Upper Sandusky OH Funeral Homes

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Bringman Clark and CO Funeral Home

226 East Wyandot Avenue
Upper Sandusky, OH 43351
(419) 294-2328
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Upper Sandusky OH Obituaries and Death Notices

Hillary Clinton had it right: It takes a village - Toledo Blade

Monday, December 12, 2016

I recently visited the small town where I grew up, the village of Sycamore down in Wyandot County, roughly halfway between Upper Sandusky, the county seat, and Tiffin in neighboring Seneca County. Sycamore is home to about 850 people. It’s one of those small farming communities that dot the countryside all across Ohio.Sycamore looks much the same as it did when I was a child. That’s comforting, although there are changes, for sure.One of the town’s two grain elevators was taken down last year, and the one that remains, visible for miles around, is also being dismantled. The railroad tracks that once bisected the village’s one main intersection were taken out years ago. The only school, which once housed all 12 grades, is long gone.But Sycamore remains true to its roots and values its history, which has been meticulously and lovingly preserved at the Mohawk Historical Society Museum. The museum sits at the same intersection where the trains used to rumble through.Exhibits highlight the village and county’s agricultural heritage, profile some of the characters who founded the community or hailed from it, and salute other Wyandot County towns such as McCutchenville (aka “Skutch”), Melmore, Belle Vernon, and a personal favorite, the quaintly named Deunquat.There’s artwork featuring the town’s connection to Great Lakes shipping and paying tribute to local men who died aboard the ill-fate...

Window to the Past — Woolworth leases Herrick building - Delphos Herald

Monday, August 29, 2016

Fifty nine years ago, Mr. Rahrig was married to Theresa Gremling in Seneca County. Surviving are 7 children, six sons, Frank Rahrig, Grafton; Nicholas Rahrig, New Reigel; John Rahrig, Upper Sandusky; Peter Rahrig, Cleveland; Jacob Rahrig, Landeck; Joseph Rahrig, Huron, Oh.; and one daughter, Mrs. John Ardner, Paulding. The deceased is also survived by one brother Michael Rahrig of Landeck, and one sister, Mrs. Nicholas Kill, of Lima.Mr. Rahrig was a devout member of the Catholic Church. The body will be brought to Delphos over the Pennsylvania Thursday morning, and taken to the home of Jacob Rahrig, near Landeck. Funeral services will be held Friday morning.Delphos Herald, Sept. 29, 1915——————Strange Sight in Delphos SkyDelphosians who rose at 5 o’clock Monday morning or who were called from the beds by friends, saw a strange phenomenon in the western sky. Instead of the usual break of dawn, the air bore a strange, yellowish appearance, such as might be caused by the fumes from a sulpher fire. No rain was visible, but on the western horizon appeared two of the most beautiful rainbows Delphosians have ever seen. One was directly above the over.The strangest part of the whole affair was the center of the double rainbow, there appeared a huge vari-colored cross. This also became of the double variety. It was not exactly the reproduction of a Holy Cross, but more of and “X” being tilted to one side. Superstitious persons began to have all sorts of beliefs and many did not return to their beds after witnessing the unusual sight.Delphos Herald, Sept. 28, 1915——————Second Street Gets Best LightingAs the result of an agreement between the Ohio Electric Railway Co. (traction line) and City of Delphos, which council decided should e signed by the municipality, Second Street will be the best illuminated thoroughfare in the city. The company will install five, 60-watt tungsten clusters at each street intersection, giving a total of 300 candle-power at each corner. The three arc lights now located at Second and Pierce, Second and Douglass, and Second and Maple, will be removed. The inadequate illumination along Second Street has been a bone of contention for some time.Delphos Herald, Sept. 29, 1915span id="body_Content...

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Hillary Clinton had it right: It takes a village - Toledo Blade

Monday, December 12, 2016

I recently visited the small town where I grew up, the village of Sycamore down in Wyandot County, roughly halfway between Upper Sandusky, the county seat, and Tiffin in neighboring Seneca County. Sycamore is home to about 850 people. It’s one of those small farming communities that dot the countryside all across Ohio.Sycamore looks much the same as it did when I was a child. That’s comforting, although there are changes, for sure.One of the town’s two grain elevators was taken down last year, and the one that remains, visible for miles around, is also being dismantled. The railroad tracks that once bisected the village’s one main intersection were taken out years ago. The only school, which once housed all 12 grades, is long gone.But Sycamore remains true to its roots and values its history, which has been meticulously and lovingly preserved at the Mohawk Historical Society Museum. The museum sits at the same intersection where the trains used to rumble through.Exhibits highlight the village and county’s agricultural heritage, profile some of the characters who founded the community or hailed from it, and salute other Wyandot County towns such as McCutchenville (aka “Skutch”), Melmore, Belle Vernon, and a personal favorite, the quaintly named Deunquat.There’s artwork featuring the town’s connection to Great Lakes shipping and paying tribute to local men who died aboard the ill-fate...

Window to the Past — Woolworth leases Herrick building - Delphos Herald

Monday, August 29, 2016

Fifty nine years ago, Mr. Rahrig was married to Theresa Gremling in Seneca County. Surviving are 7 children, six sons, Frank Rahrig, Grafton; Nicholas Rahrig, New Reigel; John Rahrig, Upper Sandusky; Peter Rahrig, Cleveland; Jacob Rahrig, Landeck; Joseph Rahrig, Huron, Oh.; and one daughter, Mrs. John Ardner, Paulding. The deceased is also survived by one brother Michael Rahrig of Landeck, and one sister, Mrs. Nicholas Kill, of Lima.Mr. Rahrig was a devout member of the Catholic Church. The body will be brought to Delphos over the Pennsylvania Thursday morning, and taken to the home of Jacob Rahrig, near Landeck. Funeral services will be held Friday morning.Delphos Herald, Sept. 29, 1915——————Strange Sight in Delphos SkyDelphosians who rose at 5 o’clock Monday morning or who were called from the beds by friends, saw a strange phenomenon in the western sky. Instead of the usual break of dawn, the air bore a strange, yellowish appearance, such as might be caused by the fumes from a sulpher fire. No rain was visible, but on the western horizon appeared two of the most beautiful rainbows Delphosians have ever seen. One was directly above the over.The strangest part of the whole affair was the center of the double rainbow, there appeared a huge vari-colored cross. This also became of the double variety. It was not exactly the reproduction of a Holy Cross, but more of and “X” being tilted to one side. Superstitious persons began to have all sorts of beliefs and many did not return to their beds after witnessing the unusual sight.Delphos Herald, Sept. 28, 1915——————Second Street Gets Best LightingAs the result of an agreement between the Ohio Electric Railway Co. (traction line) and City of Delphos, which council decided should e signed by the municipality, Second Street will be the best illuminated thoroughfare in the city. The company will install five, 60-watt tungsten clusters at each street intersection, giving a total of 300 candle-power at each corner. The three arc lights now located at Second and Pierce, Second and Douglass, and Second and Maple, will be removed. The inadequate illumination along Second Street has been a bone of contention for some time.Delphos Herald, Sept. 29, 1915span id="body_Content...