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The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, June 11, 1914, Image 4

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038161/1914-06-11/ed-1/seq-4/

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I am a candidate for nomination as
county commissioner on the Republi
can ticket, subject to the will of the
Totera at the August Primary. If
nominated I will do my duty without
fear or hope of reward.
tf Frank L. Chosen
For Congress.
To the Editor of The News-Herald ;
Please announce my candidacy for
the Republican nomination for Con
gress in the Sixth District of Ohio.
I shall be glad to talk or correspond
with all about the Issues before the
people. Makk Crawford,
Portsmouth, Ohio,
To the Republican Voters of High.
land County :
I desire to respectfully announce
that I am a candidate for the olllce of
county commissioner subject to the
will of the Republican voters at the
August primary
If nominated and elected I shall
strive to be commissioner in the best
interest of all the people regardless of
politics or location.
Any favors shown me in either circu
lating my nominating petitions or in
support at the primary will be sincere
ly appreciated.
Iuvin R. Rodsu,
of Union Township.
At Carmel Results In Charles
Sliaper Shooting William
Davidson in Side.
Opened Monday With Good Attendance-Enrollment
HO Wednesdav.
Against Tobacco Business.
Editor Nkws-Herai.d I said that
my next article would be, "Can a Con
scientious Christian Raise, Manufact
ure Sell or Use Tobacco?" I am not
asking this question to an infidel,
skeptic or one of those so called higher
critics, but to the Individual that be
lieves the word of God as it teaches
man's obligations to God and one
You say, "I believe in the divine
revelation." Well, then we will com
mence with the creation of this won
derful earth. God created It and gave
it the quality of production without
which man could not subsist. Then
God created man in his own image,
commanding him to go forth and
multiply and replenish the earth and
to till the soil from whence must come
everything that was conductive to
man's happiness, health and comfort.
The earth and the fulness thereof be
longed to God then, as It does now, and
mankind was to be the recipient of
God's bounties under certain prohibi
tions. Men started out in the begin
uing as God's stewards, having to
account to God for the manner in
which they possessed the earth. God's
primitive native was ever growing,
increasing in righteousness until the
perfect day.
I must go back to the text, raising
tabocco. In Its origin audi a thing as
raising tobacco for its present use was
never thought of, and I presume that
the worms that feasted upon it never
thought the time would come when
they would be hunted down and driven
from their possession and mankind,
created in God's image, would slip in
and take their place and devour their
substance. But, nevertheless, it is so.
And there are but three things that
will use tobacco, the worm, that God
created lor that purpose, the moun
tain goat and man. Iamsurenoman
can ask the divine blessing upon his
work as he cultivates the weed, tnat
is a consclentlons Christian. The only
reason that can be given to satisfy a
depraved appetite ana an avaricious
longing for money. The love of money
is the sole reason that can be given for
the manufacture of tobacco. Culti
vating and manufacturing has placed
it upon the market and the retailer
feeds the cultivated appetite for the
money. There can be no high, enob
ing act in the whole business. The
business is blighting and degenerating
our young men and boys, more than
any deteriorating influence in Christ
endom What does this system of business
effect? Suppose that the thousands
of acres cultivated in tobacco were
cultivated In potatoes and other arti
cles of food and was manufuctured and
sold for the table. It certainly would
cut a figure in the high cost of living.
When you Investigate nillsboro with
her ten churches and find that more
money Is spent for tobacco in Its vari
ous forms than is paid for the support
of all these churches, you will wonder
if God notices such items. And yet in
twenty years I have never heard a
sound from a nillsboro pulpit upon
this subject. It is a fact that most of
the tobacco in Hlllsboro is sold by pro
fessing Christians, remember, dear
reader, that I write this with malice
to none and love for all. I want people
to think and investigate this wonder
ful business which today is sweeping
like a destructive avalanche over all
countries, making record not only for
time but for eternity.
Interested Citizen.
Falls From Ladder.
Thompson Henderlxson. of Lynch
burg, while working on the new
Christian Church of that place, fell
from a ladder Friday. His shoulder
blade was broken and his hip crushed. '
He fell about twenty feet. His injur
ies are very serious and but slight
hope of his recovery Is entertained. '
Charles Shaper shot William David
son Saturday night, using a 33 caliber
revolver tlio ball entering Davidson's
left side about five inches below the
heart. The wound while very painful
is not considered dangerous.
Both men live near Carmel and the
trouble occurred at the .home of Jim
Bill Renoe about a mile south of
Renoe had just completed the build
ing of a new home and gave a dance
Saturday night to celebrate the event.
Everything went along quietly and
pleasantly until late in the evening,
when Ulrlc "Bud" Stanley arrived.
, Stanley had been drinking. He and
Shaper Had had some trouble and it
was renewed.
Just after the dance had broken up
a number of the guests having left,
Stanley said to Shaper, "Let's go out
side and talk about our trouble " They
went out, Davidson accompanying
Only these three know what brought
on the shooting, the others being in
the house and rushing out when they
heard the report of the gun.
Davidson was found lying on the
ground with the wound in his side and
Shaper with the gun in his hand.
Davidson was carried into the house
and a phjslcian summoned and the
otllctsrs notified.
Shaper first went to his home and
left the revolver and then went to the
home of D. E Stewart, justice of the
peace, and gave himself up. Sherill
Satterlield found him there anout 2
o'clock Sunday morning and brought
him here and placed him in jail.
Two shots were tired during the
trouble the first one being at Stanley
and going wild. According to the
most reliable information during the
quarrel between Shaper and Stanley,
Shaper drew a revolver and pointed it
at Stanley. Here Davidson interfered
striking Shaper's arm and it is claimed
by Shaper knocking him down. Shaper
sajs he shot Davidson while Ijingon
the ground.
Shaper says that the shooting was
done in self defense.
The feeling generally in the neigh
borhood Is that Stanley is to blame
for the trouble, although Shaper had
been in trouble before and Is considered
a dangerous man by some.
The preliminary hearing will be held
before Squire Stewart next Monday.
Davidson Is getting along nicely and
it Is thought will soon recover.
The ball was not found.
Marriage Licenses.
James M. Alexander, of Seaman,
and Anna Hook, of Sugartree Ridge.
James E Sullivan, of Frankfort,
and Beatrice Sulsebarger, of Green
Paul Durnell, of Leesburg, and
Austa Llovd, of Eist Monroe.
Stanley E Milner and Jessie Bar
rett, both of Leesburg.
The nillsboro Normal School opened
Mmday. The enrollment Wednesday
morning was 140
The school is divided into two de
partments one for the training of
teachers and the other for preparatory
work. In the teacher's training course
124 are enrolled and in the preparatory
course 16 are enrolled. In the latter
course work similar to that of the
high school Is done and nine of those
taking It are making up work in which
they failed last year and the other
seven are trying to save a ears work
in the high school.
In addition teachers iiave been se
cured for children who have work to
make up In the grades. Forty two
, children are taking this work. These
children failed last year in one or
more branches, but passed in most of
t their work. It Is not fair to the child
titiier to promote it or to require it to
1 remain in the same grade another year.
I To remove tills dllllculty and give the
children an opportunity to make up
tne work this depa rtmeut was
No teacher will have more than 12
'children under her charge and the
school hours will be from 8 to 10:30,
and each child will get the personal
attention needed.
The teachers for this work ire
Misses Shepherd, Lemon, Anderson
and Falrley.
The teachers In the Normal School
areSupt. Patterson and Profs. Edging
ton, Gutridge and Vance and Miss
Elizabeth Hickle. Miss HIckle is
teaching Primary Methods
The attendance was larger than
had been expected and already the
work is running along smoothly.
The charge for the six weeks Nor
mal school Is $G; for the make up
work for grade pupils, $3. All the
money for the make up work goes to
the teachers doing that work.
The Normal course Is similar to
that given in all the State Normal
schools and the teachers taking it
will receivs the same credit as would
be received at a slate college.
Kerns5 Big, Busy, Dry I
Goods Store is Ready I
to Supply Your Summer 1
I Needs. I
Teachers Employed.
The Board of Education of Clay
township have employed the following
teachers for the coming year :
Duncanson H. E. Laudeabach.
Reedy's C. H. Montgomery.
Hollowtown John E. Burns.
Gath Thurman Fender.
Tolle's Thomas Walker.
Maple Grove Branson Yochum.
Oak Leaf J. E. Martin.
Sicily Wilbur Collins.
John Pfarr will clean and press and
mend that suit until it will look u
good as new. 1 also do dry cleaning.
Give me a call. Brunner's Shoo
Shop. adv
You will Trade at This Store in Time
Judge us
Whatever you buy
here is worth what
you pay for it. That's
how we have made our
And some of the best friends this
store has are the men and young men
who wear our Styleplus Clothes $17.
Fine all-wool fabrics, good work
manship, styling that hasn't a false
note. You will wonder why the price
is $17 instead of $20 to $25.
Big selection to choose from. All
the popular styles ; all the new fabrics.
Special models for young men.
Sam R. Free
Sunday School Convention.
Program of Penn township Sunday
School Convention. All day, Sunday,
June 14, atSamantha Friends' church.
10 a.m. General Sunday School with spec
ial teachers for all classes.
11a.m. Preaching services with Mr. Wm,
Starbuck, of Wilmington present.
1:30 Township Convention
Address S. S. Work Wm. Starbuck
Address S.'.S Teacher John Paris
Afidress-Bulldlng up the S. B..O. N. Winkle
Fifteen minute talk and Round Table....
Rev. Zler
Report of delegate to County Convention
Bring well filled baskets. Saman
tha schools will serve coffee.
Chas. Hartley, Pres.
" m
Sunday School Convention.
Program of Concord township Sun
day School Convention, to be held at
Bethel Presbyterian church. June 14,
at 2:30 p. m.
Scripture Reading Ray Shelton
Invocation Rev. Kerr
Recitation Lena Burns
Recitation Ralph EdenQeld
Duet Irene and Macy Shrlver
Select Reading Stella Borden
Minutes of last meeting Secretary
Address Rev. T. O. Kerr
Holo Dewey Lewis
Recitation.., Harry Shrlvar
Address Rev. H. 0. Elliott
Miscellaneous Business
Closing Bong Benediction
Real Estate Transfers.
Josephine B. Roush to Henry Kent
et al, Hlllsboro, lot, $2000.
Belle Chaney to Chas, Swisshelm,
Hlllsboro, lot, 81.
John A. Gllmore to John L. New
kirk, Jackson tp, lot, $30.
W. S. Halgh to John L. Newkirk,
Jackson tp, 2a, $75.
F. H. Bay to George Bushee, Wash
ington tp, 30a, $1.
D. F. Runk to Levitt McMillan,
Hlllsboro, lot, $1.
J. L. Caldwell to John S. Caldwell,
Greenfield, lot, $1.
Henry M. Mullenix to C. M. Ellison,
Hlllsboro, lot, $1.
John E. Ilopklns admr. to Cora D
Gillespie, Washington tp, la, 9300.
Alice E. Bennett to John J. Mertz,
Greenfield, lot, $1.
William Bare to Georore H. Irvln,
Concord tp, 33a, .
Lucy Storer to P. V. Storer, Jack
son tp, 100a, $1.
Louisa Fender et al to Jas. P. Rob
erts, Whlteoak tp, 25a, $1.
m m
All members of the W. R. O. are re
quested to meet at their hall on Thurs
day at 2 p. m., to make arrangements
for the Memorial services to b held
the following Saturday for the deceased
members, and to look after the flowers
for the occasion.
Soldiers Reunion.
The eighth annual reunion of the
Highland county soldiers will be held
at the Fair Grounds on Wednesday,
J Aug. 5th, the first day of Fair. It is
hoped that Sen. J. B. Foraker will
1 attend and deliver an address. "Old
Soldiers' Day" is a permanent feature
of the Hlllsboro Fair, an invitation
always being extended to them to hold
their reunion at that time as the
guests of the Fair Board.
At a meeting of the "Old SolJIers"
Saturday John McMullen, J. C. Wood
row and H. C. Ambrose were appoint
ed a committee on invitation and
campfire and John Martin, Jacob
Groves and A. E. Eaton, committee
on finance. '
On the bargain counter, one Oliver
Riding Cultivator, one second hand
Hamilton Riding Cultivator.
adv j. G. Bell.
Sunday School Convention.
The Tri-township Sunday School
Convention will be held at the Buford
Christian Church, Sunday, June 14, at
2p m., standard time. The following
program will be rendered ;
Scripture Reading
Recitation Myrl Beltz
Male Quartette Buford School
Recitation. . .' Lola Roush
Recitation Veda Daggy
Male Quartette Prlcetown School
Paper Sunday School Co-operation
G. G. O. Pence, Hlllsboro
Mixed Quartette Buford School
Round Table, conducted by Dr. Mc-
Adow, Lynchburg, Ohio.
. m m .
India has 1,310,968 pupils in schools,
Special Delineator Offer
Miss Helen Whyte, a repre
sentative of the Butterick Pub
lishing Co. is with us and is
making a very special price on
the Delineator.
The price will surprise you.
Come in and leave your name.
South High St.
Hillsboro, Ohio.
4rtri. a

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