Newspaper Page Text
VOL. XL -ED, L, BLUE, Publisher.
PEEEYSBUEG, WOOD 00., 0 SATURDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1892.
$1.00 IN ADVANCE -NO. 30
P. J. CHASE,
COLE & CHASE,
Open. Block., COWLING GUEEN.O
(ON SEAL ESTATE ONLY.)
Direct to borrower, on Improved city mid form
property nit' where In Northwestern Ohio, nt
ft. &y, mill 7 per runt- according to nmoimti.
Noinsurancc,oiinectel with our lonrH.
F. G. THOMSON & CO.,
331 Superior Street, Toledo, OHIO,
Unioa Sewing Machine
Also all kinds ot farm Implements.
D. K. HOLLENBECK,
General Colleetcc, 4s Seal Estate Agent.
THtle invi'tl',wt!fl anil Attracts furauhcil
on application. Nwt.T 1 H Olllce.
Auctioneering in all Lines.
ADDRESS OK CALL ON"
L. S. DOIVIE, PEUIIYSDURO. O
Always the beet of everything at
PATENTS. TKADi: MARKS AND COPY
For 7 years a member of the examining corps o
the U. S. Patent Olllce.
OFFICE 311 Superior at .,.,
HEJTBT n. DODGE. JOHN' W. C.VXARY
DODGE & CANARY,
Attorneys at Law.
Office Reed & Merry Klock. Main Street.
Bowlina Green, O.
AIX KINDS FINISHiya LUMBER
S. P. TOLMAN,
The Kin Mm k
Capital Stock, $50,000.00
JS DUNNIPACE, Prest,
JAS II. PIEUCE, Vice Prest.
N. L. HANSON, Caa. & Gen. JIgr
Directowt-N L Hason,JasDossipace
Frank Powisll. .Ioiin Pdiuiw
Jacob Daviu. E. L. Kinosbory
JAS O. 'IROUI'. J. G. IIOI'FMAX
1). K. IIOLLENBECK.
Receive? deposits, loani money. fo3 forelfiii
nnd itomcstlc cm'Iiiiiikc, buys ami hulls drain,
bonds, uln, notes, lnuitgiigcs, and pays Interest
ou time deposits.
MONEY TQ LOAN
On Farm Property
,1 il .!.'
L. O. COLE.
A WORD TO WOMEN.
():io Who Suffered.
BcoTTsni.T.n, Pa., March 18lli, 18C:.
Du. Datid Kennedy,
I)i:ah Sin: Fiom a growing girl, I
suffered -villi fornalj trotihlu or weakness
. ,s..Fi peculiar to my nex.
rf&fclMtih l doctored with
$PA several different
(''VliVSiS-A. omul no relief.
Was so 1 educed in
sliciiqlh mill llri'h,
Hint I weighed hut
081 bn. I chanced
to learn of the von
dcrful cuics Dr.
STi-. C1U1-I0 Hor.lon.
wiu performing, nnd tried it.. The Hist.
Imtllopnuluced marked improvement.
After takSug live bottles. 1 va almost 11
well women nnd weighed 121 11.
JrST 'JITIKK OF I? MY SUFFER
TXti msTlHlti." Mich a g.iia iit weight
nnti better in health tiittn 1 ever wns.
It is uiy tlch-u to loll every vioniiiniii
the world who .suffers from any of tlie
complaints common to our (-ex, of the
licncrit nnd .cure to be derived from the
uu of Dr. Kennedy's Favorite Rem
edy. 21ns. Catsuit: Bocton.
If 1 011 lir.ye criroi.tc V7ca'.:ne. licnrlrp: t'.own,
ntiiliK!C.itarrb.Mii ii.sul or pnlntul pirlods,
ws,ifli)i;i crii'A-tlis. ilipi,h dm 1 11 n-.orcr oncer,
or l.fi!iorilisj,u..lKr linn p.iliitul cv 1rn.frul.1r
1111 ii.nimit lou. 1 iicuiihtsn. orl' n-cular monthly
slcltiiihs, foliircrf thevonibor change of lite.
Dr. I'm Id Kiisutdya Favorite lli'tn.i'.y Is the
only hell) Icrwu ; it Its cured llmuitiils v.Uen
allfl'linfallH.'L T.aJli'. don't ImdlseniirJeed
nnd rive- lip in irmlr. pood health ainllouullfe
M'Balnsd liy iiflnj Dr. i.uEiieu? 3 lavontii
Trice, CI J bottle.
Ti Our Subscriber.
The special announcement which
appeared in our columns some time,
eincc, announcing' a special arrange
ment withjDr. U..I. Kendall Co., of
Enosburgh Fulls, Vt., pub isber.i of
"A Treatico on the llorso and his Dis
eases,'' whereby our subscribers were
enabled to obtain a cony of that valua
ble work free bv .cndinr the.'r address
to II. J. Kendall Co. (and enelositiij it
twe-cont stamp for mailing same) is
renewed for u limited period. Wo
trtHt all will avail theriiselve3 of the
opportunity of obtaining1 this valuable
work. To every lover of the Horse it
is indisipensable. as it treats in n sim
plo manner all the diseases which
alllict this noble animal. Its phenom
enal s.tle throughout, the United Stales
nnd Canada make it standard authority.
Mention this paper when sending for
Tlie Art Amateur for October offers
as its leading cjlor plate a half-length
figure 01 a roguish boy, the appropria
tnes3 of wio.e nicknam?. ''G. ldt.u
Locks," will be seen at a glance. This
i, for treatment in oil, walcr-cojor and
pastel. A study of a cow, by James M.
Hart, it, given in progressive stages for
students in oil-color, and a graceful
cluster of. '"Lilies-of-tho-Valley'' is de
signed for painting in oil or water
colors on various tnntcrials. Among
the magazine's full-page illustrations
in black and white is a pretty one or a
girl reading in a boat, called "A Quiet
Hour;" one entitled ''Studies of Hands
and Feet," of practical value to stu
dents in drawing; one of American
Colonial furniture and one of furniture
of the Renaissance period. The minor
illustralioiH are very numerous. The
China Painting department is rich in
instructive nrtieles. The one giving
hints for Holiday Presents is mest
timely, and the full report of the recent
competitive exhibition at Buffalo will
bo found very ho'pful in its suggestions.
The biography of Henry AI''ore, A. 15.
A., introduces a marine artist who
oucrht to be better known to Ameri
cans, as the reproductions of his vigor
ous sketches prove. "Color in Por
traiture"' is a subject of general inter
est, and the article should be read
both by thoso who paint nnd those
who want to bo painted. "A Medium
for Oil Palming" and "Palette tor Still
Water'1 are highly uselul papers. The
first of a series on Water-color Paint
ing and suggestions to beginners in
that medium supply valuable instruct
ion in another branch of art. Those
who are beginning to sketch out-of-doors
are gien some sensible advice as
to their outfit in this number, and are
told how to mount their sketches; also;
how to enlarge a drawing. A talk
with Mr. Cbilde Hassam, on Painting
Street Scenes, one with Mr. U. vv.
Shurtletl', on Painting Distances, and
iv tlilrd with Mr. Kockwood on "Re
touching Negatives" arf of themselves
suHicleiit to show the practical
character of this popular mtignstlnu.
The. Art Notes include a description of
tho Art Building at the Columbian Ex
position, n history of tho Boston Art
Students' Association and an account
of tho movement in Massachusetts to
decorate public school-rooms.
Tho department of "Tho IIouso'
contains tho usual instalments of "The
Strolling Critic," besides "A Talk on
Old Furniture," "A Cosey Little Bed
room" and a description of "Soutache
Embroidery." Under "Correspond
ence,' answers are given to questions
rolntliisr to oll-pating. wator-color
painting, china painting, painting on
tapestry, tho varnishing and framing
of pictures, interior decoration and
other matters. The supplement con
tains working designs for embroidery,
china polluting and wood-carving.
It Is not unuittal for colds contracted
ip the fall to limn; oa all winter. In
Bitch eases catarrh or chronic bronchitis
nrs almost sun: in usulr. A fifty cent
bottle ol ('hiiiuberluin's Cough Heniedy
will curt.1 any cold. Can you uifoid to
link so nitieh for bo Hinnll an amount?
This remedy is inteiidrd especially for
bud cold unci eioupnnd can always bu
depended upon. For sale by A. It
For n Straight Ticket
Mark Within the Circle.
for nicctor nt Large,
MY RON' T. HKRRICK.
For nicctor 11 1 Large,
For Secretary of State,
SAMUKL M. TAYLOR.
For Supreme. bulge (lone term,)
WILLIAM T. Bl'liAR.
For Bliprome Jndpe (short term.)
JACOB P. BURKF.T.
For Clerk of Supreme Court,
For Member noard of Public Works,
For .Member roiiKres. Stli District,
For Clnnlt .Turise.
CHAS. l WIOIC1IAM.
For Common PIcai.Tudce,
.lOUX II. KIDUKI.Y.
For Inllrmary Director.
VOTERS 1TTEKTIQN !
The Method of Voting Under the New
Kvery Voter I.n:m tlio aTminpr
Kxe-rcliilti; tlin Supreme Act of
The new Australian ballot law en
acted by the legislature last winter
gives rise to the necessity of a new set
of instructions to the voter. While
the method of voting remains nearly
the same as last fall, it has been greatly
simplified. According to the instruct
ions of the state executive republican
committee. Secretary John R. Malloy
and Chairman C. W. F. Dick have pre
pared the following, which will be sent
over the state tho first of tho week:
HOW TO VOTE.
1. Enter tho polling place and give
vour name, and in precincts where
registration laws arc in force, your
residence, to the election officer
ing tho ballots, who will write
full narao on tho secondary stub,
you vote under the registration
your registered number.
2. The ballot and secondary
will then be detached from tho
stub, tho ballot folded by the election
officer and handed to you. You will
then euter the guard rail and go aloue
to one of tho voting shelves for the
marking tiu: ballot
By observing the following rules:
I. If you desire to vote a "state
ticket," or in other words for each and
every candidnto of one party for what
ever ofilco nominated, you must either
(a) Mako a cross mark (X) in the
circular apaco below tho device and
nbovo tho namo of tho party at the
head of tho ticket: or
(b) Make it cross mark on tho loft of
and opposito tho name of each and
every candidate of such party in tho
blank space provided thereon.
2. If vou desire to vote a ''mixed
"Educaora are certainly the greatest
benefactors of the tace, and after rend
ing Dr. Franklin Miles' popular works,
cannot help declaring him to be among
the most entertaining and educnting
authors." New York Daily. He Is not
a stiauger to our readers, as his adver
tisements appear In our columns in
every issue, culling attention to the fact
that his elegant work on Nervou? and
Heart Diseases i3 distributed free by our
enterpiibing druggist, A. K. Champney.
Tiial Bottles Nervine nru given away,
also Book of testimonials showing that
it in uneqalled tor Nervous Prostration,
Headache, Poor Memoiy, Dizzlnesn,
Sleeplessness, Neuralgia, Hysteria, Fits,
tickol," or in other words, for eiiMdi.
dales of different parties, you may
(a) Make or omit to make n cross
mark in tho circle spare nbovo the
name of any party, and mako tv cross
mark in tho blank space boforo tho
name of each enndidato for whom you
desiro to vote on whatever ticket ho
(b) If you wish to voto for a person
whoo name is not on any of tho tijkels
printed on tho ballot, you may voto for
your candidnto by writing his name in
tho blank space directly under the
name of the candidnto for that office.
Whan you do this bo sure to mako a
cross mark at tho left of tha namo so
In case of a constitutional amend
ment or othor question being submit led
to a vote, you should make it cross
mark in tho blank space on tho left of
and before tho answer which you de
sire to give.
Do not mark your ballot in any other
If you spoil a ballot, return it In the
election officer, and ho will give you
another. You can not have more than
two extra ballots, or three in all.
lou are not allowed to occupy a vot
ing shelf already occupied by another,
or speak to or converse with any one
except tho election officers.
You must mark your ballot in five
Before leaving tho voting shelf, fold
your ballot so as to show the indorse
ments and the fne-simile signatures of
the deputy supervisors of elections,
nnd keep it so folded until you deliver
it to tho judge of election.
. Do not ehoiV any one how you have
marked your ballot.
Go to the ballot-box and deliver your
ballot to tho presiding judge, whose
duty is to receive the same, and leave
inclosed place as soon as you have
A voter who declares to the presid
ing judge that for any reason he is un
able to mark his ballot may receive tho
assistance of two ol the judges of elec.
tion in marking the same.
The ballot must be marked with
black lead pencil.
You are not allowed to re-enter the
inclosed place after having voted.
An elector who does not vote a ballot
delivered to mm must return tlie same
to the election officers before leaving
the polling place.
Note There is one other method
provided by law for marking a "mixed
ticket"" but it is very intricate and
bard to understand, and the slightc-t,
deviation from the exact manner livid
down in thela.v for marking tlie bal
lots would render it impossible for the
judges of election to determine the
intention of the voter, and it would
therefore not be counted. Foe this
reason it is not given in these instruc
tions, tho methods nbovo described
being amply sufficient to enable the
voter to declare his choice.
C. W. F. Dick, Chairman.
.Tuo. R. Malloy, Secretary.
George H Vibbert a noted tempor
anco lecturer from Bo-ton has been
lecturing here tor the past week.
Rev. Soholes preached his farewell
sei-Kion Sunday. Rev. Seholes bus been
in Bowling Green for four years nnd it
is with regret that wo see him depart.
Mrs. R. Kinney visited friouds in
Mrs. Wlllimnn of Morenci, Mich.,
is visiting her daughters Mrs. Shep
herd and Mrs. Ilolden of this place.
Mr. Harriup; and wife returned to
their home sit Celiua, Monday.
Win. Cooper and bride visited at L.
Black's last week. Mr. Cooper is a
half-brother of Mrs. Black.
Mrs. Harding visited relatives at
George Bois-ard and wife and baby
after a pleasant visit with friends here,
returned to their homo at East Liver
B. L. Rogers and wife of Warren,
O. are visiting Mrs. Chas. Rogers.
Mrs. Jennette D.tniolls of Louisville,
Ky., is visiting relatives at this place.
Clara Richards is homo after several
weeks visit at Bloomdale.
M,.a. R.inili Hollv. mother of Mrs. E.
A. Ott, died Monday of Consumption,
uged CIS. .
Francis McGowen is very ill with
neuralgia of the heart.
The schools are making extensive
preparations for observing Columbus
"f! II. Boughton and wife contemplate
a trip to Teunesseo, thence to Callfor-
" Mfiud Hall of Findlay Is visiting Ml&s
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria.
When Baby was sick, wo pavo her Castoria.
When she was a Child, oho cried for Castoria,
When alio became MJas, aho clung to Castoria,
When she had Children, she gave them Castoria,
Hon. James M. Ashloy. who will
roprcsent tho Ninth District in Con
gress, warmly endorses tho adminis
trative ability of President' Harrison,
ns will bo seen by reading the follow
ing extracts from speeches delivered
by him in Toledo, since tho re-nomlna.
tlou of the President:
"Fellow Citizens: I repent whot I
snid in mv canvass two years ago, and
I repeal it now because all I then said
has been raoro than verified by tho
great results accomplished that in
President Harrison the Republican
party had found a worthy successor to
Abraham Lincoln that his administra
tion would oclipso in results achieved
all tho administrations preceding iti
except Lincoln's, from that or Jeffer
son's down to ills own; that it would go
into history more like the administra
tion of John Quincy Adams for purity
and ability; and that in its far reaching
and practical results, It would bo
a greater and better administration for
the country every way than that of Mi
Adams's. "In the. wise platform adopted at
Minneapolis, and on General Harri
son's splendid record wo take our stand,
and propose to fight our battle.
"In 'General Harrison we know that
we have not a compound of uncertain
ty and of pyrotechnics, exploding nt
iuopnortuno moments. On the con
trary, we have in President Harrison,
safety, stability and honest methods.
No semblance of the trickster is visible
in hi3 acts; no paltering with friends
nor double dealings with political
opponents, but it straight-forward,
open and manly administration, such
as will go into history as the prido and
the glory of till true Americans.
"His masterly administration of the
government at home and abroad, is
known of all intelligent men, and needs
commendation from me. In his hands
we all know that our every day busi
ness life is safe: that our lustnnd grow
ing commerce is safe: and last, though
not least, that our relation with all the
great governments of the world are
safe. No disturbing or dangerous ex
periments will be attempted while he
is President, to test tho workings of
untried or visionary theories on the
tariff, or finance, which may imperil
or overwhelm with disaster the entire
industrial interests of the American
wage-workers and tho American far
mers. "This is high praise, but not too
high. It is, in brief, a simple state
ment of tho truth as I see it.''
On tho 10th of September, when ac
knowledging to the convention the
honor of his nomination to Congress,
be n gain reiterated the high opinion
in which he held President Harrison
for his administrative ability, as fol
lows: "Gentlemen of the convention: I
hold in mv hand a copy of Benjamin
Harrison's letter accepting the Re.
publican nomination to the Presidency,
and I do not hesitate to declare I hat
it is by far the ablest state paper ever
addressed to tho American people by
any man accepting a Presidential
nomination from any party, and con
firms all I said of him in my canvass
two years since. Thoughtful men
recognize in him a chief magistrate
who has proven himself to be the ablest
and safest President that this nation
has had from the time of Jefferson
until to-day, with the single exception
of Abraham Lincoln."
LET US ADVEETISE TOLEDO.
Tho following article taken from the
Toledo Blade, and from the pen of the
shrewd bu-iness maw and able writer,
whoso namo is subscribed is worth
reading by all citizens of Wood county:
The most effective advertising is the
kind that money can not buy. But it
is to bo had. Toledo can have it.
When Gladstone wroto a review of
that somewhat tire&omo novel, Robert
Elsmere, the publishers and author re
ceived more and better advertising
than all tho money in the bank of Eng
land could have bought for tho book.
This was not because it was so well
praised, or so strikingly said, but be
cause of the man who said it, and tho
place in which it appeared.
Every nowspnpor of any proinincnco
in tho United States is represented In
Washington, during tho sessions of
Congress, by its ablest writer. The
correspondent is us eager for material
for letters as tho dally reporter is for
news. It is his particular delight to
take for his text a man whoso name ia
to bo found in history, and whose
figure and fame tiro known to the
world, lie knows that people aro
inure interested in one whoso nume la
familiar to them, thun in any man who
Is unknown, no matter how talented
this Inttor one may be.
The paper that employs him, nnd tho
pcoplo who read tho paper, want to
know more of one of whom they already
know tv little.
In returning Gov. Ashloy to Wash
ington, we send one there who will at
bneo attract tho attention of all news
paper men. Instead of being the un
known orator or an almost unknown
district, he returns to tho field where
he made tv namo and a fame for himself,
and everyone will bo interested in him
nnd his story: tho older men for what
Ihoy know of him: tho younger gener
ation for what they have heard of him.
His reminiscenscs or tho public men
of twenty-five years ago will bo eagerly
sought, and "Ashley, of Toledo," will
receive a warm welcomo from News
In all this Toledo will como in for
frequent and extensive advertising, and.
such advertising as money could not
buy. An advortisment is not always
an announcement in big typo and gush
ing adjectives: it is of greatest yaluo
when least like an advertisement, and
tho Toledo district that sends an
Ashley to Congress will be so frequently
mentioned that if ho did nothing else
tor us this alone would bo adequate.
Wood Kclloy has moved to Toledo.
L. L. Canliold of Scotch Ridge spent
Sunday in this place.
H. C. Rodarmol hns received a posi
tion in the Toledo Insnno Asylum.
Glrdeon Pitcher lmi purchased tho
Bemls properly and will move soon.
Wallace BornthNtle is building an
addition to his residence.
Mrs. Stnwe of Wnuscon, O., and
Richard Tibbots of Kansas City, aro
the guests of Frank Tibbols, and wifo
Two wells on the Thornton and Cun
ning farms will be drilled in this week.
The Cuinmings well No. 2 which was
commenced last May is in tho sand
with two strings of tools in. the hole.
Our schools are preparing an excel
lent programme to be rendered tho
evening of October 21st, at the Baptist
Mr?. Henry Farmer and
Wight are spending a few
relatives at Olmsted, O.
Mrs. Bennct of Olmsted Falls, is
here taking care of her daughter, Mrs.
Meaohem who is sick with fever.
Miss Hattie Grove spent Sunday in
Toledo with Miss Rose McAllister.
Miss My i tie Wight spent Sunday at
home with her parents.
Professor I. N. Saddler and wifo of
the 'burg, and Dr. Bailey and wifo of
Bowling Green spent Sunday here.
Thos. Easterbrook and wife, from
Superior City, spent a few days hero
last week visiting relatives. ,
Mrs. Burt Dart who has been visit
ing in Dclto, O., returned home bring
ing with her Miss Bertha Perry, who
will be her guest for a fow weeks.
The three months old child of Jacob
Stelufoot Jr., was hurried on the 3rd.
William Baker's daughter who is
attending school here, had her collar
bone fractured while playing on tho
school ground, about two weeks ugo.
Miss Eva Wight was presented with
a gold watch from her mother Satur
day last her sevnnt?enth birthday. j
Dentil or Churlus It.Min.'
Oct. 11 Death has again visited,
this place and taken away Charles
Bean, son or Wesley Bean and wife at
tivo a. m. Saturday, October Sth. Ho
was a bright and promising young;
man, looking ahead for the future as ho
attended Melchlor Bros' Trl-Stato
Business college last winter, and in
tended going to school ngaln, but alas
his life was cut short, and ho was called
to his beautiful homo above. j
Charles Bean was sick moro or less
since lust spring with heart trouble, ;
but was just getting able to walk down
tho streets and bo with his friends in
lunu uuiii, iiuu iilu a iitriu ij' suJJUL' i
the night before his death.
He was born November 23rd,lS7-l,and
wns aged 17 years.oloven months and fif
teen days. Leaves a father, mother'
sister and brother and a largo circle of
friends to mourn his untimely death, '
and by whom ho will bo. seriously,
The funeral services wero hold at
the M. E. church, Mondny morning at
10 a. m., conducted by Rev. J. E. Stow- '
art assibted by Rev. John Born both of
this place. Interment in tho Willow
cemetery, East of Toledo.
A University student was recently
spending his vucation in tho country
in pursuit of physical culture. Ho
drovo a yoko of oxen, and was educat
ing them in the English classics. For
exumnlo, instead of yelling "Geo,
Buck!" ho olocutos tho ejaculation:
"Abaudon tho direct progression to
tho straight tnlthorward ttnd duviato
by Inclluatory und aberrant doxtrogy
ratlon into a dcxtrul Incidence." Ex. ,
- " ' '