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The journal. (Caldwell, Ohio) 1934-1961, April 11, 1946, Image 7

Image and text provided by Ohio History Connection, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87075277/1946-04-11/ed-1/seq-7/

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Thursday, April 11, 1946
OPA Authorizes Boost In Meat
Prices Effective Last Monday
Washington—Housewives are pay
ing slightly more for most pork and
about a third of all beef cuts be
ginning last Monday.
The OPA said the increases re
sult from higher prices recently
authorized for the packing industry
to offset a wage increase of 16 cents
an hour.
Price hikes for veal, lamb and
mutton will be announced later.
Retail pork prices generally will
be upped an average of three-quar
ters of a cent a pound, OPA said,
V'hile beef price increase a third of
a c^nt a rornd.
Increases for individual pork and
beef cuts range■ from one to four
cents a round. The price boost for
most popular cuts—such as sirloin
end porterhouse steaks, bacon and
pork chops end lo’ns—will be only
cne cent a pound.
In some area s, ceilings for these
cuts will not b? increased. For ex
ample, there wi Il be no change for
Porterhouse steak in I os Angeles
and Dallas, aceo’ding to OPA, but it
wp! t’est a nemiy more a pound in
Chicago, New Yerk and Nashville.
On the other hand, there will be
a cent a pound for
flank steak in Dallas, but not in
mentioned.
LIi“ v |,liI 111
these discrepancies,
an CPA officia 1 explained, is that
meat prices arc figured under a for
mula based on costs which vary
from area to area. Retail prices are
rounded off to the nearest cent.
About three-fourths of all pork
cuts are being •aised in prices, but
only a third of beef cuts.
Beef liver and cooked corned beef
briskets are inci eased by two cents
a pound, but other items increased
by four cents a ound are hulk dried
beef and packag ed Canadian bacon,
OPA said.
The agency atIded that beginning
Monday butcher shops will display
posters listing new ceiling prices'
for beef and pork.
Manufacture Provides
Market For Ohio Milk
Most of the public mention of
dairy marketing problems are con
cerned with prices of fluid milk
but C. F. Christiaan, specialist in
farm marketing, Ohio State Univer
sity, says more than 50,000 Ohio
farmers sell milk to manufacturing
plant within the state.
These Ohio plants in 1945 included
milk drying plants, 31 condensaries,
and four plants which combined dry
ing and evaporation. Twelve of the
18 drying plants, 15 of the conden
saries, and two of the combination
plants are located in the northern
quarter of Ohio.
Calls from city markets for fluid
milk and cream have diverted milk
from manufacturing plants in suf
ficient volume since September, 1945,
so that production of dried and
evaporated milk has been sharply
reduced. This reduction in manuj
facture has delayed appearance of
a marketing problem which Mr.
Chritian exepcts is certain to come
later.
War demands for evaporated and
dried mi’k increased production of
dried milk 600 per cent, of non-fat
dried milk almost 100 per cent, and
of condensed milk more than 50 per
cent. Manufacturers made 18.6
pounds of condensed milk for each
person in the U. S. in 1940 and 27.8
pounds per person in 1945.
Mr. Christian says Ohio dairymen
and dairy manufacturers should be
gin planning new markets for their
products before the normal volume
of milk again reaches the plants.
Increased quantities of dried and
condensed milk in bread and ice
cream are two possible outlets but
the farm marketing specialist be
Jives others will be necessary.
CONSERVATION BOOKLET FREE
An attractive booklet tit cd “Con
servation Week” is just off the
press and is being offered free on
request, to the Columbus offices of
the Ohio Division of Conservation
and Natural Resources.
The booklet offers interesting
illustrated material about all phases
of conservation and is principlly
designed to provide teching aids for
Ohio schools in connection with Con
servation Week in Ohio schools from
April 22 to 26.
VETERANS HOMES
Washington, April 3—The House
this week passed an appropriation of
an additional two hundred and 50
millions of dollars for the construc
tion of emergency housing and
homes for Veterans.
"This appropriation together with
a similar one authorizing an appro
priation of two hundred and twenty
one millions for the same purpose
makes available four hundred and
71 millions of dollars for emergency
housing for Veterans and their
families.
This is the answer to the radicals
and demogogues who have been
spreading the rumor that Congress
opposes homes for Veterans because
we refused to vote 600 million in
subsidies to a few manufacturers of
building materials and which would
produced a load on the taxpayers
without any benefit to the Veterans.
COOPERATION SOUGHT
The Ohio Division of Conservation
is asking the cooperation of anglers
of Noble county in the experiments
at nine Ohio lakes and one river to
determine the effects of removing
seasons, bags, size and possesion
limits on all species^ of fish. The
fisherman are urged to keep all the
fish they catch at these lakes and
to report their catches accurately to
the census takers who will conduct
the checking stations.
The State of Missouri is conduct-
ing a similar experiment and to in
sure its success the state requires
by law that fisherman keep all the
fish they catch regardless of size
in lakes where certa n restrictions
are removed. Ohio looks to the vol
untary cooperation of anglers, hop
ing that a similar law will not be
necessary to get results.
SHOTS
HORT
BY L. L. LONG
SOT. JOHN R. WATSON, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Garfield Watson of
Sarahsville, who is stationed at Fort
McCllelan, Alabama, has made quite
a good showing in the world of
basketball this spring. He has been
plaving with the Fort McClellan
Rifleman team, which ended its sea
son two weeks ago with a record of
15 wins as against only two defeats.
Both defeats were at the hand of
championship teams, the Ft. Ben
ning Snipers, national ABC champs
and the Ft. Bragg, 3rd Service Com
mand champs.
The Rifleman were crowned Ala
bama State Champs, with “Johnny”
awarded a berth as all-state for
ward. His play has brought him
recognition from some of the greater
southern schools, having been offered
athletic scholarships to Clemson Uni
versity and University of Kentucky,
after the completion of his army
service.
According to clippings obtained
from the camp papers, his uncanny
hook shots, which brought many
loyal Sarahsville fans to their feet
a few years ago, brought him scor
ing honors in many of the games
played. When the going was rough
Watson scored a fielder to put his
team back in the ball game.
His wife, Mrs. Janice Day Wat
son, and daughter, who reside with
her parents on North street, is ex
pecting him home on a long awaited
furlough any day now.
As some fans may recall, “Johnny”
played his last basketball in Noble
county as a member of the Caldwell
Merchants Independent Champs.
They pinned defeats on Fletcher
Hospital and Ollie Rankin’s All
Stars that year.
1941-42
JACK TURNBAUGH was the head
of the athletic department again
this year with the basketball team
winning 14 games while dropping 10.
They captured fourth place in the
league and won their first sectional
tournament game from Belpre be
fore losing to Lewisville in the semi
finals. In the consolation game, the
Redskins trounced Lawrence 56-49.
Scores:
Dexter City 26 21
Philo 25 11
McConnelsville 21
New Concord 36 64
Byesville ^4
Crooksville 35 31
Belle Valley 22 17
New Lexington 22 19
Glouster 13 1®
Newcomerstown 20 38
McConnelsville 34 39
Philo 38
New Concord
Ltw’sv.lle 46 47
Crooksville 41 23
New Lexington 28 30
Belle Valley 43 -9
Glouster 4® 36
Dexter City 43 34
Woodsfield 3® 3^
Byesville 48 36
Sectional Tourney—
Belpre 27 23
Lewisville 24 39
Lawrence (Con.) 56 49
Totals 749 775
EDDIE “ZIGGY” MAZGAY led the
scoring parade in basketball netting
191 points, followed by Jum Clark
with 174. Clark, however, tallied
the most points in one game with
20. Scoring:
Eddie Mazgay .... 78 35-71
Jum Clark ........... 76 22-70
Dick Tilton ........... 63 45-73
Harriettsville 31, Belle Valley 20
(finals).
SECTIONAL TOURNEY at Woods
field eliminated all Noble county
teams with Caldwell taking consola
tion honors from Lawrence 56-49.
Scores: New Matamoras 52, Belle
ValLy 47 Macksb.irg 41, Harrietts
ville 34 Lewisville 38, Caldwell 24
Caldwell 56, Lawrence 49 (consola
tion) Lewisv lie 48, Macksburg 45
finals).
CALDWELL JUNIOR HIGH won
the tournament at Marietta by de
feating Hannibal in the finals 27-21.
Other Caldwell scores were Nevada
19-15, Ipre 23-17. and Lawrence
17-16. Players making up the team
coached by Dwain Dyer were: Alex
Clark, Lloyd King, Ralph Seffens,
Dana Reed. Ralph Radcliff, Walter
Colley, and Warren McCauley.
IN FOOTBALL, Tumbaugh’s team
won four games and lost four.
suits:
Gloustf
New Lexington ..
Ph.lo
Woodsfield
Crooksville
New Concord ....
Marietta Reserves
McConnelsville ...
Totals
JUM CLARK
football with
Jum Clark ..
Eddie Mazgay
Bob Estadt ..
Jim McCauley
Dave Fow’er
Grant Da'is
Tom Rucker
(Safet es were scored in
field and Marietta games).
191
174
171
Bob Estadt ........... 34 18-44
86
Jimmy McCauley 17 32-60 66
Bob Harris ........... 12 24-45 48
Dick Fogle ........... 2 2-4
Willard Radcliff ... 1 1-2
Clem Lori ............. .. 0 2-3
Don Parrish ......... 1 0-0
6
3
2
2
LEAGUE STANDING finished up
with Caldwell in fourth place as
lows:
fol-
New Concord ........ 12 0 688 347
McConnelsville ... 10 2 494 393
New Lexington .. 7 5 391 362
Caldwell ................. 6 6 344 370
Crooksville ........... 3 9 392 528
Glouster ............... 3 9 317 396
Philo ..................... 1 1
1 210 460
HARRIETTSVILLE captured the
county title this year defeating
Belle Valley in the finals 31-20.
Scores were: Dexter City 38, Sar
ahsville 22 Belle Valley 29, Forest
Grove 25 Batesville 39, Summer
field 33 Harriettsville 31, Batesville
30 Belle Valley 28, Dexter City 24
Give tt A CHANCE
To Help Feel BETTER
«m help roar bowel. t« aet
preperly by ■Mitin* it habit to move
them »t reynlor times every day. If
occasional attack of bowel ala*
*iahaeae causes headache or tempo
rary minor Intestinal distress, *ive
TONJON Nos. 1 ar 2 a ehaaoe to
remove he
waste matter
aeenmalated in
the bowels.
Then see for
yearself how
maeb better yea will feel. Cautioni
Doe only a* directed. Sold By
Ralston Drug Store
THESE OHIO CONGRESS MEN VOTED *N07
SCHOOk
lunch
health-
Re-
.. 0
.. 0
.. 37
.. 8
.. 59
.. 6
8
.. 25
143
7
7
0
0
0
7
13
7
41
FOOTBALL LINEUP included: LE—
Dave Fowler, LT—D ck Fogle, LG—
Bob Harris, C—Grant Davis, RG—
Dick Tilton, RT—Tom Rucker, RE—
Joe Hammat, QB—Bob Estadt (c),
LH—Alex Clark, RH—Jum Clark,
FB—Eddie Mazgay. Svbs
Barnhart, Woody Pilcher,
leton, Jimmy
Parrish.
Jack
Tar
Don
were
Bob
and
McCauley,
scoring in
follows:
1
4
0
0
2
0
0
led the
79 points as
............. 12
4
............. 2
2
0
1
79
28
12
12
2
6
6
Woods-
was
New
Con-
ALL-LEAGUE football team
named as follows: LE—Billy,
Concord LT—Ferguson, New
cord LG—Bob Harris, Caldwell C—
Jennice, Glouster RG Bennett,
New Lexington RT—Wilson, Philo
RE—Adrian, New Lexington QB—
Stockum, New- Concord LH—Jum
Clark, Caldwell RH Kannto,
Glouster FB—Rudolph, McConnels
ville. On the second team was Dick
Fogle of Caldwell, while honorable
mention was given to Eddie Mazgay,
Bob Estadt, and Grant Davis of the
Redskins.
SHORTS—Stanley Mazgay joined
the Indianapo is baseball team in
July 1941 after leading the Ohio
State league in batting with a per
centage of .404. His first game with
♦he Indians, he was the lead-off hit
ter against the league
neapolis Millers, with
two of s team’s five
Charles Tarleton was
Ohio University’s marching band at
leading Min
Stan getting
hits.
drummer in
WASHINGTON
17321799
THE JOURNAL. CALDWELL. WIO
vitality
children
1
The program was carried out as I
planned with Mrs. W. A. Okey, Mrs.
Marvin Wood, and Mrs. Richard I
Hanes participating. Mrs. Hanes in
troduced and extended a welcome to I
the new members, Mrs. H. C. Secrest
and Miss Cynthia Morris, and to the
new honorary member,
Warner.
Mrs. Marvin Wood will
at the next meeting on April 26th.
Mr. Hamilton was graduated from
the Cumberland high school in 1941.
He is employed at the Singer Com
pany at Lancaster. He has received
his discharge from the Army Air
Forces after two years service in
the China-Burma theatre of war.
Following the wedding service, a
reception was held at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Carr in Philo.
Our Need
Inspired
The hopes of humanity rest in the
strength and wisdom with which
our country acts in world affairs.
We need inspired leadership of
the high caliber displayed by our
own George Washington.
MEVAY
SCHILLING
•CALDWELL
Narcissus Club
Mrs. Homer Johnson and Mrs. Roe
Jacobs were companion hostesses to
the Narcissus club at the Jacobs
home on Main street last Thursday
afternoon. A three course turkey
dinner was served to members and
guests who responded with a thought
of springtime. Spring flowers were
used in decorating the house. Two
new members were taken into the
club and Mrs. A. C. Daniels was pre
sented with a gift. New members
gift.
Zoe
Carlisle Grange To Meet
Carlisle grange will m^et Saturday
evening, April 13,
After the business
the
Cald-1 will be work in
corps I degrees. There
Harry I ing Wednesday
Athens. Jack Turnbaugh,
well’s coach, entered the air
folowing school tetm.
Colley replaced Bo I aber as
Valley’s coach this yea
Cray rep'acing Willis Ogle at
ter and Virgil Reed taking the
of Jo1 n Major at Batesv lie.
Jack Wilson, freshman at
State, was one of the gatekeepers at I her
State football games. Caldwell March 27, honoring the “Red Devils”
won the Armistice Day trophy per-1 basketball team of Macksburg,
manently by defeating McConnels-1 Spring flowers were used in decora
ville for the third time. Bates-1 ting the rooms. The table was cen
vill won the county basketball |tered with a miniature basket and
league with 10 wins and two losses. basketball. Covers were laid for the
Belle I for the purpose
Ohio a three course six o’clock dinner at
home in Macksburg. Thursday,
Craig of Summerfield was lead-|following: Supt. and Mrs. Ray L.
ing scorer with 165 points in 12 Curtis, Robert Diehl, Robert De
game^ for an average of 13.7 per|lx)ng, Clyde Schramm. Fldoi
Heavy snow postponed |Pat Murphy, Donald Wolford,
1 Diehl, Dewey Smith. James
stone, and Miss Patty Warren.
game.
the first night of the sectional tour
nament from Wednesday t" Thurs
day night. Smitheon of Macks
burg wa^ the leading scorer in the (mother
sectional, getting 17-21-19 for 57 |T. J. Hunter, and
points in three gr mes and an aver- I
ago of 19 per game. .In football, (Group Meetings
New Cencard’s powerf i juggernaut The Spring groi
rolled over all opposition scor ng 217 |Woman’s Society
points to their o"’'O"nts’ six. This
was scored by Caldwell in a close
game v, .....
7 6.
which saw the Muskies on top (beginning at 10:00 a. m. An inter
lesting program will be presented and
luncheon w ill be served by the ladies
of the church. All planning to at
tend from the local Methodist church
are asked to call Mrs. Glen Warner
Woman’s Literary Club
Mrs. Richard Hanes was hostess
to twenty-five members of the Lit
erary club, at her home on Fair
ground Road, last Tuesday evening.
During the business session with
the president, Mrs. Hanes, presiding,
Mrs. Marvin Wood, who had been
elected v ce president for next year,
was elected president to fill the va
cancy by the resignation of Mrs. A.
C. Daniels, and Mrs. Henry Brum
bach was named vice president. Mrs.
Vernon Archer presented the ^|a dinner Sunday for the following:
Cross drive and a donation of $5.00 I
was voted. Mrs pontr: Idren, Robert and Sandra, and Ed
gave a report of the poems’ontr‘ ward Crum of Canton. Mr. and Mrs.
buted by loca a u s an Qarence Crum of Athens, and Mrs.
students of Nob e co y Crum and daughter, Pauline
Poetry Day contest. The club spon- I
sors the project in this county, and I vaiu
Mrs. Jordan is chairman. I
Mrs. Glen
be hostess
Powell-Hamilton
Charles Hamilton, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Oscar Hamilton, former resi
dents of Renrock, and Miss Mary
Powell of Lancaster, wert united in
marriage last Saturday evening at
United Brethern church,
is a graduate of the
igh school and has had
there.
Philo in the
The bride
Lancaster II
employment
Whigville
Jrs.
were Mrs. Clyde Tipton and
Luther Tarleton.
Those present included: Mrs.
Tipton, Mrs. L. E. Freestone,
Mrs.
meetings of the
of Christian Ser­
vice of the Cambridge District will
Ibe held April 11th, at Senecaville,
Other Spring meetings of the
WSCS of the district will be held
at McConnelsville, on April 10th and
Belmont, April 12th, Mrs. A. A.
Hunter of Cambridge is the district
WSCS president. Mrs. Henry Brum
bach is president of the local group.
Dinner Guests
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Huffman of
route 4, entertained with’
Whigville, April 3—Mr. and Mrs.
William Gullick were at Caldwell
Saturday.
Pearley Snyder of Newark spent
Friday with his sister, Mrs. J. M.
Martin.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Raymond of
Zanesville, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Frank
lin of Barnesville were called here
the past week by the
liam F-anklin.
Mr. and Mrs. H. D.
nner guects Sunday
James Wolfe and son, Jimmy of Col
umbus, Mr. and Mrs. Maynard
G. 11 Zimmerman, Mrs. Cliff Key- Johnson and daughter, LaVelle of
ser. Mrs. Iva Maring, Mrs. Charles Caldwell ,and Lawrence Bates of
Ki rdincr, Mrs. Ed Merry, Mrs. Meri- Summerfleld.
bah Beaschle r, Mrs. Florence Kee- Mrs. Kfary Martin is visiting her
nan, Mrs. W. C. Harper, Mrs. Will sister, Mrs. Mae Wickham of Mari
Men y, Mrs. George Brown, Mrs.
Harris, ’Hrs. John James, Mrs. Eugene, Billy, and Marilyn Guiler
Soph ia Gray, Mrs. Shirley Springer, of Sumir erfield spent the weekend
Mrs. A. C. Daniels, Mrs. Walter with Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Danford.
John 5, Mrs. Minnie Dientsbach, Mrs. Mrs. John Gullick spent Saturday
Mat
Combs, Mrs. Luther Tarleton, with Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Smith of
rs. Clyde Ti pton, and the hostesses. Summerfitld.
Mr.
Mrs
evening, April 10th,
of practising degree
with Lloyd I work.
Dex-1
place I Basketball Team Honored
... I Mrs. H. C. Kemp entertained with
Haas,
James
Whet-
Mrs. Kemp was assisted by her
■, Mrs. J. F. Longfellow, Mrs.
Mrs. T. H. Kemp.
nd Mrs. Gould Ward spent
with her parents, Mr. and
Dennis of Lewisville.
John
and
ren sr
at 8:00 o’clock.
meeting there
first and second
Mrs. Craig
nt Sunday
Caldwell.
Cleary and
with
chib Mrs.
Tues
Cam-
Kenneth Guiler
ipent
day with Mrs. Frank Ruby of
bridge.
Philpot of Summefield
on friends here Saturday.
Photo Developing—Gillespie’s Drugs.
Pleasant Valley
Pleasant Valley, April 3—George
Smith and wife were at Caldwell last
Monday
i
Snyder and family visited
reen and family Thursday
evening.
Lydia and Sarah Gant visited
George Smith and wife Wednesday
afternoon.
Shelby Green and family visited
Everett Archer an] family Thursday.
James Bates, wife and daughter
Democratic Ticket
Good Telephone
rules:
1
Service
Begins With
you
You can help to keep the quality of tele­
phone service high by following these simple
of your calls.
4.
Consult your telephone directory before
asking ’’Information” for a number.
2 Keep your calls brief so that your line
can handle its full amount of traffic
Be sure ycx/r telephone is hung up prop
erly so that you will be able to receive all
Be quick in answering your calls... and
when calling give the other party ample time
to answer.
OHIO ASSOCIATED TELEPHONE CO.
Kay and Sue, Thelma Atkinson, Shfr
ley Davis, Helen
Gary, spent part
the home of W.
some painting and
Davis and son
of last week
T. Hague doing
papering.
and family of
weekend with
family.
family visited
Varney Edwards
the
and
and
and son, Kermit,
Canton visited
James Wickham
Shelby Green
Martha Archer
last week.
death of Wil- and family and
Carter had as
Mr. and Mrs.
Fred Archer
Nancy Archer of Zanesville visited
weekend.
Shelby Green and family visited
Raymond Franks and family la*f
week.
James Wickham and wife, Varney
Edwards and daughter, Lora, wen
at Zanesville Friday.
James Wickham and Varney Ed
•wards visited friends in Parkers
burg Saturday afternoon.
StRVItt
■p Keep your precious Haovei
Cleaner going strong with
genuine Hoorei Service
We are the authorised
Hoover Service headquarters
equipped with specuu tools
and genuine Hoover replace’
ment parts, expert service
Cost is extremely
low Service is quick
Work guaranteed
Estimates furnished
Brady’s Radio Shop
Phone 11 Caldwell, Ohio""
VETERANS
LET A VETERAN
REPRESENT YOU
IN THE STATE
GENERAL ASSEMBLY
A Vote For
PHILANDER
MILLIGAN
FOR
Representative
Will Give You
True Representation!
Primary: May 7, 1946
Your Support Cheerfully Appreciated!

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