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The journal. (Caldwell, Ohio) 1934-1961, August 15, 1946, Image 1

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Funeral Director’s
Wife Dies From
Auto Injuries
Private Funeral
Services Friday
For Mrs. Murphy
Mrs. Estella McKee Murphy, 57,
wife of Theodore Murphy, well
known Caldwell funeral director,
died Saturday evening
o’clock in
ceived in
that day.
at 5:15
the General hospital at
following injuries re
an auto accident earlier
Mr. and Mrs. Murphy and
Clair, had been spending a
weeks vacation in Ashtabula
had planned to return to their home
in Caldwell, Sunday.
Mr. Murphy sustained several
broken ribs, cuts and lacerations on
the body. Clair Murphy was the
least injured, receiving cuts and
All three were rushed to the Gen
eral hospital, where Mrs. Murphy
succumbed to her injuries a few
hours later.
The accident occurred on a triple
lane highway near Geneva, as the
three were returning from Madison
to a cabin, which they had rented
near Ashtabula.
It is said that the driver of the
other car swerved sideways into the
Murphy car, crowding it off the
road and causing it to crash head
on against a tree.
The driver of the other car was
held and was to have been given a
preliminary hearing at Ashtabula
city courts.
The Murphy family left two
■weeks ago for Ashtabula, where
Mrs. Murphy had been receiving
medical attention at
the General
nurse, Miss
been caring
it was she
A former Caldwell
Dorothy Rhodes, had
for Mrs. Murphy and
who notified local relatives, follow
ing the accident.
Mrs. Murphy was born near Belle
Valley, Nov. 7, 1889, a daughter of
Henrietta Scott and the late Fulton
McKee. She spent her entire life
in this community and was well and
favorably known here. She was a
member of the
First Presbyterian
her husband and
who was recently
Surviving are
only son, Clair,
released from the U. S. navy her
mother, Mrs. Henrietta Scott Mc
Kee one brother, Bryan McKee, of
near Caldwell and two sisters, Mrs.
Ey/a Lyons, near Cumberland, and
Mrs. Blanche Bond, of Chandlers
ville. One brother, George, is de
Private funeral services for Mrs.
Murphy will be held from the home
on W. Cliff road at 2:00 p. m. Fri
day. The services will be private
by orders of the attending physi
cians, because of the condition of
her husband and son.
Friends may visit the home from
Wednesday noon until 10:00 o’clock
Thursday evening. Rev. Charles E.
Nash, former pastor of the local
Presbyterian church, will officiate
at the services. Interment will be
made in Olive cemetery.
Mr. Murphy and son will be re
leased from the General hospital in
Ashtabula, Thursday afternoon, and
return to Caldwell for the funeral
services Friday.
Quaker Homecoming
Slates Three Big Days
The 39th annual homecoming
Quaker City will be held Thursday,
Friday and Saturday, August 22, 23,
and 24, according to an announce
ment made today by the committee.
Several main attractions have
been booked for this annual affair,
including Cunningham’s carnival
and a number of other shows and
The Caldwell high school band
will also be featured during the
The street parade wil be held Sat
urday, beginning at 1 o’clock. A
total of $300 has been set aside for
payment of prizes to winners
the many entry classes.
Gailord B. Williamson, chief of
accounting bureau for the &
Railroad company at Baltimore,
Md., has retired after more than 40
years service with the railroad.
Born at Summerfield, Mr. Will
iamson started working for the
& O at Zanesville in 1896, going
step by step to the Baltimore ofifce.
“WHEREAS, the Governor of this State has by proclamation
designated Wednesday, August 14, 1946, as “Victory Day” of World
War II and
“WHEREAS, this day is the anniversary of one of the greatest
dates in the history of this nation and of all mankind, marking as it
^oes world triumph of right over might and of freedom over slavery
“NOW, THEREFORE, I, S. M. Secrest, as Mayor of the Village of
Caldwell, do hereby call upon all patriotic citizens and organizations of
this community to join with patriotic orders in observing “Victory
i£lay” of World War II on Wednesday, August 14, 1946, in fitting cere
monies and exercises to honor the memory of all those who gave their
lives on far-flung battle fields that we might remain free, and to pay
tribute to the heroism and devotion of our fighting men and women.
“I urge all citizens and business establishments to display the
American flag and those of our Allies, and to participate in a demon
stration of our local rededication to the unfinished task of establishing
a lasting peace.
“I further urge that every man, woman and child of this community
have the opportunity of taking part in an impressive exemplification
of our city’s patriotism and of its pride in and gratitude to all those
who served our country so nobly and so successfully during the recent
conflict Signed—
So when weekly newspapers
publish their annual statement of
ownership this fall, for the first
time they will be required to in
clude a sworn circulation figure.
The bill was signed by the Presi
dent on July 2 and is now law.
Having the backing of several
weekly editorial associations, the
measure for the first time will
provide advertising agencies who
desire to place national advertis
ing in weekly newspapers, some
idea of circulation figures, since
relatively few papers i n the
weekly field belong to any audit
bureau of circulation.
There was no organized resist
ance to the measure and what
little was encountered came from
individual publishers opposed to
the idea of being forced to reveal
their actual circulation. Daily
newspapers have for years been
operating under a similar basis.
The statement of ownership and
circulation must be published not
later than October 1. In many
ways it was designed to give busi
ness men and advertisers an ac
curate picture of the circulation
their local newspapers.
To prove his theory, Mr. Tomcho
has just reaped
oats from 4 and
an average yield
bushels per acre.
NEW OPA DECONTROL BOARD Supreme Court Justice Hugo
Black, in brief ceremony held in Federal Reserve board offices in
Washington, swore in members of new OPA decontrol board, who
will have control over future price ceilings. Left to right: George
H. Mead, Dayton, O., Roy L. Thompson, New Orleans, Daniel W.
Bell, Washington, D. C., Dr. John Steelman and Justice Hugo Black.
The first three named are members of the new board.
Under terms of House Bill No.
254$ recently signed by the Presi
dent, weekly newspapers are re
quired to include circulation fig
ures in their annual statement of
ownership published and furnished
to the Postoffice department. The
terms of this bill wlil affect The
Journal and Noble County Leader,
both published at Caldwell.
Weeklies Must Tell Circulation In
Statement To P.O. Department
382% bushels
of more
of land,
than 90
is right
Is there
The Cumberland farmer
fully proud of his record,
any one that can beat it in Noble
Step right up, farmers, this is
your opportunity.
Twenty three 4-H club members
and advisors are planning to at
tend 4-H club Senior Camp at
Camp Russell, Oglebay Park,
Wheeling, W. Va., from Sunday,
August 18 to Thursday, August 22.
The bus will leave from Cald
well on Sunday, August 18 at 1:00
p. m. In addition the bus will stop
at the junction of 78 and 147 at
Sarahsville, Leasure’s Store at Mt.
Ephraim, the Red
Batesville, at the
& White store
Grade School
to attend are:
Those planning
Donna Morrison, Dale Hedge, Jo
lene Guiler, Frances Bell, Oneita
Stevens, Kathleen Hesson, Elaine
Archer, Richard Manifold, Don
Watson, Bob Havenor, Cletus Sorg,
Junior Love, Eugene Guiler, Car
roll Guiler,
Rita Smithberger.
son, county agent,
T. Donohoo,
agent, will be present at this camp.
Twila McKee, Helen
Sara Belle Montgomery,
P. Long, Mildred Hill and
Miller. The advisors are
Moore, Betty Sorg and
Floyd Hender
and Margaret
home demonstration
Mrs. H. M. Wells, of Main street,
has received word that her brother
in-law, W. H. Heiby, prominent
construction engineer of Marietta,
and favorably known in Caldwell,
is seriously ill in St. Joseph’s hospi
tal, Parkersburg, W. Va. Mr. Heiby,
who was admitted to the hospital
two weeks ago for observation, un
derwent major surgery last Thurs
day. Mrs. Heiby is the former Vir
ginia Spriggs of this place.
Homecoming At
Cambridge Will
Draw Thousands
Cumberland Farmer
Has Unusual Yield
John Tomcho of Cumberland
route 2 in Noble county doesn’t take
a back seat to any one when it
comes to raising oats. Tomcho be
lieves in following the rules, fert
tility of the soil is important and
cultivation is mighty powerful.
Attorney General
Tom Clark Will Be
Headline Speaker
A crowd of approximately 30,
persons from Ohio, including
large number from Noble county,
is expected to attend the second an
nual Guernsey county homecoming
celebration to be held at the city
park Thursday, Aug. 15, when U. S.
Attorney General Tom Clark, mak
ing the first appearance of any of
President Truman’s cabinet mem
bers in this state, will address the
gathering in what promises to be
“a speech of national importance”.
The acceptance of Attorney Gen
eral Clark to make an address here
was announced recently by U. S.
Senator James Huffman through
Robert T. Secrest, former 15th con
gressional district representative
and a candidate for that office in
the November elections. O. J.
Sharpe, of Byesville, president of
Plastic Toys, Inc., and homecoming
publicity chairman, will handle the
attorney general’s arrangements
during his stay in Cambridge.
The dynamic Texas statesman is
expected to draw national press and
radio comments from his address
which will highlight a day’s activi
ties ranging from the chief law
maker’s speech to crowning of a
Guernsey county queen in a beauty
contest and aquacade sponsored by
the Cambridge Junior Chambex- of
Last year’s crowd was estimated
at 12,000 people when the county in
augurated its annual homecoming
festival with an address by Gov.
Fxank J. Lausche. The county ex
pects to continue the growth of
county homecoming celebration
to one of the largest events of
kind in the United States.
General chairman of the 1946
Guernsey county homecoming is
Paul D. Ewing, who is working with
representatives of the Rotary, Ki
tt anis, Lions clubs, junior and senior
Chambers of Commerce and other
civic organizations to arrange
of Ohio’s outstanding events of
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Drugan,
Columbus, were Thursday guests
the former’s sister, Miss Helen Dru
gan, at the St. Philomena church
rectory. “Spike” Drugan, as he is
more favorably known, is a photo
grapher on the Columbus Citizen
and is frequently detailed to cover
special assignments with Ben Hayes,
a Dexter City native, who does oc
casional feature work for the Citi
zen. Hayes is the son of Mayor and
Mrs. Albert Hayes, of Dexter City.
While in Caldwell, “Spike” made a
of The Journal, and seemingly
well impressed with the
layout of the plant.
Annual Mt. Ephraim homecoming
will be held at the Mt. Ephraim
school building Monday, Sept. 2. An
interesting program is being pre
pared and the ladies of the church
will serve dinner. This is the first
homecoming to be held since the
war. The public and all former
residents of the community are in
vited to attend.
It was the old F. M. Snyder farm
in Mariop township that was pur
chased last week by J. O. Tilton of
Pleasant City and not the Franklin
farm as previously stated.
Annual Report
Released By
County Recorder
High Percentage Of
Mortgages Cancelled
Against Farmlands
The annual report released this
week by Noble County Recorder
Clyde Wharton reveals that busi
ness in his office for the year end
ing June 30. 1946, had more than
doubled over that
period in 1945.
for the same
were recorded
for 1945. The
In 1946, 719 deeds
as compared to 372
report also indicates that real es
tate has shot skyward in price
xalue throughout the entire county.
In addition to the regular busi
ness of recording deeds and mort
gages, Mr. and Mrs. Wharton have
also been extremely busy recording
all discharge papers of veterans in
this county. Recording pf these
papers, which is done without cost,
is given the preference in the of
fice and this accounts for the delay
in receiving recorded deeds.
Recording of Deeds
A total of 719 deeds were re
corded, involving 27,308.61 acres of
land in Noble county at a consider
ation of $77,126.05. The average
price per acre for agricultural lands
was $21.75.
For agricultural lands, other than
nominal consideration, 52 deeds
were recorded involving 2,903.19
acres and a consideration of $63,
For lands within corporate limits,
five deeds were recorded, involving
2.63 acres and a consideration of
For city, town and village lots, 40
deeds were recorded at a considera
tion of $9,239.02.
Totals for other than nominal con
sideration, were 98 deeds recorded,
involving 2,906.32 acres and a total
consideration of $76,508.05.
The totals for nominal considera
tions were 621 deeds recorded, in
volving 24,402.29 acres, and a con
sideration of $618.00.
Leases Filed
During the year, 66 leases were
filed in Noble county, involving
5,419.13 acres and a consideration of
Mortgages Filed
For the first time in several years,
more mortgages were cancelled in
Noble county than were filed
against property. The report shows
that 227 mortgages, involving 10,
277.72 acres, with a consideration of
$254,547.86 were cancelled.
During the same period, 197 mort
gages were taken against property,
involving 7,511.88 acres and a con
sideration of $284,904.80.
Mortgages against 10,087.35 acres
of land in this county were paid off
during the year.
same time, 7,482.08
were mortgaged. The
on this land was
But at the
acres of land
report was compiled
The above
and sent to the secretary of state at
Columbus this week.
District Democrat
Rally At Byesville
A state-wide Democratic
ing will be held Thursday
August 15, at Sunrise
Byesville, according to
nouncement made today
Sharpe, chairman of the
county Democratic executive com
Miss Emma Hartman and brothers
John and William Hartman, 46
Green street, Zanesville, together
with members of the St. Nickolas
Catholic church, attended services
August 10, at a solemn high mass
in the
Conyent of the Sisters of
mass honored their sister,
M. Francis, who took the
final vows of this order at Allison
Par. Pittsburgh, Pa. There are also
three other sisters of this family
in the same convent.
The Hartman Sisters were all
members of the Immaculate
ception church, Fulda, before
entrance into the convent.
"t _js a
Acres in
an an
by O. J.
Heading the list of speakers will
be Hon. Frank J. Lausche, gover
nor of Ohio, and Hon. James Huff
man, United States senator. Also
on the program will be Robert T.
Secrest, congressional candidate,
who resigned his seat in congress
to serve in the armed forces.
Democratic committeemen
Noble county have been invited
this rally.
Chris Franks, of Canton, former
ly of the Cumberland community,
suffered several fractured ribs and
a dislocated shoulder last week
when he fell from a load of hay. He
was removed to a hospital in that
M. Luther Schramm, Charles Jo
hanning, of Harriettsville, Leonard
L. Scott, FSA, and Mr. and Mrs. J.
I. Steiner, soil conservation, repre
sented Noble county at the 19th an
nual dairy day held at Wooster ex
periment station, Friday, August 9.
Sales tax receipts in Noble county
for the week ending July 27 were
$787.99, compared to $614.31 for the
same period in 1945. Total collected
to date in this county is $20,353.00.
Secretary of State James F.
Byrnes, head of U. S. delegation
to the Paris peace conference,
is shown in his place at the
long-awaited peace conference
of 21 victorious nations in the
palace of Luxembourg, Paris.
Robert T. Secrest
Principal Speaker
At Victory Program
Legion And VFW
Sponsor Celebration,
Leo E. Carter, commander of the| e
local VFW post, served as the
William Forshey Named
toastmaster. Rev, Gien Warner,
things are very wrong I lier n ^e.ycar the Forsheys
“Fi st the disposal o* surnlud'^ employed similar positions
st, the disposal o« surplus |at North Fairfield in Huron county
property to veterans is a farce andlilllt
get the purchase permit in Cincin-
nati. Then they have to run all overj For the first time in more
the country to inspect the property |30 years, the physicians in Noble
or end up with a jeep with the en- county have urganized md this
gme gone. I know because I havelweelt perfected the Noble county
made the rounds to help veterans, (medical society
At army depots and in the offices They will amiiated with the
at Columbus and Cincinnati there Ohio State Medical society and
are enough employees to eat all the LhgiWe for membership in the
surplus property in Ohio Let them I American Medical assocration
inspect the property. A veteran Dr. E Djtch Caldwell
should be able to buy any standard president. Dr Roman of
item with a guarantee that is OK. lBatesville, vice president and Dr.
He should be able to go to onelG H. Zimmerman, Caldwell, sec
place and complete the transaction (retary-treasurer
right now Dr. C. F. Thompson, Dr. N. S.
In concluding, Secrest said “The Rced and Dr Ditch are members
payment of bonas for terminal leave of the Board of Censors
to enlisted men is absolutely un- (_________________
American. Officers were paid in |ANNUAL PICNIC
cash. Enlisted men belonged to the 1
same army, navy, marine c~
coast guards, and air corps Thexli^ wiu“i
deserve the same treatment.’ |BoU1 dinner and supperJ
[served by ladies of the parish. A
TO O. R. Y. CAMP (dance will be held in the evening
Nineteen reservations for O. R. (with Smithberger’s orchestra fur
Y. Camp, which is to be held at|nishing the music.
Camp Russell, Oglebay Park, __ __________ ____
Wheeling, W. Va., have been made. |ALL ROUND DANCE
This group of campers plan to Another all round dance will be
leave Caldwell on Friday, August [held at the VFW hall in Caldwell,
16- [Saturday evening, Aug. 17. Wood’s
Those planning? to attend Jhis [orchestra will furnish the music,
camp are: Maxine
and Floyd Baker, Bob Farson, Mr.
and Mrs. Leonard Long, Betty
Stiers, Joan Dutton, Nina Stewart,
Arlan and Harlan Still, Jim, John
Waller, Dean
Vina Hedge, Margaret Dono
Frances, Bell, Mildred Shafer
Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Hender-
(Examiner Completes
(Audit Of City Books
Rex E. Haecker, of Circleville,
(completed his audit of the books
and records of the village of Cald
|well, Monday morning the first
*(audit of its kind here more than
I five years.
Haecker required five weeks to
complete the audit and during that
time maintained headquarters in
the office of Mrs. Violet Morgar
cidge, city clerk.
The auditor pointed out that
several findings would necessarily
follow against the village,
much as such a long time
elapsed since the last audit
change of personnel.
Bids Will Be Opened
Saturday For Fire Truck
Sealed bids will be received until
high noon, Saturday, August 17, for
the furnishing of a complete new
fire truck and equipment to the
village of Caldwell.
All bids must be at the office of
Miss Violet Morgareidge, city clerk,
at the above time. The council is re-
[serving the right to reject any or
lalL?lds ... ...
.. The village will purchase one
Interesting Program
[tanker style fire engine, which will
Robert T. Secrest, Democratic FaV a h?ndred gallon booster
candidate for congress from the tank’ a f!.ve hundred gallon high
fifteenth district, was the principal presaure fir®. pump fu,U eduiP
speaker Wednesday evening, when Im*7n acc_ord'n£ to general specifi
World War II veterans observed |S.atlonso* the. Natl0£al Board of
Victory Day, with an appropriater ‘F.e Underwriters. The contract
program in Caldwell. |calls for approximately 100 horse-
Sponsored by Noble post, Amer- |P°wer’ *60 wheelbase and 750X20
ican Legion, and the Veterans of
Foreign Wars, the program was. ...
held from the esplanade of the n,adc P0M‘“e?y *10.000 tax levy,
courthouse. Walter Hutchins
chairman of the committee.
tires and cab with heater.
Actual purchase of the fire truck,
was [will be made by the council, on the
[recommendation of a committee,
con-|narned several months ago for this
The program opened with a__
cert at 6:30 p. m. by the Caldwell|PuTrPose- ,.
high school band, under the direc-1 .. oxpec ed that actual delivery
tion of Marvin P. Wood. |of the truck W111 take S1X months.
Corning Superintendent
chaplain of the local post, gave the I
invocation, followed by the main Lfq,,_*
S“p‘m “d YlUlam forshey
address of the evening A tribute °L^m”erfleld’.,who rec?ntly
to the World War II dead was fit-k®" .! “uthe N,“bIe
tingly paid by Rev. Walter Brown I system'haye been
of South Olive. All veterans who p”P‘05ld‘°
appeared on the program Wednes- lwj1, Qoos‘. ^r‘ ^orsdey
day evening served in World War Lcher of Mathemah”, whUe Mm
iForshey will teach Home Economics
aux^ry °s rved Forshay’ wh° h°lds a Master
the LeSoThallg?or all“s School Administration
.. ,. Iiiom Onio State University has
and their friends, immediately after nas
the nroeram (rendered more than a quarter of a
orj (century of service to the schools of
In his first address CSldwell
for several months Secrest snokel ty’ and now leaves to ad
lor several monins, aecresi spoxe (mimster largest county school
directly to the veterans and con- {_ S Luuniy scnooi
cerned himself with their problems |Sy in Perry county, the total
fn th he ”Sy EX
things have been done for the |Caldwell schools me as that of 11,6
veterans of World War II, but two| SriSt
a t_ lout later resigned to go to Corninx?
mostly a fraud. Veterans have to| s vwmng.
run to Columbus for a priority.
Then they have to pay the bill and
Noble County Medical
[Society Formed Here
Annual picnic and homecoming at
CmuPS’lSt- JosePh’s Catholic church, Burk-
Saturday, Aug. 17, is the big day
Jfor the picture-taking of your
The Bell’s Busy Bee 4-H club will OUngS‘ers! Tbe Journal ,s. hav’
sponsor a mixed dance Thursday |in^ pictures taken of all children
evening, Aug. 15, at the Tiltonville |who are brought by their parents
school house. The public is invited. |or other guardian to the Fish &
I Game club rooms, over Madge’s
BUYS ASHTON INN------------------ [Specialty Shop, between 1:00 and
Moses Tonnous of Caldwell has|k00 o’clock, absolutely free of
purchased the Ashton Inn tavern [charge. The Woltz Studios, of Des
from Linus Crock and possession (Moines, Iowa, nationally known
has already been given. The tavern (children’s photographers,
is located between Caldwell and|in charge. The Journal
Fulda. [picture of your child to
its forthcoming feature
CHURCH SOCIAL [of Tomorrow,” a series of photo­
Members of St. Philomena’s [graphic studies of local children,
church are sponsoring a social and|The more we get the better the
an evening of various entertain-[feature will be, so the cooperation
ment on the church court, Belford |of mothers and fathers is urged,
street, Thursday evening, Aug. 15. It often seems to parents that
The affair will start at 7:30. Re-[children are little one minute and
freshments will be served on the |are grown up the next, so fast does
grounds. The public is invited to|a child’s growing stage pass. Here
attend. |is a splendid opportunity to catch
will be
wants a
print in
Noble County’s Oldest And
Greatest Home Newspaper.
The Journal For the News.
Fenton and Hill Given 1-20 Years
In Penitentiary For Auto Thefts
Wilson Hill, 26, Stock township,
Noble county and Edgar L. Fenton,
26, Parkersburg, W. Va., wore
taken to the Ohio state peniten
tiary in Columbus, Monday morn
ing, by Sheriff Clayton McKee,
where both will enter a term of
one to 20 years for stealing and
operating a vehicle.
Both men were indicted by a
special session of the Noble county
grand jury last Wednesday. Fen
ton appeared before Judge L. B.
Frazier, Thursday morning and
entered a plea of guilty through
his attorney, E. P. McGinnis, ap
pointed by the court. Judge Fra
zier immediately sentenced him to
one to 20 years for the theft of a
car belonging to Lawrence D.
Kuhn of the Carlisle community.
Hill appeared before Judge Fra
zier, Saturday morning, entering
his plea of guilty as indicted by
the grand jury. E. P. McGinnis
also represented him in court and
prosecuting attorney, Leo Carter,
for the state. He received a like
Fenton was taken into custody
two weeks ago by the state high
way patrol, who resorted to spot
ting him in a briar patch from the
air, using a plane from the Cam
bridge airport.
Fenton stole the vehicle from
Kuhn, while the latter was in the
Clyde Harris tavern in Belle Val
ley. Local officials and the state
highway patrol were notified and
they caught up with him near the
community of Mew Concord.
Fenton abandoned the car and
ran across a field to a dense briar
patch. He was taken into cutody
three hours later, after being
spotted by the pilot of a privately
owned plane from Cambridge.
This was the second time that
Fenton had gotten into trouble
with the law, having been placed
on probation, following a theft
Hill is supposed to have stolen a
car belonging to a salesman from
Woodsfield. He was also charged
with the theft of money but this
did not appear in the indictment.
This theft also ocurred after a
drinking spree in Belle Valley.
Hill and Fenton are the first two
men from Noble county to enter
the pen at Columbus for more
than a year.
Fair Board Office
Will Open Saturday
The Noble county fair board of
fice, located on the second floor of
The Farmers & Merchants bank
building will open, Saturday, Aug.
24, to receive entries in the differ
ent departments. The 94th Noble
county fair will open August 28 and
continue for thre days and nights.
All persons are urged to read
thoroughly and acquaint themselves
with the regulations set forth in the
Premium Book, before preparing
their list of entries. The lists will
be prepared at home and it is up to
the individual to decide what class
ification, department and number
the different articles come under.
Miss Cynthia Morirs will be in
charge of the office. All persons
wishing to enter livestock must pre
sent their health certificates when
making entries, otherwise they will
not be accepted.
Five men from Noble county
joined with men from eastern Ohio
and northern Panhandle of West
Virginia at men’s camp at Camp
Russell in Oglebay Park, Wheel
in, W. Va. They were Adam Miller,
Herbert Blackburn, John Wargo,
Charles Wilson and Floyd Hender
son. The men left Caldwell on Sat
urday forenoon, August 3, and re
turned Sunday afternoon, Aug. 4.
The special speaker on the Sat
urday evening program was H. P.
Garritt of New Philadelphia who
has charge of 31,000 acres of tim
ber land in Muskingum Conserv
ancy District,
colored slide
fine financial
expected from a properly managed
farm woods.
Mr. Garritt gave a
illustrated talk on
returns that can be
Various other types of recreation
were enjoyed by these men such
as ball games, swimming, “tall
story sessions”, etc.
Camera and Birdie Await Kiddies
At The Journal Photo Saturday
a likeness of your child or children
at this present stage for the pleas
ure you will get out of it in future
years and for the pleasure you will
enjoy in seeing it in print. You
will want to clip it from The Jour
nal and preserve it for the young
ster when he or she grows up.
There is absolutely no charge or
obligation for taking the pictures.
Parents don’t even have to be a
subscriber to The Journal, nor
even a reader. You do not have
to purchase pictures.
That children are looking for
ward to the fun, since our previous
announcement of this coming
event, is shown in numerous in
stances. One child’s mother was
uncertain about the date and they
had a slight discussion which
ended with the child saying firm
ly, “Well, I’m going up to The
Journal and see about it. I am
going to have my picture in the

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