OCR Interpretation


Perrysburg journal. (Perrysburg, Wood Co., O. [Ohio]) 186?-1965, February 07, 1913, Image 1

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87076843/1913-02-07/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

"
PERRYSBURG JOURNAL,
afif
VOL. LX-ED. I. BLUB, PuMishor.
PEBBYSBUBG, WOOD 00., 0., PBIDAT, PEBBUABT 7, 1913.
$1.00 IN ADVAHOB-HO. 60
R. P. BARTON,
UNDERTAKER CPERnYSBURa,tolO
Both Phones Main Twenty-seven.
WANTS $15,000 DAMAGES
PIGS HAVE RIGHTS
AWARDED FIVE CENTS
M1DDLETQH TOWNSHIP
Echos of a Disagreement Among
Local' Stock Men.
Unfeeling'Farmer Compelled to Give
Celebrated Suit Against Standard
Oil Co. Finally Closed.
Interesting Local News Items Irom
Neighboring Homos.
Animals Proper Shelter.
j
r
u
.
M
TEACHERS INSTITUTE
Quarterly Session To be held
Pemberville on Saturday.
at
The second quarterly Teachers' In
stitute of Wood County will bo held
at Pembprville, on Saturday, February
8, 1918, and the following is the pro
gram: Morning Session, 9 a. m.:
Invocation Rev. S. M. Huecker
Piano Solo. tFred Zindler, Pemberville
Pemberville High School Orchestra
Music
A Literary,, Talk '
. . . .Rcvt S. M. Huecker, Pemberville
The Justice and Injustice of the
Present Criticism of the Public
Schools
.... Superintendent Jarvis, Bradner
The Teacher
(a) From the County Examiner's
Viewpoint.
(b) From the School Director's
Viewpoint.
(c) From the Teacher's Viewpoint.
Piano Duet
Miss Dortha Bowlus
and Mrs. E. M. Collier, Pemberville
Address A Five-Fold Course of Study
F. B. Pearson, Columbus
Music High School Orchestra
Afternoon Session, 1 o'clock:
Tell Me Where Does Beauty Dwell. .
Primary Grades
Reading The Man of Sorrow. . . .Miss
Enid Ware Brown, Bowling Green
The Teaching of History
H. F. Webster, Bowling Green
Vocal Solo Dutch Lullaby
Irvin Moenter
Address The Recitation. . ...-
F. B. Pcason, Columbus
Business Session.
Round Table Topics.
How much home study i3 desirable
for grade pupils?
N Township or County Supervision
which?
How can we improve our school ex
hibit at the County Fair?
State Uniformity Laws.
How shall we assist our pupils when,
and only when, they need it?
Would medical inspection aid you in
your school work?
HAS NARROW ESCAPE.
Robert Tiplady, farmer, residing
near Millbury, narrowly escaped death
Tuesday when his wagon was struck
by the Sandusky accommodation train
No. 51, on the Lake Shore railroad
crossing, west of town. Both horses
were killed and the wagon demolished.
Tiplady escaped injuries by jumping
just before the impact.
Mrs. A. R. Tabor, of Crlder, 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
is caused by a disordered stomach for
which theso tablets are especially In
tended. Try them, get well and stay
well. Sold by all dealers.
TREE TRIMMING AND
DENTISTRY
Save your trees by having them
cared for, trimmed, dressed, scraped,
emented, etc. I can do them at right
prices.
J. C. JENSSEN,
Fruit and Vegetable Sprayer.
Lock Box 1, Perrysburg, Ohio
47d Phono, Main 129.
-John Zurfluh-
PRACTICAL
WATOHMAJtER AND JEWELER,
Dealer in
Watches, Clocks, Jewelry. Spectacle.
008 Monroe St. Toledo, Ohio.
Near Michigan Street.
Special care will be taken with the
repair of all kinds of Watches, Clocks
and Jewelry.
Dr. B. Kinsley
DENTIST
Office Hours: 8 to 11 a. m., l to
6 p. m.
Ofljoa up tolrs corner Front
and Main Streets.
PfaoB Mela M
HU tmxxnv, tma. ,
BREEDING EINE ANIMALS
Horses of Lewis Manor Farms Win
Many Prizes.
The recent importation of horses by
the Lewis Manor Farm, Perrysburg,
is well worth the attention of the
farmers and breeders in this neighbor
hood and a visit to these farms to see
the stock will be a pleasant surprise
to many. These horses are well worth
any man's time to see, whether in the
market or not.
The Belgians are a splendid type,
with the best of feet and legs, plenty
of bone and quality, and have weight
enough to suit anybody. These horses
show for themselves that careful at
tention must have been made in select
ing them as they show strong indi
viduality of their breed.
The Shires are as good as I have
ever seen and fit to show in any class.
They are of excellent blood lines that
show careful and conscientious mat
ing. Most of these mares and stallions
are only two years and three years
old, which was a great surprise to me,
as most of them must weigh a ton or
over.
The hunters are the first that have
over been imported to this country, and
are certainly magnificent horses, show
ing great staying and jumping power,
and built to carry a man the right way,
and quite exciting to see the way they
take the many different jumps at a
gallop.
Mr. Lewis deserves great praise for
his skill in securing such splendid
stock. It is coming to be recognized
by all up-to-date farmers that it is just
as cheap to raise good horses or horses
of good blood, as to raise the ordinary
kind, and it is well known that good
horses and the colts, such as Belgians
and Shires, bring prices far in exces"s
of the common kind.
There is no reason why this county,
with its rich soil, should not become
famous, as well as profitable, with its
blooded stock. All the horses on the
Lewis farms that are for sale should
bo bought by the farmers of this coun
ty, and none of them be permitted to
go outside.
When you want a reliable medicine
for a cough or cold take Chamber
lain's Cough Remedy. It can always
bo depended upon and Is pleasant and
safe to take. For sale by all dealers.
ATTEMPT TO BREAK WILL.
An attempt to set aside the will of
Mary Taylor, who died in Perrysburg,
November 29th, 1912, leaving about
$1,665.55 in personal property and two
houses in Perrysburg worth $3,000, is
made in the suit brought by Mary E.
Snyder et al. vs. Norman L. Hanson,
executor of Mary Taylor, deceased,
et al. The plaintiffs are children of
John Taylor, brother of ABhton Tay
lor, deceased, whose widow was the al
leged maker of the will which plaintiffs
seek to set aside. Mary Taylor left no
blood relatives. The will has been ad
mitted to probate. Among the bene
ficiaries of that will are the trustees
of the Anti-Saloon League of Ohio,
trustees of the M. E. and Presbyterian
church and Board of Education of Per
rysburg, also some of the relatives of
her husband; all are mado defendants.
When you have a bilious attack
glvo Chamborlaln's TabletB a trial.
They are excellent. For sale by all
dealers. adv.
DR. J. M. MORGAN,
CimONIO DISEASES
Electric and X-Ray Work
508, 609. 510 Nicholas Bids.
Gor. Madison & Huron Sta. Toledo.
EDWARD M. FRIES
having retired as Judge of the Court
of Common Pleas, Is now engaged in
tho general practice of the law, with
offices over Lincoln's Drug store,
Main street, Bowline Green, O
FREDERICK 0, AVERIIL
ATTORNEY
AND COtJNSELOB-AT.lJAW,
918 Spitzcr Building,
TOLEDO, OHIO.
VMM PbtMl MM, JL i
Two suits have been brought in com
mon pleas court in which Frederick
W. V. Colina is the plaintiff and Donald
R. Ackhn is the defendant. In one
suit the plaintiff seeks dissolution of
a partnership and the appointment of
a receiver pending the final hearing.
He says that in March, 1912, the two
entered into an agreement whereby
plaintiff was to look after stallions and
other horses belonging to the defend
ant; that he as to receive half of the
profits from the former and one-third
of the profits by reason of selling the
latter at an advance over their cost
when purchased in England; also that
he was to receive a shire colt born in
1912. He asserts he has fulfilled his
part of the contract, but that the" de
fendant has refused to. abide by the
terms of the agreement and that it is
impossible for them to settle. In a
second suit Colina asks for $15,000
damages from Acklin for slanderous
statements alleged to have been made
by the defendant againsthe plaintiff,
35,000 on each of two counts, and $5,
000 for making a similar statement to
plaintiffs wife, thereby causing a great
nervous shock to her, according to the
plaintiff.
WE TRY TO PLEASE EVERYBODY.
No one knows better than the coun
try editor how utterly impossible it is
to please everybody.
We are glad to receive items of news
from our subscribers and others, and
we make every possible effort to write
those items as nearly correct as pos
sible. Of course, we make mistakes,
but those people who find their items
incorrectly reported should please re
member that it is not always possible
to correctly understand what is said
over any telephone.
In the matter of publishing items
for entertainments we find we are also
frequently misjudged. All -who' are
interested in such matters should
please understand that it has become
necessdry for us to make one universal
rule in regard to such matters, and
that rule is:
All items advertising an enter
tainment at which an admission
fee is charged, or which is con
ducted for the purpose of making
money, will be inserted only at
the regular advertising rate of 5
cents per line.
There will be no deviation from this
rule, and we have been compelled to
adopt it after finding that every other
plan has only made us trouble and
proven entirely unsatisfactory in every
case.
Wherever charity is needed, the edi
tor will personally attend to his share
of contributions, but in business mat
ters, the above rule will be adhered
to very strictly, and refers to every
class of public entertainment where a
price is charged.
This rule is not made through
malice or ill will toward any person
or class of people We are very an
xious to do everything possible for the
advancement of Perrysburg and Per
rysburg institutions, but experience
has taught us that we only make
trouble for ourselves by treating such
matters in any other manner.
WANTS A DIVORCE.
Wm. Dnnniels has brought suit for
divorce from Libbie Danniels on tho
ground of willful absence for three
years and gross neglect of duty. They
were married at Perrysburg June 26th,
1901, plaintiff says, and have two
children, aged ten and six, after whose
care and support defendant agreed to
look under an agreement entered into
after her departure, according to
plaintiff's statement. He says tho de
fendant also waives alimony under this
agreement.
Persons troubled with partial pa
ralysis aro often very much bene
fitted by massaging tho affected
parts thoroughly when applying
Chamberlain's Liniment. This lini
ment also rolleves rheumatic pains.
For sale by all dealers.
I IttNIIfJSHlSfl I
Because he afforded no shelter for
a bunch of swine, nor a place fit for
them to eat or sleep, Humane Officer
Gangwer swore out a warrant for the
arrest of Gust Kries, who resides on
the Winchell farm, south of town.
Numerous complaints had been made
to the officer, and upon making an in
vestigation he found the hogs covered
with mud. part of which had frozen
to their backs, and that they had
nothing but a mud-hole for a bed.
The feeding place was muddy and
that mud to a depth of six to twelve
inches covered the space in which
they were penned.
The case was tried before Justice
Plummer last Tuesday, and the ac
cused entered a plea of guilty, and
was assessed a fine of $5 and costs,
which amounted in all to $10.75. The
fine was made light on account of the
man having sold out and intending to
leave this section. Also that he was a
renter and was not provided with ma
terial with which to build a decent
place for the hogs. Risingsun Unique.
EVANGELICAL CHURCH.
Sunday School at 9:00 a. m.
Christian Endeavor at 6:00 p. m.
Topic, "The Ideal Christian; His Zeal."
Regular preaching services at 7:00
p. m.
Revival services will continue
through the week. Further announce
ments will be made Sunday.
All welcome to these services.
. . . . M. E. CHURCH.
Sunday, February 9, 1913.
This is Sunday School day and there
will be no preaching services in the
morning. Sunday School will com
mence at the usual time, 9:00 a. m.
A special program has been arranged
and every one is invited especially the
church members.
Epworth League, 6:30 p. m. This
is Lincoln Sunday. The Topic, (Freed
men's Aid Society). The Burden of
the Strong; Acts 20:36; Rom. 15:1;
1 John 4.7. Mr. Veitch will lead.
Preaching at 7:30 p. m. The Revival
Services begin at this meting. Miss
Gilman, of Toledo, will lead the sing
ing.' Friday evening, February 7, the
Queen Esther Girls will give an enter
tainment at the church.
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
Sunday School at 9:30 a. m. Super
intendent, W. H. Roose.
Preaching Services at 10:30 a. m.
and 7:30 p. m. conducted by the Pastor.
Prayer Meeting on Thursday even
ing at 7:30. Topic for consideration
"God's Covenant with Noah," the Sun
day School Lesson for next Sunday.
The Christian Endeavor Society will
meet Sunday evening at 6:30. Subject
of the meeting "The Ideal Christian.
His Zeal." Leader, Miss Martha
Maize.
The public meting held in the church
auditorium last Sunday evening by the
Endeavorers was well attended and
was a great success. We were glad to
see so many of the old people of the
church present with us. Donald Fink
beiner proved himself a most capable
leader for such a meeting.
One Minute Sermon.
Here is a thought for Lincoln's
birthday. Lincoln once said this of
the Bible "In regard to this great
Book, I have but to say, it is the best
gift God has given to man. All the
good our Saviour gave to the world
was given through this book. But for
it we could not know right from
wrong. All things for man's welfare
here and hereafter, are to be found
portrayed in it.J'
Here Is a remedy that will cure
your cold. Why waste time and
mbnoy experimenting when you can
gdt a preparation that has won a
world-wide reputation by its cures
of this disease and can always be
depended upon? It is known every
where as Chamborlaln's Cough Reme
dy, and is a medicine of real merit
For sale by all dealers. Adv.
Depository ot the U. S. Government, Postal Savings System.
Depository of the State of Ohio.
This bonk has a record ot Thirty-throe years success.
Commenced business in 1879.
Four per cent. Interest paid on deposits for one year.
J, DAVIS, D. K. HOLLHNBEOK, NORMAN li, HANSON,
Presldont, Vice-President Cashier
R. R. HARTSHORN, Assistant GERTRUDE B. CHAPMAN, Assistant
, 4.juii Resources over 9480,000.00,
S3JE
Judge Baldwin presided at the trial
of the Gporge H. Phelps vs. The Ohio
Oil Co. case in Findlay.
The Findlay Republican said:
"The trial of the $100,000 damage
case of George H. Phelps against the
Ohio Oil Company, the Solar Refining
Company the Buckeye Pipe Lino Com
pany and the Standard .Oil Company
came to an abrupt close in common
pleas court Friday morning when
Judge Frank A. Baldwin of Bowling
Green, presiding in the trial, directed
the jury to return a verdict of 5 cents
for the plaintiff.
Judge Baldwin's action was taken
on motion of the defendants who asked
several days ago that the court direct
a verdict of nominal damages for
Phelps. The costs will be taxed against
the defendants.
Phelps' contention in the case was
that the Standard and its three former
subsidiaries had entered into a com
bination whereby competition was so
stifled that he had been unable to sell
the product of his oil leases for the
sum he would have received had there
been no "combine."
DEATH OF JOHN BENCH.
Monday, January 29, occurred the
death of John Bench, one of Perrys
burg township's well known and
esteemed citizens, at his home on the
Oregon road near Hobart. Ho was the
elder-of two sons born to Mr. and Mrs
Job Bench and first saw the light of
day August 2, 1855, at East Toledo.
At the age of four years he removed
with his parents to Lime City, where
he resided for a number of years be
fore and after the death of his parents.
In the spring of 1878, April 30th, he
took as life's companion Miss Julia,
eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wm
Bauer of Lime City. In later years he
removed to a farm cast on the Maumee
pike at the intersection of tho Oregon
road. Ten years ago he purchased the
fine farm and home where he resided
until death claimed him.
During his residence at and near
Lime City deceased was active in
church work, and for a number of
years filled the position of superin
tendent of the Sunday School of that
village.
Mr. Bench was a prosperous farmer
and respected citizen. About two years
ago he was attacked by cancer and this
finally resulted in his death. Patience,
good cheer and Christian fortitude
triumphantly met the attendant pain
and suffering and he was permitted to
gently sleep away on the above date,
at the age of 57 years 5 months 25
days.
Those who survive him are the be
reaved wife, one(daughter, Lottie, wife
of Chas. Swartz; two sons, William
and Edward; four grandchildren, and
one brother, of Swanton, Ohio.
The funeral services were very
largely attended on the following
Thursday morning and were conduct
ed by Rev. J. Born at the Lime City
church. Interment took place at Ft.
Meigs cemetery, Perrysburg.
SCHOOL NOTES.
The Teachers' Second Quarterly In
stitute will be held at Pemberville on
Saturday, February 8th. A very in
teresting program has been prepared
and it is hoped that there will be a
large attendance.
The Seniors had their final exam, in
American History on Monday after
noon. On Tuesday morning the class in
Agriculture took their final examina
tion. Vincent Wilson has-returned to the
eighth grade after an absence of sev
eral weeks on account of illness.
In history tho eighth grade is draw
ing maps and tracing the campaigns of
1863.
Thelma Honner is absent from tho
fifth grade on account of sickness.
Josephine Curtis has returned to tho
fifth grade after an absence of two
weeks.
Claud Current and iBaac Ward were
callers in Bowling Green Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Liebherr and
daughter, Mrs. Frank Asmus, and Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Carpenter, were called
to the bedside of their mother, Mrs.
Loubowcr, Thursday, who is ill with
heart failure in Perrysburg.
Mrs. R. H. Bates of Scotch Ridge
as a caller at the C. S. Walker homo
Wednesday.
Mr. Fred Davis attended tho County
Sunday School Convention at Bowling
Green Wednesday.
Dorsey Ward was a caller in Dun
bridge Thursday afternoon.
Those from hero who attended tho
tabernacle meetings in Bowling Green
Wednesday evening and heard tho
Evangelist Trotter lecture were: Mr.
and Mrs. H. A. Vermilya, Mr. and Mrs.
F. A. Keil, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Apel, Sr.,
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Spilker, Mr. and
Mrs. T. J. Fuller, Mrs. Arthur Carpen
ter, Mrs. L. A. Trepanier, Misses Flor
ence Place, Pearl Long, Ada Cordrey,
Inez Walker, Edith, Rose and Mary
Trepanier and Bertha Vermilya,
Messrs. Lambert Carter, Grant, Ed.
and George Perkins, Alvin Ziss, Dor
sey Ward, Fred Dauer, Elmer Fuller,
John and Lee Vermilya, Gib KnauSB
and Joe Trepanier.
Mrs. Downs, who is spending the
winter with her daughter, Mrs. W.
Deeker of Bowling Green, is visiting
a few days with friends at Haskins.
Mr. G. M. Emerich, wife and son,
and Fred Miller attended the auto
show in Toledo one day last week.
Mrs. E. North has been taken to the
Toledo hospital.
Mrs. Wm. Ollendorf and sons spent
a few days with her sister, Mrs. F. E.
Robinson, and family of Bowling
Green.
Miss Ruby Walker spent Saturday
night and Sunday -with Misses Violet
and Mildred Perkins. '
Mr. Wilbur Sprague is ill ai his
home with tho whooping cough.
As Lee Vermilya was endeavoring
to catch the last car going north from
Bowling Green Sunday evening about
10:16, he was thrown to tho pavement,
knocking one tooth out and making
him unconscious for half an hour. Leo
had been to the tabernacle meetings
and the last car was just crossing
Wooster street on its way out from
town when he attempted to board it.
It was reported Monday morning that
he had had a good night's rest.
Mrs. Chas. Walker, who has been
a patient at the Williams sanitarium
for the past three weeks, underwent an
operation Thursday afternoon. She
is reported to bo recovering slowly.
Mr. Chas. Walker is also a patient
there, suffering from an attack of grip.
Miss Cora Bausman spent Saturday
and Sunday with her sister, Mrs.
Cooley, and family of Bowling Green.
Mrs. Charley Leibherr is ill with
tonsilitis.
Mrs. C. B. Williams and daughter
Marie of Bowling Green spent Satur
day with her mother, Mrs. Barns of
Haskins.
On last Monday evening a number
of friends from around Leydorf Sta
tion sprang a surprise on Gust Ziss. It
being his twenty-sixth birthday, and
was planned by his wife who bore her
part well. Games and a social chat
were the chief features of the evening.
Misses Helen and Mabel Fuller were
week end guests of friends in Toledo.
Mr. and Mrs. Grant Perkins and
daughters, Violet and Mildred, attend
ed the tabernacle meetings at Bowling
Green Friday evening and heard Rev.
Honeywell's sermon on "Excuses."
There was no church in Dunbridge
Sunday night. It was dismissed for
tho benefit of the people who wished
to hear Rev. Honeywell at Bowling
Green.
Miss Alice Mengley was a shopper
in Bowling Green Thursday.
Mr. Ben Liebherr and son Charley
and Mr. Charley Walker attended the
sale of O. L. Bruner Tuesday, near
Plain church.
Miss Florence Place was tho week
end guest of friends at Bowling Green.
Tho Teachors' Meeting of Middleton
township was held Saturdoy at tho
plank road school house and was well
attended.
Miss Ethel Sprague of Toledo spent
Sunday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
E. L. Sprague, nd family.
Messrs. John Dawson, Dorsey Ward
and Alonzo Chse were shoppers in
Bowling Green Saturday.
If your children aro subject to at
tacks of croup, watch for the first
symptom, hoarseness. Give Cham
borlaln's Cough Remedy as soon as
tho child bocomeB hoarse and tho
attack- may bo warded off. For sale,
by all dealers. .
3J
Mf
v .. f . ,

xml | txt