NB – Halloween Parade, Costume Contest & Trick or Treat

Halloween Parade and Trick or Treat Info. There are LOCATION changes for the parade! Parade Float/Unit Deadline was Oct. 23!

The Village of North Baltimore and North Baltimore Area Chamber of Commerce have announced the dates and times for the annual Halloween Parade and Trick or Treat.

For 2017, Trick or Treat will be on “traditional Halloween”, Tuesday, October 31, from 6:00 – 7:30.

The Halloween Parade will be Saturday, Oct. 28, stepping off at 7:00 pm, from… BIG CHANGE (due to the North Main water line replacement project) > > > The Village Park/Memorial Field area. Marshaling for the parade begins at 6:00 on High Street, south of the football field, near the park entrance.

REGISTRATION IS REQUIRED

The parade theme is “It’s Magical!”.

There is a FLOAT CONTEST – where there are cash prizes for 1st and 2nd Place for those reflecting the theme, in three size categories.

The COSTUME CONTEST (Shelter House #1), registration 5:45 – 6:00 pm, cash prizes for 1st, 2nd and 3rd Places in four categories.

This information was originally posted on this site on October 5. It was updated on October 18. Here it all is one more time, with final details as best as we know them.

NB Custom Cuts Specials

North Baltimore Custom Cuts Butcher Shop Specials for this week… Senior Citizen Tuesday’s – – – 10% OFF any purchases

North Baltimore Custom Cuts Butcher Shop Specials for this week…

Senior Citizen Tuesday’s!
10% OFF any purchases

Beef Cube Steak $4.99/lb.

Pork Cutlets $2.99/lb.

USDA Choice English Roast $5.49/lb.

Assorted Bone-In Pork Chops $2.89/lb.

Swiss Top Round $5.29/lb.

Pork Steak $2.79/lb.

FREEZER BUNDLES

Beef—Pork—Combo

Call for prices & details 
(419) 257-3529

Deli Cheeses 

Colby – CoJack – Swiss – Pepper

$5.49/lb.

FREEZER STEAKS

$2.00 OFF Regular Price

Rib Eyes – T-Bones – New York Strips

DEER PROCESSING
TAG & DEPOSIT REQUIRED

we accept:

Credit – Debit – EBT

prices good through Tuesday, October 31, 2017

NB Cross Country Awards 2017

North Baltimore Cross Country recently presented their awards for the 2017 season.

North Baltimore Cross Country recently presented their awards for the 2017 season.
Varsity Boys
Kyle Gerdeman – 4 year Varsity, 4 year participation, Coaches Award
Aiden Gore – 4 year Varsity, 4 year participation, Captains Award
Noah Pelton – 4 year Varsity, 4 year participation, Captains Award, Most Valuable Runner, 2nd Team BVC
Zion Cook – Rookie Award
Levi Trout – Most Improved Award
Varsity Girls
Marina Kimmel – Noah Pelton – 4 year Varsity, 4 year participation, Captains Award
Gabby Kepling – 3 Year Varsity, Tiger Spirit Award
Rachel Crouse – 3 year Varsity, Most Improved Award
Lydia Hartman – Most Valuable Runner
Sydnee Smith – Most Valuable Runner
Picture: Front Row – Marina Kimmel, Gabby Kepling, Sydnee Smith, Lydia Hartman, Rachel Crouse Back Row – Levi Trout, Kyle Gerdeman, Noah Pelton, Aiden Gore, Zion Cook
from Coach Bradlee W. Rowlinson
photo by Coach Cyndi Hotaling 

NB Historical Society Newsletter – Fall 2017

The busy city of North Baltimore and the entire surrounding community were appalled Monday evening, upon learning of the finding of Mr. Freeman Dustman, cold in death, at his residence on the corner of Main and Water streets, lying beside his wife, who was unconscious, and also breathing her last.

N. B. Historical Society News ~ Knowing where you’ve been, helps you see where you’re going

A Periodic Publication of the North Baltimore Ohio Area Historical Society

Editor: Margaret E. Bobb Autumn 2017

2018 MEMBERSHIP INFORMATION

All Individual and Patron memberships expire on December 31, 2017. We hope you will consider renewing your membership for 2018. You can find a membership form at the end of this newsletter. New members are always welcomed so spread the word!

The North Baltimore Ohio Area Historical Society’s mission is to discover, collect, preserve, and make accessible material that establishes or illustrates the history of North Baltimore and the surrounding rural Henry Twp. area including Hammansburg and Oil Boom era communities which no longer exist. We provide educational and archival resources for the community and others both now and in the future.

LIVING HISTORY DAY

NBHS senior Hunter Wymer portrayed Vernon Wymer at the 14th annual Wood County Living History Day in Bowling Green, on August 27.

HERE COMES THE BRIDE

North Baltimore Mayor Janet Goldner officiated at the marriage of Christina Kern and Zachary Muzy at the Historical Center on June 30, 2017. Christina is the daughter of Rebecca Lefler-Kern and Gregory Kern. Zachary is the son of Terry Muzy and Peggy Ireland and the stepson of Angela Muzy.

Although several marriage ceremonies were held in the house during the time that it served as the Church of Christ parsonage, this is believed to be the only other marriage performed in the house. If you were married in the parsonage—we’d love to hear from you!

NEW OFFICERS ELECTED

The following officers were recently elected to serve two year terms beginning Fall 2017:

President Margaret Bobb
Vice-President Phyllis Mercer
Secretary Pam Van Mooy
Treasurer Gwenn Mauk
The following article originally appeared in the Friday, February 1, 1889 issue of the Weekly Beacon.

 

ONE GRAVE AND TWO OCCUPANTS

The busy city of North Baltimore and the entire surrounding community were appalled Monday evening, upon learning of the finding of Mr. Freeman Dustman, cold in death, at his residence on the corner of Main and Water streets, lying beside his wife, who was unconscious, and also breathing her last.

The following is the history of the case: Mr. Samuel Poe, who resides near-by, gets water from Mr. Dustman’s well, and noticed, Monday morning, when after a pail of water, that Mr. Dustman was not up as usual. This led him to believe that they were not at home, which statement he made to his wife. In the evening he went after water again, and this time noticed that the fire was burning in the sitting-room stove, which he could see through a sash door; also, that the snow about the house had not been tracked. These things led him to believe that something was wrong inside. After going home and thinking over the matter, he was still more assured that the case should be investigated. Accordingly he went to the barn on the premises, to see if the horse was in his stall. The door was fastened, but the horse could be heard inside. Not wishing to investigate alone, he went to Mr. J. S. Smith’s office, this being about nine o’clock, and related the circumstances to him and Mr. Kunz, and together they proceeded to the Dustman residence. After rapping at the door and getting no response, they tried it and found it unlocked. As soon as the door was open, low groaning could be heard inside. They entered the room without any light, not knowing anything about the cause of the trouble, as through the excitement the condition of the atmosphere was not noticed. The first thought of the investigators was that foul play had been enacted. Mr. Smith entered the bedroom, where he found Mr. Dustman cold and rigid, and his wife yet breathing, though unconscious and very nearly gone.

The Marshal and doctors were notified immediately, and were soon at the scene. Upon examination it was found that no medical aid could do anything for Mr. Dustman, as his body showed signs of having been dead some hours. He had not disrobed, and was lying on top of the bed behind, the bed having been pulled out from the wall, sufficiently to allow one to walk in. He was in shirt sleeves, his boots yet on, and lying on his face, in which position he had lain so long that his nose was mashed to one side, and his face otherwise distorted. One arm was partially under him, and the other was clutched around the bed rail. The dead body was at once removed and attention turned to Mrs. Dustman, who still showed signs of life, though the body was cold and clammy, and no visible pulsation of the heart could be discerned. The physicians went to work with a will and determination, and applied all the restoratives known to medical science, including the electric battery. She seemed to revive somewhat, circulation partially started, and for a time they seemed to regard the case with some degree of hope. She lingered, however, till the next day at about four o’clock when life departed.

After the discovery of the condition of affairs, an examination was made to ascertain the cause of the room being full of noxious and fatal burnt gas. The sitting-room stove is of open front make, expressly for gas, and had a damper in the pipe. This damper was turned in such a way as to almost wholly shut off the draft, and the holes in the mixer were mostly stopped up with corks. This condition of the stove forced the burnt gas out into the room. The kitchen, in which gas was burning, was also examined, and the chimney was found to be entirely stopped up with soot and plastering, being in still worse shape than the other stove. The kitchen, sitting-room and bed-room were all full of gas, the doors connecting them being open. The stove pipe of the kitchen stove was streaked with a sickening smelling substance resembling burnt molasses in appearance. The air appeared to be filled with minute particles of this same substance, and the top of the stove was covered with it in a partially granulated form.

That life could exist only a few hours in such an atmosphere, was the unanimous decision of all present. The cause of his death so much sooner than hers, is most feasibly explained by the fact that he was somewhat troubled with sinking spells, due to heart disease, together with his age, he being 59 years, 6 months. She was a woman only 29 years of age, and reasonably healthy. Mrs. Dustman had been indisposed for some days, and Dr. Henry called to see her at eleven o’clock, Sunday, and left her medicine. He remarked when in the house about the escaping gas and received a reply from Mr. Dustman that it was about as usual. The last that was seen of either of them was in the evening about 5 o’clock, when Mr. Dustman was met in the street by Dr. Reddin. The general supposition is that he returned home, and turned his attention to his wife who evidently retired early, owing to illness. A smoothing iron was found at her feet, which showed that he had undoubtedly placed it there. Becoming drowsy, he most likely lay down on the bed, temporarily, without disrobing, in which condition he was found some 24 hours afterward. That it was early in the evening is proven by the fact that the curtains were all up, no light lit and the doors unlocked.

Nothing was misplaced about the house, and upon examining his pockets, money amounting to $79.11, a note for $1500, New York draft for $500, gold watch, and other papers and receipts were found, all of which were turned over to Joseph Katzenmeyer for safe keeping.

The coroner was notified of the case, came over Tuesday morning, and rendered his decision accordingly, without any particular examination outside of formality.

The funeral was held in the Presbyterian Church, attended by the largest congregation ever assembled in North Baltimore, Rev. Johnson, officiating. The coffins were heavy metallic ones, and were hauled to their final resting place in the City Cemetery by two hearses, and both lowered into one grave.

Mr. Dustman leaves but one heir to his fortune, of probably $25,000—a daughter by his first wife, she being the wife of Jerry Foltz, north of town. Mrs. Dustman leaves a mother, Mrs. Chamberlain and three brothers, all of whom reside near Cygnet, and a brother and sister near Danby, Kansas. Both Mr. Dustman and his wife were kind, upright, honored citizens, and leave hosts of friends. The case is the saddest in the history of Wood county.

Mrs. Dustman was a woman of considerable refinement, fond of reading, and very good with the pen. She has been a reader of the Beacon since its origin, and has often cheered the heart of the editor by liberal contributions and kind words.
***
Freeman Truman Dustman was born on the 53rd anniversary of the first Independence Day, July 4, 1829. His father, Jacob, served in the militia during the War of 1812 and took part in the building of Fort Meigs in Maumee, Ohio. Freeman married Mary Ann Brobst in Austintown, Ohio in 1852 and they lived on a farm near Austintown not far from Youngstown. Their first child, Alice Lucretia was born in 1853 and son Frank J. was born in 1855. Alice married Jeremiah Foltz and after his death she married Henry D. Stouffer; both men were prominent residents of N. Baltimore. By 1860 the Dustman family was living in Wood County where Freeman owned a farm east of Hammansburg. The Dustman home in N. Baltimore was located on the northwest corner of S. Main and W. Water streets.

Over the course of his life, Freeman experienced many happy years but also suffered the loss of his wife and only son within two days’ time. Frank Dustman was 18 when he died suddenly on October 18, 1873. His mother died the next day; the cause of death for both was listed as “sick stomach” [probably due to food poisoning]. Freeman married Rosina Chamberlain in 1874; 15 years later Freeman and Rosina died within a day of each other of asphyxiation in their N. Baltimore home. Freeman, Rosina, Alice Foltz-Stouffer, and Frank Dustman are buried in Maplewood Cemetery.

The North Baltimore Ohio Area
Historical Society
229 North Main Street, P.O. Box 174
North Baltimore, Ohio, 45872
(419) 257-2266

Email: nboahs@nbpubliclibrary.org

Web address: www.northbaltimorehistory.org

“Like” us on Facebook at: North Baltimore Area Historical Society.

CSX Corporation Announces New Chief Operating Officer and Executive Management Changes

“CSX is pleased to welcome an experienced railroader who will help continue to drive the company’s transformation” said E. Hunter Harrison, president and chief executive officer. “Jim’s proven track record with Precision Scheduled Railroading will be a significant asset as we continue to drive value for shareholders and customers.”

JACKSONVILLE, Fla., Oct. 25, 2017 (GLOBE NEWSWIRE) — CSX Corporation (Nasdaq:CSX) today announced that James M. Foote is joining the company as chief operating officer.  Mr. Foote will have responsibility for both operations and sales and marketing and will be based at the company’s headquarters in Jacksonville, Florida.

“CSX is pleased to welcome an experienced railroader who will help continue to drive the company’s transformation” said E. Hunter Harrison, president and chief executive officer. “Jim’s proven track record with Precision Scheduled Railroading will be a significant asset as we continue to drive value for shareholders and customers.”

Foote will take on the responsibilities of Cindy M. Sanborn, executive vice-president and chief operating officer, and Fredrik J. Eliasson, executive vice-president and chief sales and marketing officer, both of whom plan to resign effective November 15 to pursue other interests, but will remain engaged in supporting the transition until early 2018.

Ellen M. Fitzsimmons, executive vice president, law and public affairs, general counsel and corporate secretary, has announced her retirement from CSX, effective November 15.  At that time, Nathan D. Goldman, the company’s current vice-president risk compliance and general counsel, will be promoted to executive vice-president, chief legal officer and corporate secretary.  Ellen will remain engaged in supporting the transition until early 2018.

Harrison said, “On behalf of the board of directors and all CSX employees, I would also like to sincerely thank Cindy, Fredrik and Ellen for their dedication to the company and wish them well in their future endeavors.  These senior leaders will be missed, and their contributions will have a lasting and positive impact on the organization for many years.”

Edward J. Kelly, III, Chairman of the Board, said, “The Board looks forward to welcoming Jim and Nathan in their new roles and wishes to express its thanks to Cindy, Fredrik and Ellen for their tremendous contributions and distinguished CSX careers.  Each of them has brought great value to the success, the people and the reputation of CSX, and they will leave CSX well positioned for the next stage.”

About James M. Foote

Mr. Foote has over 40 years of railroad industry experience starting with the Chicago and North Western Railroads then with Canadian National Railway Company as its executive vice-president sales and marketing.  Most recently Mr. Foote was president and chief executive officer of Bright Rail Energy.  Mr. Foote is a graduate of University of Wisconsin Superior and holds a law degree from the John Marshal Law School.

About CSX

CSX, based in Jacksonville, Florida, is a premier transportation company.  It provides rail, intermodal and rail-to-truck transload services and solutions to customers across a broad array of markets, including energy, industrial, construction, agricultural, and consumer products.  For over 190 years, CSX has played a critical role in the nation’s economic expansion and industrial development.  Its network connects every major metropolitan area in the eastern United States, where nearly two-thirds of the nation’s population resides.  It also links more than 240 short-line railroads and more than 70 ocean, river and lake ports with major population centers and farming towns alike.

More information about CSX Corporation and its subsidiaries is available at www.csx.com and on Facebook(http://www.facebook.com/OfficialCSX).

Forward-looking Statements

This information and other statements by the company may contain forward-looking statements within the meaning of the Private Securities Litigation Reform Act with respect to, among other items: projections and estimates of earnings, revenues, margins, volumes, rates, cost-savings, expenses, taxes, liquidity, capital expenditures, dividends, share repurchases or other financial items, statements of management’s plans, strategies and objectives for future operations, and management’s expectations as to future performance and operations and the time by which objectives will be achieved, statements concerning proposed new services, and statements regarding future economic, industry or market conditions or performance. Forward-looking statements are typically identified by words or phrases such as “will,” “should,” “believe,” “expect,” “anticipate,” “project,” “estimate,” “preliminary” and similar expressions. Forward-looking statements speak only as of the date they are made, and the company undertakes no obligation to update or revise any forward-looking statement. If the company updates any forward-looking statement, no inference should be drawn that the company will make additional updates with respect to that statement or any other forward-looking statements.

Forward-looking statements are subject to a number of risks and uncertainties, and actual performance or results could differ materially from that anticipated by any forward-looking statements. Factors that may cause actual results to differ materially from those contemplated by any forward- looking statements include, among others; (i) the company’s success in implementing its financial and operational initiatives; (ii) changes in domestic or international economic, political or business conditions, including those affecting the transportation industry (such as the impact of industry competition, conditions, performance and consolidation); (iii) legislative or regulatory changes; (iv) the inherent business risks associated with safety and security; (v) the outcome of claims and litigation involving or affecting the company; (vi) natural events such as severe weather conditions or pandemic health crises; and (vii) the inherent uncertainty associated with projecting economic and business conditions.

Other important assumptions and factors that could cause actual results to differ materially from those in the forward-looking statements are specified in the company’s SEC reports, accessible on the SEC’s website at www.sec.gov and the company’s website at www.csx.com.