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Perrysburg journal. (Perrysburg, Wood Co., O. [Ohio]) 186?-1965, November 06, 1919, Image 6

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87076843/1919-11-06/ed-1/seq-6/

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; THE PERRYSBURG JOURNAL-
k dJ3.a.Wihifc.l. -A. J.
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LET'S GET ACQUAINTED!
Come to the First Annual Sale of the Lucas County Hol-
stein-Friesian Club, on
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 20th, 1919
at 10:30 A. M., Terminal Building, Cherry Street,
Toledo, Ohio
80 Head of Choice, High-Class, Reg-
istered Holstein-Fries ian Cattle
Will be Sold to the Highest Bid-
der, Without Reservation.
The consignments include Cows, Heifers and Bulls of the Best
Breeding, and backed by men who stand behind
every animal offered
ALL OVER SIX MONTHS OF AGE TUBERCULIN TESTED
A. R. O. cows bred to 30 lb. bulls. Daughters and sons o! A. R. O.
cows. Some well-bred bulls ready for service. A lot of
good young cows, and some choice yearlings
andcalves
Better planto attend this sale. For information and catalog, write
COL. D. L. PERRY, Columbus, Ohio, KEITH C.HOOVER, W. Toledo, O.
Auctioneer Sales Manager -
COURT NEWS
Marriage Licenses
Ray R. Whitman, 38, fanner,
Fostoria, and Amanda M. "Well1,
46, Risingsun. Rev. E. II. Chcr
ington. Cyril E. Phelps, 21, mechanic,
Weston, and Florence D. Abbott,
20, Weston. Rev. E. II. Cheriug
ton. v
Gilbert II. Erven, 22, farmer, of
Weslon, and Vivian J. Abbott, 18,
Weston. Rev. E. II. Chcrington.
Karl W. Keivcl, 27, railroad
brakeman, Aberdeen, S. D., and
Florence L. Alwood, 19, Perrys
burg. Rev. Chcrington.
Herman Landwchr, 26, clerk,
Luckey, and Lelia L. Martin, 24,
t Pemberville. .Rev. E. II. D. Wiu
' tcrhoff.
Herbert N. Stone, 27, laborer,
Toledo, and Bertha M. Vallinar,
25, houseworker, Uaskins.
v Probate Court
Petition to sell real estate lias
been filed by Rosa M. Garling,
guardian, vs. Lucy E. Schudel,
ct al.
Final account has been filed by
Henry Bitter, administrator of the
estate of Edward Bitter, deceased.
Final partial account has been
filed by Frank Fretter, adminis
trator of the will of Thomas 0.
Fretter.
Inventory and appraisement
have been filed by J. A. nolmes,
executor of the will of Leonard C.
Stoddard, deceased.
Petition to sell real estate has
been filed by C. Emil Christen, ad
ministrator, vs. Maria DeFalcott,
et al.
Motion made and order issued
to set aside sale of land in the mat
ter of Hazel L. Rhodes, guardian,
vs. Covert L. Rhodes, et al.
Amended petition to sell real es
tate has been file'd by Hazel L.
Rhodes, guardian, vs. Covert L.
Rhodes, et.al.
Elvin Dunipacc has been ap
pointed administrator of the estate
of Lottie Duuipuce, deceased;
Charles L. Loomis, Win. T. Wil
ford and R. D. Forrester has been
appointed appraisers.
Frank Wallace has been ap
pointed administrator of the estate
of Robert Wallace, deceased.
Application to determine inheri
tance tax in estate of Mary E. Cra
mer, deceased, has been filed and
order issued for it.
Petition to sell real estate has
been filed by Roy E. Conley, ad
ministrator of the estate of Ran
som F. Conley, deceased.
Inheritance tax fixed at $46.76
in the estate of Mary Ruckreigle,
deceased ; amount paid into treas
ury by John J. Anion, administra
tor, and final account has been
filed by him.
Real Estate Transfers
Same to Persida L. Hanson, lot
JJ50 Bowling Green, $1.
Ohio Oil Co. to C. D. and Rose
Symmers, SO acres sec. 32, Portage
twp., $1.
Mary Funk to Joseph and
Louisa Ileri'ingsliaw, 39 acrbs sec.
31, Liberty twp., $3800.
Clara Davis to E. A. Aller, lots
954, 955, Bowling Green, $1.00.
Paul Kusnier to Nicholaus and
Nellie Szul, lot 238, Rossford, $1.
Guardian Trust & Savings Bank
of Toledo, to Anthony Ileibert lot
13 Ketcham's Cresceus Farm, $1.
Fred Schondelmyer et al to A.
M. Lashuay, 250 acres, section 16,
Liberty twp., $1.
Ohio Oil Co. to A. M. Lashuay,
40 acres sec. 9, Liberty twp., $1.
W. A. Cook to K. R. Cook, lot
32, 37, Bowling Green, $1.
UNCLAIMED LETTERS.
Mail for 'the following will be
sent to the dead letter office if not
claimed on or before Saturday,
November 4.
Emma Bates
Edna Moyer
N. Rean
Miss Edith G. Cummings
Walter Hook
Miss Pauline Redick
J. M. Rosa
Mrs. A C. Canfield
Mrs. Emma Bates
Mrs. Edna Moyer
T. P. Weinbaugh
Wm. Stockhouse
Mrs. W. B. Richards
W. Kille
Mrs. Pearl Green
Mrs. Anna Deckrosh
C. A. Cobe ,
J. J. Carson
Miss Marie Brinkmyer
Walter E. Allen
Miss F. La France
WILL THE INFLUENZA RETURN?
I
Public Health Authorities Predict Its
Recurrence.
Guard Against It by Building Up the
Blood
'German soldiers are being arrested
for trying to smuggle part of their food
rations to their hungry families. Food
will win the war I
jpoc
X
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Big Saturday Specials
8
S
3
8
8
1
20c Head Rice, per pound - 16c
15c Can of Pumpkin, per can... 12c
Kirk's Flake White Soap, 10 bars - 75c
Navy Beans, per pound ' lie
Breakfast Coffee, per pound 41c
40c Grade Red Salmon; per can 35c
Aunt Jamima Pancake Flour 14c
Men's Canvas Gloves, the 20c grade, very special, Sat
urday, Bix pairs for $1.00
Every Thursday Only, All Scrap Tobaccos,
Five Packages for 45c
Pepto-Mangan Creates Rich Red Blood
and Increases Strength.
F. E. Lintner
LIME CITY, - -
Across the Street from the School Hou
Store b
- OHIO O
J
Surgeon General Blue of the United
States Public Health Service, in a re
cent statement from Washington,
warns the public that the much-dread
ed influenza epidemic will probably re
turn this fall and winter. All medical
authorities agree that the weak, blood
less, run-down individual is more likely
to contract this (as well as any other
infectious disease) than is the strong,
robust, red-blooded man or woman. In
view of these facts, it is wise to use
every effort to build up the blood and
thus increase the bodily resistance to
the invasion of the germs of the
disease. Gude's Pepto-Mangan is an
absolutely dependable red-blood build
er in all conditions of lowered vitality
not due to serious disease of the vital
organs. It improves the appetite, im
parts color to the cheeks, and creates
new hope and ambition in those who
have become nale. weak and listless.
Physicians recommend Gude's Pepto
Mangan. When you order, be sure the
worn "uuue's" is on the package.
Without "Gude's" it is not Pepto
Mangan. Furnished in both liquid and
laDiet iorm. a or sale Dy all druggists
UAUHGB VALIiEnr IIYS. LIGHT CO.
Lv.T'do Lv.T'do Pburv PburK Ma'mtt
Eaat West Bait West North
5.36 5.10 6.16
6.28 6.02 6.08
6.00 6.26 7.20 6.64 7.00
6.62 7.18 81.12 7.46 7.52
7.44 8.10 9.04 8.38 8.44
8.30 9.02 9.66 9.30 9.36
9.28 9.54 10.48 10.22 10.28
10.20 10.46 11.40 11.14 11.20
11.12 11.38 12.32 12.06 12.12
12.04 12.30 i:24 12.58 1.04
1256 1.22 2.16 1.50 156
1.48 2.14 3.08 2.42 2.48
2.40 3.06 4.00 , 3.34 3.40
3.32 4.26 4.26 4.32
4.24 3.58 452 5.18 5.24
5.16 4.50 5.44 6.10 6.16
6.03 5.16 7.02 7.08
7.00 5.42 6.36 7.54 8.00
752 6.34 7.28 8.46 852
8.44 7.26 8.20 9.38 9,44
9.36 8.18 9.12 10.30 10.36
10.28 9.10 10.04
11.20 10.02 11.10
10.54
........ 1ZVV M.H.M tT,.
() Cum tuxkU tfcw doattraw
SUNDAY SCHOOLS HAVE A
PINE CONVENTION
The iifth semi-annual conven
tion of the Perrysburg Sunday
School Association was held in the
First Presbyterian Church, Sun
day afternoon and evening, No
vember 2. The excellent program,
printed in the Journal last week,
was carried out completely and
went with a vim and enthusiasm
thnt has characterized all the pre
ceding conventions.
Dr. W. II. Phcley conducted the
opening devotional service and
keyed the audience to sympathetic
hearing and spiritual warmth that
was maintained throughout the
convention. The special musical
numbers, two from each Sunday
school represented, contributed
much to the enjoyment of both
sessions and deepened the fine
spirit of fellowship that prevailed.
President W. II. Rposc presided
mid happily introduced the speak
ers; of whom the first was Rev.
Perry C. Hopper, pastor of the
Third Presbyterian Church of To
ledo, lie spoke on the subject,
"The Place of the Sunday School
in the Community," and admir
ably presented the outstanding
worth of the institution as the
pioneer religious agency and the
chief binding force in community
life. He said it was the most im
portant, means for promoting and
conserving the moral and spiritual
education of our boys and girls.
Tic named three things as essen
tial to Sunday school efficiency as
follows: Better trained teachers,
heartier interest on the part of
parents and closer unity of effort
and co-operation on the part of the
Sunday schools as a whole.
Mrs. Mary L. Simon, assistant
probation officer of the juvenile
court, and for years the teacher of
a large men's Bible class in the St.
Paul's M. E. Church, of Toledo
was then introduced to scpak on
"A Sunday School Teacher's Op
rjortunitv for Social Service."
j She spoke from a wealth of ex
perience with the lights and shad
ows of boy and girl life and the
weakness and negligence of par
ental care. It was a heart-touching
message, poignant with pain in
parts, as one was made to feel the
appalling need for the protection
and guidance of boys and girls if
they are to develop a worthy char
acter and a love for the finer
things of life. Here was the Sun
day school teacher's opportunity
and high privilege.
A brief business period followed
and Rev. W. H. Spybey, the Asso
ciation's director of religious edu
cation, outlined a plan for a union
teacher training class, which was
approved. The outlook is promis
ing for a class of 30 members to be
formed in the near future.
The evening session saw the
church filled with interested hear
ers. Rev. W. II. Spybey, pastor
of the Methodist Episcopal church,
conducted the devotional service
Whole-hearted singing, an up
lifting prayer and scripture re
sponse from the audience prepared
the way for the stirring addresses
which followed. President "YV. H.
Roose then introduced Rev. O. D.
Swank, the new pastor of the
Evangelical church, -who spoke on
"Reconstruction in Character."
He told how the press and plat
form was making the word "re
construction" work overtime in
relation to industry, government
and all sorts of schemes for social
betterment. Without belittling
this emphasis he stressed the 1m
portance of character reconstruct
tion as the only rock foundation
for any permanent improvement
in social and economic conditions
did human nature is ever with
us. Man, with his greed, selfish
ness and lust for place and power
must be changed. The old time
religion alone can produce the
transformation. Reconstructed
hearts by the grace of God is what
the world needs. All other good
and desirable results will follow.
The last speaker of the evening
was our well known friend, Mr.
V. A. Schreiber, superintendent of
the Toledo district Anti-Saloon
League of Ohio. He spoke on
"Who Wants Booze? Not I, Sir,
said Ohio." He. lambasted the
"wots" with sledge hammer blows
until they were as dry as the des
ert of Sahara, and predicted a
great victory for the "drys." Ho
said that John Barleycorn was
already buried but that on Novem
ber 4 ho would he turned over,
face down, so that the harder he
dug the deeper he would go into
the pit whence he came.
Yes, it was a good convention
and wo are assured that the in
terest manifested will not be al
lowed to effervesce in the enthus
iasm of the hour, hut, will bear
fruit in constructive Jopal rewilta,
AGRICULTURAL NOTES
Spray for Blotch Paid Big This
Year.
A summary of tho apple blotch
control demonstrations this year
in Clermont) Scioto, Lawrence,
Hamilton and Warren counties
show that where blotched trees
were sprayed, 90 per cent of the
fruit was free from blcinish and
the remaining 30 per cent
was marketable. On unsprayed
blotched trees 90 per cent of the
fruit was blotched so badly that it
was unmarketable.
On the average, the cost of
spraying per tree was from 30 to
50 cents including the sprays for
codling moth. Four sprays were
applied, two, four, six, and ten
weeks after the petal-fall. Tlic
second and ten-weeks spray was
for codling moth and contained
L2 pounds of powdered arsenate
of lead,' in addition to the regular
spray which consisted of three
pounds of blue stone, five pounds
of hydrated lime, and 50 gallons
of water.
An example of the difference in
yield between the sprayed and the
unsprayed fruit may be noted on
two Smith-Cider trees in southern
Ohio. The unsprayedtrec yielded
two bushels of apples worth $1 a
oushel. The other tree yielded 13
oushels of apples worth $2.50 a
oushel. The difference between $2
and, $32.50 paid handsome profits
.or spraying.
This work was done eo-oper-
itively with the orchardists by the
jounty farm bureaus, the Ohio
tare University, and the United
states Department of Agriculture.
lile Drainage Paying Even, at
High Prices.
In spite of the present high
prices of tile and labor, money in
vested in tile drainage is paying
)iggcr returns than ever before,
lecording to agricultural engi
neering specialties of the Ohio
State University. In time of nor
.nal prices 4-inch tile were costing
ib-nit $18 per thousand. Now
they cost $30.00 or an increase ol
uG per cent. Likewise the cost ol
Jigging the trench was about 25
.ents per rod. Now it is about 40
cents, or an increase of 00 per
cent. '
On the other hand, the prices of
the principal farm products such
as wheat, corn, oats, and hogs have
increased fully 100 per cent, or 30
to 40 per cent more than the in
irensc in the cost of drainage.
Farmers' Institutes Booked For
433 Points.
The enrichment of rural home
life will be stressed in the 433
Jtate aid farmers' institutes this
season in Ohio.
In addition to lectures dealing
with this topic, exhibits of power
md lighting systems, washing
machines, vacuum cleaners, and
other household labor-saving
equipment will be on display. The
institute season begins November
10 and ends February 28. As in
past years many of tho instittites
in southern Ohio will be held dur
ing tho first part of the season. '
Farmers Now Operate Main Grain
Elevators.
A largo increase in farmers'
elevators in Ohio is reported by 11.
B. Erdman, of the Department of
Rural Economics, Ohio State Uni
versity, who has been studying the
farmers' elevator movement in
Ohio during tho past few years.
At present there arc probably
more than 200 companies in opera
tion in Ohio, representing an in
crease of about 100 j)er cent dur
ing tho past year. The increase in
number is due to the dividends
paid into the farmers hands rather
than to the grain dealers, accord
ing to Mr. Erdman. Other reasons
riven for the increase are the gen
eral organizing system of farmers
uid the necessity for cutting out
Lhe middlemen's profits. .
Some of those companies do a
'arge businesst annually, a few
imounting to between $400,000
md $500,000. A number of the
companies have increased their
capitalization during tho last year
md many of the newer companies
ire starting out with a capitalize
ion of from .$40,000 to $60,000.
ADDING TO EQUIPMENT
During the past week the Jour
lal purchased the" complete job
"irinting outfit of Burgoon Bros.,
if Wauseon, and have moved it to
errysburg. By acquiring this
Dffice the Journal adds another
'oh printing press to its equip
ment, thus insuring more prompt
'ervice to the patrons of its job
lepartnient. Included in the pur
chase was a considerable amount
nf modern type and other neces
sary equipment. During the past
week the Journal has turned out
seven orders for Toledo firms and
's constantly making new custom
ers. Let us figure with you on
vour next job. We have the type
ind presses, and we know Aur
prices are as low as is consistent
with good work and good material.
S100 Reward. $100.
The readers of this paper will be
pleased to learn that there is at least
one dreaded disease that science has
nPPTl ntlln fn M1M in nil ife atfuvan nA
that is catarrh. Catarrh being greatly
innuencea Dy constitutional conditions
requires constitutional treatment.
Hall's Catarrh Medicine is taken inter
nally and acts through the blood on
the mucous surfaces of the system,
thereby destroying the foundation of
the disease, giving the patient strength
bv buildincr un ho rnnstiiitinn nnrl .in
sisting nature in doing its work. The
Miujjneiurs nave so mucn laith in the
Medicine that they offer One Hundred
Dollars for nnv rann flint Ml,
curative powers of Hall's Catarrh
cure. Send for list of testimonials.
Address F. J. CHENEY &.CO.; To
ledo. Ohio. Sold by all druggists. 76c.
CHAMBE
1 TABLETS
THIS is just what you need, madam. Many
women who were troubled with indigestion a
saiiow, muddy skin, indicating biliousness and
habitual constipation, have been permanently cured
by the use of Chamberlain's Tablets. Before using
these tablets they felt miserable and despondent.'
Now they are cheerful and happy and relish their
meals. Try them. Thev nnlv e o .,,....
J j wvsut. U UUUIU!
Phone Main 157
Hi Speed Gas
DIXIE GARAGE
Hauling a Specialty
Trucking and General Hauling, $1.50
per hour. $2.00 per hour with Helper.
SPECIAL PRICES ON LONG DISTANCE
HAULING. CAREFUL HANDLING.
WM. HONNFP Pi.nh f
PERRYSBURG, - . OHIO
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