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Perrysburg journal. (Perrysburg, Wood Co., O. [Ohio]) 186?-1965, May 31, 1917, Image 3

Image and text provided by Ohio Historical Society, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87076843/1917-05-31/ed-1/seq-3/

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THE LAST TRIBUTE OF RESPECT AND LOVE TO A FAMOUS AMERICAN
COLLEGE SENIOR
CLASSES SMALL
Several colleges nro to hold uo
commencement exorcises this year,
because fto miiny members oC the
senior classes have enlisted.
A PATRIOTIC TOWN
REBUILD FRANCE AND BELGIUM
Tho rebuilding of tho ruined dis
tricts of Franco and Belgium Is to
begin at once. The work Is to bo In
charge of the fiocleto fieneralo Indus
t Hollo. An American engineer, W.
II. Cole, Is director of this company.
YOUR EYES
If they need attention
Should be examined by
LEO MARKS, Optometrist
with tho
SAMPLE JEWELRY STORE
424 Ailnms, near Superior
TOLEDO, O.
Hvery unmarried man between tho
ages of 121 nnd 30 In Port Orford,
Oregon, has volunteered for service
in either the Army or Navy. The
volunteers number about one-third of
Uio adult male population.
Auto Radiator Repairing
By Experts
Lober Art Brass and Specialty Company
Special Attention Gives to Out-of-towa CnBtomera.
126-128 11th St TOLEDO, O
These pictures were taken when representatives of Great Britain and France and some of the
inns li.stingnislicd men of America attended the funeral service of Joseph JJ. Clioate in St. Bartholo
iii 'Miurcli, in New York city. The inset shows (lie scene at the church door and the large view
11 Session to (he train for the trip to the family burial plot nt Stockbridgc, Mass. The funeral
S'' was simple and unostentatious. It was begun and finished in less than an hour, but the city
lu. loin been the scene of obsequies that brought together a more distinguished assemblage.
UNITED
SITES REGULARS
FIRST TO BE SENT TO
FANG
E
1 1 1 1 1 1
One Division Going Soon, With One
Regiment of Marines and Several
Regiments of Engineers, About
40,000 Men in All.
As soon as President Wilson has
signed the Draft bill the Secretary of
War announced that nu American ex
pedition consisting of about one divi
sion of tho regular army had been or
dered to the western front.
All tho foreign visitors had plead
ed for the immediate presence ot
an American army, even If a very
small one, on the battle front in
Franco. They said nothing would so
Inspire the Allies with new hope and
courage, or so depress the Germans.
There Is no doubt that our small first
army will be received with wild en
thusiasm in Great Britain. If it lauds
there, ami in Prance.
This expedition is to be under the
command of Major-Gencral John J.
l'ershing, n veteran who has seen
much service (n, , fighting Indians,
Mexicans and Moros. It was he who
commanded the expedition into Mex
ico last year with orders to "get
Villa." He didn't get the bandit, but
that was not his fault. Because of
negotiations between the Caranza
government and the Washington gov
ernment Gen. l'ershing was not al
lowed to go far enough into Mexico
to reach the culprit and finally was
ordered home.
In a larger sort of warfare Gen.
Pershing had a chance to gain valua
ble experience In Manchuria in 1905,
(luring the great war between Japan
and Russia. As a military observer
sent by the United States he was with
Gen. Kurokl's army there. Later he
conducted the campaign which result
ed in the defeat of the Moros in Min-
danoa and ended tho troubles in the
Philippines: He Is a graduate of
West Point, in the class of 188G.
Born I860.
forces already there, It is highly val
ued as a promise of more to come.
AMERICAN DESTROYERS ON
DUTY IN U-BOAT ZONE
Searching the Seas for the Submarines
That Sink Our Ships
A squadron of swift American de
stroyers has arrived in European
waters.
The destroyers paid only a very
brief official visit to a British port,
and immediately took up the work
for which they came searching the
sea for the German submarines that
prey upon American and other
merchant vessels.
The number, uuics and loca
tion of the American warships are
kept secret.
FORTY THOUSAND MEN
With 25,000 "regulars," 2600 ma
rines and about 12,000 engineers,
the American land forces to bo sent
to France Immediately, will Jiave a
total of nearly 40,000. Though It Is
a very smalt arm compared with tho
COURT HOUSE NOTES
Sunday School Lesson
COMMENTS BY REV. ERNEST BOURNER ALLEN, D. D.,
Pastor of the Washington Street Congregational Church and
Morion Lawrnnce Sunday School, Toledo, Ohio.
tho
LESSON FOR JUNE 3RD
Lesson Title: "Jesus betrayed and
Denied."
Lesson Text: John 1S:1-1S. Mem
orize vss. 10, 11.
Golden Text: "He was despised
nnd rejected of men." Isa. 53:3.
I. Judas A Steward of Friendship.
A great deal of responsibility rests
on a friend. He knows" the habits
and weakness of our lives. He
knows more about the Inner motives
which determine our action. He
knows Whero we arc apt to go and
why. The Becord says, that Judas
"knew the place, for.Jlesus of times re
sorted thither with his disciples." It
- was therefore easier ror Judas to lead
the sohliera to the garden and betray
his Lord.
A great many questions arc asked
about Judas. Was he always bad?
Did Jesus know he was bad when
he chose him. If he was false, why
was he not expelled earlier from the
ranks of tho apostles? While Judas
is one of the standing moral problems
of the Gospel history, yet he was
probably slncore nt the outset. It
was after a night of prayer that Jesus
chose, him. The disciples trusted
lilm. He must have been a man of
some capacity or he would not have
been elected treasurer. At the end
of their llfo together, when Jesus said:
"One of you shall betray me," none
of tho disciples seemed to suspect
Jndas. To thetr credit be it said,
each man thoutrht or himself.
Some say that Judas was trying to
eompjbl Christ to exercise his power.
But the deliberation of his wickedness
Is too apparent, no was not merely a
disappointed enthusiast, fio were the
other disciples nnd they did not act
the same wny. The reason for his
action Is prolmbly to be found 1u his
avarice. It Is one. of tha-inoat pow
erful motives. It breaks nil the com
mandments. It puts the weapon In
the hands of tho murderer. It makes
business a warfare "of falsehood. J It"
sells tho bodies of men and women for
gold. It Is the spirit back of the or.
ganiacd saloon. It is ,tho power
which commercializes vlrtuo beennso
this Is profitable. It is tho force which
malte'mon put up tho price of food
no matter 'how the poor man mayk
suffer.
The, root of the slu of Judas was
selfishness. It is the root of all sin.
Cooks sometimes have a kettle on the
stove filled with what they call
"stock." Out of it, with the right
flavoring, they make any soup. So
any sin can be traced to this mother
tincture of wickedness, this "stock"
which we call selfishness.
Tho world has no honor for the
traitor. "On the battlefield of Sara
toga stands a splendid monument, a.
tall, hollow-shaft, -'with four niches at
Its base. In three of tho niches are
statues of Schuyler, Morgan nnd
Gates, three of the four generals who
fought In the battle aguinst Burgoyne.
Who was the fourth general. Why Is
the fourtlunlelio vacant? In the early
part of the war with Great Britain
Benedict Arnold displayed great cour
age .uid was advanced in rank, but
not so rapidly as he thought was his
due; others outstripped him, and his
disappointment and jealousy. Increas
ed by charges brought aguinst him by
those who disliked him, us well as his
greed for money, led.hlm to betray his
country. He had obtained command
of West Point, and for 0,300 pounds
reward from the British government
ho made arrangements to surrender it
to the British army. Afterwards he
joined the enemy nnd fought with
them against his countrymen. In nil
our national history the basest traitor
Is Arnold."
We can scarcely pass over this
study of the betrayal of Judas with
out commenting on the denial of
Peter was false to his Lord yet he re
pented and became a true and devoted
Christum. There is a vjist difference
between him nnd Judns. The world
hns criticised I'etjjrs faults very fair
ly, but It has always had sympathy
with him because he confessed his slu,
tried again and Conquered. Associa
tion with Jesus made out of the fickle
Peter a rock. Out of the fleiy John
It 'made n tender apostle of love. Out
of the capable Judas It made a crlin-
lunl. What was the reason? "FJre.l
softens wux, but it nnruens ciny.
"The fault Is'not In our stars,
But In ourselves, that we are under.
JlMKSk" .
Bi the last analysis it remains true
that" Judns choso whnt he would do
and what lie would be. What will
Jesus Chrltjwiki!.of you? Wli.-tj
with Him? This Is the absorbing,
Yltal question before us. '
NEW CASES FILED.
Joseph W. Connalcy vs. Josephine
Lusk, Earl Lusk, Emma Thornton
nnd John HufTord. Partition. Ac
counting and equitable relief.
John L. Proctor, receiver of First
National Bank of Bowling Green, vs.
Cbas. W. Ryan. For money.
John L. Proctor, receiver of First
National Bank of Bowling Green, vs.
Chas. W. Ryan and Pearl Ryan, his
wife, ct al. For money and foreclos
ure of mortgage.
Pearl E. Repp vs. Vitus Haas.
Damages. $2,000.00.
In the matter of Naturalization of
Otto Richard Krueger.
Theodore Mylcwski vs". The Indus'
trial Commission of Ohio and the
Ohio State Workmen's Insurance
Fund. Apcal from award of the In
dustrial Commission of Ohio.
MARRIAGE LICENSES.
Gilbert H. Hahn, 23, farmer, and
Miss Jennie M. Cluxton, 23, both of
I fnsf-ilv
Harold A. Johnston, 23, conductor
on street car, Detroit, and Miss
Gladys M. Glenn, 20, telephone op
erator, Bowling Green.
Henry Verbeke, 30, farmer, and
Mrs. Lizzie Englchart, 40, both of
Rowling Green.
Harley S. Gates, 22. tinner, of Find
lay, and Miss Ruth M. Coleman, 21,
North Baltimore.
BANK BUYS BONDS.
The county commissioners on Mon
day, May 21st, sold $10,000 worth of
road repair extension bonds to the
Wood County Savings Bank of Bowl
ing Green, at par and $20.00 pre
mium, together with accrued inter
est. There were five bidders.
MANY COUNTIES HAVE AGENTS.1
More than one-fourth of the coun
ties of Ohio have undertaken agricul
tural agent work, which is organized
through the, co-operation of the Agri
cultural College Intension Service,
The Ohio Slate L'niveisit, and the
United States department of agricul
ture. The most recent to organize
for the wark are Ashtabula, .Lucas
and Woo.d counties. " , ' '
i
Tho world's largest plate mil) will
soon bo in operation at Coatckvllle,
Pa., whoro the rolls' mado use of will
bo from 2Q0 to 201 Inches long, ;cnpa
bloof rolling. finished plato 16 feet
ln widtli. 'Thot largest mUL of this
character at tho .presont time ls nt
..Witkowitz,! i Hungary, which hasr rolls"
178, inches, long. , ,, ... ,.,
MKv TA KAni- iW.V H 'Uh
fuMW
With Warmer Weather Comes the
Prettiest New Blouses
Lots of dressy styles besides those shown in the picture, all
as dainty and fresh, as can be.
No. 1 is a Sporls Blouse of soft pussy willow taffeta in flesh
and white, note the unique pockets with large buttons dE
and the big collar . W
No 2 is of Georgette crepe, with the front, collar and cuffs of .
filet lace, and the hemstitching of blue. In flesh and Jjr
white PJ
No. 3 is another blouse of Georgette crepe with a scalloped
edge on collar and jabot. The scallops are em- a Q c
broidered in self color fyO sO
No. 4 is a crepe de chine sports blouse with a satin striped col
lar and culfs. Little pin tucks are shown on jt qc
the front. In flesh and white $ JO
No. 5 is a handsome voile trimmed with lace and foy Q j"
embroidery on collar, cuffs and jabot 5Zft7D
No. 6 is a very handsome Georgette crepe blouse of heavy
quality, trimmed with filet lace on collar, cuffs and blouse
as shown. In flesh, white, maise and qn qc
sunset pOyD
Second Floor
The Thompson-Hudson Co.
Toledo, Ohio
Special Sale
of 627 Tires
STANDARD BRANDS ONLY
We will raise our prices
as soon as this sale is over
The prices have been constantly advancing. We have
steadily maintained low prices. When our present stock is
reduced, we will be forced to pay higher prices thus we
will have to get an advance when we sell them.
You Can Still Buy Standard Makes at These Low Figures
Mail your order today
Money refunded if not satisfied
3y3 off Goodyear Prices
SI7.B 1 Smooth I Non-Skid I Grey Bed
28x0 $ 8.07 S 9.47- $1798 I $27fo
30x8 8.70 10.17 2.01 2.22
30xOM! 11.07 12.03 2.49 2.76
32x3 y, 12.00 10.13 2.04 2.8S
31x4 17.20 20.17 3.24 3.07
32x4 17.00 20.00 3.33 3.00
J!3x4 18.47 21.03 3.42 3.78
34x4 18.90 22.10 3.01 3.87
30x4 19.77 23.10 3.70 4.14
3ttx4 20.07 23.47 3.78
33x4 V.. 24.20 28.43
34x4 Vj 20.07 29.34 4.32 4.77
30x4 Vj 20.23 30.07 4.41 4.80
30x4 Vj 20.03 31.13 4.03 0.01
07x1 y. 27.77 32.00 4.71 0.19
30x5 30.77 38.47 0.34 0.88
30x0 31.23 39.00 5.43 0.00
37.'. 32.00 1 40.73 0.02 t 0.09
PONT FORGET YOUR TUBES
Not cheap, unknown, unheard of tires, but nation
ally advertised tires, the kind you want.
Our enormous stock assures you that the very
tire you want is here. Never, a disappointment.
THE CAMEL TIRE CO.
TOLEDO, O.
ftftpaya:
712 Madison Avenue
Four Doors West of Erie
J . i
Open evenings and Sunday.
Reference Northern National Bank.

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