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VOL. LX-ED. L. BLUE, Publisher.
PEEEYBBimG.WOOD 00,', 0., FRIDAY, JANUAHY 24, 1913.
$1.00 IN ADVAHCE-HO. 48
R. P. BARTON,
Both Phones Main Twentyjseven.
SCHOOL HOUSE HEWS
COURT HOUSE CULLIHGS
Pupils Attend .Farmers Institute on
Disagreeable Weather Permits
Many People from Attending!
Perrysburg Citizens Organize for
Purpose of Village Welfare.
Something Doing Every Minute in
Meeting in Bowling Green, Wednes
day, January 29,
Meeting of Sunday School Workers
on Wednesday, January 29, 1913, at
Church of Christ, Bowling Green, O.
Music arfd singing in charge of Rev.
J. C. Richards.
10:00 a. m. Devotional, Rev. J. A.
10:15 a. m. Adult Bible Class (Or
ganized), Rev. S. H. Flory.
10:45 a. m. Address, C. W. Shinn,
State Secretary, Columbus, Ohio.
11:30 a. m. Adjournment for din
ner. 1:30 p. m. Devotional. Rev. O. E.
1:45 p. m. Elementary Work, Mrs.
B. P. Stratton, Elementary Superin
tendent. Discussion. ,
2:15 p. m. Training the Teacher,
Rev. Z. E. Bates, Superintendent
Teacher Training. Discussion.
2:40 p. m. Round Table, conducted
by Rev. E. E. Rogers, choosing hi3
3:10 p. m. Address by C. W. Shinn,
Wood County Sunday School asso
ciation; O. A. Adams, president; N. H.
FIRM NAME CHANGED.
..With the coming of the new year,
there comes a new name written in
the business world of Perrysburg.
Mr. A. C. Fuller, who has been ver
successful in business in Perrysburg,
feeling a desire and need of more op
portunity for rest and desiring to be
relieved of some of the burdens of
business for many years, has decided
to take into the firm his two eldest
sons, Harry and Frank. They have
become identified with the business a
clerks and proving themselves most
capable, they are now recognized as
members of the firm which will here
after be known as, A. C. Fuller &
This is a deserved recognition of
the ability of the young men, and we
predict for the new firm a brilliant
and prosperous future.
With a subscription totaling $150,
000, the Willys-Overland Company of
Toledo, manufacturer of the Overland
car, has pledged its support to the
Ocean-to-Ocean Highway. The same
pro rata levy which has governed the
subscriptions of other manufacturers
applies in this case, and the Overland
Company expresses itself as being
enthusiastically in favor of the Ocean-to-Ocean
Highway extending from
New York to San Francisco.
Mrs. A. R. Tabor, of Crider, Mo.,
had been troubled with sick headache
for about five years, when she began
taking Chamberlain's Tablets. She
has taken two bottles of them and
they have cured her. Sick headache
la caused by a disordered stomach for
which these tablets are especially la
tended. Try them, get well and stay
well. Sold by all dealers.
TREE TRIMMING AND
Save your trees by having them
cared for, trimmed, dressed, scraped,
cemented, etc. I can do them at right
s J. C. JENSSEN,
Fruit and Vegetable Sprayer.
Lock Box 1, Perrysburg, Ohio
47d Phone, Main 129.
WATCHMAKER AND JEWELER,
Watches, Clocks, Jewelry, Spectacles.
000 Monroe St. Toledo, Ohio.
Near Michigan Street.
Special care will be taken with the
repair of all kinds of Watches, Clocks
Dr. B. Kinsley
X IE 3STT 1ST
Office Hours: 8 to 11 a. m., 1 to
S p. m.
Ofltea up stairs corner Frost
ODD FELLOWS TOLL
Officers for 1913 atiU'Enjoy Pleasant
The installation "of officers of Ft
Meigs lodge I. O. O. F., held at their
lodge room last Friday night was one
of the most pleasing fraternal social
events of the season.
The ceremonies of installation were
under the direction of Thomas H. Tin
ney as Deputy Grand Master, and he
was ably assisted by Dr. D. R. Can
field as Deputy Grand Marshal.
The officers installed were as fol
lows: Noble Grand C. H. Hanson.
Vice Grand O. T. Davis.
Secretary Chas. A. Braun.
Treasurer Fred Jezzard.
R. S. A. Y. Phillips.
L. S. D. Simmons.
Warden H. E. Fuller.
Conductor Chas. H. VanNorman.
R. S. S. F. E. Fox.
L. S. S. A. G. Williams.
0. G. J. S. Fuller.
1. G. A. J. Emch.
Chaplain Fred Jezzard.
Trustee For three years, R. T.
After the installation a social ses
sion was held which was addressed by
Rev. E. J. Webster, followed with
music by the Fuller orchestra.
Miss Gladys Leydorf then gave a
recitation in a very pleasing manner.
An orchestral selection followed.
The next number was a vocal solo
most charmingly rendered by Miss
Zelma Brittain, ably accompanied by
Miss Lillian Simmons.
A very pleasing piano solo wa3 well
rendered by Miss Hazel Braun.
Another orchestral number was
charmingly renderfcd,"which -Was fol
lowed by a piano solo by Miss May
Rhodes, which a pleasing number of
Following this program the guests
were invited to partake of a most
bountiful and excellent banquet which
indicated very plainly that the Odd
Fellows know how to entertain in a
manner that could be appreciated by
During the latter part of the even
ing there was considerable orchestra
music, after which Alvin Phillips
furnished a little of the kind of music
that makes the old boys feel skittish
and if there was somo dancing no one
could be blamed for doing so, cause
Phillips' fiddle told them to.
If all our fraternal orders would
give such open house meetings there
would be much more of the friendly,
real fraternal spirit engendered
among our people.
WANT THE SUNSHINE.
A letter from H. P. Lucas of Berke
ley, California, says: "Just now we
are having a taste of Ohio winter
weather snow and ice. Some people
are enjoying this weather, but the
most of us would rather have the sun
shine." Telegraph news states that Cali
fornia was badly frosted last week,
and as usual Californians are apolo
gizing for the bad behaviour of the
weather and using their stereotyped
phrase "It's very unusual." This ex
pression is worked threadbare in the
coast cities, every time a westener
speaks disparagingly of the climatic
conditions of California.
When you have a bilious attack
give Chamberlain's Tablets a trial.
They aro excellent. For sale by all
DR. J. M. MORGAN,
Electric and X-Itay Work
608..509, 510 Nicholas Bldg.
Cor. Madison & Huron Sts. Toledo.
EDWARD M. FRIES
having retired as Judge of the Court
of Common Pleas, Is now engaged In
the general practice of the law, with
offices over Lincoln's Drug store,
Main Bfjroet, Bowling Green, O
FREDERICK 0. AVERILL
819 gpltzer Building,
pww WfP llwWl
On Tuesday morning, Mr. Baldwin
of Talmage, Ohio, and Mr. Gordon of
Columbus, both speakers at the Farm
ers' Institute, gave Bhort talkB to the'
high school pupils.
Mr. Haylor left the high school off.
on Monday afternoon so that the
pupils could attend the Farmers' In
stitute. .The eighth grade pupils have taken
all but one.of their mid-year exams.
The .pupils of the eighth grade ex
pect to take up agriculture during the
next half year.
On Friday afternoon the Gold side
of the third grade spelled the Red side
For their language lesson on Fri
day afternoon the pupils wrote letters
and cards to Harry McGovern, one of
their schoolmates who has been absent
for six weeks on account of sickness.
Orville Schaller and Orville Limmer
were appointed mail carriers to de
liver the letters to Harry.
Most of the pupils of the fourth
grade who have been absent with colds
Emma Guthrie of the fifth grade,
received the highest grade in the ex
amination in writing.
.Raphael Moore and Eunis Curtlb
have returned to ,the fifth grade after
a short sickness.
Grace Reynolds is absent from the
seventh grade on account of tonsilitis.
PASSING OF DR. ROBERTSON.
The Litchfield (Minn.) News-Ledger,
publishes the following account of
the passing of Dr. J. W. Robertson:
On Monday of this week (Jan. 13)
Dr. J. W. Robertson, one of the most
prominent citizens and business men
of Litchfield, answered death's sum
mons in a room of his hospital. He
underwent a noperation for appendi
citis a week before and although he
seemed to be recovering for a few
days following, he began to jil,ci
Friday and died Monday noon. '
Deceased was nearly 61 years of age,
born in Perrysburg, Ohio. He was a
graduate of the high school there,
took a course at the Michigan Univer
sity, and also graduated at the Detroit
College of Medicine. He also studied
medicine two years in Europe and be
gan the practice of medicine in Dt
troit, Mich., in 1879. .He was profes
sor of the Detroit College for ten
years, one of the hospital staffs at St.
Mary's, Harper, St. Luke's hospitals,
and also the House of Providence, De
troit. He was chief surgeon of the
Lake Shore Ry. for si number of years,
a member of the American Medical
Association, the American Laryngeo
logical Association, the Minnesota
State Medical Society, of which he
was president one year, an officer of
the Crow River Valley Medical Society-
and the Meeker County Medical
Society for years, and also surgeon for
the Great Northern railway.
Dr. Robertson came to this city with
his family in 1891 where he has con
ducted the practice of medicine and
surgery until now. He was ever ac
tive in all matters concerning the wel
fare of this city, had served as mayor,
a member of the School Board and
Board of Health. He was a man of
good nature and excellent character
who has hosts of friends who are
grieved to see him pass away.
Dr. Robertson was married X Ella
Jane Phelps in Detroit, Mich., in 1879.
He is survived by the widow, three
sons Archie, William and Carl. Three
sisters, Mrs. E. D. Ross, Mrs. E. P.
Averill and Miss E. S. Robertson.
The funeral was held at the Presby
terian church, of which he was a mem
ber, on Tuesday afternoon, with inter
ment in Ripley Cemetery.
As a token of respect the stores and
public schools were closed during the
Many Perrysburg friends will re
member Dr. Robertson as a boy and
young man in Perrysburg whose de
lightful personality made him a
favorite with all who knew him, and
all will regret the untimely demise of
one who had done much good for
those about him and who had won an
enviable name and position in life.
The weather man did his best to put
the Perrysburg Farmers' Institute out
of business last Monday, but did not
There was a very good attendance
considering that it was one of the
worst storms of the season.
The regular program Was followed
and the lectures and musical features
of entertainment were of a high order
The evening program was very
entertaining and was enjoyed by a
good audience considering the terrific
storm that prevailed at the time.
When the sunshine of Tuesday
morning brightened the world the
farmers came out in goodly numbers
and the general attendance was bet
ter than the day previous.
The session was one in which most
excellent instruction was obtained
through the lectures and discussions
and the fact that the farmers and
their families attended gave evidence
that the Z?firrysburg farmers are
alive to the great benefit to be de
rived from knowledge along the line
of .progressive development in farm
ing. The officers elected were as fol
lows: President T. H. Tumey.
Sec'y and Treas. E. J. Craine.
Executive Committee D. R. Can
field, Henry Goerke, Frank Fox, Ralph
Brittan and Wm. Burdo.
Pres. Chas. Zingg very ably pre
sided over the meetings.
If your children are subject to at
tacks of croup, watch for the first
symptom, hoarseness. Give Cham
berlain's Cough Remedy as soon as
the child becomes hoarse and the
attack may be warded off. For sale
by all dealers.
W'en ypu see a man in woe,
Walk right up and say "Hullo,"
Say "Hullo!" and "How d'ye do?"
"How's the world a-usin' you?"
Slap the fellow on his back,
Bring yer han' down with a whack;
Waltz right up, an' don't go slow,
Grin an' shake an' say "Hullo!"
Is he clothed in rags? O sho!
Walk right up and say "Hullo!"
Rags is but a cotton roll
Jest for wrappin' up a soul;
An' a soul is worth a true
Hale and hearty "How d'ye do?"
Don't wait for the crowd to go,
Walk right up and say "Hullo."
Wen big vessels meet, they say,
They salute an' sail away,
Jest the same are you an' me
Lonesome ships upon a sea.
Each one sailing his own jog
For a port beyond the fog.
Let yer speaking trumpet blow)
Lift yer horn an' say "Hullo!''
Say "Hullo!" and "How d'ye do?"
Other folks are good as you.
W'en yer leave yer house of cloy,
Wanderin' in the Far-Away,
W'en you travel thru the strange
Country t'other side the range,
Then the souls you've cheered will
Who ye be, an' say "Hullo!"
The people of Perrysburg and
vicinity, who use electric lights in
their residences and the people gen
erally are to be congratulated upon
the manner in which the Valley Light
and Power company managed their
reDair work after the irreat storm.
With poles broken and wires down
in a tangled mass they succeeded in
getting straightened out and the cur
rent turned on in remarkably short
The company is to be congratulated
and complimented for their efforts to
give the best possible service.
Persons troubled with partial pa
ralysis are often very much bene
fitted by massaging the affected
parts thoroughly when applying
Chamberlain's Liniment. This lini
ment also relieves rheumatic pains.
For sale by all dealers.
Depository of the IT. S. Government, Postal Savings System.
Depository ot the State of, Ohio.
This bonk has a record of Thirty-three years success.
Commenced business in 1879.
Four per cent, interest paid on deposits for one year.
J. DAVIS, D. K. HOLLENBEOK, NORMAN X HANSON,
President, VicerPresldent Cashier
R. R. HARTSHPRN, Assistant GERTRUDE B. CHAPMAN, Assistant
Resources over $480,000.00,
There was a large gathering of peo
ple at the Council rooms on Thursday
night last in response to a general in
vitation for citizens to meet for the
purpose of organizing n civic associa
tion in Perrysburg.
Mayor E. L. Clay, as chairman,
called the meeting to order and briefly
stated its object. George J. Munger
acted as secretary.
Everybody present seemed to be
thoroughly in sympathy with the
movement and an organization known
as the Perrysburg Civic Association
was launched with the following of
ficers: President E. L. Clay.
Vice President Robert Pew.
Secretary R. R. Hartshorn.
Treasurer Thos. M. Franey.
Board of Trustees N. L. Hanson,
E. "L. Blue, E. L. Kingsbury, A. J.
Witzler, H. A. Kazmaier, Geo. J. Mun
ger, J. J. Amon, M. B. Cook, C. F.
Following the organization several
citizens expressed their pleasure in
having such an association in Perrys
burg and hoped it might prove the be
ginning of a new era in municipal life
The association is for the purpose,
chiefly, of bringing Perrysburg citi
zens together in more friendly rela
tions with the view to a united action
in behalf of the welfare of the town.
For many years Perrysburg has had
great need for such an organization,
and there are numerous ways in which
the association can have an influence
in behalf of the improvement and gen
eral upbuilding of the village.
Sunday School at 9:00 a. m.
Christian Endeavor at 6::00 p. m.
Topic of the lesson "Mission Work
at Home and Abroad." .,
Preaching services Sunday evening
at 7::00 p. m.
The Revival Meetings now in pro
gress are showing good interest. Serv
ices every evening, excepting Satur
day, at 7:30.
-All are welcome at these services.
M. E. CHURCH, JAN. 26, 1913.
Sunday School at 9:00 a. m.
Regular preaching services at 10:30
a. m. and 7:30 p. m.
Epworth League at 6:30 p. m. This
is Missionary Day. The topic, Present
Day Conditions in Africa. Isa. 10:1-7.
The leader is Mrs. R. R. Hartshorn.
Prayer Meeting 7:00 p. m. Thursday
evening, Jan. 30. Bible Study 7:30
p. m. the same evening. After this
study there will be an Epworth
League business meeting.
Sunday School at 9:30 a. m.
Preaching Services at 10:30 a. m.
and 7:30 p. m. conducted by the
Prayer meeting on Thursday even
ing at 7:30. At this service the pastor
gives an exposition of the Sunday
School lesson for the following Sun
The Christian Endeavor meeting
will be held as usual at 0:30 on Sun
day evening. Subject of the meeting,
"Evangelism." Leader, Miss Lillian
Broka. This subject should be of
especial interest to the members ot
this society just now, since a Personal
Workers Band has just been organized
and is getting ready for active work.
The Sunday School party given at
the church last Friday evening had a
record breaking attendance and was a
most enjoyable affair. One of the
"surprises" advertised, was the recit
ing of an original poem by Mr. F. E.
Woodin in which that versatile gentle
man outdid himself and greatly de
lighted young and old. Another "sur
prise" was the presenting of a sub
stantial purse to Rev, George Lowr
by the members of the Sunday School
and church. The whole programmo
was well rendered and full of intoresi
from beginning to end. The two beau
tiful vocal selections of Miss Drach
deserve special mention.
Alice Young has brought suit for
divorce from Charles W. Young on
the ground of gross neglect of duty
and extreme cruelty. They were mar
ried at Fostoria, April 30, 1911, she
says, and have a child 10 months old.
He left her June 29th; 1912, she says,
and has failed to provide for her, al
though able to earn $60 per month.
He is now in the jail at Tiffin, she
says, charged with non-support of the
The Farmers 'Savings Bank Co. of
Haskins, has brought suit against
Asher M. Wickham et al. to set aside
conveyance of property and for equit
able relief. Plaintiff recites that on
January 8th last, it secured judgment
against Asher Wickham for ?246.30
and costs of $5.40 but that the sheriff
found nothing on which to levy. Plain
tiff says that on December 24th, 1912,
while Asher Wickham was still a
debtor of plaintiff, he conveyed 2.77
acres in Haskins to Geo. R. Parker
and Earl W. Wickham for SI. al
though the property was worth $700.
Plaintiff asks that this conveyance be
declared null and void.
Richard Ody is suing Nettie May
Ody for divorce on the ground of
gross neglect. He recites that they
were married February 18th, 1900, in
Cleveland, where her conduct created
scandal. That they stored their goods
in Findlay and he took her to the
home of his parents, while he worked
at his trade of bricklaying, working
for a company which built gas plants
and finally returning with her to
Cleveland and continuing to work and
to receive from $4.50 to $7.00 per day.
Yet they could not get ahead, he
states, and another man came in the
way and she left him.
Suit for equitable relief has been
brought by Abner D. Gill against Eva
Gill Marscheider and Edward Mar
scheider. Plaintiff claims that ha
gave his wife $65 in 1891 to purchase
lot 328 in Weston from John B.
Banks and that she did buy it but
had the deed made out in her name
instead of his. To this he protested,
he says, and she agreed to transfer
the property but did not do so. Since
her death defendants claim an inter,
est in the property. He says that he
built a house on the lot at an ex
pense of about $1000.
In the case of W. B. James, trustee
for Radeloff Bros, et al. vs. the Big
Four and H. V. R. R., the jury re
turned a verdict Saturday in favor of
the plaintiff, fixing the amount of
damages at $2,222.67. Only eleven
jurors decided the case as C. H.
Spilker of Middleton township, was
unable to reach the court house Sat
urday forenoon on account of the cars
Common Pleas Entries.
John E. Bostdorf vs. Helen ,Bost
dorf, divorce granted plaintiff on
ground of gross neglect of duty; plain
tiff to pay costs; judgment
Rose E. Pyle vs. Harry W. Pyle, di
vorce decree to plaintiff on grpund of
gross neglect of duty and habitual
drunkenness, plaintiff, restored to
former name of Rose McDowell, plain
tiff to pay costs; judgment.
Peverett Pleads Not Guilty.
Albert Peverett, alias "Whitey
Black," of South Bend, Ind., was ar
raigned in common pleas court Mon
day before Judge Baldwin and
pleaded not- guilty to the indictment
charging him with burglarizing the
Munn bank at Portage on November
19th, 1912, and robbing it of $4,386.36.
He had no attorney to represent him
but was perfectly self-possessed.
William Behrensen of Cleveland,
who is charged with the same crime,
will not be arranged until after the
court has heard the motion to quash
the indictment and also the demurrer
to the indictment. Should the court
decide the motion and demurrer
against Behrensen, it is probable that
he wll be tried on February 10th.
William Miley, who has confessed
to the crime and implicated the other
Continued on Eighth Pago.
Here Is a remedy that will cure
your cold. Why waste 'time and
money experimenting when you can
got a preparation that has won a
world-wide reputation by ItB cures
of this disease and can always bo
depended upon? It is known every
where as Chamberlain's Cpugh.Itpme
dy, and Is a, medicine of real .merit.
For bo,1q by all dealers. Ady,
$- Wtf jSMi a
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