herrlck. Ex
Governor Asa S.'Bushnell was stricken
In a cab at the tfJnlon "Station on the
evening of that event, and after par
ticipating in the ceremonies, and now
ExGovernar "Nash' has fallen lifeless
tothe'Door-ofhlsbath room. There
are'only two living ex-governors, Jas.
K. Campbell and 'Joseph B. Foraker,
of 'the three deceased, while all were
men 'df high -standing, none stood
'higher 'than the last.
'On'thc ere of the last week of the
campaign, tntngs are livening up
Domc-Tlt-State headquarters. Repub
lican Chairman Dick says that 'only a
landslide can defeat Roosevelt this
year, and bases his prediction on tbe
Congressional election of 1004. Demo
cretic Chairman Garbcr says that 'he
will give out his estimate and pre
dictions on Sunday before election,
and that up to tnat time he will pre
serve silence. Other Democrats are
claiming that in the State of 'Ohio
'they will carry the 17th, 13th, Cthand
4th Congressional districts sure, they
also have strong hopes of the 35th,
Gth and 12th, making seven Demo:
cratlc Congressmen from Ohio, which
with anticipated results from other
State, will give them a majority of
the House of Representatives. The
Republicans claim that the 12th will
be redeemed, and that the 15th and
0th are In no danger. The Pcohlbi
tlonlsts expect to draw largely from
the silver Democrats and uiauy new
recruits from the Republicans, but
wc have not heard that they expect
to elect any one. Next Tuesday even
Ing, "Uncle" Joe Canon and J. Adam
Bcdc will address tbe voters of Frank'
lln county. The meeting Is under
the charge of the Bilckeye Club,
which Is an assurance that it will be
a howling success.
The news of the indictment of
Captain Aaron Wagoner by a Summit
county grand jury, came as a surprise
to the captain's numerous friends In
this city. The captain was president
of the board of managers of the Ohio
:pcnltentlary, and had resided In the
executive residence at the Institution
since tue.death of Warden Hershey
His health has been very bad for some
time, and be was barely able to be
about the prison offices. When he
was summoned lo, appear before the
grand jury at Akron, ihe furnished
the affidavit of the prison physician
that he.was unable to make 'the trip.
Later his health improved somewhat,
and after the sheriff of Summit coun
ty came after him be went back to
Akron and appeared before the grand
jury with the following result; He
was admitted to ball in the sum of
$2,000 on each .count, of which there
are four. The alleged crimes areiin
connection .with the Akron Savings
uauK xauure, wnicn occurred a year
ago In July, and of which Captain
Wagoner was cashier at the time.
What is wrong at the, penitentiary?
Thomas Hale, a life prisoner from
Hamilton county .died Sunday night,
and the penitentiary officials, who
ought to know believe that he was
murdered, and that the medium used
was opium, administered by a fellow
convict. Ha.le was known as a bad
man and had a host of enemlesamong
the other prisoners. When taken
from his cell to the hospital ward,
Monday, two large knives were found
on his person. If proper discipline Is
maintained at the big prison, how Is
It possible for a convict to obtain and
conceal such weapons' and Jjqw Is It
possible for one to obtain sufficient
opium to kill a fellow prisoner, or any
In fact? another unpleasant feature
about the case Is that the prison
physicians falted to diagnose the case
properly, thought that he was" sham
ming, and laboring under that Im
pression, tried the "water cure" on
him, and other refined means of tor
ture, to make his last hours pleasant.
On the day of Hale's death, the
Cuyahoga county probate court re
ceived cyldcnce that Albert English.!
an Insane convict, in'for 14 months,
had received 17 applications of the
"water cure" and 1700 lashes, and the
prison officials admit the truth of this
testimony. These torments were in
flicted upon a man who had been ad
judged mentally unsound and there
fore irresponsible. It is to be hoped
that "the pew Warden, Gould, will
Inaugurate some much needed re
forms.fi. Th50th annual meeting of the
Qrder.of Kaitefn' ta'r came to a close '
Thursday evening in Schenck's hall,
with the Installation of the newly
elected officers. The next meeting
will Ha held at Toledo the last Wed
nesday of October 1005. The Grand
Chapter, numbering about 500, went
in a body to Springfield, Wednesday
afternoon, tn be present at the laying
of the corner stone of the new hospit
al at the Masonic Home, which Is a
present from the order. All but about
$1000 of the $12,000 needed for the
hospital has already been subscribed
ASTRONOMICAL DATA
Famished by the Ohio State .Uni
versity. The local mean times of sunrise and
sunset :
November 1, sun rises 0:28 ; sun sets
4:59.
November 8, sun rises 0:30 ; sun sets
4:51.
November 15, -dtn rises 0:44 ; sun
sets 4:45.
November 22, -sun rises 0:51; sun
sets 4:49.
November 28, sun rises 7:00; sun
sets 4-.JV.
"MOOS'B PHASES.
New Moon, November 7, 10 ''clock
a.m.
First 'Quarter, November 14, 7
o'clock p. m.
Full Moon, November 22, 0 o'clock
p.m.
Last'Qunrter, November "30, -2 o'clock
a. m.
CtJRnEKT 1PLANETAUV PHENOMENA.
Venus 'is In the west where It may
be seen low down on tttn horizon just
af ter.sansct, rising higher each night.
JuplteT'Is In the constellation Pisces,
being very 'favorably situated for ob
servation. It can 'be seen as the
brightest star in the eastern sky Im
mediately after sunset and close to
the horizon, It Is moving westward
among the stars and will continue to
do so'untll the middle of next month
when It will become stationary and
then start on its eastern journey
among the stars. Saturn is in the
constellation Caprlcornus and may be
seen In the early evening low down to
the south-west.
The principal constellations visible
during the month arc to the west,
Ly-a:, Cygnus and Pegasui ; to the
cast, Aries, Taurus, Perseus and Au
rlga, while Andromeda glitters In the
renlth.
Anyone who looks thoughtfully at
the sky on a clear moonless night,
must be Impressed with the vast num
ber of gllttcriug points of light the
stars. A telescope of even the most
modest size reveals a much larger
host. How can they be counted 5
Hardly a vcar goes by without a new
member of this vast family llathlng
out for a few months only to sink into
oblivion. How shall the astronomer
be able to say that such a star Is real
ly new and not one of the already ex
isting thousands? The earliest known
method of cataloguing the stars was
by means of the constellations. These
are portions of the sky bounded by lr
regular outlines which have nothing
to do with the grotesque figures so
common to patent medicine advcrtls
ing. The boundaries of these constel
lations all touch like the boundaries
of the states of our country, in fact,
the constellations are an almost ex
act analogy to the states of the Un
ion. kacn constellation contains a
number of starsand these are given
the letters of the Greek alphabet in
order of the brightness followed by
the name of the constellation. Thus
Alpha Lyra: is the brightest, Bita
Lyra: tbe next brightest star of the
constellation Lyra:. To carry the an
alogy still further wc might call Cin
cinnati, Alpha Ohloensls, Cleveland,
Beta Ohloensls. and so forth.
Of course such a method will not
answer the purposes of modern as
tronomy. So wo now locate each star
by Its right ascension and declina
tion. The right ascensions corre
spond exactly to longitudes on the
earth's surface and declinations to
latitudes, the Greenwich of the heav
ens being the Vernal Equinox or first
point of Aries. The first to carry out
this plan on any extensive scale was
Argelander, at the Bonn Observatory,
who also determined approximately
the right ascension and declination
of some 350,000 stars and also added a
number to give their brightness. He
divided the sky Into etrlps one degree
wide and arranged each star In this
strip In order of Its right ascension.
He also made large maps upon which
he located tbe stars of his catalogue
accurately to the scale. This work is
now being done over, but with a much
greater degree of accuracy, a number
of observatories co operating ; when
finished the catalogue will consist of
fourteen large quarto volumes. Pho
tography has been called into service
and maps arc now being made with Us
aid which will show stars several mag
nitudes fainter than those shown by
Argelander.
Visitors are received at The Emer
son McMlllIn Observatory of the Ohio
State University on the first and third
Wednesdays of the month, during the
college year, If the night is clear.
A young man about to cast his first
vote should Identify himself with the
party of progress, Why should he
ally h)mself with a party that has to
go back a hundred years to find some
thing , to talk about
RAGE QUESTION
Raised In Hlllsboro by Colored
Child Desiring to Attend
the White Schools.
Salt in Mandamus Brought In Com-
monPleas Court Against the
Hlllsboro Board of Edu
cation, On Tuesday Moses H, Jones, a col
ored attorney from Dayton, O,, filed
a suit In mandamus in the Common
Pleas Court against the Hlllsboro
Board of Education that will do away
with our separate schools for white
and colored children If successful, as
it is supposed to be simply a teat case.
The petition Is as follows;
State of Ohio, ex rel., William Kit-
treii vs. The uoaro ot uuueation of
the Village of Hlllsboro, Ohio.
Now comes the relator and says
that he is a resident and citizen of
tbe village of Hlllsboro, Highland
county, Ohio, and that he is the step
grandfather of a child named Luclle
Williams, age nine years.
That on or about the day of
October, 1001, sometime after the
commencement of the present school
year, his grandchild, the said Luclle
Wll lams, presented herself at the
Wash ngton school building In the
said village of Hlllsboro, Ohio, for
the purpose of receiving the benefits
of public school Instruction conducted
in the eald Washington school build
Ing, and after the said child had at-
tendeu school tor a period ot one week
during the present school year, she
was required by the Superintendent
of said schools, acting under and by
virtue of the authority of the said
village ot Hlllsboro, Ohio, to cease
her attendance at the said Washing
ton school building and refused her
admission to the same, and notified
her that If she desired to avail her
self of the benefits ot the public
schools of said village, she must at
tend the (school used exclusively for
colored children, and which Is one of
the public schools of the said village
ot Hlllsboro, known as the Lincoln
school building.
Your relator further says that the
said Ltoard of Education of the said
village of Hlllsboro endeavored to
compel her, his said stcp-grandchlld
Luetic Williams, to attend the said
separate school used exclusively for
colored children, agatust her will and
consent, by refusing her admission In
any of the other schools of the said
village of Hlllsboro, Ohio.
The relator further says that said
child would have to go away from the
pupllc school buildings that arc near
where -she resides and travel a dis
tance of mure than one mile and a
half to reach the said school used ex
clusively fur the education o colored
children.
The relator further sajs that his
said child Is weak and delicate and is
physically unable to constantly travel
the distance to reach the said sepa
rate scnool used, exclusively tor tbe
education of colored children, the
Lincoln bulldinir.
Wherefore the relator prays that a
writ oi manuamus issue commanuing
the said Board of Education of thi
village of Hlllsboro, Ohio, to allow
the bald Luclle Williams to enter the
Washington school uuildlng or sonic
other public school building lit the
said village except the separate
sctiool Duuumg, to-wit : the Lincoln
public school building used exclusive
ly tor tne euucation ot colored chil
dren and for such other general re
lief as he may be entitled to in the
premises.
William Kitthei,, Relator.
Per Moses H. Jones, Attorney.
Ileal Estate Transfers.
David Pence et al to Wesley Pence,
New Market tp., 05a, $2,000.
Wesley Pence to G. O. Pence, New
Market tp., 05a, $2,000.
Thomas W. Hamilton to S. T. Mc
Millan, New Market tp., 53la, $2,312.50.
W. H. Jurry, assignee, to A. S. An
derson et al, Madison tp., I40a,
$4,.109 50.
Austin Ferneau to John W. Grif
fith, Greenfield, lot, $1,000.
W. D. Clayton to M. Irwin Dunfap,
Greenfield, lot, $800.
Llz.le M. Young to M. Irwin Dun
lap, Madison tp., lot, $140.
R. H. Rldgeway to Llllle B. Rldg
way, Liberty tp., 24a, $1, etc.
Sadie B. Rowe to D. A. Leaverton,
Penn tp., 5fla, $1, etc.
M. Irwin Dunlap to Lizzie M . Young,
Greenfield, lot, $1,050.
Robert Buck to Hattle Southerland,
Greenfield, lot, $1, etc,
Andrew W. Dwyer to Ellas Sim
mons, Greenfield, lot, q. c, $1, etc.
Mary F. Pancake to J. L. Easter
et al, Madison tp., 11a, $1,011.04.
Jas. H. Storer to Mary Vans-ant,
Washington tp., 5a, $250.
Julia A. Nye to Anna L. Stewart,
Hlllsboro lot, $110.
Kate Tudor et al to Dudley L.John
son, Madison tp., 10;ia ;llp, q. c,
$:),705.75.
David B, Simpson et al to Martha
Simpson, Leesburg, lot, $1, etc.
M, Irwin Dunlap, assignee, to H. W.
Wolfe, Greenfield, lot, $400.00.
nugh Grim to H. W. Wolfe, Green
field, lot, $1, etc.
Maud S. Delph to H. W. Wolfe,
Greenfield, lot, $2,500,
William Lance to N. & W. Ry. Co,,
Whlteoak tp., 2-10a, $1, etc.
J. G. Cochran to N. & W. Ry. Co.,
New Market tp., 2 7-10a, $1, etc.
George E. Orebaugh to Sophia Am
brose, New Petersburg, lots, $1,850,
A. V Lemon to nelena L. Meyers,
Liberty tp la 4p, $30.
Nancy L. Hatcher to Mary E. West,
Ralnsboro, lot, $200,
The bill to endow agricultural col
leges by land grants and to establish
r
agricultural experiment stations was
introduced many years ago by a Re
publican senator, Morrill, of Maine,
and was passed by a Republican Con
gress and signed by a Republican
President. These colleges and ex
periment stations have been of im
mense benefit to agriculture. They
owe their establishment to the party
that "docs things."
Colonial Bazaar.
The committees appointed to carry
on the program of the Colonial Ba
zaar to be given at the Armory Hall,
November 14 10, by the St. Mary's
Catholic Church, are working faith
fully to give our people a treat In
real colonial fashion. Among the
stately dames In silk, satin and court-
plaster; and the courtly gentlemen
in waist coats, knee breeches and
powdered wigs, who will grace this
grand occasion, Mr. Joseph Wine
gardncr and Miss Fallon will take the
parts of "George and Martha" whilst
Miss Elizabeth Uhrlg will do the hon
ors as the "Goddess of Liberty."
The entertainment committee guar
antees a program that will delight
every one. special features each
evening. That the musical part of
the entertainment will be first-class,
is assured by the fact of the artists
who have it in charge.
The ladies, young and beautiful,
will minister to the refined tastes of
their many friends with the amount
ot fancy work, Indian novelties, do
mestic supplies and mysterious wares,
handsomely dret-scd dolls in colonial
styles, etc., etc., and cheer the In
ward man with all kinds of a la colo
nial refreshments.
Many think this forth-coming social
affair will prove more Interesting If
not so Instructive and wonderful
than the great Louisiana Purchase
Exhibition. No admission will be
charged. A cordial Invitation Is ex
tended to all our friends to come and
enjoy themsclvci at this grand occa
sion. Purdy Huntor.
On last Wednesday evening, Octo
ber 20, at 8 o'clock, Charles V. Purdy
and Grace M. Bunter, of New Mar
ket, were united In marriage at the
parsonage of Itev. W. C. F. Llppert,
of Belfast. The groom Is the son of
Mr. and Mrs, L. A. Purdy, the well
known farmer, of New Market, and
has for some years been one of High
land counties best school teachers,
but now Is engaged In the merchan
tile business at New Market.
The bride Is the charming young
daughter of A. E. Hunter, living just
north of New Market. This happy
couple will locate In New Market, In
the property recently purchased by
the groom's father of C. A. Wilkin.
We extend with the Ni:vs-Hekali)
our hearty congratulations and wish
them a long and happy life.
The platform on which Theodore
Roosevelt stands reiterates the time-
honored republican principle In favor
of fostering home industries in order
that American workmen may be
steadily employed and well paid. The
Democratic platform Is verbose and
evasive, but, sifted of all Its plati
tudes, It simply reiterates the Demo
cratic hostility to any tariff that will
protect American Industries.
The Democrats are everlasting re
icrring to jacKson and Jellerson as
the political demigods of the past.
No one can tell what Jefferson would
uo were ne auve to-uay. He was a
good man, and a schemer and dreamer
In politics. Anyone can tell you what
Jackson would do were he alive today.-
He would be with Roosevelt.
He In a less educated way was the
same kind of man.
The New York Herald has printed
a fac simile of Judge Parker's gold
telegrams. It should furnish a com
panlon piece by printing a fac simile
of his silver ballot In 1800 or 1000.
The last four years of Democratic
rule left the country oppressed by
misfortune and doubtful of the fu
ture. Why should any patriotic
American wish to repeat that exper
ience? Forty years of practical control of
the government by the Republican
party covers the whole period of
modern progress. The only Intervals
of reaction or failure to progress were
when the Democratic party was In
power.
With the Immense crops which are
now assured It Is essential that prices
be maintained so that farmers may
reap the full reward of their labors.
This Is assured If the Republican
party Is continued In power.
Under the Republican policy of pro
tection our manufactured products
have becomo one-third of those of the
civilized world, and American work
men secure almost double the pay for
their labor that similar labor receives
In other countries.
John Q. Rhoads Is a pleasant an ac
commodating gentleman, and an
honest and successful business man.
He will make a model Auditor, and
should be elected by a large majority.
m
O, N, Carey Is a prosperous farmer
and an honest, upright citizen. He is
a Republican of tbe strongest kind
and In every way qualified to fill the
position of County Commissioner.
Vote for Carey.
SHOOTING AFFRAY
Halloween Night In Hlllsboro
Narrowly Escaped Being"
a Tragedy.
Clifford Ellifrltz Shot in Thigh and
Fred Bennett In the Foot
by Special Policeman
Carroll.
Halloween was celebrated Monday
evening In Hlllsboro In strcnuoua
style In two Instances, outside of the
usualicustom -of carrying off gates.
throwing corn and cabbage, etc. In
the absence of all street lights the
village authorities had sworn In a
large number of extra police to limit
the depredations as much as possible.
Among the special police was Bert
Carroll, who was assigned to the
north-west section of town near the
foundries. Halloween, a year ago,
Mr. Carroll was on the force and a
crowd of young men caught and tied
him to a hitching post. The same
crowd found him about twelve o'clock
this year and started to duplicate last
years performance. He resisted but
they succeeded In getting a rope
around his body over his arms and
another around his head through his
mouth and were handling him rather
rough when he pulled his gun and
commenced shooting at the feet of
the crowd. One bullet struck Fred
Bennett on the big toe of his right
foot and another struck the shoe of
Eai nent Hughes Bennett was taken
home In a wheel-barrow and his foot
dressed. It will be bcveral days be
fore he walks without limping.
About one o'clock Carroll came up
on a crowd of young men on Collins
avenue pulling a mower which they
had taken from Gros' foundry. He
ordered them to halt, to which they
paid no attention, and he tired his re
volver, he says, Into the ground sev
eral times. On the fourth shot Clif
ford Ellifrltz, aged about 20 years,
fell shot through the llcshy part of
the right thigh. The patrol wagon
was called and he was taken home and
his wound dretsed by Dr. H. A. Rus.
He Is rapidly recovering. The bullet,
a .'12 calibre, entered from the rear,
passed entirely through the leg, bare
ly missing a huge artery and was
found just under the skin In front.
A Large Ballot.
The ballot to be. voted this fall in
Highland county Is 141 Inches wide
ard 32 Inches long. On It are six tick
ets, Republican, Democratic, Prohi
bition, Socialist, Socialist Labor and
People's Party. The ballots for each
precinct in the county are different,
but the average number of names on
the ballot will be about 270. The
News-Herald force has been engaged
night and day the past week on this
job. For the county It required 17,
000 regular ballots and 27,700 school
ballots. To do this printing required
over 1200 pounds of paper. Besides
each ticket Is perforated twice and
bound Into (1.1 different books. It Is a
large job and a very particular one
and has been a strain on every mem
ber of our force. For all mistakes
and oilier sins of omission or commis
sion In this Issue please charge to
overwork.
Basket Ball.
The basket ball season will be open
on next Friday night with a game be
tween the local High School team and
the Pirates from the Cincinnati Y.
M. C. A. The members of the Pi
rates rank among the best basket
ball players In the city, and last year
won the championship of the Y. M.
C. A. League. The Hlllsboro boys
are hoping to hold them to a close
score, and some scientific basket ball
can be expected Owing to the drill
of Co. D. the game will not be called
until 8:15 o'clock.
M. E. Church Services.
Sunday November 0, Rev. W. A.
Deaton, pastor. 10:.'10 a. in. sermon,
subject, "Necessity of Holy Living,"
7:00 p. m. sermon, subject, "The
Cast of a Ballot." Good music. All
are Invited.
-' m m
Fan Sale Old time "wall sweeper
clock," running, keeping good time,
lin years old. Address Lock Box' 220,
Leesburg, Ohio.
A MATTER QF HEALTH
&AKIN0
POWDER
Absolutely Puro
HAS MO SUBSTITUTE
ftOYAi
maL
4
,"
.iftV-.y'Jrf.
- .
', -V
Mi
sr.-t i
J. .-

xml | txt