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COURTHOUSE HAPPENINGS Probate Ceart Supplementary exceptions to in ventory filed in the estate of H. S. Shriver. e Hearing held in the guardianship of Jessie Shackles. Petition to sell real estate to pay debts filed in the land sale of Char les E. Thomas, administrator of Ly dia Carpenter vs James M. Carpen ter. Letters of guardianship issued to S. M. Secrest, guardianship of Jessie Sheckles. Letters of Adminstration issued to Lydia Ogle, estate of Leonard Ogle. Letters of guardianship issued to Thomas House, in the guardianship of Edna House. Waiver of notice and consent to file Will of M. C. Dotson filed. Letters of Administration issued to Mike Sarisky, Sr., in the estate of Pete Sarisky. Schedule of claims compiled in es tate of Alice Anderson. Inventory and appraisement filed in the estate of George Willis. Will of Mary Hesson, filed. Testi mony of L. C. Young and Opal Gould, witnesses, taken and filed. Testimony of Anna Stallings and Minnie Stallings, witnesses to Will of Elmira Parker, taken and filed. Real Estate Transfers T. A. Schwallie to Herman F. and Odessa Deal. Batesville, lot 25. Leonard and Lide Ogle to. Har ley C. Ogle, Jackson township, 60 acres. Hattie Cleveland to Summerfield lodge. No. 435, lot 55 and 56. Ray P. and Evelyn Neff to Haw ard Dudley, Buffalo township, 40/100 acres. Sarah C. Hurst, deceased, to G. M. Hurst, et al, Belle Valley, part of lots 34 and 35. George and Lois Jennings to Ber nard and Emma Gardner, Caldwell lot 499. Mary and John Kochalko to Henry B. Braumley, North Belle Valley, lot 26. Benton and Etta C. Crum to James Crum, Elk township, 30 acres. John and Mona Palmer to Carl Baker, Seneca township, 40 acres. Eugene O. Haga to Ella C. Haga, Jackson township, 109.50 acres. Helen I. Shafer to William C. and Madge Bonar, Harriettsville, lots 3 and 4. Can Get More Bushels Of Buckeye Soybeans Several extra bushels of soybeans per acre can be added to the Ohio crop in 1946 by choosing varieties preparing a good seedbed, inocula ting the seed, sowing thickly and at the proper time, destroying weeds until the soybean plants are 10 inches high, and harvesting with a properly adjusted combine: The list of varieties best suited for Ohio includes Earlana, Richland, and Lincoln. Those three varieties provide an early, a medium and a late variety and all three have been proved to be productive and other wise adapted to field conditions in Ohio. Thorough seedbed preparation gives the soybeans a better start and also kills off one or two crops of weeds before the beans are planted. Further weed control can be ob tained by working across the rows from the time the soybeans are four inches high until they become 10 inches tall. Plenty of seed should be used, and the seed should be inspected to make certain only a small percentage of the seed has cracked seedcoats, which prevents germination. The cost of inoculating seed is very small compared to the benefits obtained from the treatment. Competition from weeds cuts soy bean yields seriously enough so one or more weedings while the beans are small will be profitable. Some soybean plants will be destroyed but plenty will be left to make a full crop. Clean beans can be harvested with less waste because the combine can be adjusted more accurately if less material goes through the machine. Veterans Payments Are On Increase Charles H. Jones, administrator of the Ohio Bureau of Unemployment compensation, reported today that for the third consecutive month Ohio I^w benefits have decreased while payments to jobless veterans under the “G. Bill” have increased steadily since April, 1945. An additional 26,646 new claims from unemployed veterans were handled by the Bureau during April —a decline of 18 per cent from March. Less than 700 of these new were from coal miners. A weekly average of 78,042 vet erans received unemployment allow ances under the Servicemen’s Read justment act as compared to a week ly average of 77,606 Ohio Law re cipients. ____________ Caldwell Man Felt Like Swollen Balloon Full Of Stomach Gas Recently a Caldwell man stated that he used to feel like a swollen ballon after every meal. He would bloat full of gas and spit up acidu lous liquids for hours after eating. Was terribly constipated. This man is one of the hundreds in this vic inity who now praise ERB-HELP. He states he was amazed at the re sults when he took this medicine. Now he eats what he wants without gas or bloating, and bowels are reg ular for the first time in years. He feels like a new man. ERB-HELP contains 12 Great Herbs: they cleanse bowels, clear gas from stomach, act on sluggish liver and kidneys. Miserable people soon feel different all over. So don’t go on suffering! Get ERB-HELP. RALSTON’S PHARMACY, JaldweU. Forestation Of Strip Mined Lands Continues Forestation of strip mine lands was reported “rapid and satisfac tory” by Robert R. Paton, associate forester of the Ohio Division of Forestry at the conclusion of a two day inspection trip of the plantings of the Ohio Reclamation Association. “Examination of the project dis closed that the planting stock was being well handled and carefully planted,” Paton stated in his report of the planting by the Association of over one and one-quarter million trees on strip mine lands this spring. “Given a reasonably favorable sea son it should show good survival.” Paton made his inspection trip in company with Jay Littlepage and Charles Maclntire, director and as sistant director of the Ohio Reclam ation Association. Complimenting them in his report, Paton stated that the planting “shows the result of careful supervision and planning”. The report, written and entered into the files of the state Division of Forestry after his return to Woos ter, was gratifying to the coal strip mine operators who hope to reap a harvest of deep mine posts and tim bers from the trees in the future. “I was glad to see,,’ Paton con cluded, “that large, extensive tracts are being reforested instead of nar row belts adjoining the highways. These large blocks will make excell ent forests, and should be more pro fitably and easily managed than narrow strips.” In the years to come but not the present, Noble county will benefit from this program. Insects May Be Doing Fifth Column Project Damage to pulpwood timber by spruce bud worm which is serious enough to hamper production of paper may be fifth column work by insect armies, in the opinion of T. H. Parks, specialist in entomology, Ohio State University, who says a lot of paper is required to carry in formation about insect control. Mr. Parks is author of the insect section of extension bulletin No. 76, The Control of Garden Insects and Diseases, which has run through 13 editions and 206,000 copies. The last edition, just off the press, gives re IM-SW SWRII ft PET I TOWN HOUSE FOR THE QUINT CALVES The Corn husker Quints, only living quintuplet ealves in agricnltural history, posed for picture in the front yard of their palatial “Town House.” which was built for them by the Fairbury (Nebr.) Chamber of Commerce, in back yard of their “keeper,” Dr. L. J. Smith, veterinarian who brought them into the world. They will be displayed at leading summer fairs. Wayne Photo. commendations for use of DDT, one of the most effective insect killers ever found but Mr. Parks does not expect any specie of insects is going to be exterminated by its use. The University entomologist says insects are a major problem in crop, vegetable, and fruit production and that such pests as the Hessian fly and the European corn borer have compelled farmers to adjust their cropping plans because no practical way has been found to kill those pests. By delaying planting dates, corn and wheat can be grown in spite of the borer and the Hessian fly. Insect tribes may even acquire re sistance to some poisons over a per iod of years, some entomologists declare. Field trials have indicated that codling moth larvae in areas where arsenical sprays have been commonly used can survive larger doses of arsenicals than larvae from districts where poison sprays have not been applied on fruit trees. Bulletin No. 76 contains the latest information on protecting food crops from insects. Ohio residents can ob tain free copies from the nearest county agricultural agent. The bull etin gives control measures for more than 60 species of insects from aphids to zebra caterpillars. Eugene B. Ward Loses Close Race Eugene B. Ward lost a close race to Lonnie Hines of Woodsfield in their fight for the Democratic nom ination as state central committee nun. Martha Secrest ousted Cleo Schneider in the committee woman right on the Dc.nc rcat ticket. The »cte by counties is as follows: In Guernsey county, Lennie Hines received 339, Ward 781 Cleo Schnei der, 303, Martha Secrest 796. Monroe County: Hit's 2H2 Ward -39 Schneider 683 Secrest 994. Morgan county: Hines 128 Ward 166 Schneider 145 Secrest 184. Muskingum county: Hines 1490 Ward 1083 Schneider 1599, Secrest 1166. Noble county: Hines 116 Ward 6,6 Schneider 189 Secrest 412. Totals: Hines 4537 Ward 3.193. Schneider 3135 Secrest 3967. Photo Developing—Gillespie’s Drugs. Telephone service is the one means of modern communi cation that never stops work ing. Telephone service has no closing hours ... no cur tailment during vacations. We are proud of this un broken record of service. knowing how essential it is. We eagerly await the day when we can again offer telephone service to every one who desires it. OHIO ASSOCIATED TELEPHONE CO. THE JOURNAL CALDWELL OHIO Slaughter Control Program Continues The new slaughtering control that went into effect this week are aimed, not to reduce the total amount of slaughter but to direct and divide livestock more equitably among es tablished operators and to eliminate black market operators who pay no attention to any controls, according to John E. Robinson, Jr., OPA Dis trict Director of the Cincinnati Dis trict. Results of the order are already reflected in the livestock market where an increased number of ani mals are coming into regular es tablished channels and at prices under ceiling. While the new control order does not apply to the farmer slaughtering meat for his own use, if he sells meat from his own slaughter or kills more than 6,000 pounds in one year he becomes subject to the order and must obtain a permit from the OPA District Office. Slaughterers under the order will be permitted to kill as many cattle and calves per month as they did for the same period in 1944 and 80 percent of their hogs slaughter. This year was chosen as the base period because it was the first full year of meat rationing. All class 2 and class 3 slaugh terers (non federally inspected) will be administered by OPA and must obtain permits and make reports to the OPA District Office while class I or federally-inspected plants will be administered by the Department of Agriculture. Director Robinson said OPA was prepared to enforce the control order, having added six investigators and one enforcement attorney to the present staff in addition to a con trol officer. The F. B. I. and the De partment of Justice are cooperating with OPA in cleaning up the black market in meat. “We are not going to ask the pub lic to buy their meat at black mar ket prices” siad Mr. Robinson, “which is exactly what would hap pen if price controls were aban doned.” Committee Wants GI Terminal Leave The House Military Affairs Com mittee today in Washington approved legislation to give terminal leave pay retroactively to enlisted men. Only officers receive it now. The measure, opposed by Presi dent Truman’s budget bureau, is estimated to cost close to $3,000, 000,000. SALES TAX RECEIPTS Sales tax receipts in Noble county for the week ending April 27 were $799.46 as compared to $405.01 for the same period in 1945. Total col lected to date in the county is $10,496.17. ■HMM U jiMbta u ANN RICHARDS is seen in the picture “Love Letters”, starring Joseph Cotten and Jennifer Jones at the Roxy on Sunday and Mon day. May 19 and 20. "Z Northway Cabs of Columbus, Ohio, did thoir part In war* essential transportation. Let C. S. Denton, owner and manag er, tell about New Sohiotone in his own wordst 'The cabs In which we used New Sohiotone were badly sludged and not in good shape mechanically. The compression tests taken before and after the use of New Sohiotone speak for themselves. The cabs are now running smoothly with very good acceleration and wo notice considerable increase In gasoline mileage. They are also starting much easier.* Mr. Denton has since placed his order for a substantial quan tity of New Sohiotone and said, 'I expect to use it regularly.” New development cleans up on dirty engines Makes cars act years younger! Thirty minute flushing with amazing new SOHIOTONE removes power-stealing engine depos its as never before. It’s exclu sive with Sohio. Fresh protection against heat and wear with fresh summer grade Sohio Motor OiL Five quarts of long-lasting summer grade SoKio Motor Oil are included in the price of Sohio’s "All-Out” Special. THE STANDARD OIL CO. Poultrymen Advised To Watch Shoreline On May 1, the poultry situation in Ohio included such features as another rise in feed prices, a con tinuing shortage of feeds, a slight reduction in egg production, de crease in egg quality, and a good market for poultry meat so spec ialists in poultry husbandry, Ohio State University, urge Buckeye poul trymen to keep their business graft within sight of the economic shore line. One bit of poultry yard navigation strongly recommended is to keep ac curate flock records and cull out low producing birds so that daily pro duction is at least 50 per cent of the number of birds kept. Although egg production was a little below 1945 levels for the first four months of the year, the total still is way above prewar figures. The poultry specialists say consum ers always will buy high quality eggs, and it is possible for the poul tryman to improve the quality of his product. Fertile eggs do not store well so removal of males from laying flocks is recommended. A nest for each WAINWRIGHTS MARIETTA, OHIO It is just a nice drive” FURNITURE RUGS CARPETS LINOLEUM PIANOS RADIO REFRIGERATORS STOVES Gas Coal Oil Wood Electric 40 years in business and 36,000 square feet of floor space enable us to carry an unusually large stock of all items. Bedroom Living Room kitchen Outdoor Rugs Carpets Radios Washers Electric Refrigerators New items are coming in every day. It will pay you to shop our store before you buy. FREE DELIVERY ... ... MONTHLY PAYMENTS NEWLYWEDS NOTICE WE CAN FURNISH 3-R00M OUTFITS FOR $275-00AND up FREE GIFT with each OUTFIT PIRF0RNIANGE-3OMINUHS 't* .S1946 ALLOUTSPECI AL Vital gears kept trouble-free ... complete Sohio transmis sion and differential service. Old. dirty winter-grade oil drained out. Replaced with sturdy summer-grade Sohio Gear Lubricant. (OHIO) TUN I IN' "SOHT' Ha/rido”- Bvory Saturday, flsSO P.M., WTAM-WLW-WSPB "SOHIO RnpotW-Tho aowa 4 tfanoe daily, WTAM-WLW-WTOL mu Thursday, May 16, 1946 four or five hens, clean litter in the nest, gathering eggs three or more times daily, and storing them in a cool place until sold all are ways of improving egg quality. Feeding costs for the flock can be kept down by use of pasture, by keeping feeders only partly filled so none is wasted, and by eradicating rats and mice. The comfort of the flock will be improved if the house is freed of mites and if the birds are treated to kill any lice present. j| U I I “All-Out" Special features Amazing New Sohiotone ... Exclusive at Sohio Stations Actually, nothing short of an expensive overhaul or a complete tune-up may do so much good for your car s performance as Sohio’s popular All-Out” Special, now featuring the NEW SOHIOTONE. Even Sohio engineers who developed it said “Wow!’’ when they first tested this new, power-boosting NEW SOHIOTONE in some of Ohio's most-punished cars. War-frazzled, winter-weary engines—bogged down by sludge, varnish and caked carbon—cleaned out in 30 minutes flat! Stuck piston rings released. Valve action improved. Oil screens undogged. Compres sion improved as much as 48.5%! Now, for the first time, pep-restoring NEW SOHIO TONE is available to you —at Sohio Stations only -as just one part of this year’s "All-Out” Special! NOTICE: NEW SOHIOTONE and Sohio's "All Out” Special are not intended to correct condi tions resulting from mechanical damage or defect. SOHIO NU£HAM€L 8 BEAUTIFUL pastel shades AND WHITE HOMES AND IB OVE CO" tASV TO*A»ur on use sully YELLOW makers of nU 19 GAL Clark & Barnett Caldwell, Ohio (ioeiudnn 9 quarts Sohio Motor Oil) 4^7 EREE Sohio Engineering Bulle tin No. F-300 tells how NEW SOHIOTONE improves engine per formance. if you wish a copy, write The Standard Oil Co., 1806 Mid had Bldg, Cleveland 15, Ohio.