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title: 'Perrysburg journal. (Perrysburg, Wood Co., O. [Ohio]) 186?-1965, July 19, 1912, Image 1',
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PERBYSBUBG, WOOD CO., 0., FRIDAY, JULY 19, 1912.
$1.00 nr ADVAHOE-HO.
VOL. LX-ED. L. BLUE, Publisher.
rp?x?tjr'" ""TH M T V'fP
R, P. BARTON,
Both Phones Main Twenty-seven.
Son of Commissioner Loomis Re
ceives Painful' Wounds.
ASHLEY DEIS INTEREST
In the Purchase of the Suburban
HORSE STOLEN BY
Young Man Tried to Sell the An
imal for $10.
"Want to buy a horso for $10"
Such was tho question which was
asked of Tom Tinney near
Which Passes Over Wood and Lu
cas County Monday.
In a wind and electrical storm
that raged over this county and Lu
cas county Monday afternoon many
people were Injured and property
damaged, and the crops were razed
Most of the injuries
Eos Loomis, son of County Com
missioner E. Li. Loomis, met with, on
accident Wednesday afternoon, the
10th, which for a time bad fair to
result in his death.
While unloading hay in the barn
near Scotch Ridge, he was struck in
the Iback by the hay fork whose rope
attaching it to the pulley had be
come untied and which fell about
One prong of tho fork (about an
inch square), penerated his back in
the region of his kidneys a distance
said to be four inches and gouged
out a very ugly wound, as its weight
made it fall over and out of his
The wound bled very profusely
and it was feared fie would bleed to
death. However, the flow was
stopped and he began to recover
from the Bhpck under the adminis
trations of Dr. Collier, of Pomber
vlile. The report from his bedside since
the accident was that he was get
ting along Vbry nicely.
Lime to the ground.
City Monday evening of last week . to people were in Lucas county and
and of Grant Stevens, north of, along the lake front. One man,
Bowling Green, later in the evening,
In n signed letter to the Maumee
Advance-Era of last Week, J. M.
Ashley, of Toledo, the head of sev
eral electric companies1, denied any
interest in the purchase of the Sub
urban Light and Power company. He
states that the Maumee Valley Elec
thic company and the Auglaize Pow
er company, of which he Is the head,
are manufacturers and wholesalers
only, and that the "Ashleys" do not
plan to become retailers of electric
Whether or not Mr. Ashley and
his companies have; absorbed the
Suburban company, does not make
any material difference to the people
of this community. The people of
Perrysburg should have interest
enough in the matter to know just
how and by whom this village is go
ing to be supplied with light and
power. Why the secrecy about the
project, and the keeping of the in
dividual or company names In the
dark, we are unable to ascertain,
and we arewith the people of Mau
mee In deploring the fact that the
money we pay for lighting flows in
a steady stream to enrich New York
The questioner was a young fellow
Slippery Roads Near Holland Caus
ed Machine to Go into Ditch.
CITIZENS WILL GET GAS
Commissioners Will Allow Gas
Mains to Cross Bridge.
Hector Brabanper, a Wood county
farmer, was struck by lightning
MRS. HELEN BULL DEAD
Mrs. Helen P. Bull died July 11,
at the home of her son, Follett W.
Bull, In Oak Park, 111.
She was the daughter of Jonathan bolls
INSECT BITE COSTS LEG.
A Boston man lost his leg from
the bite of an insect two years be
fore. To avert such calamities from
stings and bites of insects use Buck
len's Arnica Salve promptly to kill
the poison . and prevent inflamma
tion, swelliirg and pain. Heals burns.
ulcers, piles, eczema, cuts.
and Amelia M. Perrin and lived in
Perrysburg until her marriage to
Follett E. Bull, of La Salle, 111., in
Mrs. Bull is surdvud by a son, a
daughter, Mrs. Lillian B. Ruger,
lour grandchildren, and a sister,
Mrs. Eugenia P. Long, of Bryan, O.
She was an intelligent, gracious
woman, always interested In philan
thropic and literary work and leaves
many friends to mourn their loss.
bruises. Only 25c at C. P. Champ-ney's.
THREE AUTDS ,
- IN ACCIDENT.
who calls himself William GlockWhne worklnc in a sucar beet field
and who says he is 22. years old, at- anu was killed. He was standing
though ho does not look to be overunaer a tree on tne pmi Overmeyer
fourteen or fifteen. j farm at Webb's Station when he was
He was placed under arrest Mon- hit. tie was an employee of the Con
day night and lodged in jail after tlnental Sugar Beet Company, of Fre
sevoral hours' search for him had mont. The most material damage in
been made by Sheriff Heald and Dep- this county was to the crops and the
uties Skibbie and Shoecraft. Ho ia.teleDhone wires and noles. The corn.
reported to have acknowledged the oats and wheat fields had the ap-
thoft of a horse on the streets of pearance after the storm of having
East Toledo. , been roned with a steam roller. Tho
The story is that the lad took the temperature before the storm at
horse and drove it to Lime City.' 12:30 was 91, and afterwards it was
There he traded the fine surrey to below 70 degrees, which it main
Hans Nlsson for an old rattletrap of'tained till after midnight,
a buggy and $2 "to boot." He thenl Tiie oniy other life fatality was
offered to sell the horse to several that" of a hand on a dredge near
parties, among these being Deputy I JKelley's island. He was blown from
snerut snoecratt, alter tne latter nau the dreage where he was working.
got in tne rig witn mm at tne euge
In a coat which was in the rig
was a bank book and a letter both
with the name of Cassius E. Upton,
Station B, East Toledo, on them. He
proved to be the owner of the horsb.
The young fellow has told several
stories. One related Is that he Bpent
some time In the Lancaster reform
The horse, which was placed in
Wilson's livery barn, is a bay marei
about 14 years old' with a white star
on its forehead and a little streak of
white running down its nose. All
four feet are black. It has the ap
pearance of having been well cared
The rig for which the youth trad
ed the surrey is an old, delapidated
affair with several loose spokes in
the wheels, with a broken dash
board, tracked fills and a cushlonlesa
seat. The boy was taken to Toledo
Tliero was considerable anxiety on
the part of the citizens of this place
and Maumee last week in rccrard to
An automobile belonging to Harry tne gas supply of the towns.
Hopwood, of Whltehouse, and carry-) When the floor of tho river bridge
ing himself and M. U. Jarret and ( abovo this place was repaired tho
Forest Noble, of this place, skidded Bas n,a'n was taken up. After tho
in tho slippery road near Holland , repairing of tho bridge the commis-
Sunday and precipitated itself and
occupants into the ditch at the side
of the road.
The machine was badly damaged
and had to be towed into town for
repairs, while the passengers escaped
They had been out repairing a
telephone at the Robert Kell home
in the afternoon and were returning
home when the accident occurred.
COURT HOUSE NEWS
Harry Winton, 24, of Bowling
Green, suffered severe bruises and
was badly shaken up Sunday after
noon when the motorcycle he was
riding skidded when turning a sharp
turn in the river road above Mau
mee. He was taken to Maumee and
his wounds dressed, where It was
found that his right cheek was cut
and his nose badly bruised by the
$10,000 Damage Suit.
Ten thousand dollars is the heart
balm desired by R. V. Oberdorf from
Lewis A. Neier, et al. It Is contend
ed by Oberdorf that he was slandered
by Neier to such an extent that his
wife refused to live with him and
sued for a divorce on June C last.
The plaintiff asserts that he and his
wife had lived happily together for
eighteen months, or until the time
the "malicious" stories were put in
circulation. He says that after the
time the reports were started his
wife refused to live with him and
on June 5th left his house. He de
clares that a few days afterward the
defendant, without any authority
whatever came to the house and re
moved the furniture and what chat
tel property he possessed.
sioners refused to allow the com
pany to relay their main across tho
river. Soundings were made but it
developed that a solid bod of rock
would not permit of a crossing on
the rivor bed, and It was decided to
cross at Walbridge park and cut off
the supply of the two up-river v
Committees from this village and
Maumee met the -commissioners in
joint session at Toledo last week,
and Attorney L. M. Murphy, of Mau
mee, presented a petition and ad
dressed that body, tolling of the in
jury to the two towns If such a
thing was done.
A motion was passed authorizing
the commissioners and engineers to
meet at the bridge and ascertain
where the pipe should be laid.
Commissioners Davies, of Lucaa
county, and Loomis, of Wood coun
ty, were the ones who wanted the
FLYER HITS AUTO.
RISINGSUN TO ERECT NEW
Rlsingsun has voted at a special
election, bya vote of 59 to 35, to
bond the town in the sum of $10,000
for the purpose of erecting a new
school building to replace the one
that was destroyed, by fire December
Three automobiles, belonging to
Mr. Warranke, R. W. Lore and W. O.
I Hoist, of Toledo, figured in an acci
dent on the river road above Maumee
Mr. Warranke and Mr. Lore were
coming north, and in turning out to
pass Mr. Hoist, who was approach
ing them, Mr. Lore's auto turned into
tho ditch, while the other two ma
chines locked wheels. The wheels
had to be taken off to allow a separa
tion of the cars.
Mrs. Lore, the only one- to suffer
any injury, had several teeth broken
and her wrist cut.
Buy it now. Chamberlain) Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy is al
most certain to be needed before the
summer is over. Buy it now and be
prepared for such an. emergency.
For sale by all dealers.
FREE TRIP TO OHIO STATE FAIR
Columbus, Aug. 20-S1.
MAIL CARRIERS WILL FLY.
This is an age of great discoveries.
Progress rides on the air. Sooa wo
may seo Uncle Sam's mall carriers
flying In all directions, transporting
mall. People take a wonderful in
terest In a discovery that benefits
them. That's why Dr. King's New
Discovery for Coughs, Colds nnd oth
er throat and lung diseases Is the
most popular medicine in America.
"It cured me ol u. dreadful cough,"
writes Mrs. J. F. Davis, Stlcknoy
Cornrer, Mo., "after doctor's treat
ment nnd all other remedies had
failed." For coughs, colds or any
bronchial affection it's unequaled.
Price 50c and $1.00. Trial bottlo
freo at C. P. Champnoy's.
Must Give Peace Bond.
Edward Krohn was taken to Ross
ford by Deputy Skibbie Friday night
and had his hearing before Justice
Henry JJietz, Kohn' having been ar
rested on a peace warrant sworn out
by his wife. The justice placed him
under a $50 bond to keep the peace
and he was returned to jail.
Dr. H. Mannhardt, of Custar, had
a very close call from death lasjt
Sunday afternoon while crossing the
C. H. & D. R. R. at that place.
As he drove up on the track he did
not see the approaching flyer, which
is due about 3 p. m. at that place.
The train struck the front of the ma
chine and carried away the radiator
and one wheel, while the doctor and
the remainder of the machine was
left on the side of the track.
WHAT MAKES A WOMAN?
One hundred and twenty pounds,
more or less, of bone and muscle
don't make a woman. It's a good
foundation. Put into It health and
streirgth and she may rule n k"n&
dom. But that's just what Electric
Bitters give her. Thousands bless
them for overcoming fainting and
dizzy spells and for dispelling weak
ness, nervousness, backache and
tired, listless, wora-out feeling.
"Electric Bitters have done mo a
world of good," writes Eliza Pool,
Depew, Okla., "and I thank you,
with all my heart, for making such
a good medicine." Only 50c. Guar
anteed by C. J. Champney.
The State Board of Agriculture
will pay the expenses of two boys
from each county to the Ohio State
Fair, to be held in Columbus during
the .veek of August 2G to 31. Ex
penses mean railroad fare, board
and bed from time of leaving home
until return. Boys must be between
the ages of 15 and 20 years. Boys
who won the trip lastyear are not
eligible to compete In 1912. The
great success and educational value
of sending one boy from each coun
ty last year induced the state board
to have two boys this year.
on various farm topics by competent
instructors. Boys should send for ap
plication blanks and rules at once.
The election of these two boys will
occur at the court house in each
county on Saturday, August 17, at
10 a. m. The following persons shall
be delegates and have one vote each,
but no proxies: County commis
sioners, county school examiners,
president and secretary of county
and independent fairs, president and
secretary of county teachers' insti
tute, masters of granges, president
and secretary of county Sunday
The hearing of Fred Johnson and
Chas. Welch, the two men arrested
Friday morning by Sheriff Heald for
the Cygnet store robbery, was held
Monday. Affidavits had been made
out against them by Mr. Smith and
Mr. Edison, whose stores were
robbed. The hearing was held in
Justice Comstock's court.
Can't look well, eat well or feed
well with impure blood feeding your
body. Keep the blood pure with
Burdock Blood Bitters. Eat simply,
take exercise, keep clean and you
will have long life.
. Chas. b. Dilllnger, 27, employe
Boys' Industrial school, Lancaster,
Florence B. Baker, 28, North Balti
more. Rev. Chapman.
Wilson W. Lahman, 22, carpenter,
Dunbridgo, and Florence M. Driscol,
23, Bowling Green. Rev. Bates.
In counties where one or more of- school convention, president and
WATCHMAKER AND JEWELER.
Watches, Clocks, Jewelry, Spectacles.
Half Block from Summit St.
818 Monroe St. Toledo, Ohio.
Special caro will be taken with the
repair of all kinds of Watches, Clocks
DE. J. M. M0BGAN,
Electric and X-Ray Work
. 508, 509, 510 Nicholas Bldg.
Cor. Madison & Huron Sta. Toledo.
fers have been made to send boys on
the free trip to Washington for tho
growing of best acres of corn, only
those boys who are entered ln the
corn growing contest will be eligible
to be candidates for the free trip
to tho State Fair. In counties where
no freo trip Is offered, the competi
tion Is open to all boys of right age.
Other states have taken up the
rft!f.n nlnn try nnirlniv Virv nvnnnana ft
IKJlllJ I'IU.11 IU1 l'UJlli kilt? cwvx'ccca Jl
fnrm hnvR tr Knrtv tha lilir Axnnsl-
tlon. Illinois aftd New York have
adopted It and other states, will fol
low. The boys will visit all state
Institutions at Columbus, and at
tend church services at the Peniten
tiary on the Sunday preceding the
fair, after which the warden will es
cort them through every part of the
big prison. Lectures will be given
Mr. C. A. Hampton and Miss So
phia Zacngcr were married at the
M. E. parsonage at Bloomdale, by
Rev. W. W. Constein, Tuesday after
noon, July 16. After a short wed
ding trip they will return to Perrys
burg to live.
Mr. Hampton Is one of Perrys
hurg's most eminent citizens, while
his bride is a woman of high char
acter and for a number of years has
been a teacher In the schools of To
ledo. They have the congratulations
of the community.
HOW TO KILL YOUR TOWN.
Dr. B. Kinsley
Office Hours; 8 to 11 a. m., 1 to
6 p. m.
Ofaoa up Btalra comer Front
and Main Streets.
Phoae Wla 14
Edward M. Fries
having retired as Judge of tho Court
of Common Picas, is now1 engaged in
the general practice of the law, with
offlcoa over Lincoln'a Drug store,
Main street, Bowling Green. O.
FREDERICK 0. AVEBIEL'
818 Spltzer Building,
Born ruow U99,
secretary of each regular and inde
pendent farmer institute, president
and secretary of farmer picnics that
have been organized for two years
or more, each newspaper, and the
president of any of the following:
Corn Improvement Associations,
County Horticultural Societies, Po
mona Granges, Pioneer Associations
and Farmers' Mutual Insurance
The State Fair In connection with
tho Columbus Centennial, and the
visit of President Tatt, will be tho
greatest in Its history. Exhibit space
is practically all sold far In ad
vance of the opening day,
Writo for blanks and information
at once to Columbus, and address
A. P, SAXDLES, Secretary.
During the summer months moth- ,be
ers of young children should watch
for any unnatural looseness of the
bowels. When given prompt atten
tion at this time serious trouble may
avoided. Chamberlain's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy can
always be dopended upon. For sale
by all dealers.
Frank A. Reid has brought suit
against Robt. J. Hillabrand for the
partition of lot 744 In the village of
Perrysburg. It is set forth that John
H. Reid, deceased, owner of the lot,
was survived by the following rela
tives: Augusta A. Reid, widow,
Frank, Howard, Richard and Mary
Howard died in 188G, willing the
property to his widow, Margaret A.
Reid. In 1887, plaintiff say, he pur
chased the interest of the widow.
Later Augusta, James and Richard,
as heirs, conveyed tho property by
quit claim to Mary Augusta Reid
Vance, she having been again mar
ried. This year, by a general war
rantee deed, the property was con
veyed to Mr. Hillabrand, It is stated
by the plaintiff that ho. Is entitled to
two-fifths of tho lot, and Mr. Hilla
brand the other three-fifths, and if
the lot cannot bo equitably divided
plaintiff asks that It be sold and the
proceeds divided according to the
Depository of tho U. S. Government, Postal Savings System.
Depository of the State of Ohio.
This bank has a record of Thirty-threo years success.
Commenced business in 1879.
Four per cent. Interest paid on deposits for one year.
J. DAVIS, D. K. HOLLENBECK, NORMAN L. HANSON,
President, Vice-President Cashier
R. R. HARTSHORN, Assistant GERTRUDE E. CHAPMAN, Assistant
Resources over $430,000.00.
Buy from peddlers as much and
as often as possible.
Denounce your merchants because
they make a profit on their goods.
Glory in the downfall of a man
who has done much to build up your
Make your town out a bad place
and stab It every chance you get.
Refuse to unite in any scheme for
tho betterment of the material In
terests of the people,
Tell your merchant that you get
goods a great deal cheaper in somo
other town and charge him with ex
tortion. If a stranger comes to your
town tell him everything Is over
done and predict a general crash' in
the near future.
PatronUo outside newspapers to
tho exclusion of your own and then
denounce yours for not being as
large and as cheap as the city papers.
If you are a merchant, don't ad
vertise In the home paper, but com
pel tho editor to go elsewhere for
advertisements, and howl like a soro
head because he does so. Buy a rub
ber stamp and use it. It may save
you a few dimes and make your let
terheads look as though you were
doing business In a one-horse towm.
If yon are a farmer curse the
place wlicr.e you trade as tho mean
est on earth. Talk this1 over with
your neighbors and t,ell them tho
men aro robbers and thtoves, It will
make your property much less val
uable, but you don't caro,
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