The Union County Journal from Marysville, Ohio on September 23, 1921 · 2
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The Union County Journal from Marysville, Ohio · 2

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Marysville, Ohio
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Friday, September 23, 1921
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2
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.. . ' .-t fAGI TWO THI UNION COUNTY JOURNAL, MARYSVILLE, O.,. SEPTEMBER 23, 1921 III OLD WELL JOHN BISHOP, IN ILL HEALTH, JUMPS IN WELL HID BEEN III FOR YEAR Ht Wes Successful Farmer and a Good Cltlaten Funeral Friday. The many friends of John Bishop, throughout the southern part of the county, were greatly shocked Wednesday to learn of bis death, while suffering with a serious nervous ailment His body was found Wednesday morning in an abandoned well on his farm, into which he had Jumped Tuesday evening while suffering with the malady. Tuesday, after dinner, be left the house to go to a corn field, to shock some corn. His wife saw him in the Held, for quite a while, but later In the afternoon he was missed and a . aearch was begun tor him. Wednesday morning a farm hand noticed some boards which bad been nailed over the top of the well had been removed, and looking in the well saw his cap '"floating on the water. By means of a fishing hook and lines, the body was found and brought to the surface and taken to the home in a truck. It is supposed the body had been In the well since Tuesday evening. There was about seven foet of water in the well, which, however, was rather a shallow will. He had been suffering for the past year with a nervous trouble. His head ached very severely at times. For three months last winter he took treatment in a sanitarium in Columbus, and returned to his home not much Improved in health. He went to his bed March 19, and remained in bed for three months. After that he seemed some better but at other times suffered very much with his head. .He was born forty-nine years ago and was a son of George Bishop and ..Lena Gase Bishop. Twenty-six years Ago he was united in marriage to Miss Barbara Weaver, a darghter of Mr. . and Mrs. Calvin Weaver. Tnejr were the parents of three children, Mrs. Chesteen Nelson of Milford Center, Harold Bishop, who operated the home farm, and Anno, who is deceased. The following brothers and sisters are living: Philip Bishop of Marysville; Emanuel Bish'op and George : Bishop, of Chuckery; Mrs. Adam Streng of Marysville, Mrs. George ; Blumenschein of the Waldo road and Mrs. Carrie Fogle of Marion. Miss Anna Bishop, who lives on the home farm on the Weaver road, is a half-sister. Three half-sisters and one half- MONEY to loan, 6 .interest, to be paid by the year. W. T. WOOD, Houston Block Marysville, 0. For House Wiring ft Electrical Work OF ALL KINDS, CALL W. B. CROTHERS, 732 LONDON AVE. Phone No. 197 Thrift Made Easy Perhaps at soma time in the past you have tried to have money, but ft proved a little difficult and you gave it up. ' 1,0 not, however, despair. There is an easy way. To start Thrift but three things are needed: 1 Aavlngs Account In this reliable Institution. 1 A determination to save so much every week or month. ; Careful management In little things. ' ' Those' who practice Thrift naturally save money; in tact It saves Itself J Tho Union MARYSVILLE, OHIO , Officers E. F. SOUTHARD, President J. C. ASMAN, Vice-President . FRED ASMAN, Cashier F. R. HOLYCROS8, Assistant Cashier T. L PATTON, Cashier Deposit Bank, Raymond t 't brother ars deceased, Mrs, Lena Troet-scbel; Benjamin Bishop, who died about two years ago; Mrs, Henry Rcbelderer, who lived near Chuckery, and Mrs, Barbara Klelber, who died eight years ago and whose husband, J. Edward Klelber, died September 10, this year Mr. Bishop resided on the farm formerly known as the Kimball farm, on the Milford Center and North Lewiaburg road. It la one of the best farms in the county and was modernly equipped In every way. Mr.rUlshop through his industry and attention to business bad accumulated considerable property and stood high.al a cltlsen and as a successful farmer. The funeral services were held Friday afternoon at 1:30 o'clock at the residence, conducted by Pev. A. W. Zell, pastor of Trinity Lutheran, church ot Marysville, of which church the deceased was a member. The body was placed in the community mausoleum in the cemetery at Milford Center. Morey & Creviston were In charge of the funeral arrangements. J o FOUNDED WEST MAN8FIELD. The name of Southard Is an old one in Logan county. Levi Southard conducted a saw mill in 1845 where the town of West Mansfield was laid out in 1848. The' town was named for Mr. Southard's son, Mansfield, then a baby. Bliss Danforth built the first house in town and James Wilgus (Wilgus Is also an old name) had the first shoe store in the village. A Logan county historian says the sons of James Wilgus are in business In West Mansfield on the corner where their father was located long -ago. Bellefontalne Examiner. o TO ATTEND MEETING. Dr. I. M. Roberts of Marysville has been appointed as a delegrate to the annual state society ot the Ohio Osteopathic society, to be held In Delaware, October 6 and 7. FINED FOR ASSAULT. E. E. Poling ot near Allen Center caused the arrest of D. A. Longnecker, also of Allen township, Thursday afternoon, charging assault Mr. Poling daty he had gone to Longnecker's house and after an argument, the latter had assaulted him. Constable Samuel Hensley made the arrest and brought Longnecker to Marysville, where he was taken before Mayor W. F. Brodrick. He pleaded guilty and was fined $15 and costs and was sentenced to thirty days In jail, the sentence being suspended during good behavior. The fine was paid and Longnecker was released. ASBURY Mr. and Mrs. Coe and grandchild and Mr. and Mrs. Bert Hamilton and Ed- i ward Shirk spent last Sunday at the Marsh. Mrs. Imo Kezerta had for Sunday guests Mr. and -Mrs. Ransome Pratt of Bellefontalne and Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Herd and child of Magnetic Springs. Mrs. Mary Mock and son John of Marion, George Burkepile and wife of Morrow county, -called on Mr. and Mrs. Milo Burkepile one day last week. Lou Crlder called on James O'Briant last Saturday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Allbaugh and son Ernest and grandson William Withrow, also Mrs. Ella Crlder and son Elmer attended the Albaugh-Kennon heunion held at Mr. and Mrs. James Dennis's at Ashley last Saturday. . . : a- Sunday school in the afternoon. Preaching, seices following. o LOSTr A gold wrist watch, gold linked bracelet; thought to be on Seventh and Ash street or vicinity. Finder will be rewarded. Return to 271 West Seventh street or phone 133. tf "I " ' .M. Can't some manufacturer give a straw hat a boomerang shape, so it will come back when It blows off T Greenville (S. C.) Piedmont Shark skin is so hard that after exposure to the air it can be pounded toa fine powder. Banking Co. I Directors GEO M. WILBER C d. WEBB CHAS. BRAUN E. A. HOLYCR08S E. F. SOUTHARD J. C. ASMAN F. J. ASMAN FOlJND AN3UNQ GOOD SFdST Many NtUbfee Have Been Devotees ef tpert Immortalised By -Ir liaak Wstti. , . When President Harding prepared himself for the responsibilities of his great office by spending a few weeks fishing In Florida he added one more to the long list of notables who have been devotees of that sport. It Is recorded that Noab was not -only agood boatman, but a skillful angler as well. Long before the flood, and far away In the mists of time, there Is a Babylonian legend that Bel us, son of Nlm-rod, discovered fishing. The first authentic record of angling appears when the Lord asks Job: "Can't thou taW out a fish with a hookf' The great Homer immortalises the art In the Hied' and "Odyssey," stating that godlike men. when pinched for dinner fished with crooked hooks,, and even dived for oysters. It wan Plato, the Greek philosopher, who once aa'd: "There Is nothing Jn angling that I noble., or daring, or requiring skill." Charlemagne, who dominated western Europe In the eighth century advised his subjects to take up the art of angling In order to be content "Because," said h. "I have never yet known nn angler who was melancholy." , . '. But the greatest fisherman and philosopher of modern times Is undoubtedly Sir Izaak Walton. In Ms "Cora-pleat Angler" he Indicates the progress of fishing, particularly on luring trout. ' He bad a different, colored fly for every month in the year. His books are a source of Information for all. and it has been said that In them a child may wade and the tallest giant swim. "Angling,", said Izaak, " Is like mathematics, In that it ran never be fully learned, at least not so fully hut that there will always be room for experiment b.v ome succeeding angler." Detroit News. . THAT'S THE STORY HE TELLS But It Certainly Was Unfortunate that the "Tonic" Should Explode When It Did. An Indiana manufacturer recently enjoyed a restful Sunday In the quiet of his own home, a steady downpour of rain giving every assurance of his not being disturbed. Early In the evening, however, be concluded a little walk would be beneficial, and remembering his wife having mentioned she was In need of another bottle of her favorite springtime remedy, he donned a raincoat and braved the elements. Pocketing his purchase, and homeward bound, he thought to have a look in on the evening service at the church of which he was a devoted and valued member. Standing In the rear of the church, as there was an unusually large congregation,' he became much interested In . the sermon, when to his horror there came a terrific bang, fob-lowed by a deluge ot foam' flying in every direction; all eyes were. turned hta way and the sermon temporarily discontinued while the erstwhile devout church member beat his hasty retreat amid the laughter of the entire congregation, having no opportunity to explain that he was carrying home a harmless bottle of "tonic" for his wife. Gold Found In Ireland. The recent discovery of gold In the streams- of County Westmeath, Ireland, calls attention to the fact that the ancient .tribesmen "of that count try must have been expert metallurgists. Although not noted as a gold producing country, Ireland Is one of the greatest storehouses of antiquities in the world. It is a literal mine of; personal ornaments, Implements, rings, torques and other Celtic an tiquitles. Eemble observed- that "wjth the sole exception of the museums of Scandinavia, there Is scarcely one European collection which shows anything like so great . a. wealth of personal ornaments made of the precious metal as Ireland." It Is almost certain that the gold ornaments found In such abundance were made from the precious metal found In Irish streams. Elevated Railroad far Cuba. " - Why anyone In Cuba wants an elV vated railroad thrusting Its steel propa through the palm fronds and making the tropic night hideous with shrieking and rumbling is a puzzle to an inhabitant of a northern city, but one thing it dear from an item In a Havana newspaper. Controversy has begun long before the first riveter has put the lustiest: tom-tom beaters of the island to shame. The question now under discussion is: Shall state, province and municipality share the expense ef construction with the traction company! Strikes, legislative Inquiries and franchise ' suits may follow. . - Ht Needed Help, "All kinds of communications are received in a newspaper office. Per instance, as aid subscriber asks as to tell him hew to get rid of a troublesome guest who came to stay a Taw days' and has bees there a month." . -, "We haven't time to answer a feol-lsb question like that Just pigeonhole it"; - - - "No, I'm going u answer it somehow. The writer states in a postscript that If we dont give him tome advice he's going to set fire to his house." Birmingham Age-Herald. Tendency. ' "Our best political life, whatever the fcewlera may say, is tending to-wsrd equality, beauty" and holiness," Yachel Lindsay,, 50gqofJ cigarettes !. for 10c from i one sack or GENUINE DURHAM TOBACCO We want you to have tha best paper for "BULL." So now you can reoeWa with aaoh package a book . of 84 leaves ef UlUrfc-the very finest cigarette paper in the world. I TO f, E FLEECED 8EVERAL FIRM8 IN MADISON COUNTY BEFORE COMING HERE. An alleged check worker is at large somewhere In this part of the state after securing two London victims who parted with a total of $80.80. Registering at the Neil hotel as Mr. and Mrs. H. K. Daugherty, a . well dressed couple adopted London as their home on Thursday of last week. The . man represented himself to be a salesman for the American Products Company of Charleston, West Virginia. He evidently felt the need ot some articles ot wearing apparel and pro. needed to pick out about S15 worth of the stock of a local merchant, offer ing a check for $37.43 made" out "to Harley B. Woodruff and signed1 by .Sylvester Marshall, Dist. Manager of the American Products Company, drawn on the Kanawah Valley Bank ot Charleston. He endorsed the heck as Harley B. Woodruff, explaining that it was a pay check. . The check looked good, being written on printed check form bearing the company name and made out by a protectograph. " The check was cashed and the man departed with his goods; and cash. Later he approached a tire dealer with another check for $43.37 on the same bank but made out. to Raymond J. Heber whom he represented himself to be. He took a tire and his .change and departed. - -On Friday, he and the lady checked out of the hotel paying their bill in cash. The lady now drops out of the story, her whereabouts , being unknown, but the man ot three names appeared at Lafayette where he engaged Mose Adams to drive him to Marysville. : ' Arriving there he was taken; to a hotel where all trace ot him has van ished. Nothing was thought of the matter until the two London dealers received notices on Thursday that the ctiecks cashed by them were refused payment by the Kanawah Valley Eank. "" -r Police in Marysville are looking for the man but so far no information concerning him has been received. Madison Press. . There's a chap we would like to meet. No, you can't guess whom. It's the anonymous genius who wrote the paragraph in ' the Ohio' State Journal: "Another thing that makes a : paragrapher's Important work In life simple and easy is that all he has to do is the best he possibly can all the time in the faint hope ot making a hit about once a year." Blessings on you, old son; across the waste of Latitude, ' Longitude, ' and Lack of Liquor, we greet you. New York Evening PosL , - . A stainless steel has been invented in England. RESOLUTION. II Be It Resolved tT the- Council of the Village of Marysville, Ohio, majority of all the membere elected thereto concurring-: Section 1. That the amount of taxes that may be railed by the levy of taxes at the maximum rate authorized by Sections 6648-i and 664S-J of the General Code 'on the taxable property In aid -village will be Insufficient for the needs of Bald village and tbat It 1 expedient and necessary that taxes be levied on the taxable property In aald village exempting from the limitation of Sections 6649-1, 5649-Ja and S64-6b of the General Code all subsequent levies for interest and sinking fund purposes for all bonds of said village Issued prior to January 20. 1820. Section i. That it fa expedient and necessary to levy taxes for the years 1621 to Hit for the payment of aatd bonds and interest; that the rate for the year 1921 be six mills on each dollar of the tax valuation of the taxable property within the village of Marysville, Ohio, In excess of the rate authorized by the said Sections 6649-2, &4-3a and fi48-6b of the General Code. Section t. That the Clerk be and he Is hereby directed to certify a copy of this resolution to the deputy state supervisors and Inspectors of elections of Union County, Ohio, In order that tha aid supervisors and Inspectors of elections may make arrangements for submitting the question of aald additional lew to the electors of the villa ire of Marysville, Ohio, as provided by law. Adopted September ?S. ion. W. V. JH-;OTmtCK, IJayor H. C. DOCLUXGEK, Cl rk. - fctp.. 23, SO CORN SEfff BV GBEAT SPIRIT Indians Have Their Own Leoend ef the First Production of the Nourishing Cereal. 1 It Is to the Imaginative OJibway that we are Indebted for a beautiful legend of the origin of corn, and, according to this legend, for corn Itself. Ambitious for the advancement ot his people, one of their leaders sought seclusion In the forest, and during a period of fasting and prayer appealed to the "Master ef,Ufe" for help-to check the destructive: wars among the nations. After seven days, Mon-damln, a messenger from the Great Spirit, appeared and for four days this leader wrestled with, olm and, defeating him, burled the body under the leafy mold where It fell. , Through the whispering, trees came the command from above to keep the Soil loose above the resting place of the conquered spirit, and 10 a short time spears ot greerv sprang up and with the autumn coloring came the ripening grain that was to be the food of the Indian forever. No longer was It necessary for them to depend for subsistence upon wild grains , and game the Great Spirit had supplied them with a wonderfully nourishing cereal, 'that mixed with dried meat sustained them In the arduous physi cal undertakings demanded by their primitive mode of living. Corn was the answer to the prayers for help in the advancement of the race. Mondamin Is still the "Friend of Man," but it appears to be sadly neglected by the present generation, possibly through ignorance of its nourishing qualities as a foodstuff and its cheapness. From the Corn Bulle tin. v- IMMENSE ARMY OF VOTERS Almost One-Half the' Population of the ' Country Has the Privilege' , , of the Ballot Approximately one-half ot the population of the United States Is of voting age, If findings announced by the census bureau for two states in which age statistics on the 1920 census returns havo been worked out indicate conditions In all others. In Arkansas Individuals' over 21 years of age constitute 49.9 per cent of the state's total population, and In Alabama they amount to 48.7 per cent , Thn bureau Is also finding more children In the country than in the cities, as far as the study has been completed. Children under 15 years In urban areas of Alabama constitute 29.8 of the total population there, while in rnral territory thry comprlsed.4ll.7 per cent of the total -Arkansas figures bore out the conclusion, giving 40.2 per cent of children In the country, and bnt 28.4 per cent in the cities. More than a third of the country's total population in 1920, and nearly 70 per cent of the urban dwellers 87, 770,114 persons, to be exact lived In the 289 cities of 25,000 Inhabitants or more. . Big Redwood Falls. '. A giant has fallen. The Lafayette, the tallest tree in the Calaveras grove, 300 feet high, with a diameter of SO feet ' at T its- base, has yielded to the wind, and lies "on the ground: This tree, was one of the: sequoias, those towering redwoods of California. Edwin Markham has described "them thus: They are the Titans of our forests yes. the Titans of the forests-of the world. The seqtfolas are the oldest living things on the globe; the' survivors' of a widespread family or race of trees which flourished back In ' the Miocene era, before the age of ice. But they all perished In the glaplal age, except a, few in the sheltered canyon in the southern belt of California. The Calaveras , grove In the north is the one 'whose story has run most widely on the Hps of the world." John M.ulr estimated the aga of a certain sequoia In the King's River . forest at 4,000 years. This tree had been burned down; These monarch of the woods should be carefully guarded, from commercial raids as well as otherwise. ' . Nickels In Phone Pay Statlena. Twenty million dollars in nickels were dropped In the slots of psy station telephones throughout the United States during the- first. ten months of 1820, according to an estimate by A. E. Berry, president of the Chesapeake Ohio Telephone company. This, Mr. Berry said, was an Increase of 12,700.-000 aver the corresponding period of the year before. To Illustrate graphically the 120.000,000 ' expenditure he explained that the nickels, if placed edge to edge, would form a Una from New York city to San Francisco and then extend 1,000 miles Into the Pacific ocean. Method liLleemlng Madness. Seven-year-old Jlmmle came to school very early in March wearing straw hat It was se noticeable that the children teased Aim. but. still he wort it The principal herself was amused. "I guess you're helping the season rush along," she laughed to him. . ,'-'.:'; "No, ma'am," he returned solemnly. Tm helping myself. A straw h.t f. lighter and easier to Bp to the. teach ers man a wool ene." - , Friendly Advice. '-"He is my abject slave." "Are you going to marry hlnir "les." "Don't expect Lira to to a buEUod on teat casts." Loulm-ilia CoiirW. i Jouraiil. i SAVIuG OOuEY Does Not Mean That You Must Ba Miserly or Stingy. The difference between what yoa want and what you need Is aj ways an amount that you may-save. In due time At compound Interest It will amount to enough -' To gratify your wants, as well as .... to supply your needs. . We seek your business, be it large) , or small. The Buckeye 8tate Building e v Loan Co, Rankin Bldg, 2? West Gay 8t, Columbua, O. - Sep. 2D, 23 , o ' 80MERSVILLE James Davis and family spent Sun day with Charles Davis and family. Ned Mulcahy of Custer was a visitor at the Mulcahy home this week. Casper Brooks has moved into Mrs. Gibson's home. . - . The funeral of Bernice McAllister, who died at a Bellefontalne hospital, was held Wednesday afternoon at York. ' - ! 7 ". : ANOTHER KABER. TRIAL. Cleveland, Sept. 22. Moses Kaber was the principal witness today In tha trial ot Salvatore Cala, charged with the murder of Kaber's son, Dan Kaber, Lakewood publisher. It was expected that the state will show that Cala eiiner neia naner wmie ne was stabbed or did the actual stabbing, '-' 1 , - ; . 0 ' . More than 1,000,000 patients pass through New York hospitals every day. Soico Quality Will Determine Je Success of vour Pickles and Preserves- Let us .supply the spices and you .will be sure of satisfactory results. Pure spices are so much stronger, go so much' farther and are so much more delicate and appetizing that they are worth double the inferior quality which are sold at low prices. - '. The BEST Is always the ' CHEAPEST. Wolg'amot's Drug Store MARYSVILLE, O. PHONE 199 xkty-. Brand Style and Service You want Btyle, of course, but you want service, too. If you don't get both, you're not getting your money's worth. CI famous tor their style are made of all-wool fabrics that assure tnonths of good, long service. e int Leading Clothier- A V' I 1 V

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