OCR Interpretation


Perrysburg journal. (Perrysburg, Wood Co., O. [Ohio]) 186?-1965, April 18, 1913, Image 4

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87076843/1913-04-18/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

THE PERRY8BURQ JOURNAL',
'S
&rvzwy&&s&
M
PUBLISHED BVEEY FRIDAY.
B. L. BLUB
Editor.
Entered at the Porryaburc rostofflce
as moond-claaa matter.
FRIDAY, APRIL 18, 1913.
THE JOURNAL Is dated Friday, but
tho paper goes to press every Thursday
atternoon at 2 o'clock. In order that it
may reach its readers In various loccll
tlte by Friday mornlnir.
Long Distance Toiophone No. 21.
SUBSOBEPTION BATES.
One dollar per year if paid In advance.
Ono dollar and nfty cents If Not paid In
advance.
SPECIAL NOTICE.
Cards of Thanks. Obituary Poetry akS
Kosolntlons of Respect aro published at
tho rate of 6 cents per lino only. There
will be no deviation from this rulo.
Tho Ohio Stato Journal, wboso old
fashioned editor still foolishly believes
that what this country needs is legis
lation arid more legislation, wants a
"small, compact general assembly,
practically continually in session and
composed of but ono body." Now,
Heaven forefendl Wo havo legis
lative indigestion now. Think of eat
ing a quail u day for 80 days, and
then think of a legislature in con
tinuous session 1 And only a single
body! Never! Wo need one cham
ber in which to bury tho mistakes of
tho other, ono to which tho other can
commit for execution those measures
it feels compelled to pass, but knows
should bo killed. Really it would be
well if ono chamber held its sessions
nt Cincinnati and tho other at Cleve
land neutral territory being secured
in each city and properly policed
in order that thero should be an ap
preciable delay in transmission be
tween the two branches. What we
want is less law and more law obe
dience, fewer laws and better law en
forcement, less government and better
officers, less theory and more common
sense, which is tho most uncommon
sense. Ohio Star.
A woman who claimed to bo a vice
crusader from another city was caught
in a raid made upon a restaurant where
a cabaret show was in progress in
Chicago a few days ago and was com
pelled to give testimony before a vice
commission. Sho says she saw dan-
ces thai were bad and listened to
songs that were vile, and said she
would not like to have her daughter
see and hear them for fear of the bad
offeet it might havo upon tho girl.
We are indeed sorry for this mother
who testified that she has raised a
daughter whom she dare not trust to
sei anything vile for fear the child
will embrace it. We are very much
inclined to believe that this mother
could have spent her time more
profitably in strengthing her daugh
ters character and instilling in that
daughter a purity of mind and soul
that would have been her erreatest
safeguard against the ovils this
mother feared her daughter might
embrace.
Thero are two classes of people in
tho world, the "Do Somethings" and
tho "Do Nothings." The former are
of vast importance to tho world while
the latter are as barnacles, dead
weight, cumberers of tho ground.
The "Do Somethings" aro tho men
who rear empires, build cities, build
railroads, subdue mountains and keep
the golden chariot of Progress con
tinually on tho move upward. The
"Do Nothings" sit on the fence and
say "You can't do it. 'There's no use
trying. We are doing well enough."
Tho line of separation is being drawn
in Perrysburg, and every citizen
should declare himself and let his
neighbor know to which class ho be
longs. An Ohio Legislator recently intro
duced a bill to regulate tho wearing
apparel worn by women in puplic,
and now a woman in Philadelphia is
waging war against tho display in
shop windows of women's lingerie.
The Ohio Legislator thinks tho outer
apparel is conducivo to looso morals
and tho Philadelphia women thinks
tho looking at women's underwear as
displayed in the shop widows is con
ducivo to inpure thoughts. If a few
more idiots insist on regulating
women and their wearing apparel,
there won't bo much fun in being a
woman anymore. ,
But ono hope soothes and sustains
Congress in this trying hour, that
about the time it tackles tariff revision
tho public will be so interested 'in
baseball that it will not watch the
revision closely.
Some aro rich beyond tho dream
of avarice, while others own umbrella
factories and rubber boot mills,
Theso floods Bpeak eloquently in
support of tho policy of conserving
our natural timber resources,
On Monday last tho regular meet
ing of tho Methodist Miuisters of this
district was hold at tho M. E. Church
in Perrysburg and was attended by
about 80 ministors aud their wives.
Dr. E. D. Whillock of Toledo pro
sided in tho absence of fiov. Crist vho
was lato in arriving.
Tho programme of oxercisos was of
.uuch interest, and ono pleasing num
ber being an able address by a Gor
man M. E. Minister from Austria,
Hungary, his subject being the Rel
igious Conditions in Austria. His ad
dress was filled with information and
brilliant thoughts and was exception
ally interesting.
Musical numbers of tho programme
were instrumontal trios ably rendered
by Miss Irene LaFarreo and Mr.
Harry LnFarreo accompanied by Miss
Gertrude Thornton.
Miss Myrtle Giltnan of Toledo gave
a vocal solo m charming voice and
tho German M. E, Quartette of Toledo
were a pleasing additiou to the mus
ical programme.
During tho session Roy. Graham
and wife of Sidney, Rev. Vandersall
and C. F. Chapman of Perrysburg
wero introduced to tho association and
given a pleasing welcome.
After tho close of the regular pro
gramme tho meeting resolved itself
into a social gathering until the entire
party were escorted to the church
parlors wnero a dinner was in waiting.
The diuner was given by Mrs. F.
C. Eborly in honor of Rev. and Mrs.
N. B. C. Love, tho latter having been
a minister of tho Methodist Church
fo sixty years, aud it was also in cel
ebration of their sixtieth wedding
anniversary.
Mrs.Eberly was assisted by several
ladies of tho church in serving tho
diuner and the occasion was. one of
interest and pleasure to all who at
tended. During tho afternoon Rev. Love
was presented with a purse of sixty
dollars in gold by the ministers and
friends.
TEACHERS' MEETING.
A very interesting program has
been prepared for the third quarterly
of the Wood County Teachers, to be
held at the High School building in
North Baltimore on Saturday, April
19, 1913. The morning session begins
at 9 o'clock.
Make your words as palatable as
you can. You may bo forced to
eat them some day.
Clothes don't make the woman but
they make every body look.
MEETING OF ASSESSORS
The personal property assessors,
met at tho Court House for supplies
and instructions. "Every person in
Wood County of lull age and sound
mind, whether male or female, must
be personally seen, and each must
carefully list all the property he or
she owns in excess of 5100.00 for tax
ation purposes", were tho instruct
ions given by County Auditor C. E
Steinbaugh..
The following schedule was taken
by tho assessors as a standard for
the return of grain and stock:
Corn J5c bu. or Goc hundred
Oats 30c
Wheat S1.00 bu.
Barley G5c
Rye 70c
Hay S8 00 timothy.
Hay SG.00 clover.
Clover Seed S9.00
Timothy Seed S1.G0
Fat cattle 7c
Stock cattle 5o
Fat hogs 8c
Stock hogs 8c
8tanding on His Rights.
Tho next witness was a hard-fisted,
resoluto yeoman, with a brlBtllng chin
beard.
"Mr. Glgon," said tho attorney for
tho defense, "aro you acquainted
with the reputation of this man for
truth and voracity In tho neighborhood
In which ho lives?"
"I reckon I am," replied tho witness.
"I will ask you to state what it is."
"Well, sir, his rop'tation fur truth
ain't no good. His rop'tation fur
vrasslty woll, that's dlff'runt. Some
says ho does, and somo says ho don't."
"Witness," interposed tho judge, "do
you know tho meaning of 'voracity?' "
"1 reckon I do."
"What do you understand by tho
word?"
Tho witness twirled his hat in fils
fingers a fow moments without an
swering. Then ho looked up defiantly.
"I rofuso to answer that question,
judge," ho said, "on tho ground that
It might discriminate me."
Many friends of Dr. nnd Mrs. J. P.
Shepherd of Toledo wore greatly sur
prised and griovod to learn of tho sud
den death of Mrs. Shepherd on
Sunday morning last. ,
Mrs. Shophordnoo Miss Lulu
Wallace) only daughtorof Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Wallace of Perrysburg,
was born In Roachton August 80, 1881,
and was married to Dr. J. P. Shephard
June 12, 1900
For a time they resided in Toledo
and later mado their home in
Marriotta, Ohio, but about tho first of
this year they came to Perrysburg
and were guests at tho homo of Mr.
aud Mrs. Wallace whilo preparing to
locate in Toledo, and after securing
a pleasant homo in the city they had
but settled down to homo life when
Mrs. Shepherd was taken sick with a
Bovere cold which resulted in plurisy
and subsequent death.
She loaves a baby seven months
old, Jeano Eleanor, and her husband
to mourn her early demise. Other
near relatives are her father and
mother and one brother.
Tho funeral services were held from
tho residence of the parents of Mrs.
Shepherd in Perrysburg on Wednes
day afternoon at 2 o'clock, conducted
by Rev. Webster assisted by Rev.
Wallace of Toledo and Rev. Tannoy
hill of Perrysburg interment will
be made in Fort Meigs cemetery.
The deepest sympathy of the entire
community is extended to the family
in their great bereavement.
DEATH OF MRS. NOLLEIT
Mrs. John Nolliet, who had been a
resident of the vicinity of Lime City,
died at the home of her daughter,
Mrs. Wm. Wagoner iu Sandusky on
Friday last. She was about G3 years
of age and had been a widow for the
past 25 years, and leaves a family of
two sons, two daughters, ono sister
aud two brothers, and six grand
children.
Col. Frederioh R. Miller, who died
April 5th after a two weeks illiness,
at tho home of his son, Shelley. JF.
Miller in Saint Joseph, Missouri, was
born in Hanover, Germany, in 1828,
He was the son of George Rudolph
Miller of Hanover a soldier in the
Government and Army service and
who received medalB irom King
George III for bravery on the battle
field of Waterloo.
These medals were given at inter
vals. One of bronze,-the year of the
battle; and one of silver on the 50th
anniversary of that famous event in
history Mr. Miller being one of few
survivors.
Col. Miller came to the United
States in 1814, and began his business
training in a Printing establishment
in Cincinnati, Ohio.
In 1850 he came to Perrysburg and
was associated in business with the
late Dr. E. D. Peck and his son
Henry Peck.
During the Civil war, Col. Miller
served as a Quartermaster of the 21st
Regiment O. V, I. and in 1863 was
appointed commandant at Fort
Henry, Baltimore, M.- D. where ho
served until the close of the war.
He married in 1853, Theresa A.
Perrin who died two years ago.
Later in life he moved to Colorado
and resided in Leadville and Denver.
No native born citizen of the United
States was more loyal or devoted to
his adopted country than was the late
Frederick R. Miller.
Two sons and four grand-children
survivojhim.
PETinUBY
The Petit jury meets in Bowling
Green next Monday- Tho jurors are:
Joel Russel, Bowling Green
John Pope, Perrysburg.
L. A. Anderson, Bowling Green.
John O'Leary, Moline.
Thomas Rideout, East Toledo.
V D. P. Fildes, RosBford.
W. C. Blue, Bairdstown.
H. D. Waldron, Bowling Green.
Arthur Huffman, Grand Rapids.
A. C. Wagner, Custar.
Barney Sheffler, Bradner.
Charles C. Hanna, Bowling Green.
A. F. Stockwell, Wingston.
James Diudoro, West Millgrove,
W. M. Williams, Bays.
For Burns, Bruises and Sores,
The quickest and surest cure for
burns, bruises, boils, sores, inflamma
tion and all skin diseases is Bucklcn's
Arnica Salvo. In four days it cured
L. H. Haflin, of Iredell, Tex., of a soro
on his ankle which pained him so ho
could hardly walk. Should ho in ov
ery house. Only 25c. Recommended
by C. P. Champney,
be
i j. d
3gftSgSgSOS3&
Mr. S. O. Marsh came from Do-
troit to spend Sunday with his family.
Miss' Emily Norton was a guest
at the Wilder home in Toledo the past
week. 1
, Mr. John Hayward of Lula, Mich.,
was the Sunday guest of Mrs. Flora
Huffman.
Mrs. Sarah Richardson ,of Toledo
was a Sunday guest at the B. F. Mc
Caslin home.
Mr. Edward Bonnells left the last
of the week for an extended trip
through California.
Miss Clara Leydorf of Hatton
spent Sunday with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Henry Leydorf.
Mrs. Joseph Dreps of Berkley, O.,
'was the guest of her daughter, Mrs.
Frank Eckel, Jr., last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Will Hoffman and
children of Toledo were guests of Mr.
and Mrs. Chas. Hoffman Sunday.
Mr. Molten "Chase of Toledo and
daughter, Miss Chase of Fall River,
Mass., were dinner guests at the Ward
home Sunday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Jos. M. Justin, Mr.
and Mrs. Charles J. Justin, Misses
Sophia and Agnes Malikowswa and
John Justin, all of Toledo, were visit
ors Sunday at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Val. Schwind, Jr.
The name Doan's inspires confi
dence' Doan's Kidney Pills for kid
ney ills. Doan's Ointment for skin
itching. Doan's Regulets for a mild
laxative. Sold at all drug stores.
S. J. A. Laing is feeling rather
proud over the beauty of his splendid
pansy plants which are just now com
ing into Tbloom. He is also proud of
that big addition to his green house
which he has but recently completed,
which more than doubles his former
capacity for bedding and vegetable
plants. Mr. Laing is an experienced
man in the business and sells nothing
but the best stock and knows what
is best and how to keep it up to
standard.
$100 Reward, $100.
The readers of this paper will be
pleased to learn that thero is at least
one dreaded disease that science has
been able to cure in all Its stages,
and that Is Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh
Cure is the only positive cure now
known to tho medical fraternity.
Catarrh being a constitutional dis
ease, requires a constitutional treat
ment. Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken
Internally, acting directly upon the
blood and mucous surfaces of the sys
tem, thereby destroying the. founda
tion of the disease, and giving the
patient strength by building up the
constitution and assisting nature in
doing its work. Tho proprietors have
so much faith In its curative powers
that they offer One Hundred Dollars
far any case that It fails to cure. Send
for list of testimonials.
Address F. J. CHENEY & CO., To
ledo, Ohio.
Sold by all Druggists, 75c.
Take Hall's Family Pills for con
stipation. Let Us Launder
Your Evening Shirt
Your full dress shirt, if you
please-and your collars, too.
Wo have special machinery for
laundering white bosom, plain
or pleated, and we are careful'
not to have them too stiff or lack
starch, budget them just right.
And the starch is all in tho bos
om baud and cuffs, not daubed
all over tho other parts of, the
shirt.
Then we send them put with
the correct color pur white
not a gloomy blue or sickly yol
low' but original white.
Try this service.
HOME STEAM
LAUNDRY
Bowling Green, Ohio.
WHUfcLlLY ELECTRIC WASHER X
Operates from any electric light socket at a cost
of less than 2 cents per hour. jg
This mafchine is positively the simplest, most com- 0
pact and durable Electric Washer made, It operates the
wringer as well as the washer and is equipped with instah-
taneous reverse lever to reverse the wringer should the 0
clothes bunch or snasr. Before buying an. electric machine,
sure to see the White Lilv.
superior in every way.
avis) ' Hardware)
$v April Showers Bring May Flowers, jjj
(fa fi
fl They also bring mud, slush and very busy times for ju
OH all. That makes hauling a hard job. Don.t wait lor &
2 the spring rains. If you are going to build, or make W
ifK repairs that will require lumber, get it now, while the cu
W? roads are still passable and prices are as low as they ft
ty possibly can be for a long time to come. . W.
$ We are prepared for you with an exceptionally fine
li stock of high grade, bone-dry lumber and building ii
rt material of all kinds. W
m uur prices win Please you. $
w
I THE CHARLES
(ft Perrysburg, O.
tt
Jr We are Prepared to Supply 2
$ CEMENT BUILDING BLOCKS m
In any form or size,
&
(4 WASHED AND CRUSHED GRADED GRAVEL Q)
W Hiffh Grade Washed
)
WATER PROOF
ii
jg The Elks Builders Supply Co. jj
V&y rhone Blue 41 FfcKKYSBUKU jq
Before You Move .
Investigate
Be surevyour new home has that important modem
convenience electric light. There are many such
and they are in great demand by those who know
how tr enjoy them. The modem electric light i3 so
much better than any other that no one need hesi
tate about the cost The General Electric Com
pany has perfected its MAZDA lamp which gives
twice as much light as ordinary electric lamps using
an equal amount of electricity.
We Have G.E. MAZDA Lamp
For all those who live in wired houses we offer an
opportunity of getting the benefit of the great light
giving quality of these lamps. For those who own
unwired, houses on our dislnbuting lines we will give
advice of value in wiring houses for electric light.
Valley Light & Power Co.
Maumee, Rerrysburg
It is lower In orice. vet 0
Company!
0
L. KOCH CO.
ft
iti
E. L. CLAY, Manager $
VJi
e&s&eeeee&s
o
or made to special order
m
Sand in nnu niinntif W
GRAVE VAULTS
'.?
W
ffi
T24
)1
" .
's. -

xml | txt