Annie Stentz is a name that always should be remembered in Monroeville.
An incident in Norwalk in 1902 caused a man to suffer major injuries.
No council members show up for meeting, leaving mayor all alone.
Similar soldiers’ aid groups formed in nearly every community.
Armistice signed in 1918 prompted every factory whistle sounding and every church bell ringing once word reached Norwalk.
The Halloween of 1902 was particularly severe in Norwalk.
Either they liked our town a great deal or were too dense to form a better modus operandi.
A Clarksfield Township family figured in a most unusual situation in the 1920s.
Back in the day, a common way to advertise the start of a meeting was to say it would begin “at early candlelight,” meaning the time when you’d first light a candle in the twilight.
In the 19th century (and well into the 20th, too) here in Norwalk, home was the setting for births, marriages, sicknesses, death and funerals.
Franklin Street was opened about the time of the Civil War and was known as the Gas Alley.
This past week marked the 205th anniversary of an event vitally important to the history of northern Ohio.
Descendant of area settlers is the person who first used the phrase about improving poor or damaged relations.
Although he’s not listed as a fire sufferer, he had bought a number of claims in Section 3 (the northwest quadrant) of our present-day Sherman Township.
Norwalk’s traffic laws haven’t always been popular with people passing through the Maple City,