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Perrysburg journal. (Perrysburg, Wood Co., O. [Ohio]) 186?-1965, February 22, 1917, Image 6

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87076843/1917-02-22/ed-1/seq-6/

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State Briefs
tho Chlncso and the Russian war, ard
a Uuddhlst priest is traveling all ovot
Japan to raise, funds for electing a
monument to the memory of the war
horses lost In our recent national
struggle. Ilia idea Is to set up In suit
ublo placo, a statue of n horso with
tho Buddha of mercy, Kwacnon, on
Its back.''
(o show thnt tho aborigines of North
America planted It among their maize.
Others contend that it Is of Asiatic
origin and still others Jpoint out that
pumpkins havo been cultivated either
as n curoslty or as an artlclo of food
in England slnco tho year 1570. Even
to-day we have not a monopoly of
pumpkin culture. Tho orango hued
orbs of Joy nro grown in various
European countries, notably In Franco,
where tho market gardeners in tho
vicinity of Paris go to tho troublo
oi' sowing their pumpkin seeds In
April, In n hotbed under glass and
nurture them carefully until thoy aro
transplanted In May.
rot.r.MlH'S. Ileenuse Ohio troops
now at the .Mexican border are to bo
sent to their home stations Immedi
ately, the furloughs of nil Ohio sol
dier now at their homes will be in-
ileliultely extended. This Information
Is contained In a telegram received by
Adjutant General Wood from Secre
tary of War Maker.
.MAHIOX. .Marlon manufacturers
publicly aiionuneed that they would
tuin over their plants to the govern
ment for the manufacture of muni
tions of war should Uncle Sam become
Involved In the European conflict.
PORTSMOUTH. A canvass of the
industries of the city show that every
plant Is ready to manufacture wnr
material, if the government requests
general manager of the William Tod
Co., lias oll'ered to turn over the plant
to the United States government in
Where the Pumpkin Camo From.
Desplto tho fact that tho pumpkin
in all its forms has found its fullest
meed of popular appreciation In tho
United States is by no means certain
that tho plant had its first homo on
this continent. Sorao authorlttoa
claim that It did and produce ovidonco
Bimmhi hi tt i iinniwnraaW'l' i in ' ' ' ' "W " ' ' -'
ziMnr-'fi" !
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i., . f-" . t JfKyiWiBBffiTKay,SliytMiWU JHKra-S-TSrSJkAjWlfca
l A. &ttjtt. T 1 r r mtrrf Xftfi SS . . 3n "i ' 1 HmT"rrirn T iirtffvTIIffi T limit i 1 I E
Switzerland continues to prepare for defence against any possible invasion of her territory by
(it'tiiiany. 1L has leiii rumored from lime to time that Germany contemplates such an entry. The
vii' in the lop panel .shows an old Swiss railway carriage which is at present being used as a military
office; the one at the bottom shows the school room of a hamlet in Switzerland which serves as a sit
tin '"loin for soldiers off duty.
Comment By
Rev. Ernest Bonnier Allen, D. D.
Pastor of the Washington Street
Congregational Church and the;
Marion Lawrance Sunday School,
Toledo, Ohio.
Lesson Title -".testis nt tin- l'ool of
Lesson Text .lolm. .ri:l-ir. Mem
orize ws. 8. '.). ti:rp.mlon Is suggestive: "Ilccause
Golden Text "II was .Ten-, who i.f Hit great demands made upon his
II. The Helping God.
Lot it not be forgotten that Jesus is
(ioiI'n direct representative. What he
does shows Us how (!oil feels anil is
acting toward us. We sue God's
character in the kindness and the min
istries of .tesus toward all who were
sick and suffering. It would seem
that an.v conception of God could not
lie imiri' appealing than this. Let us
think often of hiii) as giving friendly
help to men who sire denied help' by
I heir fellow..
"!...c :r.v ai.iny working partners
." '.k G.-r.i: rhyMcinu. The follow-
..:; s.1 ry taken from The Youth's
.-ang lapturously: 'Wot only for my
medical skill do they value me, but he
cause he has made me a witness of
hhnself they believe me a working
partner of the Great Physician"
If the readers of this column
care to do so, they may send in
questions on the comments which
have appeared here since January
1st and they will be considered in
the Review article, appearing the
last of March. Address all letters
to Ernest Bourner Allen, 2013 Law
rence avenue, Toledo, Ohio.
case of war.
Columbus More than 250,000
acres of land are lying waste in Ohio,
"forfeited to the state for taxes,"
state records show.
A plan to reclaim these lands has
been presented Gvernr James M. Cox
by M. E. Thrnilkill, Columbus at
torney. "It's really plan to rehome
stead Ohio," Thrnilkill said. "The
farms have fallen into disuse by fail
ure of their owners to meet taxes.
"Let the state pass laws to sur
vey and take over all title to waste
forfeited lands. Then let the state
put up houses nd barns.
- "Divide them then into parcels of
100 acres or less and invite married
'settles' to 'homestead on them.
"The cost to settlers would bo
small. Or settlers might be given
50 years to pay off the state's total
-O 0-
A Large Variety of Standard
Makes from which to make
Your Selection
m i
Baby Week
The nation-wide Baby Week cam
paign of 1917 will be held May 1
to 6. Ohio stood high in the cam
paign -of 1916, and much is expected
of her this year. A state-wide plan
is being developed.
hail made him whole." John
:1.". time, Doctor Goodwin Is little known
ave in his professional capacity.
The lesson story tells, of a man who 'im'',li life he has hail little part in,
had an liitlrmlty thirty-eight yiars. ' ' leas, since coining Into active pro
He had been brought to the Pool P.i:h- I't'ss'.onal life. Society knows nothing
tsila along with a multitude of other.-. "- b'ni. UN pleasures and recreations
who ve:v '-.sic!;, blind, halt and with-'-!"-' 'l'W. while his patients, retarding
red." In view of a certain philos- ' ll!!" " '"' '" with a feeling akin, to
vciier.,uoii ..ire ycr i.tr iro:n ti:ng on
familiar terms with him.
System Gives Rest of Incubator Hatch
a Better Opportunity.
Infertile eggs should be removed
from the incubator not later than the
eighth day, to give tho fertile eggs a
better chance to develop evenly. Lifo
inside of an egg shell develops some
heat when in process of Incubation,
but an infertile egg absorbs the heat
without giving off any.
An infertile egg which touches one
containing a developing .chick will re
di'co the normal heat at that point at
least one degree in the fertile egg.
The eggs should be tested out again
or the fourteenth day to detect any
dead germs, which sometimes occur
Irom low vitality or other causes.
A rotten egg in a heated Incubator
will exude foul gases which lower the
hatcluibility of the fertile eggs in tha
ophy assiduously cxpNdted today It Is
inMitii. t.t -.! ,,...Hi,i III., ,,,.,, i ,,-..
i (Sue day. however, a woman whose
UMliy sick or mil. If he was not husband had been brouidit thru a il.in
.slek, why did not Jesus tell him that gerous illness forgot her timidity as
flic trouble was In his thinking? Was he addressed the man to whom she
..csiis himself mistaken as to (u, ' Mt so much was due.
I "It isn't," she .said earnestly, "it
i.ics. .... Konert ... .speer a.s.:s u ,sl.tJlwt .,llir curlllB ,,, Im.t0P tlttt; same compartment. So eliminate tho
it is not cMsy"to see the difference be- lni.,ls ,IS iWays glad to see you but lnf(,rtilc eSBS at beginning of second
iv.cn the attitude of a modern school that we always' feel different e'verv "0Pk ot Incu,batIon. and so through
., , ,,., the eggs again at end of the second
,.t thought whirl, tells him that he time you .one. When we see you wetk ((J rpmove n that (,0 no(. ghow
-illy thinks he is not whole, but that t-omc' lllto llu' liml'il'- Mllm'llmv w' u'" strong lifegerms inside the shells.
he reallv Is. .le.sus changed facts ;t,,,,t J'" ,"'t' R,,IIK '" ,l(' th" r!s,,t Always turn and cool the eggs be-
r " . . .' ,, ,. , (ll; And when you go out we rf,te trimming the lamp or soiling tho
q he modern opinion denies them. This ,..,, vou ,,. .,.,,,,,,,, yon lan(ls wi, y KVeas tor thc en,,)ryo
.coiitiasl exists lu spiritual things as are a Oliristlan. aren't you?" she ask- chicks are very sensitive to foreign
well as physical.'' Jed abruptly. The doctors' face took ells on the uliells.
The ,v 111 to bo well Is an Important!"" il '"" loi". "Why do you
r..,.t, . .- .:..,, ,,: ask that? what makes you think : Experienced Shoe Saleswomen
' lam?" he asked huskily,
there are many eases of sickness in i ,,,, ,, ., . .. , .
"I5ecau.se, the woman hesitated
which i no win is in iiiiiii ami mil uiei .1I11W1, . mini.- . mu. u-lu, wiw i j l.i'L""t "
" "' ' v.,iiv.n.iii;i.. U1IU ItlUUUIC SIIUU SUlCb-
ilrcunistanccs. I have seen sick peo- .,0t a Christian could make others al- women If you are able to earn a
pic who seemed to me to persist in ways think about God. And every- Bod salary, write us a letter and tell
b.ng sicl: because the will to be well when you come into the Z wwnMd ,B the shoe
was feeble. Physicians say they 1,0US(;' So many linre H.il.I so." Working conditions here are ideal,
.sometimes lose patients who could be ' The doctor was deeply touched. It V are' ktpinourTtoup
restored to health If they had cared to wil ""' ""I tl"l before he found to (le vcry hlBhcstistandnrd. '
live. (words to answer. "I hope I be- To those who can qbalify, we offer
"The same inav be said luf regard to l'on' tlmt ' nm a Christian." he said a splendid and permanent future,
the health of the soul. A thoughtful lU ll,"th ''unibly. "and I thank you THE H. M. & R. SHOE CO.,
Japanese Honor Their War Horses
A Japanese correspondent writes
in the current issue ot Our Dumb Ani
mals that despite the fact that cruelty
to animals exists iu his country, o
more to ignorance than to malice,
tlere Is a growing sontlmont toward
betterment in that direction. In tho
Turse ot his letter, Maaujirr Honda
"Memorial services wero held for
i no horses killed and wounded both in
V&R-A-VAtt Coffee
25c--30c--35c--40c the Pound All Grades 10096 Pure
JLober Art Brass & Specialty Co.
Radiator Repairing by Experts
Special Attention Given to Out-of-town Customers.
126-128 11th St. TOLEDO, O
We have a number of openings for
pastor to'.d his congregation recently r, "" w"ms- " llmul- lr 1 ,'m
thai in his prayers. Instead of saving, ml"' nu' nlltl w"mt'" l,,,Ill 1"t ""'
'Do not let me be feeble, do not let me ,'onl wl,e" tlu'-v Mi' ""' l ttm """''
be passionate, do not let me be Irrlt- successful .than I ever dared to dream,
able': and Instead of saying, 'Heal And yes, I do pray for my patients,
thou my temper, heal lliou my com- (Otherwise I could not hope for the re
age, heal thou my passion'; he now ,"ults ' ll,m' ,ml"
said. 'Heal thou my will.' And he And all day long the woman, about
askcil his hearer.s to join with him lu her tasks, nu she recalled the c.xpns
thls new kind of prayer: 'Not, put slon of gratitude and Joy on the
away.' 0 Lord, temptation j not, Take physician's face, repeated over mil"
the laste of drink from me; or Make over again. 'I'm so glad 1 told him
me stop In lime but. Ileal thou my what his visits and frlenibhlp menu
will so that I may genuinely and pow- to us. I in so glad Hurt he known
orfully resolre t do the tilings which his life Is appreobitnl," ' -
thou gjvest me grace enough to ne- And on bis trips that day vi.h, i.'nd'
Toledo, Ohio.
"''' (-
33! L. ?ECKMAN
323 St. Clair Street
New and Smart Spring Suits
Just Brimful of Style
at $19,75, $25, $29.50, $35
Notable difl'erences from the styles of former season newness in fabric, in color,
in design, in tailoring even.
Admirable points of finish that lift them far out of the ordinary. Smartness here
and there that make them perfectly fascinating to the woman intent on her Spring
, wardrobe.
riwre has been something of a revolution in fashion, for the suits lor Spring arc
"different front'tlms'i! of the passing season. They set the imperative stamp of "must
have" where Jininy women hoped to use "may do." It is necessary o have a new suit
if you would' mark your adherence to fashion!
A very distinct little suit Is of .apple green poplin, with large callar and cull's attached iu palm
green silk. This Is a belted model and has two (lockets above belt and two below, giving it u sport
.eil'cct. This has large collar with the over-collar of silk poplin. $25,
Navy blue, the color that, one never tires of. is very charming In wool poplin with full plaited
skirt and pleats lu tho skirt oft coat that falls In fullness to match the skirt This has a very deep
collar and Is used with beautiful grey silk. $:in. ...
Another in apple green poplin has the collar, cuffs and pockets stitched in gold silk with an
over-collar of white silk poplin. This Is a very stylish and an up-to-the-minute model. iji'Jfl.no.
' Third Floor
The Thompson-Hudson Co.
Toledo, Ohio
I for many a day. the ptiystclau's heart sraaM&HBi
complihh' "

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