OCR Interpretation

Perrysburg journal. (Perrysburg, Wood Co., O. [Ohio]) 186?-1965, March 19, 1909, Image 1

Image and text provided by Ohio History Connection, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87076843/1909-03-19/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

VOL LV1I-ED. L BLUE, Publisher,
$1.00 IN ADVANCE. NO 3
Phones Office Main 117; Residence, Main 27
Family Sporid Winter in a Tent in
the Woods.
In answer to a complaint coming
from Montgomery township, Juvenile
Officer Hankey and Infirmary Direc
tor Leslie Stacy made a visit In that
section Tuesday. ,
Living In a common canvass tent
without a floor, with only a small
wood stove they found G. W. Parch
man, his wife and daughter. The
family were scantily clothed and It
seems remarkable that they havo es
caped death. Notwithstanding their
destitute circumstances, they seem
in the best of health -which adds a
proof to the theory that it is not al
ways the best housed that are tho
healthiest The girl's grandmother
has taken her and tho rest of the
family will bp looked after.
In prize-fighting bantamweight is
116 pounds ringside; featherweight,
122 ringside; lightweight, 133 ring
side; weltorwelght, 142 ringside; mid
dleweight, 154 rlngsldo; light heavy
weight, 1C5 rlngsldo; heavyweight,
all over 1G5. 4 d
Funeral Director
Perrysburg, O.
Bell or Home
Money to Loan
Privilege to pay at any time
and stop interest. Lowest rate
of interest No commission.
F. M. Q. SIBERT, Weston.o.
Edward M. Fries
haying retired, as Judge of the Court
of Common Pleas, is now engaged
in the general practice of the law,
with offices over Froney's store, 22
South Muin street, Bowling Green, 0.
Suite 1112 Nicholas Building,
Phones. Main 1522
D K. Hollenbeok,
General Collector and Real Estate
Titles Investigated and abstracts
furnished on application. Notary In
Rheinfrank and Ohlinger
B82-r33 spitzer Building,
Home Phone 1500
818 Spltzer Building,
nme Phono 14B&.
-John Zurfluh-
' Dealer In
Wntches, Clocks, Jewelry, Spectacles,
Half Block from Summit St
94Q Mnnrn At. Toledo. OHIO.
Spocial care will bo token with the
repair of all kinds of Watches, Clocks
and Jowolry.
But Can't Make Friends Under
stand Mis Home Location.
William Wright, or "noddy," as
his friends call him, Is a Nap. re
cruit, and comes from Tontogany, 0.,
and tho Cleveland Press says:
No ono knows where Tontogany Is.
It has been alleged that It is 20 miles
from Toledo, but this charge has
never been substantiated. Whenever
anyono aBks Wright where he comes
from ho says "Toledo."
"Not that I am ashamed of my
town," ho says, "but because it
avoids long explanations and delays.
If I tell 'em Tontogany, they want
mo to spell It. Then I explain It's
an Indian name the name of an old
chief and that I don't know what
the word is In English. Then they
want to know where it is, and nfter
I tell them, they know less than they
did at ttrst."
If you'd be dubbed a handsome girl,
And win a handsome Knight,
The secret hero I do Impart,
Take Holllster's Rocky Mountain Tea
at night. C. P. Champney.
and Embalmer
Tontogany, O.
Phone No. i.
We recently saw a man two cow
ardly to lick a postage stamp, but he
was a very liberal man so liberal
that ho gave himself away every time
ho spoke.
Dr. F. J. Champney
Calls Promptly Answered
Samuel Krauss,
Now, modern house, on Front street.
Gas, ele trie litjht, hot water heat.
Inquire of '
u. L
Geo, ft, Powers, ftgt
List Your Property FOR SALEl
ui kuini wan me,
Phone No. 7. PERRYSBURG, O.
H. D. GEIGER, Deniist,
All instruments sterilized.
Hours : 8 to 12 a m. and 1 to 4 p. m.
Eleotrio and X-Eay Work
COS, 509, 510 Nicholas Bid?.
Cor. Madison & Huron Ste. TOLEDO
Herbert J, Martin, Uto nf CWeevlllo, Kansas
and wlioso present icslilencu Is unknown, wll
tnfco notice) that on SKclmiury 10, 1WJ, In tho
CourtDf t.'ommon l'loami' Wood county, Ohio,
beliiR cause No. 15977 tho imdcrslKned filed her
petition nRnlnst until HorherlJ Murlln, prastnK
tor divorce from him upon the ttrouiul of wilful
ubsonro for three jenrx; for a decree nf propcrt)
free trow dnwer nnd for the custody of Ihcli
minor children Thosnld Herbert J. Martin i
required to unower tho petition In mi Id action
liqi later than nix weeks after February 19, 1W)J,
tho date of tliu first publication of this notlco oi
such divorce may be cranlM
Were Overruled After Judge Bald
win Heard tho Arguments.
Thoro was a good attendenco of
attornoys in tho .court room Friday
afternoon to listen to the arguments
on the motions filed by Prosecutor
Dunlpaco asking that ox-Prosecutor
J. E. Ladd and ex-Judge Edward M.
Fries be barred from, acting as at
tornoys for Frances M. Judd, by
Ladd, and for Frnnlc McOlosky by
Prosecutor Dunlpaco In support of
his motion against Ladd read several
pages of the statutes, and then argued
that Mr. Ladd should not be per
mitted to net as attorney for Judd
because he had been Prosecuting At
torney when the first indictment was
found charging William Duke and
Judd with wrecking the Jerry City
In his own defense Mr! Ladd stat
ed that tho original Indictment
against Judd had been nolllcd before
he retired from office and gave his
reasons thereforo that Judd had as
sisted in every way to locate Duke
who was the guilty party, and as
there was not sufficient evidence
against Judd to convict him that ac
tion had been deemed proper, and
that his only nctlon in behalf of
,Judd after the last Grand Jury had
again indicted Judd was In assisting
him In securing ball when it was
known that the ! Indictment was
faulty nnd would bo set aside as had
been done, nnd that he had not
agreed to act, nor did he intend to
act, as Judd's attorney, and that he
had at no time refused to give Mr.
Dunipace any papers or evidence he
had connected with the case nor had
he withheld any papers or documents
belonging to tho Prosecutor's office
as charged by Dunipace. The court
then asked Mr. Dunipace if ho liad
made any demand or request of Mr.
Ladd for documents, and Mr. Duni
pace replied he had not.
After allowing all parties to say all
they desired on the subject, and free
their minds thoroughly, the Court
overruled Mr. Dunipace's motion.
Next came the case in which At
torney Edward M. Fries had been at
tacked. !JH
Mr. Dunipace arose and asked that
as this motion was similar to the
other, the same order be entered as
in tho Ladd case. Mr. Pries objected
to this stating that he had filed a
motion to strike the Dunipace mo
tion from the files and that it was
not similar to the motion against
Ladd nt all.
Judge Baldwin asked Mr. Dunlpaco
to state what tho motion was against
Mr. Fries. Ho again stated that as
there was no case, the indictment
having been valueless, he would
withdraw the motion.
Judge Fries declared that that
matter had beon brought up by Mr.
Dunipace and that ho insisted on be
ing heard and that the allegations in
tho motion now on file and made by
Mr. Dunipace, or someone elso
through Mr. Dunipace, attacking him
viciously, were wholly without cause,
He Insisted that it was not fair
to him nnd ns Mr. Dunlpaco did not
proceed to present tho motion, he
rose and with considerable feeling
proceeded to read tho Dunipace mo
tion, which was ns follows:
Now comes tho plaintiff and asks
tho court to restrain Edward M.
Fries attornoy-at-law, from acting as
attorney for defendant in tho above
cause for the reason that said Ed
ward M, Fries was judge of tho com
mon pleas court, Wood county, Ohio,
for six years on and before January
1, 1009; that said Frank McKlosky
was arrosted during tho month of
November, 1908, -while said Edward
M. Fries was common pleas judge
and by virtue of being common picas
Judge nt that time he had access to
tho evidence held by tho state which
the plaintiff expects to convict said
Further plalntln says thnt Edward
M, Fries while common -pleas judge,
during tho month of May, 1908, ap
pointed tho jury commission, which
solected 250 names and placed all in
tho jury wheel from which all Juiors
both grnnd and petit, wore to bo
drawn by tho clerk of courts in tho
presence of the sheriff; that tho grand
jury, from which said defendant's
case will como bofore for Indictment
will bo drawn from these 250 names
which wero selected by Bald jurj
commission appointed by said Ed
ward M. Fries, nnd also if nn indict-menj.--is
found agnlnsusald dofond
(Contlnuea on- F'-Wh Pn?3.)
Quarterly Institute to bo Held
March 27.
The Wood County Teachers' Quar
terly Institute will bo held nt North
Baltimore, March 27, In the High
school building, The program Is "as
Morning 9:0O O'clock.
Music. (
Round Table Topics.
1. What kind of commencement
exercises shall we have?
2. What shall we do with that
mischievous boy?
3. What shall we do with that
dull, honest, hard-working pupil
who falls to mako tho required grade
nt promotion tlmo?
"Language In the Primary GTades"
Miss Jessie Morgan, Prairie De
pot, O.
Address, "The Farmer and the
Teacher" Principal H. H. Flrazier,
Tiffin, O.
Afternoon 1:00 O'clock.
Address, "Physical Training In the
Schools" Miss Qeraldlno Sweet,
Bowling Green, O.
Paper, "English Below tho High
School" Mrs. Belle G. Yonker,
Bowling Green.
Address, "Dad McKorkle's School
Days" Principal H. H. Frazier, Tif
fin, O.
C. E. Stinebaugh, Pres., Stella M.
Davis, Secretary.
Executive Committee B. O. Mar
tin, M. R. Hammond, H. E. Hall.
Music for the occasion will be fur
nished by the North Baltimore High
school orchestra.
A specific for pain Dr. Thomas'
Eclectrlc Oil, strongest, cheapest llni
ment ever devised. A household rem
edy In America for 25 years.
Perrysburg Boy Honored
Touring the World.
Perrysburg friends of Ensign Ralph
T. Hanson, will be pleased to know
that he has been transferred to the
Construction Corps of tho navy.
As vacancies in the Construction
Corps are filled by the appointment
of young officers from the line who
havo especially distinguished them
selves by high academic marks
the Corps Is on a par with the
Engineering Corps of the army,
which receives its annual additions
from those who graduate highest at
West Point.
Ensign Hanson has just returned
from the world cruise of the Atlantic
fleet, during which he was attached
to tho Vermont. He graduated from
the Naval Academy In September,
190G, although properly belonging to
the class of 1907. Owing to tho need
of junior officers in the navy this
class was graduated In three sections,
so that those who were most advanc
ed in their studies gained a half year
over those In the last section, which
graduated tho following June.
Both as a midshipman at the acad
emy and as a passed midshipman on
the cruise, Elislgn Hanson distin
guished himself by his high standing.
Only two men from the class of '07
wore selected for the Construction
Corps. With his colleagues, Ensign
Hanson, or Assistant Constructor, as
ho will henceforth ho termed, enters
tho Mass. Instlturo of Technology
at Boston to taka tho course In naval
architecture given by that institution.
Of courso tho Blade claims Hanson
as a Toledo boy, but as he was born
and raised in Perrysburg, graduated
from tho PerryBburg schools, and was
a resident of this place when he en
tered the naval academy at Annapo
lis, wo can't understand how Toledo
has any right to tho honor ho may
bring to his homo town.
Kills Would-Be Slayer.
A merciless murderer is Appendi
citis with many victims. But Dr.
King's Now Life PHIs kill It by pre
vention. Thoy gently stimulate
stomach, llvor and bowels, prevent
ing that clogging that Invites appen
dicitis, curing Constipation, Bilious,
less, Chills, Malaria, Headache and
indigestion. 2Ec at C. P. Champ-noy'si
Evidence of Progressiveness with
Pride in Business.
1 Thoro are both poetry and philoso
phy in the pretty custom of naming
farms, says tho Chicago Intor-Ocenn.
We have seldom seen a farm with a
name whore tho farm was not neat
and tho farmer thrifty. The same
motive which prompts a farmer to
give his farm a name also prompts
him to maintain tho dignity of the
Every progressive man, firm or
company stands for something, and
back of that something is a name or
sign by which that man or firm Is
known. Humanity in many respects
is still in its Infancy. It can read
and understand a sign or name when
other things are unintelligible. The
sign is always n stamp of superior
ity. This is an age of advertising, and
advertising pays In fact. It Is an ab
solute essential for success in almost
all lines of business. Tho farmer
lives and thrives on what he produc
es, nnd his products must find salo
on a competitive market. People uni
versally are looking for goods that
have merit, and often tho only guar
anty of merit of goods is In the name
they bear. Farm products stamped
with the name of the farm on which
they were produced will cause people
to take more notice of them than
when stamped with the name of the
farmer or bearing no stamp at all.
This may seem strange, but neverthe
less is true.
A man or firm advertises either for
personal gains or for personal pride.
Both amount to the same thing In the
end. As a man feels, so he Is. He
call feel prosperous, and rich either
with or without a bank account.
Praise and pocket money often pro
duce the same stimulating effect, for
man does not live on bread alone. A
farmer feels life is worth living when
he hears his neighbors say that he is
a prosperous farmer, or whether ho
hears them say that he keeps a beau
tiful farm.
The name that a farm bears may
oi- may not have a qualifying mean
ing'. If it has a meaning it should be
in keeping with the farm. For in
stance, if tho name is Evergreen, it
should be used only where evergreen
trees are prominent on the place, and
Hillside should not be used for a
level farm.
There are many suggestive and
pretty names for farms, Among
these are Cedar Grove, Orchard
Place, Maplewood, Oak Grove, Five
Forks, High View, Bavenwood, Rose
Hill, Tower Grove, Rock Glen, Wnl
den, Meadowbrook, Robin's Nest,
Longcliff, Millrace, Croft, Moor, Clo
verdale and Croamville.
Drawn for April Term of Common
Pleas Court.
The following names havo been
drawn by tho clerk and sheriff to
serve as jurors for the April term of
court, which begins Monday, April
5, 1909:
Grand Jurors.
Addison, Cory, Fostorla.
M. T. Hemmlnger, Notth Balti
more. Charles Griner, Luckey.
Charles Huist, Portage.
Anton DIefenthaler, Mlllbury,
Nick Buchman, Bowling Green.
C. O. Burk, Custar.
C. H. Day, Rising Sun.
John Croll, Tontogany.
Henry Adams, Prairie Depot.
M. S. Cunningham, Bradnor.
Samuel L. Baker, Stony Ridge.
T. A. Pollock, Grand Ropids.
John Oberholtzor, Hoytvlllo.
George F. Kurfls, Perrysbuig.
Petit Jurors.
O. B. Culver, Bowling Green.
Charles Steward, North Baltimore.
Frank Gnlpln, Porrysburg.
J. W. Brownsberger, Bowling
C. W. Powell, Bowling Green.
T. J. Campbell, Bloomdale,
C, E. Baker, Bloomdale.
C. S. Davidson, Jerry City.
Win. H. Allon, Rudolph.
J. F. English, Bowling Green.
J. D. Anderson, Bowling Greon.
W. H Bates, Rising Sun
L. H. Harbauer, Pomborvlllo,
John Bench, Perrysburg. .
J. J. Meyers, Cygnet.
Fred Gooko, Perrysburg.
J, L. Honry, Rossford.
Harry Latterly, North Baltimore
News from Various Departments in
Temple of Justice.
Rosa A. Bland has brought suit
against Perry Bland for divorce. She
says that they wero married Juno 14.
1902, nt North Baltimore. She wants
to be restored to her maiden name,
Rosa Anna SIplo, and tho defendant
barred from Interfering with any
property of hers, also temporary ali
mony. Robert Van Aman In a notltion for
divorce from Myrtle Van Aman sets
up some unusual things. Ho says
that at the time they wero married
ho was 19 nnd sho 23, that ho waB
green, timid nnd unacquainted with
the ways of tho world and that sho
frightened him Into running away
with her to Covington and marrying
her. Ho snys that ho at onco learned
that sho had deceived him and that
ho has not lived with her since. Ho
makes other claims as grounds for
a divorce.
The jury in common pleas court
has been dismissed for the term and
there will be no more jury cases un
til the next term of court.
In the case of Clarlnda JImison vs.
Harriett M. Beatty. Judco Baldwin
oa Friday decided for tho plaintiff.
The action was to set aside a deed
to G5 acres of land given to Mrs.
Bcntty by her husband, Hiram Beat
ty. Mrs. Jimison, through her at
torneys, because of some alleged ir
regularities claimed that the deed did
not carry out Hiram Beatty's wishes
In the matter and that therefore the
deed ought to bo set aside. Tho
judge, however, lost no time in de
ciding that the deed was good.
Edith Speaker was granted a di
vorce from Perry Speaker on ground
of extreme cruelty. Custody of old
est boy was awarded to defendant,
he to remain with defendant's father
until further order. Youngest child
awarded to plaintiff. Defendant to
pay $300 in monthly installments of
$10, commencing April 1st for sup
port of youngest child. Defendant
to pay costs.
Court Entries.
Franklin Ludwig vs. William E.
Ludwlg. Jessie M. Wallace and E.
E. Carter, minors made party de
fendants. Alice Gerald vs. Village of Perrys
burg. Cause submitted at 10 a. m.
Jury unable to agree and it appear
ing to the court satisfactorily that
there is no probability of agreement,
Jury discharged from further consid
eration of the case and cause con
William Kazmaler vs. Tho Toledo
Urban & Interurban Railway Com
pany. Leave to amend petition by
Interlineation and done.
The Cygnet Savings Bank Co. vs.
Stephen Radcllffe et nl. Revived in
name of Chas. T. Craine admr. of
Thos. Radcllffe. Leave for him to
answer instaner and done. Leave
for Stephen Radcllffe, Jacob and
John Emcb, ct al stated to answer
lnstnnter and done. Resorved also
In name of Charles T. Craino as exe
cutor of William J. Craine.
Homer Patton to Frank Steward
et nl., lot G5, Rossford, $1.
Elizabeth Neubauer to Jas. Neu
bnuer, lot 19G, Porrysburg, $775.
Eva M. Miller to James Miller,
acre, sec. 8, Lake, $1.
Heirs of Andrew Hlllabrand to An
drew Hillabrand, out-lot 148, Perrys
burg, $1.
Andrew Hlllabrand to Louisa Hilla
brand, out-lot 148, Perrysburg, $1,
Louisa Hlllabrand to Anna Hllla
brand, out-lot 148, Perrysburg, $1.
Franklin Loan & Land Co. to Ora
Jot dan et nl., G acres, River Tract 78,
Com. Mut. Life Ins. Co. to Elmer
H. Close, 22 acres, River Tract 80 and
81, $15,000.
Matilda Stoln to Simon Straus, 1G0
acres, sec. 12, Milton, $102.50 per
Ellon Baggaloy to Owen Clark, 150
acres, sec. 2, Milton, sec. 3G, Weston,
John Fork to Wm. Gelsbuhler, 40
acres, sec. 20, Troy, $3550.
Joseph Potorson to Frank Korn, 1
acre, sec. 18, Lako, $1200. ,
A spring tonic that makes rich, red
blood. Brings strength, health and
happiness to tho whole family. Noth
ing equals Holllster's Rocky Moun
tain Tea as n Spring rogulntor. 35
cents. 0, P. Champney. t

xml | txt