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Thursday,! October 24, 1946
Coal Ridge Coal Ridge (delayed)—A surprise birthday dinner party was given Sunday .October 13, for Mrs. Grace Bond by her husband, Stanley, and daughters at their home in Coal Ridge. Those present were Mrs. Alice Spiker, Mrs. Pauline Sorg and daughter, Joyce, Mr. and Mrs. H. S. Ferguson and Charles and Char lotte, Mr. and Mrs. Bell Bond and son, Billy, Mrs. Alice McLaughlin, Mrs. Rose Fogle, Mrs. Bert William son, Mr. and Mrs. S. D. Jackson and daughter, Thelma, Mr .and Mrs. A. R. Fogle, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Ful ton, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Peck. Ray mond, Dana and Mary Frances, Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Jacobs, Miss Mil dred Mika, Mrs. Anna St. Clair, Mrs. Print Bond. Mrs. Bond received a number of lovely gifts. Mr .and Mrs. Joe Balazik of Can ton and Miss Margaret Balazik of Akron spent the weekend with their father, Mrs. Andy Balazik. Bill and Earl Trenner of Pleasant City spent Sunday afternoon with friends here. The Journal Mail Bag The Journal’s columns are open to any one wishing to express their views and thoughts on any given subject or issue. This manner of approach for expressions is a privilege not to be disregarded, and should be used extensively by the many Journal readers. Our invita tion is extended to all. We urge its frequent use. (Editor’s Note—-A. Wade Wells, outstanding author and authority on politics in Washington for many years, states reasons why he is supporting Bob Secrest for Congress in the November 5 election.) WHY REPUBLICANS SUPPORT SECREST ‘I am going to vote for Bob Secrest. I anj supporting him to my full capacity and ability in his campaign to become my own United States Member of Congress. This is no easier for me as a Republican, than for a Hatfield to marry a McCoy in the feudal days across the Ohio River in Kentucky. I am a registered Republican. My immediate parents were Repub lican. All of my grandparents and great-grandparents were Republi cans since the G. O. P. was first formed. I still believe in protective tariff and am vitally opposed to Gov ernment ownership and management in any form. I am supporting Bob Secrest due to his record as a member of the Ohio State Legislature of which my late father-in-law, the Honorable L. F. Cain, M. D., of Caldwell was a member. I am supporting him due to his record as a member of the National Congress and because he is a 100% plus American with the welfare of his country, State, County and Township at heart. This Bob Secrest has proved by his achievements for each of them. At this very moment, we need the RIGHT men in Washington— men whose country now and its future welfare comes FIRST above all else. Such a man as he has proven himself to be, even though married, with children, would and DID resign a $10,000 a year position as a member of the U. S. Congress, to join the active fighting forces and be the FIRST member of Congress to dp this. As a veteran. Sir I salute him 1 May I say that every man in time of war, who takes the solemn oath to support and defend his country with his own life, then and there, becomes a hero. Destiny may bring him back home to the arms of his loved ones, or his body may rest under the mast of the Battleship Maine, or lie in the Unknown Soldier’s grave in the National Cemetery at Arlington, or be buried at sea or on some jungle island. Yet, he is no more a hero than when he honest ly and sincerely took the oath upon joining the Armed Forces. At that supreme moment, he became a hero by offering his all to his country. Politically, as a member of Congress, Bob Secrest, has achieved more for the 15th Congressional District, than all of the other members of this District combined since Ohio became a State and right on up to the present moment. This, not because I say it, but because of his record. This also applies to the State of Ohio with the exception of World War II contracts and their benefits are not permanent as are the Flood Control System, Post Office buildings, Post roads, school houses and various other projects which he succeeded in obtaining with Federal aid. War is hell We .want no more of it I Secrest’s own brother gave his life that there might not be any more wars. A cousin of mine was brutally murdered by the Japs at Corregidor, young McVey of Sum merfield. Many of my own relatives are amputees and otherwise dis abled for life. One of my sisters had three boys overseas, the Rush boys of Zanesville. All of them returned unharmed. I know that Bob Secrest has the courage of his convictions and again, this is why 1 am voting for him and propose to use whatever means I have to acquaint my fellow voters with his record and ability in order that they may have the opportunity to vote for him Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Yerian and WE MAKE YOUR OLD RADIO SING LIKE NEW P. W. GRIFFITHS A. WADE WELLS. children spent Sunday afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Larrick and son of Pleasant City. Mike Yaremko left for Cleveland w’here he will seek employment. Martin Vlobusnik has returned to Cleveland after spending a few days with his brother and sister. Steve Galayda has returned to Painesville after spending the week end with his wife and children. John Mika and Frank Swanda of Cleveland spent the weekend with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Mika. Mr. and Mrs. John Liptak have i eturned to their home here, after spending a weeks vacation with rel atives and friends in Cleveland re cently. Margaret Macenko of Cambridge and children visited with Mr. and Mrs. Joe Macenko. Mr. and Mrs. Dwight Moreland visited with her parens, Mr. and Mrs. Marion Roberts. Mr. and Mrs. Kovac af Steuben ville visited with John Kuzma. Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Gallick, Jr., and Mrs. Andrew Gallick, Sr., of Lore City spent Friday afternoon vzith Mr. and Mrs. Andy Mika. RADIO REPAIR Mr. and Mrs. Joe Monshay visited 1—Our new and scientific re pairing is prompt and efficient. I 2—A delicate mechanism should receive the best of care. 3—Expert technicians are on the job to service your radio. 4—Repair for longer, better service. Clark & Barnett I —ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES— Phone 9G Caldwell, Ohio I HAD ENOUGH? VOTE REPUBLICAN NOVEMBER 5th! with her brothers and sisters here. Mrs. Kathryn Buckeye, daughter Helen, and grandson, Ronnie, of Cleveland visited with relatives and friends here recently. Berne Berne (delayed)—A daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs. Herman Gus sel, October 11. The infant was named, Vicie Sue. Mrs. Louetta Thompson returned home Wednesday of last week after spending two weeks in Mexico and California. J^ouetta says the trip is well worth the money. Major Herman Archer and wife of Florida are spending a few days with the former’s sister, Mrs. Jen nie Barret. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Smith of Caldwell were callers at the home of Mary Forshey Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Hill and son, Jimmy, of Blacklick, spent the weekend with the former’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hill and their daughter, Leona. Mr. Lawrence Mallett and son of Canton spent the weekend here. Mr. and Mrs. Dana Swick, Athens spent the weekend with the form er’s father, Tom Swick and brother Lewis. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Stahl have received word of the death of his mother who passed away in a hos pital at Coshocton. Mis. Lawrence Kuhn returned to her home Friday after spending several days visiting relatives in Zanesville. She was accompanied home by her brother, James Ritter beck and wife. They spent the weekend visiting here. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Thompson, Louetta Thompson and daughter, Linda Lou, and Major Herman Ar cher and wife and Mrs. Jennie Barrett spent Sunday viisting with friends in Sistersville. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Leasure and Mr. Mose Horton, Winna Rucker and Bernice Crum attended the church at East Union Sunday afternoon. Mary Mallett of Caldwell called on Mrs. Tilda Schehl Wednesday afternoon. Mrs. Ida Horton and daughter, Eunice and Winna Rucker spent one day last week with Mr. and Mrs. Will Craig. Mrs. Clarence Morrison, daugh ters, spent Sunday with her aunt, Mrs. Charles Feldner of East Un ion. Clyde Robbins of Canton spent the weekend with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wiley Robbins. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Kohut were in town Monday. Forest Thompson of Caldwell was in town Saturday. Shenandoah Trail WORLD WAR VETERAN AND BUSINESS MAN WHO HAS CONSISTENTLY OPPOSED REGIMENTATION, 0. P. A., AND THE DESTRUCTION OF THE AMERICAN WAY OF LIFE! Re-Elect Griffiths To Congress Shenandoah Trail (Delayed) Farm Bureau Council No. 1, Buffalo township, met Thursday evening at the home of George Sanford with the following members and their families present: D. A. Groves, Bill Bond, Carr Davis, W. K. Wheeler, Ladd Wheeler and George Sanford. What changes should be made in farming during the transition per iod and co-operative buying and selling were the chief topics dis cussed. The meeting at the school house Friday evening was well attended and $10 was realized from the sale of pies. It was decided to hold a like meeting the last Friday night of each month. The proceeds are to be used to buy shrubbery and play ground equipment for the school. Friends and relatives of G. W. Ulrich were sorry to hear that while visiting his granddaughter, Mrs. Floyd Watson in Coon Rapids, Iowa, he fell down stairs into the basement, cracking two ribs and a shoulder and is confined in St. Anthony hospital, Carroll, Iowa in a very serious condition. Mrs. John Flanagan returned from Saganaw, Michigan, last week where she had gone to escape hay fever. Material is arriving on the ground to construct the new bridge at Er nest Secrest’s on route 146. Mr. and Mrs. Ross Watson, of Summerfield and Mrs. Oscar Wat son and sons, Kenny and Dwain, of Columbus, were Friday evening visitors at Bill Bond’s. Mr. and Mrs. Bill Bond and Row ena Guiler attended the Fair at Lancaster last Thursday. Miss Evelyn Davis has been sent by the Extension Servce of the Department of Agriculture as Home Demonstration Agent to Carroll county. Floyd Davis has been absent from school and under a physician’s care the past week with a carbuncle on his neck. Mr. and Mrs. Delbert Swain and daughter, Myra Fern, visited their I I i i i i i i i I I THE JOURNAL CALDWELL OHIO The field which contains the measured acre has been producing potatoes every year for the past 26 years, and George Heinle has been a potato grower for 40 years. The -farm lies alongside the Musk ingum Rirver, south of Zanesville, where the Chenango sandy loam is Interesting Program Presented At County Achievement Day Meet One hundred and thirty-three women from every section of Noble county gathered at the First Methodist church in Caldwell, last Thursday, for their annual Achievement day meeting. Mrs. Margaret Donohoo, Home Demonstration agent, expressed complete satisfaction with the re sults of the conference and the in terest shown the past year in their various projects. H. C. Ramsower, director of ex tension in Ohio, was the principal speaker, giving an interesting talk on “Home Demonstration work from a man’s point of view’’. The program opened Thursday morning at 10:30 o’clock with an organ recital by Wava Williams. Invocation was given by Rev. Glen Warner, pastor of the church. Group singing was in charge of Mrs. Paul McVay, accompanied by Grace Hutcheson. Mrs. Leota Robinson, chairman of the Home council for Noble county, extended the welcome. Re mainder of the program included: reading of minutes, Mildred Day duet, Betty Joe Tilden and Sandra Manifold, Renrock talk, Mrs. Alice King, assistant State Home De monstration leader, who spoke on the Minnie Price scholarship fund group singing led by Mrs. Mc Vay covered dish dinner reading, parents here the weekend. Miss Jean Truex, of Columbus, visited her grandmother here the weekend. Buddy Sanford was home from Ohio State University over Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Tony Foy, of Butler, Fa., spent the past week with her mother, Mrs. Fern Guiler. Frank Bates has moved to Mt. Zion. Ohio Is Harvesting Finest Potato Crop Ohio farmers are harvesting the best crop of potatoes in the history of the state, in the opinion of E. B. Tussing, vegetable gardening specialist, Ohio State University who helped measure the yield on a test acre on the farm of George Heinle and son, Zanesville, which produced 969 bushels per acre. The whole 40 acres of potatoes on this farm are expected to yield an average of 700 bushels per acre. The care measured did not receive any special treatment but was on a section of the field which thrived better than the rest. The Heinles raise Katahdins. WIN TWO WEEKS IN FLORIDA! Enter Sohio’s Guaranteed Start ing Contest! It’s easy to enter .. fun to do and you may win 2 weeks for four people in Miami’s luxurious Roney-Plaza hotel, all expenses paid! Nothing to buy nothing to save—get the interesting contest and weather book at your Sohio sta tion or dealer ... send your entry before midnight October 3L And 34 U.S. Savings Bond Prizes, too, up to $500 each! YOU START OR WE PAY! Mrs. Josephine Gorby remarks, county agent Floyd Henderson quartet, Dora Miller, Mildred Law, Clara Beatty and Susabelle Mc Vay talk by H. C. Ramsower solo, Barbara Hutcheson review and preview of Home Demonstration work in Noble county by Mrs. Margaret Donohoo and closing with a skit by Crooked Tree. Mrs. Donohoo pointed out that for 1945-46, 19 communities partic ipated in the refinishing furniture project and 342 women attended. In the minor projects, 16 commun ities participated in the sugar sav ing desserts and 218 women at tended. Only three communities were interested in dress forms, 24 women attending and three forms being completed. There were six meetings held for the sewing machine clinic, con sidered a special project, 32 women attending and 27 machines being repairde. The toy making was on a county wide basis and 37 women attended. Nine groups assisted in the hot lunch project and 22 groups in the 4-H club work. The major project for this year is slip covers and the minor will include repair of spring filled cushions, purchase of electrical equipment, pattern alteration ana child development. ideal for potato production. Mr. Tussing reports that the 1946 crop on the Heinle farm was planted at the rate of 25 to 30 bushels per acre, with plants 12 inches apart in rows spaced at 32 inches. The crop was sprayed 10 times with 8-8-100 Bordeaux mix ture to which one pound of 50 per cent DDT was added for each 100 gallons. Rye is planted on the fields as soon as the potatoes are dug and it is plowed under the next spring. About 10 loads of manure and 1,500 pounds of 8-8-10 fertilizer were applied per acre in 1946. The Heinles often use heavier fertilizer applications when the material can be bought in unlimited amounts. Equipment for potato production on the Heinle farm includes a sys tem for overhead irrigation, but no extra water was supplied to the 1946 crop. Rains were frequent enough to keep the crop growing vigorously except for one short period. Water for irrigation is pumped from the Muskingum river. Mr. Tussing says many Ohio commercial potato growers will average 400 bushels of potatoes per acre this year. An important fac tor in producing the 1946 record crop has been general use of DDT which gives almost perfect control over leafhoppers. The quality of the present crop of Ohio potatoes is excellent. I Many Veterans Taking Training Cincinnati, Oct. 23—Schools and industry of the southern half of Ohio were training 28,653 veterans of World War II at the close of September, it was announced today by Veterans Administration Re gional Headquarters in Cincinnati. That VA office with a territory which include fifty southern coun ties, in Ohio, one of which is Noble county, represents an increase of more than 2500 over August, the full effect of the record breaking registration at Ohio colleges this fall will not be reflected until the totals are figured for October. Cincinnati VA officials disclosed that of the more than 28,000 train ees. 2779 are disabled veterans en rolled in training programs es pecially designed to equip them for vocations which will overcome their service-incurred disabilities. 17.012 veterans were enrolled in southern Ohio schools at Septem ber’s end, while 11,641 elected to learn their work skills through “on the-job” training. In “job-train ing” the veteran acquires voca tional knowledge by daily exper ience, plus supervised instruction while he works. Veterans who contemplate enter ing either at school, or “on-the job”, are advised to visit the VA contact office nearest their home where a contact representative will be able to furnish detailed in Candidate For AUDITOR NOBLE COUNTY Election: November 5, 1946 It’s easy to say, "Oh, I may not have any trouble with my car engine any way—what do I need with a starting guarantee?” Well why not have one? It’s free. It requires nothing more than you should have done to your car anyway. Honest Efficient Capable Service Veteran World War II So why not? The Sohio Starting Guarantee is in Your Vote and Support Earnestly Appreciated! We’re still willing to GUARANTEE it won’t! Use- NOTHING EXTRA TO BUY Just the winterizing car-makers recommend. formation about the training pro gram. The local VA contact office is located in the patriotic rooms of the courthouse, on Wednesday, from 9:15 a. m. to 4:0 p. m. Photo Developing—Gillespie's ACCIDENT and HEALTH provides money when you need it most. It gives you peace of mind if an unex pected accident or illness should occur. Call or write about this economical insurance pro tection. CLAYTON BELCHER Caldwell, Ohio .Reprcsenftntf ELECT Harley Wheeler FARM BUREAU MUTUAL AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE CO. Bom* Office Cnfasihus AOfcfo writing. It’s no “stunt”. It says, very plainly, "You start, or we pay”. Your motor starts every time or Sohio will pay your garage starting service bill. No one else offers such a guarantee —and thousands get it year after year. Why miss it? Have your car winterized at Sohio this year ... and get this valu able extra protection at no extra cost! A Sohio wiater motor oil A Sohio winter gosoline A Sohio winter pear fabricvt Let as check year battery at 1.250—and keep it there. That’s all—and you get a written starting guarantee. It’s "the greatest evidence of prod uct-faith ever shown in the oil business!” Bl!