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VOL. LXVII-LOUIS 0. MAETI, Publisher.
PERRYBBUBO, WOOD 00., 0., THURSDAY, MAT 8, 1919.
fl.60 II ADYAI0E-I0.12
To File Your Return of Inf orma
tion Before May 15th.
Organizations and individuals
generally are advised by Collector
of Internal Revenue Niles to un
derscore on their calendars May
15, the last day for filing of re
turns of information, giving the
names and addresses of all individ
uals to whom payments of salaries,
wages, rent, interest, commissions
and other gains, profits and income
of $1,00 or more were paid during
the year 1918.
"All employers of labor,
whether in large or small numbers,
are required to make these re
turns, ' ' said Collector Niles. ' ' Or
ganizations, such as corporations,
companies, partnerships, and etc.,
are required to file returns show
ing the salaries and wages paid to
onicers and employes. "
"" A separate return for each cm
ploye whose salary for 1918 was
$1000 or more, is required.''
Banks and similar institutions
must make returns of information
showing interest paid to, or cred
ited -to "the account of, an individ-,
ual if the amount so credited or
paid was $1,000 or more."
Returns of information must be
filed with the Commissioner of In
ternal Revenue, Washington, D. C.
Collectors of Internal Revenue.re
not authorized to receive such' re
turns. Forms 1099 and 1096, upon
which these reports must be made,
may be obtained, however, from
the offices of Collectors.
The penalty for failure to make
a return on time is a fine of not
more than $1,000.
PRANK B. NILES,
SPECIAL INVITATION TO
The Perrysburg Civic Associa
tion extends a cordial invitation to
the ladies of Perrysburg to be
present at the regular meeting
this (Thursday) evening, to hear
the address of Professor Clayton
Kohl of Scott high school.
Now men, this doesn't leave a
loophole for the excuse that your
wife can attend the meeting in
your place. You are expected to
bo there and an invitation is ex
tended to her to, come also.
You will be more than pleased
with Prof. Kohl's address on
"Types of Citizens in American
At 9:00 o'clock Tuesday morn
ing, May 6, 1919, at St. Joseph's
parsonage in Maumee, Mr. John V.
Haas and Miss Helen Hartzfelt
were united in marriage by Rev.
Fr. T. M. Redding.
The groom is a son of Mr. and
Mrs. John Haas of Perrysburg and
just recently returned from over
seas. The bride is a daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. John Hartzfelt of
The newly-weds, after a short
honeymoon, will reside on a farm
near Leydorf Station. They have
the best wishes 'of a host of
DR. B. KINSLEY ,
Office Hours 8 to 11 a. m.; 1 to
p. m. Office upstairs corner
Second and Main Streets.
Phone Main 14.
ALFRED P. HAYWOOD .
Doctor 'of Ohiropractio
4th Street, Perrysburg, O.
6:00 to 9:00 Tuesdayt Thursday and
Saturday Evenings or
FREDERICK C. AVER1LL
AND COUNSELOR-AT-LAW .
818 Spitser Buildis.
WATCHMAKER AND JEWELER
Watches Clocks, Jewelry, Spectacles.
006 Monroe St. ' Toledo, O.
a Near ..Michigan Street
Special care will bo taken with ths
repair ox all kinds ox
Wanted for the Air Service at
Once 15,000 Men.
Join the coming branch of the
army. Enlist for one year or
three without further obligation to
Are you satisfied with your old
Do you realize that within three
years aviation will be the up-to-date
method of travel!
Become a pilot or an expert
aviation mechanic prepare your
self for this most modern and
fascinating game which will be on
a paying commercial basis by the
time your service is up.
Here is a chance to learn to fly
and to acquire an intimate and
thorough knowledge of . planes,
engines, electricity, foundry and
machine shop work at government
expense on full pay.
What there is in it for you
all velvet the government fur
nishing clothing, food, medical at
tention and quarters:
Private, first class, $33.
Sergeant, $44. "
Sergeant, Aviation Mechanician,
Sergeant, first class, $51.
Sergeant, first class, Aviation
Master Signal Electrician, $81.
Master Signal Electrician, Avia
tion Mechanician, $121.50.
If you are about to be dis
charged: $60.00 bonus; five cents
a mile to your home ; one month 's
furlough to start within 30 days
of re-enlistment with privilege of
furlough fare ; a sure job to carry
you over the period of unemploy
If you are a civilian,: A chance to
learn a trade ; a chance to travel ;
good pay; adventure; improved
Join now and release a man who
has a job waiting for him. For
further particulars, call or write to
any of the following :
Department Air Service Officer,
230 E. Ohio St., Chicago, HI.
Recruiting Officer, 526 S. State
St., Chicago, 111.
Commanding Officer, Chanute
Field, Rantoul, 111.
Commanding Officer, Scott
Field, Belleville, 111.
Commanding Officer, Selfridge
Field, Mt. Clemens, Michigan.
Commanding Officer, Fort
Commanding Officer, Jefferson
Barracks, St. Louis, Mo.
RED CROSS NOTES
The quota of 300 garments and
75 pairs of socks to be finished by
May 15 are ready for shipment.
The quota assigned to Perrys
burg auxiliary was finished and
shipped April 14, 1919, and an ad
ditional 100 garments and 25 pairs
of stockings were taken and
The reception for all Red Cross
workers was a grand success.
About 125 ladies were present and
enjoyed a program and dainty re
freshments. The following is the approxi
mate total of work done by the
Red Cross auxiliary since its
organization until May 15, 1919 :
1,923 knitted articles.
12,973 gauze dressings
- 96 bedspreads and cases.
This is a splendid record for the
Perrysburg auxiliary. At present
there are 233 members of the Red
Cross auxiliary in Perrysburg.
At the business meeting of the
Red Cross auxiliary Monday, May
5, it was decided to disband as
Red Cross workers, and form a new
organization called "The Perrys
burg Woman's Community
A public meeting will be held at
the Civic rooms "Monday, May 19,
at 2 p. m. Every woman inter
ested is expected to come.
The final work of! the Red Cross
auxiliary will be a banquet for our
returned soldiers and friends in
the near future.
AMELIA C. COOK, Seo'y.
For Bilious Troubles.
To promote e healthy action of the
liver and correct the disorders caused
by biliousness Chamberlain's Tablets
are excellent. Try them and see how
mtfaVlv 1iav crivAivAn n iraliali fn vnni
food tnd banish that dull and stupid
NOTE the Moral
Last week Prof. Hall, the county
superintendent, paid Perrysburg
high school a visit.
On Monday evening, May 5,
scientific temperance prize essays
were read and prizes were award
ed. Of the Freshman-Sophomore
group, Vera Hufford won the first
prize of three dollars and Eliza
beth Spybey the second prize or
two dollars. Of the Junior-Senior
group, Gordon Pheley wonthe
first prize and Eloise Simmons the
second prize. These prizes were
awarded by Mrs. Hanson, the local
president of the "W. C. T. U. Mrs.
Gleason of the Toledo W. C. T. U.
gave an interesting talk.
The pupils and teacher of this
grade enjoyed their party Friday
afternoon more than was antici
pated, probably because of the
pupils' desire to show their love
for their teacher by presenting her
with a beautiful potted fern and a
gorgeous corsage bouquet of sweet
peas. "Music hath charms," but
certainly nothing on earth can
carry one into a world of romance
and bliss in an easier and more
natural manner than flowers.
Praises to those who taught these
wonderful boys and girls that it is
more blessed to give than to re
ceive. Surely, even though at an
early age these children have al
ready learned in part the secret of
Twelve boys and ten girls of
this grade were neither tardy nor
absent during the past month.
Third and Fourth Grade
The f ollowing pupils were neith
er absent nor tardy last month :
Jane Williams, Theodore FiUch,
Melvin Lyons, "Kenneth Taylor,
Harold Neiderhouse, Marjory Mil
ligan, Hazel Cooper, Ellwood
Finch, Nellie Dibert, Dorothy
Shaffer, Gertrude Beddoe, Martha
Alexander, Helen Weiland, Nor
man Schneider, .Ernest Heiman.
This grade will have a May
The following pupils were per
fect in attendance: Gerald Bed
doe, Clifford Burdette, Harold
Connor, Clarence Davenport, Atlee
Garbor, Raymond Grimes, William
(Continued on Eighth Page.)
Letter From Private Wilson After
Returning to Camp Sherman.
Camp Sherman, May 1, 1919.
Our regiment went over the top
on November 4th, at 5 a, m.,
with a yell and scream that could
be heard for a mile, but only one
man was killed and seven wounded
by the Huns, and at 3 p. m. of
this date the armistice was in ef
fect, so we had our blow in any
way. And from there wo were
about five months in the Army of
Occupation in Frame, Hungary.
So, as you all know, wo were all
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THE S1ATC OWES ME
JfQNEV MUST PROTECT IT
ZOAR LUTHERAN CHURCH
Sunday, May 11th:
Sunday School at 9 :00.
Divine service at 10 :00.
Ladies' Auxiliary Thursday
afternoon May 8th.
Bible School Saturday at 9 :00.
Everybody welcome at all serv
ices. EVANGELICAL CHURCH
Services for Sunday, May 11 :
Sunday School at 9. Subject,
bin and Its Consequences. Gen.
3:1-24; Rom. 1:18-23.
After the Sunday School hour
an appropriate program will be
given in honor of our dear moth
ers:'' Be sure and bring your moth
er with you. Special efforts are
being put forth and services ar
ranged in your honor and for your
comfort. Say, dear mother, if it
is possible for you to get out at all,
come for it makes your sons and
daughters proud to see mother
decorated with a beautiful carna
tion. This is your day.
Men's League Tuesday evening.
We have been inspired to do great
er work for the Master since the
close of our Evangelical meetings.
Prayer meeting Thursday eve
ning. Young People's Alliance at 7.
Rev. Ludwick of Toledo will
preach Sunday evening at 8. You
are welcome to any or all of these
Services for Sunday, May 11th.
For a happy, helpful Sabbath
outside of the home begin with the
Sunday School at 9 :30. You will
fiiid it a cheerful, enjoyable hour.
The lesson is, "Sin and Its Conse
quences." Gen. 3:1-13; Gal. 6:7,
8. Golden Text, Rom. 6:22. Sure
ly this lesson is of importance to
everyone. Come and talk it over
with us. Classes for all ages.
Morning worship and sermon at
10:30. It is Mother's Day and'all
the services will have that thought
emphasized. Dr. Pheley will
preach on ' ' Our Mothers. ' ' There
will be special music. In the eve
ning the theme will be "Our
Problem." There will be 70 pic
tures to illustrate tho subject.
It is without money and without
price. Just come and enjoy it all
(Continued on Eighth Page.)
paradise, the U. S. A., the only
country in tho world.
Before arriving in Camp Sher
man we paraded in New York City
and was greeted with the best of
high respect. It is estimated that
himdreds of thousands welcomed
us there. Our regiment also pa
raded in Cleveland, O., with wel
come of thousands of mends and
relatives from near and far, which
will be long remembered by the
members of the unit. After the
parade the r regiment was given a
banquet and was awarded a silver
PVT. HARRY A. WILSON,
MORE THAN $14000
U. S. Dept of Labor,
W. B. Wilson, Secretary.
Somewhere in the heart of ev
ery man is the desire to bo INDE
PENDENT. Independence is the
measure of one s standmg in the
The first step along the road to
independence is own one's home.
The man who owns his homo is
the respected, the trusted man in
One of the largest employes of
labor in the country ordered a
canvass of his factories to de
termine what percentage of his
employes owned their own homes.
At the time he urged all employes
in the establishment to become
home owners or home buyers.
Sound logic prompted this ac
tion. The responsible man is the
valuable employe. The HOME
OWNER has a deeper sense of
civic pride. He is established ; he
is responsible; he is interested in
everything that tends toward the
peace and security and upbuilding
of the community.
The example set by one manu
facturer will be followed by others.
It will daily become more requi
site to a man's securing respon
sible employment that he Owns
His Own Home.
There is little excuse for a man
not owning his own home. The
great Liberty Loans have instilled
into the American people lessons
of thrift that will endure through
the coming days of peace. Every
man caan and should own his own
There, is no appeal from the man
who seeks a position that is t
so lightly, by private and puoi
employer alike, as the appe
which comes from the man who
has everything to gain and noth
ing to lose.
The INDEPENDENT MAN al
ways Uwns xiis Uwn Home
BUILD YOURS NOW.
HOME FROM THE FRONT
In the past week many more of
our boys have returned home, their
work well done, ready to go back
,to civilian life. "Welcome Home."
They are Charles Kopp, Charles
Marriott, Charles Bristow, Everett
Hennan, Harry Wilson, Ralph
Charles, Merlin ("Jeff") Curtis,
Chester Sherman and Fred Sattler.
James Sattler of Lime City is
back in the U. S. and expects tobe
INSURE YOUR HAPPINESS' WITH A
Pay your dues regularly by setting
aside as much as you can.
Freedom from anxiety opens the way
to happiness. Many, if not most, anxieties
would be removed with the sense of secur
ity that a little reserve money gives.
Forethought in carrying Happiness In
surance in the form of a savings account
with the Citizens' Banking Company will
banish the fear-thought of anxiety.
Four percent interest paid on savings
She (ite?ns Banking (fforopamj ;
CAHTAL STOCK 430,000.00
OVER THE TOP
TWP. SUBSCRIBES $150,000
Largest of Any One Township in
the County For the Fifth
Time Perrysburg Provea
100 Per Cent Loyal.
A few more. days still remain in
which to make an overwhelming
subscription, and that Perrysburg
never shirks, no matter what the
task may be, was assured for the
fifth time in the loans to our gov
ernment.. 'Tis true, sevei'al of the town
ships were "Over the Top" before
the close of the first few days in
the final Victory Drive, but Perrys
burg leads them all in raising an
amount worth while.
One Hundred and Fifty Thous
and Dollars, and still more coming
Our quota was set at $136,500;
we raised it with $14,000 besides.
These figures are aassured, and
when the final report is made at
the close of tho drive, wo are
proud to say it will be somewhat
This record is one that will go
down in history and is one to de
serve no little credit. Tho solici
tors worked valiantly and every
patriotic citizen gave till it hurt,
that "Our Country" and the
world might enjoy freedom from
WATER WORKS BOARD
Plan to Make Extension of Water
At the regular meeting of the
Water Works Board, Monday eve
ning, May 5th, a petition from
property owners on the Dixie
Highway beyond Sixth street, was
presented tliem asking for an ex
tension of city water for their use.
Tho proposed extension in the
netition, will be from the alley
between Sixth and Seventh streets,
east of Cherry street, west to the
Dixie Higliwaay, thence south on
the east side of the Dixie to lot
No.. The need of water in this
section of the town is very essen
tial, and the Board motioned to
hire an engineer jto furnish an
estimate of the probable cost of
the extension when proper action
will be taken on the matter.
Do You Sleep Well?
To be at his best a man must have
sound refreshing sleep. When wake
ful and restless at night he is in no
condition for work or business during
the day Wakefulness is often caused
by indigestion and constipation, and is
quickly relieved by Chamberlain's Tab
lets. Try a dose of these tablets and
see how much better you feel with a
clear head and good digestion. ,
CSTABUSHU) m ma
OMtiMi'vmin. . .. ,
glad Jo get back in tho garden of
Co. K 332nd Inf.
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