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As always, THE JOURNAL A Newspaper In and For Caldwell and Noble County. Published Every Thursday at Caldwell, Ohio. JOHN D. WHEELER—Editor. CLARENCE J. ESTADT—Publisher. Office No. 809—Main Street. Phone No. 98. An Independent Democrat newspaper that goes into the homes of Noble County and covers the Caldwell business zone like the sunshine. RATES OF SUBSCRIPTION (Outside Noble County) One year |2 00 Eight Months $1.50 (Within Noble County and Radius) One year SI.50 Six Months .75 Entered at the post office at Caldwell, Noble County, as second class mail matter under Act of Congress of March 3, 1870 SECREST’S RECORD (Editorial—Zanesville Signal, October 22, 1946) Bob Secrest was elected to congress five times because he had the confidence, the admiration and the overwhelming support of the voters in the Fifteenth district. He was elected for the first time in 1932, the year President Roosevelt entered office, but no one can say he rode into congress on Roosevelt’s coat-tails. In fact, he ran 12,000 votes ahead of FDR in the district which embraces Muskingum, Guernsey, Morgan, Noble, Washington, and Monroe counties It is needless to point out that this district is traditionally Republican, having sent only one other Democrat— George White—to congress in modern times. When he came up for re-election in 1934, Secrest ran 6,800 votes ahead of the top man on his ticket—Martin L. Davey—and 500 ahead of Clarence J. Brown, the Republican candidate for governor who carried the district. In 1936, Bob ran ahead of President Roosevelt by 3,000 votes, and received 6,000 more than the Republican candidate, Alfred Landon. Two years later, he led his ticket by 7,000 votes when Charles Sawyer was being defeated for governor by John Bricker. This was the year that flood taxes were placed on thousands of proper ties in the Fifteenth district, and politicians made capital of the situation by falsely putting the blame on Bob’s shoulders. But Bob succeeded in having these taxes removed and won his biggest victory in 1940, when he ran ahead of Roosevelt in the district by 14,500 votes. It was a Republican landslide year yet Secrest’s majority was more than 17,000 and he carried every one of the six counties in the district. He set an all-time record by polling 57,359 votes, almost 10,000 more than his present opponent received in the presidential election year of 1944, and 22,000 more than the incumbent was able to garner in 1942, an off-year. Whatever the general trend, Bob Secrest’s friends parties have remained loyal to him in every election, and indicate that they will be loyal again this year. Bob is on the right track. He wants the wants ironclad immigration laws. He jw keep debt paid. He wants ironclad United States to keep the secrets of the atom bojmb. He square deal for the veterans, in discovering the sl.~. ne UL uuui vuu-and do—proudly vote. The Fifteenth district and the nation need a man like Bob times, we need a man who 7J2 ~"with authority and conviction that affect the nation at large and Secrest in congress. In these difficult tin can stand up in congress and speak w on the issues of the day—those that those that involve the interests of southeastern Ohio. Such a man is Bob Secrest. On his record and platform, we feel confident that he will again carry Muskingum county AN ENCOURAGING NOTE The announcement made recently by Harry G. Watson and Garfield Watson and Son, of Mt. Ephraim, of the second biennial polled Hereford sale to be held at their farm. Monday, October 28, gives added emphasis to the importance of the issue that the raising of finer stock cattle in Noble county is gaining momentum. Only in recent years has the raising of fine, high grade stock cattle in Noble county been advanced as the medium of added revenue and an additional income source to realize the laiser the 1 1 1 r____ tho rnuntv is considered keen to the participating boys and girls during the exhibits at the county fair. The Watson’s biennial polled Hereford sale is outstanding in its own respective. The interest implied is not only concen trated to this section of the state, but to the entire nation s lead ing cattlemen and stock raisers. Special catalogues have been printed describing each of the 53 lots to be offered for sale on Monday, October 28. To secure a copy of this catalogue, write to Harrv Watson, Senecaville, Ohio. Featuring the service of CMR Rollo Domino 29th, the $8,000 sire, the highest price paid for any bull by any cattleman in this section of the state, the Watson sale is expected to be highlighted by keen competitive bidding for the prize stock which this sale will afford the visiting buyers. The future of Noble county lies in the development and the output of its agricultural products, to help supply the world’s agricultural needs. Present market prices are high and indica tions appear that the market will soar to higher levels. The New 100% White MARY ANN FLOUR 25 Lb. Sack $1.61 BUY ALL YOU WANT! Red Rome Beauty APPLES Basket—$1.25 In Your Basket Fresh Spanish Peanuts Lb. Bas—30c Blanched Peanuts Lb.—50c New Lard Cans Each—65c Small Fire Shovels Each—12c Ohio River Salt 25-lb. Sack—10c 100-lb. Sack—$1.15 Glow Cleanser Box—23c Glass Free With Each Box in ihortcomings of OPA. He can point to a record of achievement seldom if ever excelled in congress. He has been out of congress for four and one-half years, and by no stretch of the imagination can he be blamed for any of the nation’s present ills. One thing will make Bob thousands of votes. He slings no mud. He is a gentleman and a stat people of both parties can— both signs all Milo Coffee In Glass Jar Pound—25c BROOMS 4 Tie Each—79c Butchering Twine Ball—15c Creamery Butter Pound—84c White Monday x/i Gallon Jug—19c New Cake Flour Swan’s Down—37c Box Softasilk—37c Box “GOOD FOODS AT FAIR PRICES” AT- Ball’s Cash Market AND Ball’sWestSide Market V. national ants the wants a jje was ahead of President Truman t_j. He talks sense. 1 a statesman for whom if fl 4-00 n’olw.V Tha collation tnhlc. 46 North sevenin suee bridgeroc■ni- he son of ci ire the CaIdwell MRS T. M. E I LERMA? ENTERT BRIDGE CLUB Mrs. her bridjTf» O high! Good Samarit.an hospit d. 1 Ehlerman lub at thc entertained Ehlerman home on Vv cst street, Tuesday eve r.ing. Three t.ibles of iridge were put into play with Mrs Glen lams winning the club prize and Mrs. Worl Thcimpscin, the gu ests prize. Refreshments were served to the following: Miss Thelma Rice, Mrs. John Parks, Mrs. Glen lams, Mrs. Harry Richcreek, Mrs. Worl Thomp son, Mrs. L. E. Potts, Mrs. Clarence Estadt, Mrs. J. K. Walkenshaw, Mrs. Nelle Headley, Mrs. W. Vance Mc Donald, Mrs. Violet Morgareidge, and the hostess, Mrs. T. M. Ehler man. LITER AY CLUB MEETS AT CLARK HOME Misses Inez and Louise Clark were hostesses to members of the Woman’s Literary Club for the Oct ober meeting, Tuesday evening, at their home on Mill street. The roll call was answered by a two minute “Current News Flash es”, Mrs. Mary Clark gave a resume of “Current Events Abroad", and Mrs. Opal Brumbach gave a review cf “Current Events At Home”. The meeting was in charge of the presi dent, Mrs. Marvin P. Wood. SUNDAY VISITORS AT FOX HOME Sunday visitors at the home of Mr. and Mrs, Ignatz Fox, of Cum- THE JOURNAL CALDWELL OHIO BRIDE OF. OCTOBER FIFTH (Photo courtesy of Zanesville News) MRS. JOHN CLETUS MICHEL Pictured above is Mrs. John Cletus Michel, the former Marjorie Ann Paul, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Paul, of Zanesville Route 5. The wedding was an event of October 5 at 8:30 a. m. in the St. Nicholas church with Rev. Joseph Bender officiating. The bride, who was given in marriage by her father, wore a gown of white, fashioned with a fitted bodice, sweetheart neckline, and short sleeves. A full net skirt fell from the peplum at the waistline. Holding her fingertip veil of illusion in place, was a halo of white roses. She carried a cascade of white roses, tied with a shower of white satin rib bon. A heirloom crystal necklace and long white mitts completed her costume. Miss Eileen Gaab, of Zanesville, served as maid of honor, and wore a gown of blue net, fashioned with a net skirt over a marquesette fitted bodice and neck yolk. Her head dress was a blue half-hat, with a cir cular veil and velvet ribbon of blue. She carried a bouquet of shell pink roses. Sergis Michel, brother of the bridegroom, served as best man. Seat ing the guests were Frank Bohn, jr Following the nuptial ceremony, at the home of the bride’s parents, 4:00 o’clcick. The collation table w 11 For ling, the 1 iride wore a rm ., and Regis Michel. a wedding breakfast was served A reception was held from 2:00 to 'as decorated with a tier wedding blue suit. Upon their return they :, Zanesville. St. Nicholas high school, and the Ed Michel, Caldwell Route 1, was chool. Both are employed at the CHURCH NOTES JUST ARRIVED SHIPMENT OF LADIES’ NOVELTY SHOES AND SANDALS COLLART SHOE STORE CALDWELL, OHIO Reliable Fair Experienced Deaths Mr. and Mrs. ibert Pa and daughter, Am Athens, Mr. and Mrs. Ed £iche id family. of Caldwell route, id Mrs. Henrjj Sn'ifnr nf iwe ute, and Ambrose Schw-alii and family, of Zanesville. Ava Free Methodist Church John W. Guffey, Minister. Prayer meeting, Thursday, 7:30 p. m. Sunday school, 9:30 a m., Al bert G. Fowler, superintendent. Morning worship service, 10:30. Prayer and praise service, 7:30 Preaching. 8:00 p. m. South Olive Free Methodist Church John W. Guffey, Minister. Mid-week prayer meeting, Wed nesday, 7:30 p. m. Sunday school, 2:00 p. m. Preaching, 2:45 p. m. Caldwell First Methodist Church Glen Warner, Minister. Church school, 9:30 a. m. Morning worship, 10:30. sermon subject, “Facing Today.” Methodist Youth Fellowship, 6:30 p. m. Evening worship services, 7:30. Rev. Warner is teaching “Ste wardship” at the school of relig ious education in Cumberland on Wednesday, Thursday, and Friday, at 7:30 p. m. —ELECT— Frank Radcliff COMMISSIONER NOBLE COUNTY Farmer World War I Veteran Your Vote Appreciated At The November 5th Election ROBERT BUCKET A life-long resident of Ava, Rob ert Buckey died Sunday at 12:45 p. m. at the home of his son, John Buckey, following an illness. Mr. Buckey had been in failing health since June. He was the son of John and Eliz abeth Barnes Buckey. Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Leona Knight Buck ey two sons, John, of Ava, and Her man, of Wayne, Mich., one daugh ter, Mrs. Flo Ella Lyons, of Canton one brother, William, near Ava, and three sisters, Mrs. Emma Webber, of Ava Mrs. Mary Fowler, of Belle Valley, and Mrs. Lucy Hamilton, of Barnesville. The body was removed to the Mc Vay-Schilling funeral home, Cald well, and was taken to the Ava Methodist church at noon Tuesday, two hours before the final rites were conducted by Rev. Clair Gray. Burial was made in Halley’s Ridge cemetary. DAVID W. MASTERS David W. Masters, of Cumber land R. D. 2, resident of Noble county for 20 years and an employe of the Ava Brick Co., passed away Sunday at 5 p. m. at his home foll owing an illness of heart trouble. Rev. Dale DeVoll conducted the funeral services Tuesday at 2 p. m. at the home with burial in Green wood cemetary, at Byesville. The body was returned home Sunday from Herlan funeral home, Byes ville. A son of Mr. and Mrs. John Mas ters, he was born in Washington county. Surviving in addition to his mother, Mrs. Melinda Masters, of Byesville, are his wife, Wilma, six children, David W. Jr., of Fort Meade, Md., and Almeda, Sheila, Virgil, Myrna, and Daisy, all of the home three brothers, Carl and Clarence, of Byesville, and Alonzo, of Massillon two sisters, Mrs. Cora Church, of Ava and Mrs. Gladys Black, of Pleasant City and one half sister, Mrs. Caroline King, of Cambridge. MRS. NELLIE RINGER The body of Mrs. Nellie Ringer, 21, who died Friday at 9:15 a. m. in Swan hospital, from complications of a ruptured appendix, will be ta ken to her home in LeRoy, W. Va. (Jackson county) for burial in Fair view cemetery. Mrs. Ringer, who came here six weeks ago with her husband from Akron, was born and reared in West Virginia where her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Smith, who survive, are residing. Her husband, Harry Ring er, and a six week old daughter, also survive. The body was removed to theMc Vay-Schilling funeral home, Cald well, and was taken to the home of her parents Saturday afternoon. MRS. HARRIET McELFRESH Mrs. Harriet Jane MeElf 'esh, 75. died Wednesday morning, at the home of her daughter, Mrs Gladvs Moore, of Summerfield, aftc an ill ness of five years. Her husband, J. L. M-■Elfresh, V The daughter of John Rebec ca Moore, she was born in le Sum inerfield area, and had s tire life there. IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIW pen her en- She is survived bv tv\ ughters, Mrs. Moore and Mrs. tlessie Whar ton, of Caldwell two sms, Paul, of Zanesville, and Edward, of Sum inerfield three broth ers, Geo rge ALL WOOL Mackinaws Some With Zipper Hoods Sizes 8 to 14 MADGE’S SPECIALTY SHOP “Headquarters For Gifts’’ CALDWELL, OHIO iiiiihiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiw WILLING AND ABLE TO and Joseph Moore, of Sumroertie d. and Alvin Moore, of PleasantCity. The funeral was™n^UaCtt 2 o'clock residence of Mrs. Moo James Friday afternoon, with Rev Jam Wells officiating. Burial was ma in Eastern cemetary, S^merncM. under the direction of the Biu funeral home. died Thursday at 7 825 Walnut stre Complete.. LIFE INSURANCE.. Service a Thursday, October 24, 1946 C. I). WHEALDON KB COMMONWEALTH Caldwell LIFE INSURANCE CO._______________ _______ ROCK AGtb of MGAIOUIHLS Beautiful in tone and texture, f°remost in memorial art, every Rock of Ages monument is identified with ic nutelv Rock of Ages trade-mark seal etched into the granite. Erected with an exclusive Rock of Ages Bonded Guaran tee of its perfection. Whatever your fam ily requirements, consultation is always welcomed. vntrt and moved here four many years thc last of a yeais ag •. children. Surviving -,n John William Jr., and three daughters, one sville, Mary Mrs. Mrs. and Mi home, Prvor Caldwell R. D. 2, onith, Caldwell R. 4, ■tiidie Brothers, of the in the Caldwell her tc schools. Funeral i urday after First' Meth Glen M. V, was made the McVay in charge o retired farmer nt of Caldwell JOHN W. BROTHERS John W. Brothers. J. end long life community, m., at his home, -ff n as the result of a stroke suffered, on Monday. A son of William dn caret Chamblin Brothers. pio residents of this community, he re sided on a farm east of Caldwell services were held Sat •noon at 2 o'clock, in the odist church with Rev. (arner officiating. Burial in Olive cemetary with Schilling funeral home gements. W c. TOAD DAVIS For COUNTY COMMISSIONER r—------ A Guernsey Memorials ROCK OF AGES AUTHORIZED DEALERS Cambridge—Phone 2366 Caldwell—Phone 168 Turner Avenue. West Street Illlllllllllllllllllllillllllllllilllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllll i s .. lift SEE THE KIRBY BEFORE YOU BUY! KIRBY COMPANY 316 NORTH STREET —Phone 167— CALDWELL, OHIO We Repair All Makes of Sweepers and Washers. We Buy All Used Washers. Regardless of Make or Condition. REPRESENT NOBLE COUNTY! ELECT George C. PHILPOT For Representative FOR GOOD REPRESENTATION lo the Ohio General Assembly SEND PHILPOT TO THE OHIO GENERAL ASSEMBLY —Pot Adv.