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Perrysburg journal. (Perrysburg, Wood Co., O. [Ohio]) 186?-1965, February 28, 1918, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87076843/1918-02-28/ed-1/seq-1/

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PERRYSBURG JOURNAL
ft
VOL. LXVI-ED L. BLUB, Publisher.
PERBY8BUBG, WOOD 00 0., THDB8DAT, FEBRUABT 28, 1918.
$1.60 IN ADVAHOE-KO. 2
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PISSWORD-10 LOYALTY
Might be Appropriately Tried in
Many Localities.
Associated. Press dispatch from
Grants Pass, Oregon, says :
Rev. W. A. Baker, who said ho
represented the International
Bible Students' Association of
Brooklyn, N. Y., advertised that
he would speak here lost night.
Before the hour set for the meet
ing the local council, of defense
met and appointed a committee to
propound to Mr. Baker four ques
tions. They were :
"Are you a member of the Red
Cross?"
J'Are you a subscriber to the
Liberty Loan?"
"Have you purchased Thrift
Stamps?"
"Are you whole heartedly and
unreservedly backing the govern
ment's war program?"
"No" was answered to each
question, whereupon Mr. Baker
was told he must not attempt to
, speak here. He abandoned his
meeting.
ftGRICULWL NOTES
Prepared for the Journal by.Ohio
Experiment Station.
Early hatching means better
chicks, bettor success in rearing,
higher prices for surplus cockerels
sold as broilers, mature pullets in
the fall that will lay more eggs
during cold weather, and larger,
plumper roasters and capons for
the holiday markets. It also
means greater use from incubators
and brooders and better labor dis
tribution by putting the hatching
and care of the small chicks ahead
of the ruskof spring planting.
Plan to start the incubator as
Uarly as March 10 and have the
first chicks out by April 1. Those
who have practiced early hatching
and have jjood equipment arc
starting the incubators now to
hatch in March. Get started early
this year and so produce more, and
better birds at more profit.
Services for Next Sunday in
Several Pcrrysburg, Churches.
ZOAR LUTHERAN OHUROH.
PrKluepfel, Pastor.
Sunday, March 3rd:
Sunday school at 9 :00.
Divine service at 10 :00.
Lenten service Wednesday,
March 6th, at 10 :00.
Bible school Saturday at 9 :00.
Everybody welcome at the services.
Ww&wyncfe$Qm0d mMrsem
mawM Mjftmi ,r$mfmT,i .L-Pffifr - Isjffiir IWl'ifi t HM
RED CROSS FLUSHES
Another Fine Report to Credit
of Our Women Workers.
. HELP THE GOVERNMENT.
That sales of War Savings
Stamps have passed the $60,000,
000 mark and have been accumu
lating at the rate of more than
$2,000,1)00 a day is the gratifying
news from Washington. These
facts constitute substantial evi
dence that there are millions of
intelligent American citizens who
are loyally combining saving and
thrift with their other patriotic
duties.
While the Ohio War Savings
Committee is urging those of
means to join the "Limit Club"
and buy $1,000 worth (maturity
value) of War Savings Stamps
during 1918, it is just as anxious
that ' those unable to invest so
'heavily adopt a plan of consistent
and sustained saving by purchase
of stamps.
The committee has issued a
dtate-wide appeal to moderately
circumstanced people to pledge
themselves during 1918 to buy at
least one Thrift Stamp a day.
Hundreds of reports have been re
ceived showing that as many peo
ple started such a plan with the
first of the year.
AS BAD AS MADE OUT.
"Is the seed ocrn situation real
ly as bad as the papers make
out ? " is a common question asked
by visitors, at the Ohio State Uni
versity of late, where hundreds of
tests arc being made. The in
variable answer is, "Yes. One of
tne greatest dangers that we face
is that the situation may not be
truly realized. Our tests show un
mistakably that seed corn is un
usually bad, and that every ear
should be tested." Up to the
present time tests skow that five
sixths of the corn tested lias
germinated less than 50 per cent
and nearly one-half of it germi
nated less than 20 jper cent.
For baby's croup, Willie's daily cuts
and bruises, mamma's - sore throat,
Grandma's lameness. Dr. Thomas
Eclectic Oil the household rem
30c and 60c.
NOTICE.
I wish to inform the public that
the Homewoqd Dairy is in no way
connected with O. H. " Seiling
Dairy hut is an independent busi
ness of its own.
F. S. LOOMIS, Proprietor,
2a- Homewood Dairy.
Limestone Continues In Favor.
Pulverlzed-Hmestono continues to be
In favor as a soil sweetenerwjr fertil
izer, according to the United States
geological survey. Since the figures
of production were first compiled In
1911 'the Industry lias steadily In
creased, .and the output for 1016 of 1,-
006,876 short tons, Valued at ?1,140,
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH.
Rev. W. II. Pheley, Minister- ".
Services for Sunday, March 3':
ThiSis"Go to Church. Sunday."
Are you in line ? We heartily wel
come you toour services.
Sunday school at 9 :30. Lesson
subject, "Jesus Bringing Peace."
Mark 4:355:20. Classes for all
ages. The Men's Bible class in
vites all men. W. II. Roose, super
intendent. Morning worship and sermon at
10 :30. Dr. Pheley will preach on
the subject, "The Ninetieth Psalm
Up to Date." In the evening at
7:30 Dr. Scltr'vir will speak on
the "Progress Tof Prohibition."
You can be sure of hearing a time
ly and interesting address. We
should have a large attendance.
Christian Endeavor meeting at
6 :30. Topic. ' ' Christian Dutv and
Privilege." No. 3 Prayer. John
14:12-17. Miss Mildred Witzler,
leader. Every endeavorer should
invite a friend outside our-sjciety.
They are certain to enjoy the hour
with us.
rrayer ana praise service
Thursday evening at 7:30. Sub
ject for consideration, "The
Mercy of God and of Man." You
I are sure to tinrl this a. restful.
edy. profitable hour.
J Tlin Prpslivf ivrinn rilivictinrr Ti!n.
deavor Society enjoyed a delight
ful evening at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. W. H. Roose last Friday. The
happy event was given under
auspices of the social committee,
Miss Dorothy Craig, chairman.
Games, music, refreshments and
the charming home atmosphere
made the hpurs pass all too quick
ly. The C. E.'s look forward to
other such joyous evening's. You
The following is a report of
work completed during the month
of February' by the Perrysburg
Red Cross Auxiliary :
Gauze ..: - 1,235
B. Bandage . 220
T. Bandages ...... 90
Slings ! 25
Bed Jackets 12
Bed Shirts ...-, 72
Quilts : 7
Surgeon's Caps 24
burgeon's Helmets 6
Sweaters 36
Socks ...' 84
Wristlets 12
Helmets 2
Trench Cops 6
LOOT DUNBRIDGE P, 0,
Burglars Secure Stamps
Cash from Store.
and
T
For
Students Who Will Work
on the Farm.
Total attendance 221
i
A WOMAN'S GAME
Was there ever a pame we did not share.
Brother of mine?
Or a day when I did not play you fair,
Brother of mine?
"As prood as a boy," you used to say,
And I was as eager for the fray.
And as loath to cheat or to run away.
Brother of mine!
You are playing- the game that Is
straight and true.
And I'd give my soul to stand next to
you.
Brother of mine!
The spirit, indeed, is still. tho same;
I should" not shrink from the battle's
flame.
Yet here I stay at tho woman's came.
Brother of mine! v
If tho last price must needs bo paid,
Brother of mine! ,
You will go forward, unafraid,
Brother of mine!
Death can so small a part destroy,
You will have known the fuller Joy
Ah! would that I had been born a, boy,
Brother of mine!
Tho London Pictorial.
Robbers secured between $65 to
$70 in stamps and small change
from the postoffice located in John
Current's store early Monday
morning. Entrance to the store
was gained by breaking in the
front door. Postmaster Claude A.
Current estimated that the chief
loss was about $50 worth of War
Saving Stamps,- $3 to $5 worth of
small change and some other
stamps. About $2 in change was
fakeir from the cash register, of
tho general -store. The robbery
is thought to have been committed
between eleven and three o'clock.
Otis Duty's horse and buggy was
stolen from the home of his brother-in-law,
Christ Stycr, about a
half mile from Dunbridge and the
intruders are supposed to have
made their escape toward Toledo
in this vehicle. Mr. Duty heard a
noise in the barn last night and
started to investigate. He found
the horse and buggy gone and
with Mr. Styer followed the tracks
made by the horse. They found
the'horse near Perrysburg on the
McCutcheonvillc pikev The men
had tied the lines to the buggy
and started the horse back after
they had abandoned it. Sentinel.
P. 6. & S. CO. ELECT OFFICERS
The three new directors elected
by the Perrysburg Grain & Seed ( 582, represents n gain of 512 per cent
Co. are-Frank Kazmaier, George 'In quantity and 4C0'per cent In value
Limmer and Frank Crain.
The meeting of the board
of
directors was held last Thursday
and tho following officers elected:
President Geo. C. Emmerich.
Vice res. John Schneider.
Sec'yTTreas. R. R. Hartshorn.
for the six years.
A Hint to the Aged.
If people past sixty years of age
could be nersuaded to cro to bed as
'soon as they take "cold, and remain in
bed for one or two days, they would
recover much more quickly, especially
if they take Chamberlain's Cdugh
are invited to share with the C.
E.'s these monthly' happy events.
rm i a 1. t. .. V.n.
AUBWCVaiUrUUSUCTUYC UU pomn,l h imnM nlsn hn ls
during the past ten days receiving danger 0f the cold being followed by
and shipping corn. I any of the more serious diseases.
"V
R. P. BARTON,
UNDERTAKER (perrysburg,)!
Phones Main Twenty-seven AMBULANCE SERVICE
NO EXTRA CHARGE FOR AUTO SERVICE
s
METHODIST EPISCOPAL
CHURCH.
Rev. Daniel Carter, Minister.
Services Sunday,'March 3 :
Sunday school, 9 :00 a. m.
Public worship, 10:30 a. m.
Epworth League, 6 :30 p. m.
Public worship, 7 :30 p. m.
Sermon themes: For morning,
"The Way Up w:ard. " In the eve
ning, tho third of the series of war
addresses will bo given. Subject,
(Continued on page 8.)
Houie l'liono
Main 25tt
Ulllee Hour
Olo lii 1 1 to 4
G. W. CLAREf M. D.
515 Spitzer Building
Jffiye Aacctlona
Glaaaea Fitted
TOLEDO. OUIO
JOHN ZUKFLUH
FREDERICK C. AVER1LL
ATTORNEY
l AND COUNSELORj-AT-LAW
818 .Spitzer Building,
TOLEDO, OHIO.
Home Phone 1428.
PRACTICAL
WATCHMAKER .AND JEWELER
Dealer Ib
WstckM), Clock, Jewelry, 'Spectacle.
99 rfoaroe St. Toledo, 0U.
Near Michigan Street. ,
gMelal eare will be taken with tke
pamir i ail aiaaa aaaaiaaaa. uaaa
rTV ww m y T W f ' p F M i
)
DR. B. KINSLEY
DENTIST
Office Hours 8 to 11 ajn,; 1 to 5 p.m.
Office upstairs corner Second
and Main Streets,
pwYBHima, owa
Fop Aching Feet.
For burning, swollen feet soak them
evory night In n solution of soda wa
ter. Put a handful or more of bicar
bonate ot soda in the foot tub with
sufficient very hot water to cover the
foot. Keep adding more hot water
as needed. After this, rub well Into
tho bunion and other sore Joints
lchthyol ointment. Wrap feet In cloth,
or put old stockings ou to protect bed.
Uso some kind of foot ease In your
shoes.
PASSING OF MRS. WETMORE.
On Friday night, February 22,
1918, at 11:50 oclock, the spirit
of Mrs. Mary A. Wetmore passed
to the other side. v -
She had been ill for 10 days and
fdlly realized that her time was to
be brief.
Deceased was born in Hellens
burg, Scotland, April 7, 1837, and
came to this country when a child
with her parents, who were early
settlers on Hull Prairie, in Wood
county. '
She was the widow of Capt.
Frank A. Wetmore and had been
a resident of Perrysburg since her
early girlhood.
Surviving her is her only child,
Mrs. E. L.'Blue, at whose home
the mother spent the winter sea
son, and where the funeral was
held on Monday, February 25, at
2 p. m., conducted by Rev. Dr.
Pheley of the Presbyterian church.
The reniains were placed at rest
in the Perrysburg mausoleum.
DIED.
Joseph L. Schwartz, son of Mr.
and Mrs. John Schwartz, was born
in Clyde, Ohio, January 5, 1885
At the age pf 16 years he was
afflicted with rheumatism, of
which he was unable to get relief,
and was taken with lagrippe on
February 10, resulting in pneu
monia, and death came to him Sat
urday, February 16, at 7 :45 p. m.,
at flic home of his sister, Mrs.
Orson' Brocka.
He 'leaves to mourn his sad de
parture a father, mother and two
sisters, Mrs. Chas. Crowley of To
ledo, and Mrs. Orson Brocka of
Perrysburg. -s
OBSERVATIONS.
Russia, of the"
yellow streak,
when smitten' turns the other
cheek.
In addition to being cold at this
season of the year, all Canada is
now sitting in a "draft."
Russia is suffering from, an
alarming scarcity of padded cells.
Lenine has set up the barrel
.house politician in the czar busi
ness. Take your favorite quarter and
start a thrift album for your
favorite protege.
If all the world were bolshevik
the kaiser would not need to make
war in order to carry out his con
quests. President Wilson has sent his
cast-off clothes to Belgium, but it
is understood that his shoes are to
go in 1920 to some poor but de
serving American statesman.
During the past year many
workers have been taken from the
farms, factories, shops and stores.
Others will probably be taken
within the next few weeks. Next
spring and summer there will be a
greater shortage of workers than
has existed for years. Farm labor
is very scarce, and the demand is
unusually strong because much of
the fall and winter work must be
done this spring. Every person
able to work should offer his serv
ices and be employed this summer,
otherwise our people, both at
home and abroad, will suffer.
State Superintendent Pearson
has suggested that the county
superintendent's office be used as
a clearing-house for workers and
employers.
All upper grade boys and girls
who have no serious employment
for next summer should call or
write this office for enrollment
card. All of our young students
arc industrious and- patriotic. I
am sure tlftit none will bo idle
when our country needs their
labor.
All persons who need help
should call for registration blanks
or write this office giving specific
statement of their needs.
H. E. HALL,
County Supt. of Schools.
orro for tne crazy.
In the Orient the crazy man Is a
privileged person, to be tolerated,
given food, allowed to go where ho
will, but never cured. He Is supposed
to be a peculiarly "holy person." But
It Is Americans, says World Outlook,
who in .1872 founded the first hospital
for the Insane east of Suez the Kerr
Refuge at Canton, with 500 patients,
who come from nil classes; here you
will And the mandarin, tho colonel and
beggar. Of them 39 per cent are re
ported as recovered.
About Constipation.
Certain articles of diet tend to check
movements of the bowels. The most
common of these are cheese, tea and
boiled milk. On the other hand, raw
fruits, especially apples and bananas,
also graham bread and whole wheat
bread promote a movement of tho
bowels. When the bowels are badly
constipated, however, the sure way is
to take one or two of Chamberlain's
Tablets immediately after supper
When You Have a Cold.
It is when you have a severe cold
that you appreciate the good qualities
of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. Irs.
Prank Crocker, Pana7lll., writes: "Our
five-year-old son Paul caught a severe
cold last winter that settled on his
lungs and he had terrible coughing
spells. We were greatly worried
about him as the medicine we gave
him did not heln him in the least. A
neiuhbor spoke so highly of Cham
berlain's Qough Remedy that' I got a
bottle of it. The first dose benefited
him 90 much that I continued giving
l to him until ha W9 i-urad,"
iag.se- uw?B?rKr gkant ie&5 ,
7
i
We, the family, wish to extend
our thanks to the menus anu
neighbors who so kindly assisted
us during the sickness and death
pf our brother, Joseph L.
Schwartz, and for tho beautiful
flowers, and to Rev. Burman for
his consoling words.
Chamberlain's Tablets.
, These Tablets aro intended especial
ly for disorders of the stomach, liver
and bowels. If you aro troubled with
heartburn, indigestion or constipation
On Sound Basis
After the War
Soon after the civil war President
Grant put this country on a sound financial
basis. On bis recommendation congress
passed an act "to strengthen public credit,"
and specie payments were later resumed,
These are prosperous jays In this land,
and wise oeopfe are banking their surplus
cash.
Bank your money today and be pre
pared for any eventuality.
i
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We pay 4 per cent interest oil Certificates of Deposit.
p GIttfertus Banking fflnmnang
pERRYaBURQ, OHIO.
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