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S tfV PERRYSBURG VOL. LXI-ED. L. BLUE, Publisher. PEERYSBUBG, WOOD 00 0,, FKIDAY, AUGUST 22, 1013. $1.00 IN ADVANOE-NO. 20S M R. P. BARTON, UNDERTAKER cperbysburq,;ij)h0 Both Phones Main Twenty-seven. REPUBLICAN CAUCUS FUG SCHOOL AGE COMMODORE EXPLAINS TWO FOR PERRYSBURG Places Full Corporation Ticket up to the People. State Instruction Head Removes Mis Why Motor Boat Club Did Not Come to Perrysburg. Local Team Takes Two Games Irom M. A. C's of Toledo. understanding of Law. yqffljt"? JUUiiiilAJui f v .. s u h Ir- V K, , K ") Interesting Local News Itoms from Neighboring Homes. Tho Farmers Progress Club enjoyed allays outing at Belle Isle on Thurs day of last week, "going by boat and returning on the street car. Mr. and Mrs. Ilermun Schaller and son Alvin, Lyla Weseman, Lillian and Fred Muhl and Edward Schaller were Sunday guests o Henry Wese man and family. Mrs. Julia Bensman of Chicago is Vlsttlnn her brother, Win. Brossia and family. 33 members of the Willing Workers Club ot Glenwood and vicinity enjoy ed a boat ride to Put-in-Bay on Friday last. Miss Edna Eckel is visiting her sister, Mrs. Geo; Gurtzwiler and fam ily this week. Miss Pearl Kiudervater of Bates spent Saturday with her sister, Mrs. Louis Limmer. Mrs. Geo. Lucas and Mrs. Arthur Tompking and children spent Tuesday afternoon with Mrs. Henry Weseman. Glenwood is improving quite rapidly. Mr. Samuel Bluebaugh sold five acres of his farm iucluding tho buildings and has built a fine new barn and begun work on an up-to date bunga low on his remaining property. The foundation is. also being built for a largo barn on tho Alfred Lober farm. New cement bridges and sidewalks adorn the properties of Henry Wese man, Geo. Smithers and Win. Brossia. Jlnrsrpnnl limiKn In rpeoivintr n. now coat of paini and last but not least our stone road is being built slow but sure. E TICKET. A petition is being circulating for the purpose of placing in the Held a Progressive ticket for tho village offices Tho petition will be headed with tho name of E. L. Kingsbury for Mayor. . ' THE MARCH OF THE COW. Model Dairy Building at State Fair Daily Lectures and Demon strations. Hats off to the Cow. Her sons drew the plow through virgin soil. They pulled the emigrant wagon over mountain and across tho prairie. V"ke the old cow and her products out of the game and life is hardly worth living. Wherever the old cow and the dairy are encouragedj bank accounts, profits, good homes, good farms and soil fer tility increase. Prof. Oscar Erf, Dairy Dean at Ohio State University, will be in charge of tho new Daw-y Building at Ohio State Fair, September 1 to 5. This building is now being equipped with the best modern machinery at cost of many hundred dollars. Demon stration work, worth many dollars to riiirymen and would-be-dairymen, will bo given daily. Prof Erf has a national reputation, and his show at tho Slate Fair will make good wages for all who see it. This building will he a house full of suggestions. Lec tures free. No. 3 Adv. -John Zurfluh- PRACTICAL WATCHMAKER AND JEWELER. Dealer In , Watches, Clocks, Jewelry, Spectacles. 000 Jlonroo St. Toledo, Ohio. Near Michigan Street. Special caro will bo taken with tho repair of all kinds of Watches, Clocks and Jewelry. EDWARD M. FRIES having retired as Judge of the Court of Common Pleas, Is now engaged In tho general practlco of tho law, with offlcos over Lincoln's Drug Btoro, Main unroot, Bowling Green, O FREDERICK 0. AVERILL ATTORNEY I AND COUNSELOn-ATrLAW, 818 Bpltzor Building, TOLSDO, OKIO. iHttnMia, if Porrys- Held Annual Reunion in burg on Wednesday. The stirring music of tho life and drum brought to the minds of our peoplo a recollection of tho days of '61-'G5, when bright eyed, fair haired boys kissed mothers good-bye and started for tho sunny southland to battle for tho right and preservation of tho Union. It was tho occasion of tho annual reunion of the gallant Third Ohio Cavalry, and tho comrades began ar riving at an early hour, and at noon tho names of 90 members had" been registered. A largo number of these wore accompanied bv their wives and the Presbyterian church where the meetings were held was well filled during every moment of the day. The meeting was called to order by Chris. A. Finkbeiner, tho president of tho association, who very feelingly spoke of the great pleasure it was to meet with tho boys who went through tho trials and hardships of that great war, and although he did not make the address ot welcome, it was plain to be seen that the comrades knew there was a welcome waiting for them as soon as comrade Finkbeiner assumed tho chair. The morning session was confined to business, and adjournment for dinner. After dinner the address of wel come was delivered by Donald Fink beiner representing the Mayor of Perrysburg, and the address was well calculated to assure the comrades that they were indeed welcome. A full report of the reunion will be given next week. Officers elected are as follows: President Chris. A. Finkbeiner. Secy, and Treas. Thos. A. Crofts. Next reunion to be held in Perrys burg, tho third Wednesday in Aug ust, 191-1. HOW HE STARTED. An interesting story is told of the beginning of Charles F. Marvin, new chief of the United States Weather Bureau, in the weather service. After graduation' from the Ohio State Uni versity in' 1883, he served for a while as an assistant in the physics depart ment of the university, and while act ing in this capacity took tho civil service examination for a position in the weather service. Receiving no statement of his grades, he assumed that he had failed, and accepted a teaching position in Oregon. He Avas very soon forced to resign this, how ever, when informed that he stood highest of all those who took tho 'ex amination, and as a result would re ceive an appointment immediately. One of his first undertakings with the government was in relation to Pike's Peak, where he found that tho pre viously accepted figures on altitude were wrong. ' GOOD REASON FOR HIS EN THUSIASM. When a man has suffered for several days"with colic, diarrhoea or other form of bowel complaint and is then cured sound and well by one or two doses of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy, as is often tho case, it is but natural that ho should bo enthusiastic in his praise of tho remedy, arid especially is this tho case of a Sovero attack when life is threatened. Try it when in need of such a remedy. It never fails. Sold by all dealers. Dr. B. Kinsley de3n" ti s a? Offlco Hours: 8 to 11 &. in., 1 to p. m. ; Office up stairs corner Second and Main Streets, PbOH AUIn 14 ranBYfiBVRO, OHIO. At a caucus of Republicans held at the Council ruoms Tuesday night, August 18, on call of tho Central Committeemen, the following nomina tions were made to be placed before tho peoplo for Corporation officers: Mayor E. L. Clay. Clerk J. W. Lyons. Treasurer F. C. Eberly. Marshal William Mills. Councilmon Chas. A. Braun R. P. Barton H. Leydorf - Lewis Shipm'an Fred Wittier Henry Muir Water Works Board Wm! Veitch A. C. Fuller D. K. Hollenbeck Cemetery Trustees J. Davis R. Danz On Saturday afternoon, August 23, the "Republicans of Perrysburg Town ship will hold a caucus at the Town Hall in Perrysburg for the purpose of fall election. Everv Renublican in the Township is urged to be present. CHURCH NOTES PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH. Sunday School at 9:30 a. m. Sub ject of lesson, "The Bread from Heaven." Superintendent, W. H. Roose. t Preaching services at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p.m. The pastor will preach at the morning service and Rev. Mr. Webster of the M. E. church will preach in the evening at the services. union ' The Christian Endeavor Society ,..:n 1,-1.. u- : r..on c..j. "'" Jiuiu .to uiuciuiK uu u.ou ouimuj evuning as usual, oudjcci, now I have proved Christianity and seen it proved." Leader, Mrs. W. H. Roose. Regular mid-week prayer meeting on mursuuy evening at i ;ou us usual. The new Men's Bible Class had its first meeting at the Sunday School horse show to be held in that cjty hour last Sunday morning and the He has been selected from a large following members enrolled them-'number of professional horse breed selves: C. Finkbeiner, George Craig, 'ers to act as judge of draft and heav B. W. Caldwell.'F. E. Woodin, William harness horses. Blankertzl Oliver Goodman, Phillip The following week he will go to Wetzel. This was a good beginning .Hjcksville. O.. where he has been and tho men expect to see the num - her doubled next Sunday. Come and join us. We will do you good and you win ao us goou. What about our annual Sunday School picnic, Mr. Sunday School Su perintendent and officers? The sum mer is passing. EVANGELICAL CHURCH. Sunday School at 9 a. m. Preaching at- 1030 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. . Junior at 2:30 p m. Christian Endeavor at G:30., Topic, "How I Have Proved Christianity and Seen It Proved." Personal Workers' meeting at 7:30 Tuesday evening. Thursday evening prayer service, 7:30. All welcome. SUFFERED ECZEMA FJFTY YEARS NOW WELL. Seems a long time to endure the awful burning, itching, smarting, skin- diseaso known as "tetter" another name for Eczema. Seems good to re alize, also, that DR. HOBSON'S ECZEMA OINTMENT has proven a perfect cure. Mrs. D. L. Kenney writes: "I can not sufficiently express my thanks to you for your Dr. Hobson's Eczema Ointment. It has cured my tetter, which has troubled mo for over fifty years." All druggists, or by mail, GOc, PFEIFER CHEMICAL CO., St, Louis, Mo., Philadelphia, Pa. Because of misunderstanding on the part of the school-boards and truant oiucors, regarding the provisions o the new compulsory education law, Frank W. Miller, state superintendent of public instruction, has prepared a synopsis of the law, which is based on interpretations given by rulings of Attorney General Hogan. -With tho approach of the time for the reopening of the fall term of school, requests are pouring in from all parts of the state for enlighten ment concerning the law. In brief, this is what the new law provides: That every boy between the ages of 8 and 15 years, and every girl be tween the ages of 8 and 10 years, must attend school. That every boy between 15 and 10 not engaged in some regular employ ment must attend school. That attendance must begin the first week of the school term and con tinue the full time the school attended is in session, which shall in no case Abe for feww than twe4y.eight weeks. That no Perso firm or corporation shall employ any child under 15 years of age in any business whatever in any of the hours when public schools are in session. That no boy under 1C and no girl under 18 shall be employed unless such child presents an age and school ing certificate approved by a superin tendent of public schools. That no boy is entitled to an age and schooling certificate until he is IB" and has passed a -satisfactory sixth grade test, and no girl until she is j 1(J and hag passed a satisfactory seventh grade examination. , That any boy between 15 and 16 who, eases to work must return to Cnnnnl TMTVlin 4-tt?r tltrtnlrt" linlnnn Tyv ,, ., , ,' .,, . , , obtains other employment within such time HIS SERVICES IN DEMAND. Mn Donald R. Acklin will go to 'r-lnvnlnml nn Mnnrf t ha fc jcailed to take charge of the student judging contest, in which a prize of $100 will be awarded to the most efficient judge of cattle, sheep and swine. The contestants for the prize are to be farmers' sons, under 21 years of age, and much interest has been manuesteu in tno contest, which is proving of much interest to the farm ers, as well as all-admirers of good stock. NEW FARMERS' READING COURSE. Arrangements are being made by the Extension department of the Col lege of Agriculture, Ohio State Uni versity for a farmers' reading courso that will include the subjects of soil fertility, animal husbandry and rural sociology. The plan will be to uso books on these subjects that are writ ton in a popular style adapted to the ordinary reader. Outlines and ques tions will bo furnished with them for tho uso in study. The course will bo furnished to any person or organiza tion requesting it and no fee will bo charged. HOW THE TROUBLE STARTS. Constipation is tho cause of many ailments and disorders that make life miserable. Take Chamberlain's Tab lets, keep your bowels regular and you will avoid these diseases. For I sale by all dealers. Depository of tho U. S. Government, Postal Savlugs System. Depository 'of tho Stato of Ohio. This bank has a rocord of .Thirty-three yeara success. Commenced business In 1879. Four per cent. Interest paid on deposits for one year. J DAV18, D. K. HOLLENBECK, NORMAN L HANSON, Presldont, Vice-President Cashier R. R. HARTSHORN, Assistant GERTRUDE E. CHAPMAN, Assistant Resources over $480,000.00 "ll ' " ' ' !- ... . . - . .. Tho Journal is in receipt of a per sonal letter from Mr. W. G. Alexander, commodore of the Toledo Power Boat Club, in which ho explains tho reason why no escort was furnished the motor boat which brought Attorney General Hogan to Perrysburg as tho official representative of Gov. Cox on the occasion of the Fort Meigs cele bration July 31, and also places the blame where it should properly rest. Commodore Alexander, who at that time was in Put-in Bay, on his official duties connected with the motor boat races at the bay, had made all neces sary arrangements for an escort for the governor's yacht, and supposed the arrangements would be carried out as planned, but states that the failure to do so was caused by some one (whom he docs not name) "who phoned the club on Wednesday at 3 p. m., stating that Gov. Cox was not coming, and that no escort would be expected." The Commodore says that "no one regrets this trick more than I do," and the Journal believes Mr. Alex ander to be sincere, and wo are quite certain that if he had been in Toledo at the time he would have been at tho head of a flotilla of motor boats that would have added much beauty and dignity to the occasion, notwithstand ing the fact that the governor could not find time to assist in the celebra tion of an historical event that saved this great Northwest to Uncle Sam and made it possible for Cox to rule the land from the lake to the Ohio river. STRICKEN WTH APOPLEXY. Many Perrysburg friends of Mrs. Mary A. Sieling, widow of Christo pher Sieling, were surprised, and grieved to learn of her'HeStKWhich occurred at her home in Denver, Col orado, on Thursday, August 14, 1913, at 1 p. m., at the age of 71 years, by apoplexy, with which she was stricken two weeks previous. Mrs. Sieling (nee Mary A. Gretz inger) was united in marriage with Christopher Sieling in 1880. He died in March, 1905. . Deceased leaves two children Mrs. A. A. Dubbs and Oscar Sieling to mourn the death of a loving, Christian mother. The remains were brought to Per rysburg on Monday and the funeral services will be held at the M. E. church Thursday afternoon, Rev. E. J. Webster officiating. TO CONDUCT GENERAL TENSION WORK. EX- Plans are being made by the Ohio State University for the carrying on of general extension work in Ohio. Under the law enacted by the last legislature, the University is permit ted to conduct extension work in en gineering, veterinary medicine, edu cation, history, sociology, economics and all other branches. The purposo of the wmk, as stated by the law, is "to carrv on an educational and cor respondence instruction throughout the state," and to "encourage commu nities to organize for the purpose of social, educational, scientific and re creational advantage." Although no appropriation was made by tho legis lature to support this work, it will be carried on so far as possible through the voluntary efforts of tho regular professors in the various departments. .MINISTER PRAISES THIS LAX ATIVE. Rev, II. Stubenvoll of Allison, la., in praising Dr. King's Now Life Pills for onstipation, writes: "Dr. King's New Lifo Pills are such perfect pills no homo should be without them." No better regulator for tho liver and bowelB. Every pill guaranteed. Try them. Price 25c. at C. P. Champnoy. Perrysburg defeated tho fast M. A. C.s in two games of the double header Sunday by tho score 7 to G and 1 to 0. The first game was a see-saw affair with both teams playing good hall, which kept the fans on edge. Jeffery, tho M. A. C. pitcher, hit a freak homo run which landed over the fence and tied the score. Noble scored from second on an overthrow when trying to get him stealing second, and which made tho winning run. The game was featured with fast fielding, base mnning and the hitting of R. Ryder, II. Harper, Hoffmaster and Jeffery. The se'eond game was a pitcher's battle between Creps and Welch. Per rysburg did not score until tho sixth inning. A double by R. Ryder and singles by II. and A. Harper gave tho only run of the game. Tho feature of the game was tho pitching of Crops with ten strike-outs, and allowing four hits in seven inn ings. Score: 12345G78 9 R.H.E. M. A. CO 1102002 0 G 10 3 Perrys'g .30002001 17 9 2 Batteries M. A. C, Jeffery and ,Mayo; Perrysburg, F. Canode and R. Ryder. Second game: 1 2 3 4 5 G 7 M. A. C 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 Perrysburg 0 00001 01 Batteries M. A. C, .Welch and Paine; Perrysburg, Creps and R. Ryder. 21 ST REGIMENT REUNION. The Thirty-seventh Annual Re union, Twenty-first Regiment, Ohio Veteran Volunteer Infantry, will bo held at Findlay, Ohio, Thursday and Friday, September 11th and 12th, 1913. We make the dates earlier so that any that wish to go to Chattanooga and.Chickamauga on the 19th and 20th could 'attend the regimental reunion before going south. You are especially detailed to come to Findlay. You will be welcomed. Meet your old comrades and hear tho roll called. Do not fail to come, wo want you to help make our reunion a success. Fraternally, R. F. McDONALD, Secretary. S. S. Daish, President, Washington, D. C. BASEBALL, FOOTBALL, HIGHBALLS. Are Popular With Some Folks, but Ohio State Fair Wins ho Blue Ribbon. Christopher Columbus spent the modest sum of 8,000 to discover America. That was excursion rates. The Ohio State Fair will this year cost twelve times as much as the new world cost. The rising value of this great exposition is appreciated in many states. Ohio citizens arc proud of it. Its marvelous growth is draw ing larger crowds every year. Tho business nan and tho business farmer appreciate its value most. It teaches lessons in profit and pleasure. Re ports indicate that thousands will come this year who have never done so before. "Going to Ohio State Fair is a money making trip for me." This was the remark of a man who lives in town but owns a farm. "I find out what kind of live stock is profitable, and what kind of machinery is tho cheapest and the best." Information bureaus will guide all strangers in tho city. Good rooms at reasonable price may easily bo had, No. 2 Adv. MOTHERS! HAVE YOUR CniL DREN WORMS.? Are they feverish, restless, nervous, irritable, dizzy or constipated? Do they continually pick their nose ' or grind their teeth? Have they cramp ing pains, irregular and ravenous ap petite? These aro all signs of worms. Worms not only cause your child suf fering, but stunt its mind and growth. Givo "Kickapoo Worm Killer at once. It kills and removes tho worms, im proves your child's appetite, regulates stomach, liver and bowels. Tho symp toms disappear and your child is mado happy and healthy, as nature intend ed. All druggists or by mail, 25c, KICKAPOO INDIAN MEDICINE CO. Philadelphia, Pa. St. Louis, Mo, sulo by C. P. Champnoy. Adv. V i . r ' - i . ti '- a&rf 1 : 1-V& vs. .'JAn vftv.' '4 &'' W' ' ' j J,1!