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The Journal. (Caldwell, Ohio) 1934-1961, September 26, 1946, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87075277/1946-09-26/ed-1/seq-2/

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Approximately 1,800,000
Ex-GI’s Receiving Payments
One veteran out of every eight
today receives the $20-week-for-52
weeks GI jobless pay. This ratio
also applies to Noble county.
The Restraining and Reemploy
it is
men ____
relatively high ratio on (1) the in
ability of veterans to find suitable
jobs and (2) their unwillingness to
look for work at this time.
Administration, whose task
to coordinate efforts to refit
reinstate discharged service
in civilian life, blames that
This month marks the second
anniversary of the “52-20” pro
gram and the number of veterans
receiving the unemployment pay
ments approximately 1,800,000
is pretty close to a peak.
What is worrying Maj. Gen.
Graves B. Erskine, a soft-spoken,
combat-toughened veteran Marine
commander, is that the figure has
remained pretty steadily at that
level since last March.
Approximately 4,900,000,000 vet
erans have received one or more
GI unemployment payments since
the program was initiated in Sep
tember, 1944. This, it was estim
ated, is approximately 40 percent
of all the veterans discharged to
date. The unemployment compen
sation program alone, one of many
providing benefits for former ser
vicemen, cost $1,060,557,036 up to
August 1.
More than 43,000 veterans have
already exhausted their full 52
weeks of benefit payments. This
figure compared with the total
number that has been on the rolls
since the compensation program
started. But Gen. Erskine is wor
ried that this figure will rise
sharply during the coming months.
It’s not that he feels veterans are
not entitled to the full benefits,
but he fears the consequences of
prolonged layoffs to men who
could get jobs but won’t.
He believes veterans should con
sider the weekly allowance as a
form of insurance—something to
tide them over until they can get
Men who prefer to remain on
the compensation rolls, he says,
are losing seniority and valuable
One lady recently took RHU
AID three days and said afterward
that she never would have believed
such a “wonder medicine” existed.
She says she couldn’t raise her
left arm more than a few inches.
Rheumatic pains afflicted the
muscles of her shoulder and arm.
She could hardly move the fingers
on her left hand. Now this lady’s
rheumatic pains are gone since she
got RHU-AID and she says she can
use her left arm as well a
right, in fact, she says she
blesses the day she got this
cine and she feels like an
gether different woman.
RHU-AID is the new liquid for
mula containing three valuable
medical ingredients. These Three
Great Medicines, all blended into
one, go right to the very cause of
rheumatic and neuritic aches and
pains. Miserable people soon feel
different all over. So don’t go on
suffering! Get RHU-AID.
Ralston Pharmacy—Caldwell
Gillespie’s Drug Store Caldwell
job experience. They’re losing the
opportunity to build on social se
curity credits.
The returns for July are only
now being studied, but an analysis
showed that 38.4 percent of all
new claims for compensation filed
in June were from veterans who
hd been in the rolls, then left to
take employment and returned.
Indiciation are, RRA official said,
that this trend is steadily increas
Probate Court
Letters of guardianship issued
Maggie Archer, guardianship
Frederick Mason Cox.
Complete.. LIFE INSURANCE .. Service
Will of J. L. Cowan filed, hear
ing September 20.
Petition for construction of Will
filed, estate of H. S. Shriver, hear
ing September 21.
Order to transfer property issued
in the estate of John D. Moore. Ap
plication claiming estate not sub
ject to tax filed.
Inventory and
Application for commission to
take deposition of witnesses to the
will of Barbara Lorey filed. Com
mission issued to W. O. Secrest.
Will of J. E. Clark filed. Proof
of signature of W. H. Smith, wit
ness to will, taken and filed.
Application for commission to
take deposition of witnesses to will
of J. L. Cowan filed.
Real Estate Transfers
Auditor Ray McVay
Smith, lots 9, 11
ville, $37.00.
Doc Davis,
B. C. Shilling,
Davis, to Frank
Olive township, undivided 14 int
erest, 50.77 acres.
Hannah Apperson, deceased, to
A. J. Apperson, et al, Brookfield
township, 74 acres.
Clive and
A. J. Apperson et al to
Bessie Engle, Brookfield
Millard Mincks admr,
Mi nek
of Maud
and M. Mining com-
Jackson township, undivided
110 acres, $3500.00.
and Lila Chandler to
Mining company.
undivided */2
14 intereist.
E. H.
and M.
Parks to
and Helen J.
P. Collins,
undivided *,4
C. D. Harper, deceased ,to Emily
C. Harper, et al, Olive township
Edna Beardmore Ullman to H.
K. Beardmore, Elk township, 134.-
To those who eagerly await
their new Chevrolets
Here Is the Latest News
about Chevrolet
Everybody from factory to dealer is doing everything
that can be done to speed deliveries to you
We have been informed by the Chevrolet Motor Division that
the past month has witnessed only a slight improvement in
the rate of production of new Chevrolet passenger cars. As
a result, shipments of new cars to dealers for delivery are
still far below the level we and the factory had hoped to
attain by this time. In fact, through August, Chevrolet's
output of cars in 1946 was only 22.6% of the number turned
out during the corresponding period of 1941.
We know that Chevrolet is doing avary thing possible to
step up its production totals—to ship more and more cars to
us and to its thousands of other dealers throughout America
... and we know, too, that we are assured of getting our full
proportionate share of the current output and of future
production gains.
Disappointing as the total figures have been—and despite
the fact that Chevrolet was out of production entirely during
the first three months of the year—it is nevertheless true
that Chevrolet led all other manufacturers in production of
passenger cars during June 1946, and has continued to main
tain its lead in total production from that day to this.
We shall continue to make deliveries of new Chevrolets
to our customers just as fast as we receive them we regret
delays as deeply as you do we thank you for your friendly
patience and understanding and we promise you a new high
motoring experience when you take delivery of your new
ROY ROGERS and “Gabby”
Hayes appear on Republic’s
action-packed musical western
“Song of Arizona,” showing at
the Roxy on Friday and Sat
urday, September 27 and 28,
Sharing honors with Roy in
the picture is Trigger, the
smartest horse in the movies.
50 acres, $1200.00.
R. C. and Eleanor
and Alta Archer,
filed in the estate of Frank Miller.
Application to deliver or deposit
estate without appointing a guard
the estate of Wilma
ian filed in
First and
ard Mincks.
Maud Mincks, for hearing October
31. Application claiming estate not
subject to tax filed. First and final
account of Lyda Ogle, admrx.,
filed in the estate of Leonard Ogle,
for hearing October 31.
final account of Mill
filed, in the estate of
Moore to Emil
Caldwell, lots
Floyd Swaney,
Jacob A. Kiehl to
Elk township, 100 acres.
Jack B. and Betty Anglin to
Harry F. and Nellie M. Ringer,
Noble township, 2.59 acres, $6500.
Oliver Mallett to Edna Mallett,
Enoch township, 76 acres.
Clemence Ruppel to Sophia Rup
pel, Enoch township, undivided
interest, 170.11 acres.
Isaac and Jane Bates to Lewis
and Lucille Bates, Center township
1.27 acres.
Ruth Horton and Earl R. Day to
trustees of Free Methodist church,
Summerfield, Perryopolis
Sarahsville, Summerfield, lot
Truck Demolished In
Crash With Bridge
A truck owned by the Charles
ton Hardware Co., Charleston, W.
Va., and driven by Leonard Fisher,
32, Poca, W. Va., was demolished
Thursday afternoon when it
crashed into a concrete bridge on
U. S. route 21, about
mile south of Macksburg, just
over the Noble county line. Traffic,
other than passenger autos,
held up for about five hours.
when it
Highway patrolmen, who
ported the accident, said today
they felt the driver of the two
one-half ton 1945 GMC truck
asleep and went into the bridge.
Estimated damage to the truck
is around $3,000.
Ohio Pensioners Benefit
By 20 Percent Pay Boost
Columbus, O., Most of Ohio’s old
age pensioners who failed to
share in the benefit increases
scheduled next month will receive
20 per cent boost in food and cloth
ing allowancees for November,
Welfare Director Frazier Reams
announced today.
He estimated the November
creases would average about
to compensate for advances in
cost of food and clothing which a
welfare department survey showed
had advanced about 20 precent in
the past six months.
Reanms recently announced that
increases would be made in Octo
ber benefits paid to about 25,000
old age pensioners whose needs ex
ceeded the $40-a-month maximum
allowed before the limit was in
creased to $50 at the last special
session of the tate legislature.
The rest of the state’s total of
117,550 old age pensioners, with
few exceptions, will share in the
November increases. Reams ex
Keep Your
Prosent Car Alive
Meanwhile, may we suggest
that you safeguard your
transportation by bringing
your car to us for service now
and at regular intervals. Let
us help you to keep it in good
running condition—to main
tain its performance, appear
ance and resale value—until
the day when your new Chev
rolet comes along.
John Wargo Accepts
Teaching Position
John W. Wargo, Belle Valley, has
accepted a position in the science
department of the Brownhelm local
high school, near Elyra, and already
has taken over his new duties.
Wargo plans to establish science
trails in the woodland area in that
section, very similar to the project
which was so successful at Belle
Valley, where he taught for eight
Wargo served with a chemical
unit while a member of the armed
forces, serving three years in the
South Pacific.
Miss Nancy Barnhouse, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Bolon Barnhouse,
left Sunday for Delaware, where
she has enrolled in Ohio Wesleyan
for the coming term. Miss Barn
house will major in journalism,
months, she
employed with the
During the summer
county Leader.
Dale Fowler, son of Mr.
Mrs. Charles Fowler, left Saturday
for Camp Stoneman, Calif., where
he will prepare for overseas duty
in the Pacific theatre. He spent the
past seven days at the home of his
parents, Spruce street.
Owen Pickenpaugh, partner in
the Central Motor Company, Cald
well, left Sunday for South Bend,
Ind., where he is attending a ser
vice school. This school is con
ducted by the Studebaker jeom
pany, Mr. Pickenpaugh and others
being their local representatives.
Marriage permits have been is
sued to: Earl Joseph Baker, Lewis
ville, ex-navy and Mary Leach, of
Summerfield Charles A. Hague, of
Fredericksdale, farmer and Minnie
Oliver, Sarahsville Donald D.
Johnson, Caldwell and Doris Hope
Heddleson, Caldwell.
tax receipts for the week
Sept. 7 were $845.73 in
county, as compared
for the same time in 1945.
Total collected in the county to
date is $25,524.93.
Journal Mail Bag
To the Editor
The Journal
Dear Editor:
Mrs. Louetta Thompson of Berne
accompanied by Miss Loretta Jo
and Miss Pauline Horton of Zanes
ville, left Saturday to vacation in
Arizona and California. They will
visit points of interest in those
states and in Mexico.
Thomas G. Rucker, employed at
the Caldwell Standard Oil station,
spent the past week in Zanesville,
attending a service school, con
ducted by the company. He is a
son of Mr. and Mrs. William
Mrs. Lou Tarleton and Miss Opal
Renner will leave Saturday for a
two weeks motor tour of the west.
They plan to visit friends in Okla
homa and enjoy a scenic trip.
corps, has
he will see
Boyd is a
Frank Boyd, Dexter City.
Sept. 23, 1946
As a subscriber and reader of
The Journal for a number of years
I have taken considerable interest
in the news of this paper from
time to time. It is a good paper
and well published.
The issue of September 19 had
an article which was headed
INTO ACTION.” In this article it
was stated that “smallpox shots
and immunization for diphtheria is
very important to the health of
any child and parents are being
urged to forge their old fashioned
ideas and swing into step”.
As a parent, and as one who
reads up on various health prob
lems. I take exception to this ar
ticle in that it presents only part
of the true picture concerning the
truth about shots and immuniza
tion, and I think it only fair that
the people of Noble county know
the whole truth, since it is their
children who are the subjects un
der consideration.
Dr. Richard C. Cabot, chief dia
gnostician of the Massachusetts
General hospital in his book, “The
Layman’s Handbook of Medicine,”
states: “The injection of immune
horse serum, which is what we use
as diphtheria anti-toxin, may pro
duce very severe symptoms which
are often fatal.”
Concerning vaccination,
sor Milton Rosenow,
D. C.,
of the Hy
of that insti-
Laboratory of
in Bulletin 12
are compelled
Dwight I. Boyd,
been transferred from
Md., to Todelo, where
service at Camp Perry,
son of Mr. and Mrs.
to vaccinate
our patient with a virus contain
ing micro-organisms other than
those causing vaccina. It will be
shown that there is no vaccine on
the market free from tetanus
(lock-jaw) spores alive and viru
lent on dry points after 295 days,
and in the glycerinated virus seal
ed in capillary tubes 355 days.”
Here are only two reasons set
forth as to why we should be care
ful what we subject our children
too. Here is ample evidence that
there is danger connected with
these procedures, and it is the du
ty of those responsible, to inform
the parents of the dangers as well
as the values connected therewith.
Since those parents who have
not consented to have their chil-
Miseries of
Her Cold
When you rub sooth
ing, warming VapoRub
—on her cold-irritated
throat, chest and back at bed
time, it starts to work in
Then, while she sleeps,
VapoRub’s special relief-giv
ing action keeps on working
for hours. Often by morning
most misery of.
the cold is gone. V
Try it tonight.
A.S his own boss, the farmer has long since
found out that a profit is not just an extra
sum, above the bare cost of doing business,
which can be used as you please. It is the
main source of funds necessary to pay for a
new silo, buy better machinery, and improve
the house and the barn.
In spite of the great rise in income, farm
profits are no more than necessary to keep the
farm plant producing efficiently. It’s the same
with the iron and steel industry which makes
the materials for the farmer’s tools.
In 1945 steel companies had left, after meet
ing all expenses but before paying dividends,
only a little more than one-tenth of one cent
on each pound of steel sold. The profit on each
dollar invested was less than five cents. Year
by year since 1941, when the war started,
earnings have been declining.
Although last year’s output of steel w as 19
dren given smallpox shots an
munization for ^P^ther-Ja
been accused of being old
ed, it is only fair to then, th*
some of the reasons be expl a
as to why they are old fashioned
Charles T. Root, president of tne
Citizens Reference Bureau, said.
“It is difficult to conceive of any
board of health using its m^^ce
to retain vaccination requirements
or of spending millions of dollars
for rounding up children
bringing them into doctor s of
for vaccination in view’ of the ...
elations contained in public
reports.’’ A u_,.o
As one of the parents who nave
thus refused to have my 1
--—-d for dipn
the public
weria, 1 xcc*
should know the truth as to wny.
1 reel tiiav i*«* statistics o uint?
from health report do not usury
it only tan
to the people of Noble county to
know that there is a grave risk,
mere is cuiyuu^j ,..10 dou s 1
let them read “TheJ
vaccinated or immuni:
theria, I feel that
Ufeel’ that the statistics
the risk, and I think it
to the people of Noble 1
know men. mexe.
there is anybody who doubts it.
k................—- A .2r
Be Wrong,” by Cash Asher
them read, “Mrs. Civilization s
I would like this letter to be
Farmers Know What a Profit Is For
The Institute has printed a booklet STEEL SERVES THE FARMER
Write for a copy and it will be sent gladly.
Thursday, September
printed in the next issue of The
Journal. Sincerely^^
Caldwell Lady Spit
Up Acid Liquids For
Hours After Eating
says it
day, t...
pniovs them
Do ct ].CouIJ
Independent telephone industry, which
has contributed so much to progress in
communications in this country. Among
the many important contributions to
telephone progress developed by the
Independent industry are the dial tele­
phone, the pay station, and the mod­
ern switchboard key. We take pride,
too, in the fact that Independent
companies serve more than 12,000
communities and two-thirds of the ge­
ographical area of the United States.
per cent greater than in 1940, the last prewar
year, pay rolls were nearly double but dividends
were lower.
There are many misunderstandings and
misrepresentations about profits. Some people
forget that reasonable profits are a necessary
incentive of the American system, which re
sults in abundant low-cost farm products and
abundant low-cost steel products.
It is up to those who know what profits are
for. and what they can do, to see that they
are not destroyed-and with them our high
standard of living.
Steel mills need all the scrap iron and steel
they can get. The shortage is serious. Farmers
can get extra dollars and help increase steel
output by sending worn-out machinery, etc., on
its way to the furnaces.
American Iron Ind
Steel Institute, 350 Fifth Avenue, New
York 1, N. Y
every meal, a
pit up a
For hours after
CaldWC11adduki?s liquid mixed 'with
’of half-digested food.
1S awful. At
irlv strangle.
(i had
ch "bloat, daily headaches and
ant irregular bowel action. To
this lady eats her meals and
them* And she
e is due to taking ERB-HELP.
-as, bloat or spitting up after
regular bowel action. To
And she __says
No* gas, bloat 0/ spitting up after
She is also free of head
ache now and bowels are regular,
thanks to this Remarkable New
She is also free of head-­
C°ERBJIELr contains 12 Great
Herbs’ they cleanse bow’e.s, clear gas
from stomach, act on sluggish liver
"JI kidneys. Miserable people soon
different all over So don’t go
We are proud to be a part of the

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