Newspaper Page Text
,- ,v, ,,..,., s-r.V; ,jV ',;." '"t r f. ,'!. ' f '. W" ' '
j-j, (" T'fT''; ".,-",t ;rA' "fVsv? n'Ty'-'v
VOL. LXVII-LOUIS 0. MARTI, Publisher.
PERBYBBU1G, WOOD 00., 0., THUBBDAY, MAY16, 1019.
f 1.60 Dl ADVAIOE-IO. 13
mwFBSFli-tW WQ&lgF'W y,?,lntf'yT','-"n$W-vi'',"':",''(' M '"' '
Disease During Summer Can be
Prevonted by Destroying Peats
Now, Says Health Department;
Danger to Babies Great.
Kill the flies early, before they
go to housekeeping for the sum
mer and begin to rear the several
billion offspring which they each
will produce if unmolested.
This is the advice ,of tho State
Department of Health. One swat
now is worth millions later on, ac
cording to the department.
"Extermination of flies will
mean fewer deaths from typhoid
fever and fewer deaths of babies
this summer," declared the health
department in its anti-fly state
ment "Typhoid fever is spread
by flies which deposit in food the
germ-laden filth which they have
picked up in their travels. Intes
tinal disorders which are the
greatest single cause of baby
deaths in summer arc spread in
the same manner."
The department advised careful
screening of houses, destruction of
manure piles and other favorite
breeding places for flies and pro
tection of all toilets by screening
or other means of preventing flies
from coming into contact with, the
And What This Bunkie Thinks
AT THE CHURCHES
The members of the High School
are busy at work for they are on
the home stretch and hope soon to
) Last week Side No. 1 chose pink
and green for their "class colors
and Side No. 2 chose blue and gold.
Interest and enthusiasm arc not
lacking. Side No. 2 won a month
ago by having the greater" num
ber of 100 's in arithmetic and
spelling, but it now looks as if Side
No. 1 were going to be the win
ners this time.
Fifth and Sixth Grades.
The pupils of these grades gave
a surprise party last Monday
afternoon, which was enjoyed by
Last Wednesday afternoon, the
fihildrcn of the Fourth Grade sur
mised their teacher with a fruit
and flower shower. The after
noon was spent playing games
and having a good time.
On Friday our grade and the
Fifth Grade had a spell down; in
which we were the victors. The
ones who remained standing were
Bertillis Anderson, Elizabeth Lu
cas, Phyllis Rosengartcn, Dorothy
Mandell, Pauline "Wiser, Vivian
Fox, Norman Pringle and Clifford
We purchased six books with
the money earned from selling
In the, weekly spelling contest,
the bcjrs were" the winners. The
children are very enthusiastic over
geography contest we arc having.
in arithmetic are making a taxi
April 8, 1919.
Dear Buddy: How's, every lit
tle thing in the old A. E. F.?
Things over her look a whole lot
different than when you're home
sick for a piece of homemade
apple pie in the rain and every
thing over iii Brest, and nothing
but rumors- of you're going to sail
next week or a year from next 4th
They gotta song here, "How are
you. going to keep 'em down on
tho ' farm after they've seen
Paree," and take it from me the
old.home town don't look the same
after you've been away as long as
I could -have got my 'old job
back at the planing mill, but when
I saw what cits clothes sell for,
and how food and room rent have
jumped I couldn't see where I got
Believe me, you'll know we were
in a worm war wnen you get
You'll no doubt bo surprised
and think I'm crazy when I tell
you I re-enlisted up for a three
year hitch, but believe me I'm
wise. And say, j?ld Pal, I talked it
over with Mabel and she says,
"Now between us wo can save
enough in three years for that lit
tle chicken farm in the country."
Clever kid, ain't she?
Thcv erive vou a month's fur
lough to see your folks, five cents
a. mile to, the old town and back (it
only costs you one cent a mile each
way because you, get a furlough
fare certificate) and your sixty
bucks bonus. You've got thirty
seeds coming to you when you re
port and no worry about a job,.
You can pick your own branch of
the service and keep your grade
I could have put in. for a one-
year hitch being in the service and.
signing up again on discharge, but
there ain't going to be any vin
rouge here after the thirsty first
of July and now I've seen France
and Germany, I. wouldn't mind
taking a chance on the Philip
pines, Canal Zone or something
You know how it is with a guy
that don't know anything special,
he 's worse outta luck as a civilian
than in the army. He can't hold
down a good job unless he works
up to it. I always wanted to take
n automobile course but never
had, the fifty bucks', so I'm going
to put in for service where they'll
teach me auto repairing haven't
decided just yet whether it will be
motor-transport, air service, or the
The army gives you a chance to
earn while you learn: You don't
have to worry about chow, clothes
or a good bed in peace times. And
a sensible soldier never has.to be
in debt and. can always have his
own money in his pocket.
When you figure it out, the
W. H. Spybey, Pastor.
The fine subscriptions lost Sun
day makes evident that we are
loyally going "over the top" in
the Centenary appeal along with
other Methodist churches in this
area. Let your cards be signed
and turned in at once that we may
complete our quota by May 25th
and make it a victory Sunday.
Sermon subject next Sunday
morning, "Always Something
Sings," a sprmon you will not be
lieve unless well, unless you are
different from most folks.
At night a series of beautiful
slides on North Africa, and a reel
of moving picture film. N,o charge
and open to the enjoyment of all
our friends apd neighbors.
Sunday School keeps .adding
new members and teachers are do
ing solid work.
The solos last Sunday by Mrs.
Neitz and Mrs. Leu were beauti
fully appropriate and delightfully
rendered numbers, appreciated by
all at the morninc service. Come
and enjoy the'finc spirit of wor
ship you will find.
OUR STUDENT NURSE
Letter From Miss Amon Tel-
ling of Her Experience in
PAYS FOR DAMAGE
Rev. C. W. Weltmer, Pastor.
Services for Sunday, May 18th.
Subject, "The Grace, of God."
Golden Text: Through the grace
of the Lord Jesus Christ we shall
be saved. Acts 15 :11.
The riches of grace. The North
American Indian estimated his
wealth by his strings of wampum.
The native African estimated his
by the number of .cattle, sheep and
goats he has with which to buy
The farmer in the rural district
estimates his by the title to a hun-
drey and sixty acres of land. The.
banker in the county-seat esti
mates his by one or two hundred
thousand dollais. Tho capitalist
Columbus, O., May 11, 1919.
Mrs. C. P. Champney.
My Dear Mrs. Champney: I
wish to tell you how well satisfied
I am with my work and surround
was accepted and received my
cap and bib on Easter Sunday.
My theoretical work is very stiff
as we have the standard of the
university. My last examination
for this year comes next week and
so far I have come out very well.
All studies are ended the last of
We have every advantage of the
university student and I can't tell
you how beautiful and wonderful
a place I think it is. Our home is
located directly on tho campus
and about a block and a half from
The nursing is very wonderful
to me and as a favor to me I
would like to have you thank all
tlic ladies of the National Council
of Defense for what they have
done for me and that I will do my
very best to be a credit to Perrys
burg. My health is excellent" and I am
very contented and looking for
ward to a month's vacation in Au
gust. Trusting you are enjoying the
best of health, I am, sincerely,
HELEN M. AMON,
190 W. 11th Ave.
Driving north at a high rate of
speed ou, the Dixie Highway
about two miles south of Pcrrys
burg, Monday evening, Paul Gil
bert, of Toronto, Can., with four
other men in his machine collided
with another car driven by War
ren E. Braumbaugh, of Toledo,
and overturned it in the big ditch
that parallels the Dixie Highway.
Gilbert apparently didn't care
to play the "Good Samaritan, '
but rather speeded up to get away
from the wreckage. Nearby far
mers who witnessed the accident
telephoned to Porrysburg giving
description of tho Gilbert machine
and it was stopped, tho driver
brought before Justice Cook and
after he deposited a cash bond to
cover repairs on the damaged ma
chine Gilbert was permitted to go
his way rejoicing without paying
Mrs. Braumbaugh was riding
with her husband and received
minor injuries when their car
THIRTEEN TO GRADUATE
Fine Program Arranged and
Everything in Readiness for
A THRILLING PICTURE
The story of how mother-love
sent a girl across the sea to care
LITTLE LUCILLE BURK
HARDT Lucille Margaret, 11-ycar-old
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Burkhardt, passed away at an
early hour Saturday morning, a
victim of Bright's disease.
Deceased was born December
22, 1907, and was a scholar in the
Perrysburg ( public schools at the
time of hcr'dcath.
Funeral services were conducted
at St. Rose church at 8 o'clock
Tuesday morning, May 13, Rev.
Fr. J. B. Kiebel officiating. Burial
was made at St. Rose cemetery.
' a -ftt wl-t a nJ AhtlfjMA f ljtni ah
in the great city measures his by i1uVb . .H " V5
the million, and the head olSS
5?naiThT w L 3S!m5 Holubar's great picture of love and
measures his by the billion. . r which comes to the Auditorium
there is this advance m passing t Perrvsburg on Saturday
from the savage to the plutocrat ! And gimd with Dorothy 'Phillips
what must the standard of riches tUa ij;...i J
e vre t.A iipn nlin-tri vim .lirt I "
uvi n iiv.il tvu iliac uuuvu iiiuii uuu.
angels to the infinite God?
Men's League Tujesday evening.
You men are always welcome.
Prayer meeting Thursday eve
ning. This is one of the great
supply stations where we receive
strength for our every day labor.
Y. P. A. at 6 :30.
Preaching at 7 :30.
DR. B. KINSLEY
Office Hours 8 to 11 a. m.; 1 to
p. m. Office upstairs corner
Second and Main Streets.
Phone Main 14.
Rev. W. II. Pheley; Minister.
Mothers' Day was a happy
event with us, as we are sure, it
was in all other .churches. Our
congregations were large, both
morning and evening, regardless
of weather. The spirit of the day
was observed in the happiest of
ways. Easter hopes and Mothers'
Day honors leads naturally j to
DIES OF ARSENIC POISONING
Conrad Schaffcr, GO, died at his
home in Monclova, Monday, May
12, 1919, from tho effects of
arsenic poisoning. Funeral serv
ices were held Wednesday at 2 p
m. at Swan Creek church and
burial in Swan creek cemetery.
Children's Day joys,, which are
now before us. Come next Sunday
f or practice. . ,
Rimrlnv Snlinnl n.t. fl -30. Tlin
army m peaco times is a jod, a grviCe for Children's Day, "The
ALFRED P; HAYWOOD
Doctor of Chiropractic
4th Street, Perrysburg,, O.
6:00 tH 9:00 Tuesday Thursday and
Saturday Evenings or
, by Appointment.
FREDERICK C. AVER1LL
818 Spltzer Building,
Home Pbaas Utt.
WATCHMAKER AND JEWELER
Watches Clocks, Jewelry, Spectacles.
9Q4 Monroe St. "Toledo, O.
Near Michigan Street.
Special care will be taken with the
repair of all kind of Watch,
GIqpIm utd Jiwtlnr.
good job; even if, you don't studyings Service," will be practiced.
"Bull;" Tiasn't -gone up. enough
to eatup the difference between
"thirty a month and fifteen"
which was army pay before the
, Now a guy that just sticks as a
soldier is 'better off in the prime of
life 'than lots of civilians.
When he's old enough to retire
Unclo Sam gives him three-quarters
of his pay for tho rest of his
life and. $15.75 a month extra for
quarters, heat, light, clothing and
rations. And tho Q. M.'" sells him
food at cost, too.
He'll sure be a sergeant by that
time with a hundred or more a
month base pay. That nets him
ninety a month retired pay. It's
tho life of Reilloy for those boys.
Figure that out, buddy, it's bet
ter than 4 per cent on $20,000 in
the savings, bank. And you" don't
know many guys that save $20,000
Is tho army a good-job ?
I'll say it is I (
Tho army puts you in good
shape and keeps you well and
don't charge yoii for doctors.
Remember I've been, homo
and can see tho thing right.
Take my tip and talk to tho old
man about it.
Always your old bunkie.
Every member should be present,
The lesson study is, "The Grace of
God." Gen. 6:8; Ex. 34:6, 7; 2
Cox. 12 :9. A great lesson1 for all.
Morning worship and sermon at
10 :30. Dr. Pheley will preach on
tho subject of the "Great De
stroyer How to Overcome." In
the evening at 7 :30 there will be a
union service under the direction
of the "National Reform Associa
tion." The Rev. James S. Mc
Gaus, D. D., jvJll speak on tho sub
ject, "Amorica and the New Era."
He has a great message and an
unusual power of deliveity. See
elsewhere in this paper for full an
Christian Endeiyvor meeting at
6:30. Topic, "Life, the School of
God, and Its Lessons.'" Ps. 119 :1-
8. Leader, Miss Esther Broka.
Everybody come. We have a great
subject and a splendid leader. Tho
results should be most happy.
Prayer and pi'aiso servico Thurs
day evening at 7:30. The subject
for .consideration is "The Man of
Jerusalem." John 3:1-16, This
,is a very vital subject for today.
You will find it so. Come and sec.
Tho Choral Union meets for
practice Saturday eyoning at 7
o'clock. Mrs. Laekins will bo
present to lead. This is of great
importance to the service of your
RED CROSS NOTES
The Red Cross auxiliary at its
last business meeting disbanded
and have re-organized into "The
Perrysburg Woman's Community
League," with the following of
ficers elected for the coming year:
President Mrs. Edward Fitzgerald.
Vice President Mrs. Win,
Secretary Mrs. M. B. Cook.
Treasurer rMi's. C. P. Champ
Nominating Committee Mrs.
R. R. Hartshorn, chairman; Miss
Cora Pierce, Mrs. Frank Hollen
bock, Mrs. Harry Spreng, Miss
Ada Escott and Mrs. Henry Kaz-
The next public meeting will be
held at the Civic rooms Monday,
May 19, 1919, at 2 p. m., when the
re-organization will be completed.
It is hoped there will be a large
attendance, as every woman
should bo interested in this new
Watch next week's paper for
BUY STAMPS WITH
The immense sum of $5,720,970
will be paid to the people of Ohio,
May 15th, interest on their Second
Liberty Loan bonds.
Provisions have been made for
the acceptance at the postoffice of
Liberty bond interest coupons for
payment on the cost of War Sav
ings Stamps, so that the millions
of dollars can be re-invested not
only in the interests of the govern
ment but in the uitci'cst of the in
dividual Avho will profit thereby.
For a Sprained Ankle.
Assoon as possible after the injury
is received get a bottle of. Chamber
lain's liiniment and follow tho plain
printed directions which accompany
All indications are that com
mencement week of 1919 will be
one of the finest and greatest over
held in Perrysburg. ,, Tho intense
interest in the public school shown
by the public during tho past year
can well manifest its climax in
the coming commencement.
The high school play, "Stand
ing By," to be given Tuesday
night, May 27, is a patriotic one
and is filled with humor, pathos,
ana tne line spirit ot patriotism m
happy harmony. Como and enjoy
a good evening's entertainment.
The eighth grade commence
ment will be held Wednesday
night, May 28. It promises to be
a most excellent program. Each
graduate will take some interest
ing part. All past programs given
by the eighth grade have been
good, but this will be the best of
all. Come 1
The climax will come Thursday
night, May 29, in the form of the
P. II. S. commencement. The
class consists of thirteen members,
which is the largest number for at
least five years. The class con
sists of Mildred Budd, Murr Can
field, Ben Davis, Wayne Hartzell,
Madeline Hoffman, Elizabeth
Hund, Lindsay Johnson, Edward
Mills, Donald Pair, Charles Rob
erts, Eloise Simmons, Wilma Wag
goner and Gladys Weltmer.-
It is to the cerdit and good for
tune of P. H. S. to have one of its
own graduates, one who has made
much of his opportunity and made
a "mark" in the world, Prof.
Clayton C. Kohl of Scott high
school, Toledo, to deliver the
The school recently purchased
a new Bush & Lane Grand piano
for the auditorium arid in order to
raise more money to help pay for
it, a slightly larger charge will be
made for tho tickets than last
year. However, it is hoped that
the public will not resent thia for
it is for a gopd cause.
Play, "Standing By," Tuesday
night, May 27, adults, 35 cents;
children, 25 cents.
Eight grade commencement,
Wednesday night, May 28, adults,
25 cents; children, 15 cents.
H. S. commencement, Thursday
night, May 29, adults, 35 cents;
children, 25 cents.
Course tickets for three nights,
adults, 75 cents ; children 50 cents.
Ticket sale and reservation will
begin at Champney's Thursday
May 22. Buy early and geti a
STOPPED BAD MEN
Four ring-leaders in the Ford
strike at Rossford, One of whom
was supposed to be the I. W. W.
leader, were caught in Porrysburg
by county authorities Saturday
afternoon, following an auto chaso
up the River road.
The desperadoes stopped here to
buy a gun to do "a little blowin'
up' wnen the otticcrs naooeu
them and escorted them to Bowl
ing Green for safe keeping.
KAZMAIER HOME ROBBED
While Mr. and Mrs. John Kaz
maier, Si, were up town Saturday
evening, prowlers ransacked their
house on W. Front street and
escaped with about $20.00 in cash
and a gold watch.
Cause of Headache.
By knowing the cause, a disease may
often be avoided. This is particularly
true of headache. The most common
cause of headache is a disordered stom
ach or constipation, which may bo cor
rected by taking a few doses of Cham
berlain's Tablets. Try it. Many others
have obtained permanent relief by
taking these Tablets, They are easy
to take and mild and gentle in sffect,
Dollars Attract More
Nothing succeeds like success and the
more money you have set aside in a sav
ings account the easier it is to save.
There is an increasing of security and,
self-respect with the growing balance in
your bank book.
Habits are easy to acquire and hard to
break. Habits of thrift are as easy to
acquire as habits of wastefulness and much
more beneficial to the individual and the
Start the thrift habit NOW by opening
an account at the Citizens' Banking Co.
4 iuiid on savings accounts
CAPITAL STOCK f 30,000.00
SURPLUS f 30.000.00
' ivi 'p n.'iA?1 --VTV 'Vs
. A. :t , ' ' '
A!iu4 '.. ra ,...t?7.. - . . : ..
fefD.i;jfe p. dMJKi''M ,fcfe:.
. ,.:. .. ' ' : ..." ..','