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HOME DEMONSTRATION NEWS Caldwell The second meeting on refinishing I fnrniture was held in the basement of the Methodist church* on Thurs day, March 14. A coat of stain was applied to six chairs belonging to Mrs. Chloe Pierce, and the old fin ish was removed from a chair be longing to Mrs. Mary Secrest and a scratch was removed from a drawer of a chest belonging to Mrs. Wiley Stringer. Those, present at the meeting were Mrs. Wiley Stringer, Chloe Pierce, Mary Young Mary Secrest, Ellen Douglas and Mrs. Margaret T. Don ohoo, who copducted the meeting. Crooked Tree The first meeting for the home makers in Crooked Tree community was held on Friday, March 15. at the grange hall. A pedestal and a drawer from a secretary were brought to the meeting and the old finish was removed. Plans were made to com plete the refinishing process at a meeting to be held on Thursday afternoon, April 18 at the grange hall. Those present were Ruth Newton, Chloe Pierce, Mildred Smith, Bessie Harper, Winifred Ogle, Marie Es tadt, Martha Ogle and Mary Fore man. Forest Grove Three sewing machines were brought to a clinic held at the home of Mrs. Roxie Haines on Monday, March 11. These machines were torn apart, cleaned, oiled and put together again under the supervision of Wes- Give It A CHANCE To rfelo feei BETTER Ton ran help your bowels to act properly by making it a habit to mote them at regular times every day. If an occasional attack of bowel slug gishness causes headache or tempo rary minor intestinal distress, give TONJON Not, 1 or 3 n chance to remote the waste matter accumulated in the bowels. Then see for yourself how much better you will feel. Caution: Use only as directed. Sold By Ralston Drug Store ley Green, acting county agent and Margaret T. Donohoo, Home Demon stration Agent. Following this pro cedure, the stitch adjustments were made so that the machines made a perfect stitch. Those present were Mrs. Juanita Ramsey, Mrs. Gladys Barnhouse, Mrs. Goldie Foster, Mrs. Leota Jan sen, Mrs. Mina Foraker and Mrs. Roxie Haines. Sharon The homemakers from the Sharon community Aiet at the home of Mrs. Rhea McNabb on Tuesday, Mar. 12, for their second meeting on refinish ing furniture. The furniture from which the old finish had been re moved was worked on. The stains were bleached and the dents were raised before the final finish was to be applied. A coat of clean varnish was applied to the library table and one application of linseed oil and turpentine was given to the cherry chest. Plans were made to complete the process of refinishing at a third meeting scheduled for Tuesday Mar. 26, at the home of Mrs. Bliss Racey. Those present were: Mrs. Mabie Wilson, Mrs. Chloe Pierce, Mrs. Alberta Miller, Mrs. David Beckett, Madeline McKee, Mrs. Ma bie Racey, Mrs. Carrie Caldwell, Mrs. Bertha Still, Georgianna J. Spriggs, Rhea McNabb, Mary Boyd and Lura Courtney. Batesville The first meeting on refinishing furniture was held in the Batesville community on Wednesday, Mar. 13, at the Beaver local grade school. A ladder back rocker, and two end tables were brought to the meeting. This was an all day meeting and at noon each one present enjoyed the lunch served in their school caf eteria. Those present were: Edna Gibson, Mabel Slevin, Myrtle Wyscarver, Louisa Flood, Gertrude Harris, Thel ma Lee Stotts, Wilma G. Watson, Mrs. W. G. Eagon Helen Douglass, Pearl House, Ellen Denius, Martha Pierce, Irene Betts, Edith Cline, Juanita Shamhart, Audrey Long, Nellie Powell, Helen Giesey, Mabel Starr, Mrs. Mary Pierce, Mrs. Glen Layman, Pearl Montgomery, Della Danford, Eula Gibson, Merle Flood, Adeline Arick, and Grace Wyscar ver. Is the sure, time-proven way to create a financial foundation for the better things in life—for chil dren’s education—a home of your own—comfort and security in later years. Current Dividend 2% You will enjoy Mutual Federal Service. All Accounts Federally Insured up to $5,000.00. MUTUAL FEDERAL SAVINS J...LOAN ASSOCIATION 4 I ■i WHERE ..AN I GET LONG-LASTING MOTOR A second meeting was scheduled .................... A Systematic Savings Plan MUTUAL FEDERAL “Muskingum County’s Oldest” Savings & Ix)an Assn. Brown Granite Front 14 South Fifth St ZANESVILLE, OHIO for Wednesday, March 27. a T. M. EHLERMANN, Agent SINCLAIR REFINING COMPANY CALDWELL, OHIO Phone 204 THE Scheduled Meetings Meetings scheduled are as follows: Siqgar saving dessert meeting is scheduled to be held at the home of Mrs.' Frank Radcliff for all home makers in the Three Forks cornmun ity. The date for this affair is Mon day,!! March 25, at 1:30 p. m. All who may be interested are cordially invited to attend this meeting. Another meeting on sugar saving desserts is scheduled to be held at the Ihome of Mrs. Winnie Rucker, of Carisle on Wednesday evening at 7:3Q. This meeting is for each home maker who may be interested in at tending. A combination meeting on refin ishing furniture and sugar saving desserts will be held at the home of Mrd. Bliss Racey on Tuesday, Mar. 26, ‘for all interested in the Sharon community. The forenoon will be devoted to sugar saving desserts and the afternoon to refinishing furni ture. A first meeting on refinishing fur niture is to be held in the Willscreek community at the home of Mrs. Ed na McVicker. This will be an all day meeting. Summerfield Sailor On Escort Carrier Aboard the escort carrier USS Savo Island—James S. Gordon, sea man, first class, route 1, Summer field, Ohio, a veteran of the battle for Okinawa, recently was assigned to this escort carrier. Gordon, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Gordon, has been in the Navy 24 months, 20 of which have been spent overseas. Before boarding the Savo Island he was stationed in the Ha waiian Islands and on another es cort carrier. The 19-year-old seaman is one of three brothers who have seen duty in the Armed Forces. Gordon will experience his first duty in the Atlantic when the Savo reports to her post-war destination at the Boston Navy Yard. DESCENDANT TELLS STORY OF MARY REED Rev. and Mrs. Herbert Guiler of the Mary Reed Memorial Church near Dexter City presented the pro gram Wednesday evening at 7:15 at the first session of the lenten school of Missions held at the Norwood Methodist Church near Marietta. They gave the story of the life of Mary Reed, a native of Noble Co., a world renowned missionary who cast her life among the lepers of India, contracted leprosy, and was healed by prayer. Mrs. Guiler is a niece of Mary Reed and has first hand information concerning her life. STORE REMODELED Re-modeling of the William Wehr clothing store on Main street has been completed by T. W. Patterson and it adds much to the appearance of the square. A complete new front including two modern display windows were installed, in addition to the interior of the store being painted and de corated. RETURNS HOME First Lieutenant John W. Hazard arrived in Caldwell, Thursday even ing and has rejoined his family here, after receiving a discharge at Camp Atterbury, Ind. Lt. Hazard spent the past year in Hawaii. He was a ground officer with the Air Corps and is now on terminal leave. ASK FOR AT STATIONS DISPLAYING THIS SIGN JOURNAL, CALDWELL. OHIO Stable County Artist Holds One Wan Art Exhibit Ini New York J. Bradford Hague, native of Noble county, recently held a one-man art exhibit in the Morton Galleries, in New York, and it went over big ac cording to the press releases, partic ularly that which appeared in the New York Sun. Hague studied in Chicago and New York. He made charcoal por traits of Nicholas Murray Butler, president of Columbia University and the Scroll of “All Nations” for the Flying Hutchison Family. The artist is a son of Charles A. Hague and was bom on a farm at Fredericksdale. His father still lives there. But the young man left the farm work at the age of 17 and there followed several years of working here and there, with Art study thrown in. Before the war he was in Europe but during the last few years has gone to New England to do his paintting. He hopes that one of these bright days, he will able to paint Caldwell as he did Rockport. The following is taken from the New York Sun: “Some small towns in America are so common place and ugly that you wonder how anybody can be in duced to live in them and certain other small towns are so delightful to the eye that the surprise is that greater multitudes do not take pos session of them. Rockport is one of these Edens or so I gather from J. Bradford Hague’s Rockport pictures now on review in the Morton Gallery 117 West 58th street. According to him, all the Rockport houses are nicely shaped and so skillfully plan ted on the ground that they all look well together and compose naturally into pictures. At the same time, there never was any of that town-planting stuff. It was just a matter of native good taste. The place grew naturally, eas ily, comfortably, and the result is Tjungle. IE days and nights are long and dreary in the Mud, bugs, sweat, loneliness that’s about all there is to life out there for our troops. But it’s not quite all. For through the darkness a light still shines—the kindly light of the Red Cross hut. Providing music, games, recreation for our weary, homesick men. They need those things so desperately. And they have them, thanks to you. For you have kept your Red Cross at their side. But as long as one American is still on foreign soil, your Red Cross must stay at his side. If he has a problem, the Red Cross is there to help him in every possible way. YOUR The Red Cross two-way communications system that artists rally to this ideal paint ing spot. One informant told me that once on sauntering down to the pier he found thirty artists already in possession of the place and paint ing away for dear life. Very few of them, doubtless, did so well for it as Hague. His versions of the Rock port high spots are most alluring. If there is now a sudden increase in the Rockford population, it will be his fault entirely.” FAMILY NIGHT ENJOYED A large number of members en joyed the family night, Friday at the Methodist church, beginning with a pot luck dinner at 6:30 An interesting feature of the even ing was the showing of moving pic tures by the pastor, Rev. Glen M. Warner, taken aboard the ship on which he served as chaplain. Scenes taken in Japan on September 2, 1945 were also shown. CONDUCTED MEETING Rev. M. S. Casto pastor of the Free Methodist church here, super vised the quarterly meeting held at Woodsfield, Friday, Saturday and Sunday. Rev. Casto was substituting for Rev. G. A. Hall, superintendent of the Zanesville district. SPENT WEEKEND Thurman Smith, sr., West Liber ty, spent the weekend with his fam ily on Belford street. Mr. Smith is a member of the faculty at West Liberty high school. ARTHRITIS Sufferers! Try Reiner’s Rinol! Quick comforting relief from pains of Rheumatism, Arthritis, Neuritis Lumbago. FREE BOOKLET. Ask for Reiner’s Rinol, $1.50. (4 bottles for $5.00). HATTIE VANFLEET. Agent Phone Caldwell 316 21__ Expert Radio and Appliance Repairing CLARK & BARNETT ELECTRIC APPLIANCE “On the Square.” Caldwell, Ohio Red Cross REMOVED FROM HOSPITAL Don Neiswonger, who was injured when a coal truck which he was driv ing, left the road, has been dismissed from St. Francis hospital in Cam bridge to the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. T. Neiswonger, The truck, carrying a load of coal, left the road and hit a bridge abut ment .The young man suffered most ly from shock. TO ATTEND SCHOOL Walter Howiler, son of Mr. and Mrs. Chester Howiler, Main street, left Sunday for Maumee, where he will enter Milo Bennett School. The young man will take a several weeks course in the operation of a linotype. MRS. BLACKBURN IMPROVING Mrs. H. R. Blackburn, Brookfield township, is improving at the Mt. Carmel hospital in Columbus from a heart condition. A daughter, Mrs. Elvin Ziler, Caldwell route, is with her mother. DISCHARGED FROM ARMY T/5 Leighton Archer arrived at his home in Caldwell, Wednesday evening, after spending the past two years with the U. S. Army in the ETO. Archer received his discharge at Camp Atterbury, Ind. til U/ken you call YOU ARE ASSURED OF:— TO SERVE AS WE WOULD BE SERVED Our wide range of prices based upon fair profits meets every family's needs or wishes. "Lead, kindly light, Amid the encircling gloom" is at his beck and caU, to put him in personal touch with you in case of emergency. He is as near to you as your nearest Red Cross Chapter. If he is sick or injured, the Red Cross worker will help him overcome anxieties by writing his letters for him and settling personal problems. Yes, he still needs your Red Cross. And the Red Cross needs jow/It depends on you for its existence. The only income of the Red Cross is what you give. And here at home, hurricanes, floods, fire, dis aster never surrender. The Red Cross must be ready with aid for the victims—food, clothing, life-saving drugs. Only you can make it possible. Won’t you give to the Red Cross—today? MUST CARRY ON 41 THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK THE FARMERS & MERCHANTS BANK Leading Banking Institutions In Caldwell For Noble County Thursday, March 21, 1946 YA’ GOT ME PAL PESTROY TRADE MARK REG. U. S. PAT. OFF. 25% DDT IS TOO much for ME-EEE. 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