OCR Interpretation

Perrysburg journal. (Perrysburg, Wood Co., O. [Ohio]) 186?-1965, August 14, 1903, Image 1

Image and text provided by Ohio Historical Society, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87076843/1903-08-14/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

111! INr A I
JL I I 1 J
VOL. LI-ED. L. BLUE, Publisher.
$1.00 IN ADVANOE.-NO. 23
(). II. Ac U. lt.it. rune nnm.
Trains pass forrysburE
North. South.
No 12. .4;40,. ra. No. 1... .0:40 am
" 14.. 7:28 " " 5 10:48 "
" 2.10:00 " " 0... 4:05 p.m
" 0.. 1:53 p.m. ' 13.... 0:80 "
" 8. .8:04 "
All trains dally except Nos. 1 anil 2.
Urcot uam Irani t). II. A: I), Dcpolnl
AtOlnclniintl tho Baymlllcr Klcctrlo Street
Oar MnolcnvestlicSlxtlistrcctoiitriuicc of the
Depot, runnlnp up Sixth street to nil tmrts ol
tho city. The Kast Knil Kloctricstftrtsfrom the
Fifth streetciitrance.ruunlnKUp Fourth street
lonllpnrtsof thoclty. Including tho extreme
Kast End, nassiiiR the I'emm. Htatlon. The
Third and Fourth street Horse Car Mno leaves
tho Fifth strectontrancc passliic the Central
The Toledo & Maumee Vallev Rv. Oo
A. M.
I :
5 0G
5 56
6 52
7 48
8 It
9 40
10 36
11 32
P. M.
12 'JS
1 21
2 20
3 1G
4 12
5 03
fi 04
7 00
7 bfi
8 52
9 IS
10 41
"7 13
7 41
8 09
9 05
9 33
10 01
10 57
11 25
11 53
12 19
1 17
1 45
2 41
3 0)
3 37
4 31
5 01
5 29
J6 11
G 25
Jt. 51
7 21
8 17
9 13
10 09
11 05
4 10
-5 12
6 03
G 89
7 65
8 51
9 17
10 43
11 39
'? offi"
2 27
3 23
4 19
5 15
6 11
7 07
8 03
8 59
9 M
10 51
2 01
Dally Exi'cnl Sunday.
t To PcrrjtliurRonly. I
Freight Car leaven Mnumec daily except
Sunday for Toledo at 7:11 a. m and 1 :17 p m
I.v Perrysburg at 7.31 n. m and 1, .i8 p. m '
Lv Toledo at j:50n. in r nil 3:30 p ra I
Tho Toledo, Bowling Green & Fremont '
Cars leave Perrysburg for Bow. Green
a m
a in
p m
9 06
a m
p in
a m
3 30
8 0S
p in
12 42
8 10
J AS. O. TROUP, Vice Pres.
Gonoral Manager.
John Permn, David Main.
Jacob Davis, Norman L. Hanson
W. C. Perrin, D. K. Hollenuuck
C. P. Chapman P. A. Wktmore,
Receives deposits, loans money, sells foreign
nd domestic exchange, buys and sells dralls,
bonds coin, nates, inortKHKes and pays Interest
ou time, deposits.
Successor to Dr. 12. D. Winfleld,
Frederick C. Averill,
81S Spitzcr llmldliii;,
'F. Eugene Rheinfrank
Attorney and
531-5U2 Tho Spltzur,
Phone Main 1509. TOLEDO. O.
Office Hoffmann Building.
Otllco Phono 582. Residence, "7
PBRnvsuuna, - ouio.
Titles Investigated mid nhetract lurnlilud or
application Notni In OUltc.
Munufaoturor o( "Auditor," "Jack
Pot," and other brands of line cigars.
Watoliesi Olooks. Jewelry. Speotaoles &o.
Unit bloclt from Summit St.
Special caro Will bo taken with tbo repair of
oil kinds of Watches, Clocks and; Jewelry.
In c
5 31
5 5li
6 24
7 20
7 IS
8 16
9 12
9 10
10 03
11 01
11 .12
12 00
P. M.
12 50
1 21
1 5
2 43
3 16
3 41
M 28
I 40
5 05
5 16
6 .12
7 28
8 21
9 20
10 1G
Ross- Arriving
ford. Toledo
Norh West Hast
A.M. A.M. A.M.
"5 54 "5 HO '6 21
6 21 5 BG fi 52
fi 19 G 52 7 2C
7 45 7 48 8 If.
8 13 8 11 8 41
8 II 9 40 9 12
9 .17 10 36 10 08
10 05 11 32 10 8G
10 33 P. M. 11 01
11 29 12 28 12 00
11 57 1 21 P. M.
P. M. 2 20 12 2S
12 2A 3 1G 12 5G
1 21 4 12 1 52
1 49 5 08 2 20
2 17 G 04 2 18
3 13 7 00 3 44
3 II 7 50 I 12
I 09 8 52 4 10
1 51 9 41 r 22
5 05 10 (4 5 .16
ft 2.1 11 40 C (4
fi 01 .f. G 32
57 7 2S
7 51 8 24
8 I 9 20
9 45 10 1G
10 41 11 12
The Citizens mw Co.
Hold Annual Institute m Perrysburg High
School Auditorium.
Intelligent Educators Listen to Interesting Lectures and
Participate in Discussions Unusually Large
Attendance of Teachers.
Promptly lit Ion o'clock, Monday
a. in. Pros. Korshuer called tho teach
ers to order for tho opening session of
tho Institute.
All the officers and eighty teacher
were present to join in the opening
Bong-America after which Hev. Diunm
read I Cor. 12 and offered prayer.
Supt. ,. D. Simkinsof St. Marys was
trod need and
wo as his first ad-
Institute Instructor.
dress "Your Ether Patch." This was n
stirring talk and a strong appeal for
sunshiny teachers. The speaker said
that every teacher had, at least, a lot
sis inches by six inches which ex
tended down to the earth's center and
up through the air into tho infinite
ether space; so far up that sunlight
can always shine in. Teachers need
to scatter sunshine among their pupils.
Often the teachers whose memories
are most cherished are those whoso
lives were filled with smiles and sun
shine. Prof. Tloark of Lexington. Kentucky,
was introduced to the teachers by the
president after a sunshine song by
tho institute, lie assured the teachers
that although from Kentuckey ho
had left behind him his cannon and
his Winchester, and that his hip pock,
et contained nothing round and noth
ing flat, lie hoped that he had a
message for the teachers of Wood Co.
such that it would pay them to lis
ten to him during the week. Ho said
tint ho would say some things which
they might not like but if it provoked
discussion and thought his message
would not bo in vain.
The afternoon session was opened
by songs led by the musical director.
Prof. Roark gave two of his addresses
on psycology and proved himself
a master instructor clear, concise
and interesting. "Education Defined
us Process and as Product" was his
first theme. Ho defined education as
that process which tends to lit the in
dividual for the highest happiness
both here and hereafter. It touches
the individual physically, mentally,
and morally. If heis physically sound,
mentally sound and morally sound,
ho will be happy and not to ho so is a
sin. sickness is a mii oeing mo ro-
sult of tho transgression of physical
law. But oven if sick don't whiuo and
and don't glory in your ills. It is tho
teacher's business to look after tho
physical cut also to look after tho
moral. Tho public schools have been
negligent in regard to tho latter; thoy
hayo not done what thoy should to
stem tho rising tide of criino; thoy
should do moro to educato and train
morally than in any other way.
A little tlilug Bomotlmos results in
tleatli. Thus a moro scratch, Insigni
ficant cuts or iumy bolls liavo paid tho
death penalty. It Is wise to havo
Bucltlln's Arnica Salvo over handy. It's
tho best Salvo on oarth and will pro
vont fatality, when Burns, Sores, Ul
cors and Piles threaten. Only 25s at
Bowers & Comstock's drug store,
Facts, ideas and words is tho proper
order for tho gaining of knowledge.
This order is often reversed, but sin
ftilli'. Words arc the currency of
thought but tacts and iucvs must
precede. Power for mental opuiatious
is gained by the-process ofdovelopo
ment. Power is not skill. Skill is the
result of training and is th ability to
do a thing easily and do it well. This
is well illustrated by tho labor of the
fire-nan of a locomotive engine' and
that of Hi" engineer. Skill is always I
in d-tinn I an 1 always well p.ii 1. To j
instruct, to develops, to train is j
I what constitutes education. '
Supt Sinikins took for his theme the
ti-o'iblcoine "Verbals and Pniticiples" '
Bj sentences he illustrated the double
use (if some words and showed that
it is ,fio-i impossible to tell what use
of i word the writer had in mind and
hence nh.it part of speech. The teach
es took part in this- discussion and
the perplexing featuies neie not as
'clar as sunlight when the hour
i The attendance at the institute, the
j ability of the instructors, the inteiest
of the ollicers, the comfortable audi
torium and the delightful situation of
the town on the Maumee all indicate '
a successful and profitable institute. J
A committee of Perrysburg teach-1
ers have arramred for some snecial
music during the institute; a duet
by Misses Amelia Pfister and Lottie
Fink was nicely executed during the
Tuesday's sessions of the institute
grew in interest through the day. Af
ter singing, "Speak Gently" Dr.
Koark read I Cor. VIU, the chapter of
Christian Liberty and invoked Gods
blessing upon the labors of the day.
W. V. Wales, secretary of O. T. R.
C. gave his repoit for the year, lie
reported that ho had issued fewer cer
tificates than in some years past but
he had issued no certificates until he
was satisfied that the lequired read
ing had been done and not merely
tho 2oc paid. Ho was promptly and
wisely re-elected.
Supt. Sinikins began his work by a
talk upon the lakes of North America.
He recommended that every teacher
read some good book on lakes, rivers,
volcanoes and become thoroughly ac
quainted with what ho must teach.
Lake basins are made by river, by
glaciers, by winds, by volcanoes, by
chemical action and by animals. Mr.
Sinikins continued this theme in the
afternoon iu a trip across tho U. S.,
beginning with tho Atlantic Coast
Plain, the teachers traversed with him
plateaus, lowlands and mountains un
til tho Pacific was reached. They
stopped to consider how tho moun
tains towered and how thoy were torn
down, why granite peaks bared their
heads to tho sun while sandstones and
limestones, rocks hul themselves in
fragments beneath the waters. Mr.
Sinikins' talk upon tho "Powers of
President" provoked much discussion.
Ho said that every president since
Washington has added to tho powers
of tho government.
Dr. lloark began his work by a dis-
Tho startling announcement that a
preventive of sulcldo had been dis
covered will Interest many. A run
down system, or despondency invari
ably precede sulcldo and something
has been found that will prevent that
condition which makes sulcldo likely.
At tho first thought of self destruc
tion tako Eloctrlc Bitters. It being a
great tonic and nervlno will strength
en the nerves and build up tho sys
torn. It's also a great Stomach, Liver
and Kiduoy regulator. Only 50c. Sat
isfaction guaranteed by Bowers &
ComstocU, druggists.
JlMlliIi Mm
WSMi T8" Mms$m
iHvL $mMmi
mshx s&mm
President of the Wood Co. institute.
cussion of 'Attention." Attention is
that condition of (lie mind in which it
is centered upon one thing to the ev j
elusion of other things; it is a con li
tion of the mind. Voluntary, in 1 '
untary and expectant are the three
kinds of attention. Voluntaiy niton (
tion coiner by an act of the will, iiio!
untary without such tin act. Atti-n i
tion must bo had before one can t ach
and interest is necessary for at )l i m
Interest is the teacher's Philosophers
stone and is often secured and inoiv
often sustained by object. Iu epe -t
ant attention tin1 mind is focused up
on something which is expeete I to
happen. The 'eacliei must k"-p tin
child's mini in a state of expo.-: iuc ;
let him see the bright side, the njlit
side and the pine side.
Habit was his next theme. Ilao
are three classes organic, rate aid
individual. The organs of the bod
perform their functions through hv d
habits, nor could they perform ll.etn
if they had not tho habits. Plums
have habits; some giow iu net s.n',
some in dry, some upon htntt-u
ground. Animals havo their own
peculiar habits. Individual habits
are physical, intellectual and moral.
M uscular habits are the basis of skill
and are necessary for life. If muscles
did not work automatically it would
mean bankruptcy to consciousness.
Cleanliness, walking, eating are hab
its which teachers ought to give at
tention to forming in their pupils.
Accuracy is a habit of mind that
needs much attention. We use feon
stantly exaggerated language Ac
curacy and rapidity are tho most im
portant intellectual habits. Truthful
ness is the prime moral habit. What
changes it would work were it a uni
versal habit! Time to form habits is
when the child's mind is plastic.
The subject of Consciousness was
the last topic for tho day and it
proved to be the most interesting one.
Dr R. said that he did not know
what it was but knew that it touches
human life and life that is not hu
man. All organs of tho mind seem
to bo developed from consciousness
as if it were the protoplasm of mind.
Is consciousness in anything below
man? Certainly a dog has memory
and dreams but can he reason? Tho
hereditary habi1. instinct does not ac
count for many of his actions
but only the power by
which ouo can adapt himself to things
that are new in his experienco and in
that of the laco and that power is
reason. Wherever there is selectivity
tho power to make a choice there
is consciousness. By illustrations it
was shown tint his power extended
down through animal life and plant
life to inanimate objects. .Mind is a
foim of energy and since no energy is
over lost it follows logically that mind
wherever found is immortal. Teach
ers must reverence, respect life in
every form.
Tho music under tho leadership of
tho director is improving. The teach
ers sing well and it adds much to tho
pleasure of the institute. Two piano
solos ono by Miss Edna Neifer and
(Continued on Eighth page)
Boy Cured of Colic After Physician's
Treatment Had Failed.
My boy when four years old was
taken with colle and cramps In his
stomach. I sent for tho doctor and
ho Injected morphine, but tho child
kept getting worse. I thon gave him
half a tcaspoonful of Chamberlain's
Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea itomcdy,
and In half an hour ho was sleeping
and soon recovered. P. L. Wllklns,
Shell Lako, Wis. Mr. Wllklns is
book-keeper for tho Shell Lako Lum-
bor Co. For salo by Bowors & Com
I stock.
Numbers Another Victim
tho Person of William Bauer.
After reaching the age of three
score and ten ear-, William Bauer.
.1 highly lespected eilien of Wood
county, Hung near Lime C'itv met
deatli in a terrible manner on Satur
day last.
Ho was driving his horse and
buggy along the crossroad leading to
the Fremont pike and was crossing
the Ohio Central utilroad track when
he was struck by the fast train.
It appears that he did not hear tho
train in time to stop his horse and
was on the track before ho realized
lifs danger. The hoi so was killed
instantly and tho buggy and its oc
cupant was carried about three rods
before tho train could bo stopped.
He was taken on board tho train
and carried to Toledo whero ho was
at once conveyed to the hospital for
medical attention but died in less
than half an hour after his arrival
Dr. Stor of Toledo says that
Bauer's leg was broken near the hip.
several ribs fractured and a nasty
scalp wound inflicted iu tho head. He
thinks that because of his extremo
ago death ensueu prooaoiy union
quicker than would have been tho
case with a younger man. Sunday
evening the body was taken in
charge by Undertaker Paiks and
shipped back to Linio City for burial.
Mr. Bauer had been a lesident of
this county for t lie past Hi years le
sidiug near Lime City and was one of
tho besc known and highly respected
German pioneers of this section.
He leaves a widow and five mnriied
children all of whom reside iu Wood
and Lucas counties.
Tho funeral services were
conducted on Monday by l!ev,
C. S. Ido of tho Lutheran
church iu Perrysburg. and tho to
inains placed at rest in Ft. Meigs
cemetery in Poirysburg. Tho funeial
was attended by a large coucouiso of
sympathizing friends and neighbors.
"I am Just up from a hard spell of
tho llux" (dysentery) says Mr. T. A.
Pinner, a well known merchant of
Drummond, Tonn. "I used one small
bottlo of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy and was cured
wltitout having a doctor. I consider
It the best cholera medicine in tho
world." Theio is no nood of employ
ing a doctor when this remedy is used,
for no doctor can prescrlbo a bettor
medicine for bowel complaint ln any
form either for children or adults. It
uovor falls and Is pleasant to tako.
For salo by Bowers & Comstock.
"orse scarea Dy Aut0- JumP3
Down Embankment.
Itay Jamison residing near Center
church, came near being hilled with
two companions along the Maumee
river near tho Club house, Sunday,
says tho Tribune.
Jamison with two young ladles were
out lor a ride and were a short dis
tance north of tho Club house grounds
along I lie Maumee river road when
four men in an automobile dashed up
to them.
Jamison's horse took fright and
went over the high bluff on the river
side. Horse, rig and occupants went
rolling over and over down the steep
bank until about a third of the way
down they struck a barbed wire fence
and lodged.
Jamison was quite badly hurt, it
being necessary to take eight stitches
to close up a wound in his head. Tho
young ladles were not so badly hurt.
The rig was badly broken and tho
horse cut in several places. Had It
not been for tho fence tho rig trio
would probably have been killed as
from the point where the fence stop
ped their fall the bank Is almost
straight down forty or fifty feet.
The automobillsts were from Toledo
and rendered what assistance they
could to the unfortunate pleasure seek
Of 25,000 Bushel Capacity to
be Constructed at Lime City.
Contract has been let for tho con
struction of a new elevator to accom
modate tho trade at Lime City.
The house will havo a capacity of
'23,000 bushels, will bo of modern
construction, with gasoline engine,
and all necessary equipment for the
rapid handling of grain.
Tho house will bo located near tho
T. & O. C. Ry. tracks opposite tho
Lime City depot.
Frank Kider who has been manag
ing tho business for Clnrchill & Co.
nl Lime City, will bo Manager of the
no.v elevator which is a guarantee
that the trade will be given honorablo
and polite attention.
Mrs. Keihinger of Toledo is tho
guest of Mrs. Geo. Breed.
Miss Marion Miles of Detroit is tho
guest of Mrs. C. b Mdor.
Tom Tiuiiey'h cider mill is now
reatly for business,
T'nlso Laxative Bromo Quinine Tab
'ois. All druKKljts refund tho money if
It fulla to euro. E. W. U-ovea'siKnaturo
Is on each box. -5c.

xml | txt