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The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, October 01, 1914, Image 1

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VOL. 79. NO. 25
n.. i i e I... !.,,. Dn. I
uy ieaKyuc auiiuay ngainai uc
serves, Hillsboro Winning
by Score of 5 to 2.
Of Woman's Suffrage Will Ad- Us to Nations at War Given by
dress Meeting Here One i Gen. Runkle and liis Views
For Women Only. I of Our Duty.
Intends To Do.
They walked right up and they
turned around and walked right back
again. If you were at the Fair Ground
Sunday afternoon you will need no
explanation of this statement. Deak
yne had the goats of all the members
of the Cincinnati Reserves and he kept
them tied all afternoon. He had thir
teen strike outs to his credit, everyone
of the visitors fanning at least once.
He only allowed three hits and but for
two errors behind him in the first In
ning would have easily had a shut out.
He also led his team at the bat with
three clean singles and fielded his posi
tion cleanly. It was Deakyne Day.
Things looked bad for Hillsboro In
the first when Eppsteln first up came
through with a 'single and errors by
Reece and McCall let in two runs.
The visitors, however, were then
through for the day and dutifully ate
out of Deak's left hand.
Hillsboro tied the score In the second.
Fisher led off with a two bagger.
Rogers sacrificed him along to third
and he scored on Hecker's single. A
sacrifice by Reece advanced Hecker
and he scored on Dcakyne's single.
Four hits in the fifth counted three
more for Hillsboro and this being
enough and to spare the way Deakyne
was going, the boys did not bother to
make any more.
Giotlesch started to pitch for the
visitors but retired after the bonbard
ment in the fifth. Stlgler who replaced
him did not allow a hit or a run.
Klump, shortstop ot Reserves, and
Manager Stanforth had an argument
over one of the balls. Klump took one
of the balls which was in play and put
itin his pocket. When Umpire Richter
asked for the third ball Manager Stan
forth said that Klump had it. Klump
claimed the ball belonged to the Re
serves, but this was admitted incorrect
by"the manager of the Reserves.
The game next Sunday will be with
Winchester. All who saw the great
13 inning game with this team a few
weeks ago, which was won by Win
Chester 3 to 2 will look forward with
great pleasure to the second struggle
between these teams.
The score :
White, cf
Emery, c
Moorhead, If
McCall, ss
Fisher, rf
Rogers, lb
Hecker, 2b
Reece, 3b
Deakyne, p
31 10 27 13
Epystein, rf 4 1110
W. Walters, 2b 4 0 2 3 1
Sterling, cf 1 4 0 0 0.0
Klump, ss 4 1 3. 1 1
Morholz, If 4 0 4 0 0
G. Walters, lb 3 10 3 2
Jahankee, 3b 3 0 10 0
Linne.c 3 0 3 0 0
Grotlisch, p 2 0 0 6 1
Stigler, p 10 12 0
Totals 32 3 24 16 5
123450789 R
Hillsboro 02003000X 5
Reserves 2;o 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2
Two base lilts I lsher 2 ; Three base
hits Klump ; Struck out by Deakyne
13 ; by Stlgler 1 ; Base on balls off
Deakyne 1 ; off Grotlesch 1 ; Umpire
Cliristian'tSunday School.
The superintendent of the Christian
Sunday School is asking for a big rous
ing crowd next Sunday. That day will
mark the last service held in the old
church and to commemorate the event
appropriate exercises will be rendered
Let every member of the School come
andbring some friend. Where we will
hold services until the church is com
pleted will be decided on that day.
Last Band Concert.
The last band concert of the season
will be given tonight These concerts ;
have been very popular this year and ,
will be given again next year if the
proper support is received. The boys
have been furnishing excellent music
and deserve liberal support.
The following program will be given
tonight :
Marcb-Palatmus Hall
Overture Poet and Peasant.... Suppe
Two Step from "Allele" Jean Briquet '
Spanish Serenade LaPaloma Yradler
Popular Hits When Jts Night Time Down
In Burgundy Paley
llebecca of Sunny Brook Farm Oumble
Intermezzo Alsha Lindsay
Clarinet Solo "Coming Thru the Kye"
(with variations) Thornton
Hamlin Smith
Humeresque Musical Joke Bucallossl
One Step "You're Here and I'm Here"
Finale Star Spangled Banner, , ,-. Keys
Mrs. John Mullen, of Pittsburg, Pa.,
Is the guest of her father, O. C.
2 0 0
4 1 15
4 10
5 0 1
4 2 1
2 0 9
3 2 1
3 10
4 3 0
Five New Cases Were Filed
in Common Pleas Court
the Past Week
Alandamus Suit Against Marshall
School BoardWool Insur
ance Case Taken to the
Court of Appeals.
Five new cases were filed in the
Common Pleas Court during the past
week. CZJ
Charles H. Dudley asks for a dlvoroe
from Anna H. Dudley on the grounds
of gross neglect of duty. The parties
were married July 9, 1899, in Clinton
county and have three children, James
Logan, aged 12 years, Wllmer Mat
thew, aged 10 years and Charles
Henry, aged 8 years. The plaintiff
says that the defendant for the past
two years has kept up a clandestine
correspondence with other men ; that
on August 15, 1914, she left him and
their children and he has been In
formed and believes that she has been
consorting with other men and that
she practically confessed Illicit rela
tions with one man whose name he is
willing to give to the court. He fur
ther says that since his wife deserted
him he has been compelled to place
the children In the Children's Home.
He asks for a divorce and the care and
custody of the children.
Lorenzo S. Rhoades and Mary S.
West, as executrix of the will of Geo.
K. Rhoades, deceased, against Ardelia
Holladay, as executrix of Henry
Rhoades, deceased, Is an action for
$125. The plaintiffs say that under
the will of Henry Rhoades a legacy of
$200 was left to Philip Rhoades ; that
said Philip Rhoades assigned $125 of
this legacy to George K. Rhoades, de
ceased, but that the executrix, al
though she has the money in her
hands refuses to pay it to the
plaintiffs. Mrs. Holladay interpleads
in the case admitting that she has the
money, but that in addition to the
plaintiffs, Katherine T. Rhoades and
Victoria Brock Patton, claim to be en
titled to this money. She says that
she has the money and asks the In
structions of the Court to whom to
pay it.
Vance Durbin asks for a divorce
from Ida Durbin. The parties were
married in Clinton county, Aug. 14,
1914, and have no children. The plain
tiff says that the defendant has been
guilty of gross neglect of duty In that
she deserted him on Sept. 1, 1913, and
that she has been guilty of adultery
with Arlle Thompson.
Peter Yochum against Henry Yoch
um et al Is an action to partition D7i
acres of land in Clay township. The
plaintiff and the defendants are ten
ants in common In the ownership of
the land as heirs of Peter Yochum,
The State of Ohio on the relation of
W. P. Cordrey against the Board of
Education of Marshall Township
School District and Frank M. Main is
a suit for mandamus. Cordrey lives
In Marshall township and has three
minor children. He says that the
school In the sub-district lr which he
resides has been abandoned and that
his residence Is' more than two miles
from the nearest school; that the
board of education has undertaken to
provide transportation for the pupils
In the sub-district abandoned ; that It
has failed to have the conveyance pass
on the free turnpike near his residence
and that the driver of the conveyance,
Frank M. Main, has refused to come
or pass a point convenient to his resi
dence. He therefore asks that the
board of education and the driver be
commanded to come to a point conve
nient to his residence. The matter
was presented to Judge Newby Mon
day on the pleadings and he issued an
alternative writ commanding the de
fendants to either pass the residence
of the plaintiff as requested or on next
Monday to show cause why they do
not do so.
The case of Abraham Well and
Isaac Well against the Connecticut
Fire Insurance Co. has been taken to
the Court of Appeals upon petition in
error. This case Is based on an Jnsur
ance policy of $2000 which the plain
tiffs held in the defendant's company
covering wool In a barn In New Market
belonging to Charles V. Purdy. The
wool was destroyed by lire on July 12,
1912. When the case was tried in the
Common Pleas Court Judge Newby
instructed the Jury to return a verdict
In favor of the de f endant on the ground
that the plaintiffs had not complied
with the terms of the policy.
Two of the ablest advocates of wo
man's suffrage on the American plat
form will deliver addresses on this
subject in Hillsboro today.
One of the meetings will be held in
the afternoon at the Washington
School bullulng at 3 o'clock. The main
address will be made by Grace Living
stone, a social worker of New York
City. This meeting Is for women only.
At night at 7 o'clock Mrs. Myron 13.
Vorce, of Cleveland, secretary of the
Ohio Woman Suffrage Associa ion, will
deliver an address on the Court House
lawn. Every one is cordially invited
to attend this meeting.
The following sketch of the life and
works of these famous women will give
an idea of what may be expected at
these meetings :
"Rose Livingstone calls herself a
social worker', but In New York she
Is known as the 'angel of Chinatown'
for her splendid work of the past seven '
years among the unfortunate victims
of commercialized vice. No use to
disclaim the existence of white slavery
in Rose Livingstone's presence. She
knows. She does not try to reach
hardened cases. Her work is among
the little glrlsT Time and again she(
has been able to tind a child who has
been abducted and restore her to her
friends before the awful blight await
ing her has fallen. 'The girl who dls
appears' is no myth, as Rose Living
stone will tell you. She has traced
many of these to the evil resorts of
New York and Brooklyn and some-
times, alone, sometimes with the help,
of police and city detectives she has
rescued them. Night after night she
labors for these little victims of a hor
rible social order. When she saves one
she is very happy. Two or three years
Rose Livingstone became convinced
that commercialized vice would never
be abolished until women have the
vote. Since then she has spoken for
woman suffrage wherever and when
ever she has a chance. As Ohio was
her childhood's home, she Is much
Interested In the sutirage campaign
here and Is giving six weeks of her
time to it."
"The corresponding secretary of the
Ohio Woman Suffrage Association,
Ethel Rldgley Vorce, is easily the most
popular speaker for suffrage In the
state. Equally at home in a small
parlor meeting or before a turbulent
street crowd, In a hall or a church,
Mrs. Vorce's services are always In
"Mrs. Vorce has had a varied expe
rience. Born in Detroit, educated In
Canada, having lived in Europe, and
having engaged In work of various
kinds, from newspaper reporting and
settlement work In New York, to sing
ing In a stock Opera Company, keeping
house for her father and brother from
early girlhood, her mother having died
when she was but two months old, the
problems and responsibilities of life
have presented themselves to her in
many ways. Always a suffragist as a
matter of simple justice, she early
recognized woman's need of the ballot
as a matter of self-protection and as a
means of service to the State.
"Mrs. Vorce, since her residence in
Cleveland, which dates from her mar
riage to Myron B. Vorce In 1902, has
been active In public affairs.
"Mrs. Vorce's most distinguished
qualities are her keen appreciation of
justice and her unfailing sense of
Reunion 175th 0. V. I.'
The annual reunion of the 175th O.
V. I. was held in the G. A. R. Hall
Thursday. Twenty-one of the com
rades were present.
Dr. A. A. Nellls delivered an enter
taining address on the Panama Canal.
The following officers were elected :
R. M. Lyle, president ; John Wlne
gardner, vice-president ; John Mc
Mullen, secretary and treasurer.
Reception for Miss Gardner.
Miss Grace G. Gardner will have
charge of the vocal music In the
school of Miss Mauhelmer in Cincin
nati this winter. The following no- i
tlce of a reception that will be tender-'
ed her is taken from the Cincinnati
Times-Star of Tuesday :
A reception will be tendered Miss
Grace G. Gardner and Karl L. Dletz
by the Good Speech Club Thursday
evening, October 1, at Expression
nail, Greenwood building Miss Gard
ner was oresldent of the Daughters of
Ohio In New York and is an honorary
life member. She will give an address
on "English Opera and Opera In Eng
lish." Mr, Dletz, who made so many1
friends for his splendid interpreta
tion of "Oswald" in "Ghosts" at the
Little theater last season will speak
on "The Spirit of the Modern Drama.
Miss Rosemary Carroll had as her
guest Monday Miss Mary Scanlon, of
Hillsboro, Ohio, Sept. 23, 1914
Editor, Nrnvs-Herald:
You have been criticised for publish
ing the statements and views of Dr.
Brown, who brings (is he has an un
doubted right to do) his facts and de
ductlons concerning the uiiparelleled
conditions In Europe to the attention
and judgement of his neighbors
Doubtless the Cincinnati Enquirer has
been savagely criticised for publishing
the articles of Mr Herman Rldder who
presents such facts as suit him and
opinions which are as German In sym
pathy as BisinarK's memoirs and of
mucti more doubtful authority.
President Wilson has reminded us
that we are a people of mixed strains
of blood and that whatever way the
struggle ends American hearts will
bleed In sympathetic anguish. Our
sympathies we can not help but our
opinions we can keep to ourselves, and,
probably, In the interest of truth and
fair judgement, we ought to do so until
we know who is responsible for this
horror of tiie ages. What are the re
lations of tiie United States to these
nations which are lighting for national
existence ?
To England we are bound by ties of
blood. From her we inherited our
ideas of liberty and the spirit to defend
them. She tried to destroy un, and yet
but for the buppoit of her mightiest
statesmen in Parliament we might
have tailed In our resistance. Since
then iiugiaud has stood by us at times
mat were critical, she is our nearest
neighbor and best customer liermany
has sent to till our tields and till our
workshops millions of her best citi
zens. There are no better citizens
She gave us Steuben to train our Army
at Vai.ey Forge during the Revolution
ana but lor his invaluable work Wash
ington would nave haa no lit Army lor
his great work. German princes also,
sent us the Hessians, accursed as mer
cenaries, but many ol their descend
ants rank with our best people. Had
we noL gained tne support ol the
French nation In the Revolution there
would to-day be no United Stales of
America to sympathise with any na
tion. How will ve forget Lal'ajetie'?
Remembering ihe Belgians, with their
glorious recoiu coming down Irom the
das ol the Roman Empire, we would
be icss man human it we diu nut hope
anu p.aj lor then preservation. And
Ruasi-, absolute monarchy as she is.
The United Stales owes her a debt of
graiiiuue dating back to the Livi.
War And lane aervla, what a sight
for a world logazeou 1 It is as if the
stale ot luuiana suoulu arm and defy
the oiher forty seven Stales of our
Union. The ouds vtoulubenogre-.er.
.What harm can we wish such gallant
Tins is not, thank God, our war.
Nor God nor man will hold us respon
sible fur Its indescribable horrors. Let
us remember what our own terrible
Civil Y ar brought to millions of homes
and that besides this glgauticstruggie
ofgiaius, lighting for life, our war
seems a skirmish or an affair of out
posts. The outlook Is as dark as mid
night, and the horror of It deeper than
the deepest hell. Let us heed the
President's counsel, do what good we
can and await the result which is in
higher and more powerful hands than
ours. Ben P. Runkle
Fanners Institutes.
The dates of the Farmers Institutes
to be held in Highland county the
coming winter are :
Marshall, December 2 and 3.
Lynchburg, December 4 and 5. i
Buford, December 14 and 15
Rainsboro, December 1G and 17.
Leesburg, December 18 and 19.
New Deputy in Probate Office.
Miss Margaret Barrere has resigned
as a deputy in the probate judge's of
fice to take effect Saturday. She will
be succeeded by Miss Byrda Carlisle.
Miss Carlisle was a deputy in this of
fice under Judge O. II. Hughes and is
thoroughly acquainted with the work
of the otllce. She was courteous, ac
commodatlng and efficient when In
the otllce before and her appointment
will meet with general approval. The
resignation of Miss Ilafrere is made
on account of her approaching mar
riage to Fred W Latferty. She was a
deputy under both Judge Watts and
Judge Worley and both of them speak
in the highest terms of her capability
and etllciency. .
U. B." Church.
A special message to the member
ship of this church on Sunday morn
ing at 10.-30. It concerns the future
welfare of our work for weeks to
Sunday evening C. E at 0 and
preaching at 7.
Was Held in Hillsboro Pres
byterian Church Mon
day and Tuesday
And Opens Session With Able Ser
monFine Address Monday
Night-Next Aleeting at
Washington, C. II.
The fall meeting of the ChilHcothe
Presbytery was held in the Presbyte
rian church Monday and Tuesday
The session opened Monday after
noon with an able sermon by Dr. Mc
Surely, of Oxford, followed by com
The popular meeting Monday even
Ing was the high water mark of the of
the Presbytery. Rev. Robert E Pugh,
of Columbus, superintendent of Ohio
Home Missions, made the opening ad
dress His subject was "Home Mis
slons" and lie handled It ably, the
address being both informing and
highly inspirational.
He was followed with short talks by
Rev A s. Kaye, of Frankfort, and
Rev. W. B. Gage, of Washington, C.
II Rev. Kaje spoke on ''ThePrepera
tion of tiie Church for Evangelistic
Effort " Rev. Gage's subject was
"Personal Evangelism." Botli of these
addresses were packed full of thought
and very helpful.
At the Tuesday morning session a
commission was appointed to organize
a Presbyterian church at Fall Creek.
The meeting for the church organiza
tion will be held at Kail Creek Monday
afternoon, Oc; 19, at 2 30 o'clock The
members of the com i isslon are Rev.
W H. Shields, Hillsboro, chairman,
Rev. A S. Kaye, Frankfort, II. P.
Morrow, Hillsboro, Dr. Curtis, Green
field, S. V. Wright, Soutli Salem.
Twenty six churches were repre
sented at the session and the visitors
stated that it was one of the most
pleasant meetings they had ever at
tended. Rev. Gear, of South Salem, was
chosen moderator of the Presbytery.
The nexi regular meeting will be held
at Washington. U. 11 , in April.
The ladles of the Hillsboro church
served an elegant dinner at the church
Tuesday at noon for the visitors anil
the members of the ollijial board of
the church.
Judge Ditty on War.
The foUoving Interview with Judge
R. M. Ditty appeared in the New
York letter in Sunday's Enquirer:
Judge R M Ditty, of Hillsboro and
Columbus, is stopping at the St. Regis
Hotel and having a perfectly corking
time, according to his own version
"Politics? I don't even understand
that word right now. I want to for
get all about politics and other brands
of trouble and disturbance. And I'm
strictly neutral in regards to this war
on the other side of the Atlantic I'm
for the Germans and the English and
French and Russians and Austrians
and Japs. May they all win or wake
"Seriously, the attitude of Presi
dent Wilson in this time of trial is one
of tiie best tilings that ever could
happen to us. We will reap the fruits
of a peace that will make the fruits of
war look like the famed Dead Sea
fruit. America is today the upper
most nation of the world. The boasted
civilization ol Europe has faded out in
a night and the lamp that shines
from Bedloe's Island Is burning more
brightly today than It ever burned be
fore. Liberty Is, Indeed, enlightening
the world."
Miss Margaret Barrere was pre
sented with a beautiful set of a half
dozen cut class tumblers by the other
young lady clerks at the Court House
Wednesday. This was a parting gift
to Miss Barrere, wno has resigned lirr
position as a deputy in the Probate
Judges otllce.
Mary Roads and Mattle Mlller,
young girls aged about 12 years, child
ren at the Children's Home have
died from diphtheria. One died Satur.
day and tiie other Sunday. Both of
these cases were in a violent form.
Four other children contracted the
disease, but in a mild form, Two of
them are well and the other two are
considered out of danger. M rs. How
ard, matron of the Home, and Dr.
Russ, the attending phjslclan, both
state that they do not consider the
cases of either of the children, who
are ill, as dangerous and believe that
the disease is under control and that
there is but slight danger of It spreading.
Prof. L S. Ivlns, an Inspector from
the olllceof state superintendent of
schools, was here Thursday and Friday
of last week.
In company with County Superln-
: tendent W. II. Vance he visited a.
( number of the school of the county
and expressed himself as delighted
with the way in which Prof. Vance
and tha district superintendents were
installing the new school laws.
Prof. Vance says that all of the
rural schools have been graded and
that all the teachers and district
superintendents are co-operating Ira
their work and that a spirit of mutual
help and assistance and great Interest
prevaoes all or the schools.
He will hold meetings of the teach
jers and district superintendents of
each district, when the needs of each
I school will be discussed. By this inter
1 change of ideas it is hoped that many
beneficial suggestions will be secured
whereby the elllclency and standing of
the schools may be raised.
I Later Prof. Vance Intends to ho d
1 public meetings in school houses a.
over the county. The purpose of these-
meetitl s will be to better Infnrm th
people of the purpose and intent of
the new school system and to show
what Is being done and what is hoped
to be accomplished in the schoois
At these meetings a Ilo'ind Table wl
be conducted when Prof. Vance wl t
answer questions In regard to the
schools thus informing the patrons of
the school of the reason for changes
made In the conduct of the schools anrt
also securing their ideas In regard tx,
how the schools should be conducted
These meetings he also hopes wl i
arouse a greater interest in the schno s
among the people generally.
Moving Picture Show Last Sunday.
The lirst moving picture show eer
held In Hillsboro on Sunday was the
one at the Forum last Sunday evening
Only one show was given and tl.9
attendance was small. Whether th;3
was due to Its not having been adver
tised or because the peopie are opposed
to Sunday shows is impossible to dete--mine.
Whether the Forum will be
open regularly on Sunday evenings wl
undoubtedly depend upon tiie patron
age it receives and the amount auct
force of ihe opposition encountered
Of Temperance Campaign at The
Leesburg-Highiand Fair
Grounds Thursday.
The opening of the campaign in
Highland county for state wide prohi
bition at the Leesburg-Highiand Fair
Grounds last Thursday was a great
I It was estimated that 2000 people
j were present to hear the master y
' presentations ol the temperance ques
tion by Mrs. Nannie Webb-Curtis and
I Ex Gov Hanley
Everyone listened attentively 3tic
the speakers were frcqueutly appluua
ed to the echo.
Mrs. Curtis is a most pleasing aua
entertaining speaker. She presented
1 her arguments lorcef ully and logically
and had the happj faculty of driving:
her points home with humorous,
Gov. Hani, y is a dramatic orator oJ
power and eloquence. He treated i is
subject in an unusual manner, rib
began by slating that he held a brie'
for his king ; that the prisoner at tlia
bar was John Barlejeorn; that is
charged him with high crimes ana
misdemeanors; that ills auoience was
the jury from whose hands he expected
a verdict of guilt v. He then proceeded
wlih a terrible arraignment of tha
liquor tratllc which he held responsib.d
for murder, most of the lelonles, a.
large per cent, of the poverty and j.
large per cent, of the misery and sutter-
Ing In the world. He supported his
statements with appalling but ccr -vinclng
statistics. He closed with ar
appeal to vote Ohio dry in November
Rev. Swinehan, of Greenfield, acted
as chairman of the meeting.
A male quartette from Greentieid
rendered several pleasing selections.
Excellent music was also furnished
by a specially selected band of 15 pieces,
composed ol musicians from Hillsboro,
Leesburg and Greentieid.
The Leesburg Business Men's Asso
ciation served an appetizing luucu,
free to all.
Notice to Odd Fellows.
All members of Lafayette Lcde
No. 23 I. O. O. F. are requested to be
present on Monday night, October 5,
1914, au there will be work In the Ini
tiatory. Secretary.
. I
utiWAiImW fftTHht

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