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The journal. (Caldwell, Ohio) 1934-1961, December 26, 1946, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87075277/1946-12-26/ed-1/seq-1/

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A Journal Classified Is The
Quickest Way To Dispose
Of Your Left-over Items.
Grand And Petit
Jurors Drawn
For New Term
Grand Jurors Will
Convene January 15
For New Term
Grand and petit jurors for the
January term of Noble county Com
mon Pleas court were drawn Mon
day morning at the office of Clerk
of Courts George L. Thompson with
Judge L. B. Frazier presiding.
Members of the Jury commission
are E. O. Bond and J. K. Walken
shaw, Sheriff Clayton McKee and
prosecutor Leo Carter also attended
the drawing.
Judge Frazier stated today that
the Grand Jury would be called for
duty on Wednesday morning, Jan
uary 15. The petit jurors are subject
to the call of Judge Frazier and it
is understood they will be called to
hear a number of Industrial Com
mission cases.
Believing that all things are equal,
even in the newspaper game, Bond
and Walkenshaw did the impossible,
Monday morning, when they drew
Clarence J. Estadt for duty on the
grand jury and a few minutes later
the name of John D. Wheeler was
drawn from the jury wheel for duty
as a petit juror.
Two ministers were also drawn on
the petit jury but they need not
serve in this capacity, unless they
so desire, according to law.
Another familiar face to Caldwell
on the petit jury is Rosa Clucus of
Batesville, former sheriff of Noble
county. There were only four
women named on both jurys for
the January term.
Immediately after the drawing,
Judge Frazier dismissed the petit
jurors who had been drawn for the
October term of court.
The grand jury is as follows: W.
J. Schott, Enoch Andrew Bates,
Marion A. W. King, Olive Clark
Bryan, Noble Gladys Groves, Buf
falo J. H. Law, Beaver C. G. Rob
inson, Brookfield Nellie Matheney,
Noble Levi Miller, Center John
Sklenar, Noble Brady Smith, Stock
Charles Hutchins, Olive William J.
Hill, Enoch Homer Edgar, Beaver
and Clarence Estadt, Olive.
The petit jury will be composed
of the following: Joe Thompson,
Stock David Doan, Olive John
Grimes, Center Frank Reed, Olive
John D. Wheeler, Olive Henry Ray
ner, Noble C. W. Rich Seneca W.
H. Osborne, Marion Rosa Clucus,
Beaver Roy Mellon, Center Rob
ert Davis, Olive I. S. Nicholson,
Bufaflo James Gallagher,
B. Walters, Olive B. F.
Jefferson Vernon Caldwell,
Garfield Watson, Seneca
Beyer, Olive Gladys Polin_.
son and Eugene B. Ward, Wayne.
A. R.
g, Jack-
Children Swarm To
Caldwell For Treat
Growing in proportions
after year, over 1,000 children
swarmed all over Caldwell, Mon
day afternoon, for the annual
Christmas candy treat and movie,
sponsored by the Noble county
Chamber of Commerce and made
possible by liberal donations from
the merchants here.
An ideal day prevailed Monday
and the children took advantage
of it, arriving in such great num
bers that it was necessary to hold
a second and third showing of the
movies at the Noble theatre.
Chester Huprich, who has been
serving as chairman of this com
mittee for the past five years, ef
ficiently coped with the situation
and there was sufficient candy
and fruit for all. Santa Claus held
sway in the guise of Sheriff Clay
ton McKee.
The committee was assisted in
distributing the treat by volunteer
of the Chamber of Com-
free treat for children
to grow, announcement
As the
was made today by the president
of the Chamber of Commerce that
both the Roxy and Noble theatres
would be used next year.
Wreck Car Tows
In Wrong Car
Eugene Ziler of the Ziler garage
on Mill and Miller street received
a call the other evening from the
ownei that his car was stalled at
the top of Perryopolis hill and
would they please tow it into the
Un-daunted by the snow flurries
and what have you, Ziler went out
on the call, saw a car parked on
the hill and brought it into the
Just prior to his return, the own
er called again and said he had
gotten his car started and not to
Ziler imemdiately took
wrong car back and chalked
up to experience.
it all
Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur L. DeVoll,
of Cleveland, formerly of Caldwell,
have received word that their son,
Cpl. Myron W. DeVoll, who has
been with the 475th. Air Fighter
Group in Korea, has arrived in the
states at San Francisco, Calif., and
is expected home soon.
The Noble lunch in Belle Valley,
owned and operated by Clyde Har
ris, has been completely re-decor
ated and many new fixtures added.
The budding is owned by Joseph
Elias, who is now wintering
Corpus Christi. Texas.
Sgt. Luther D. Stiles, McCornack
General Hospital, Pasadena, Calif.,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred C. Stiles
of Mt. Ephraim, is execting to be
on the radio program “Breakfast
in Hollywood” with Tom Brenne
man on Friday, Dec. 27.
Attend the mixed dance at VFW
Hall, New Year’s Eve’, Tuesday
Eveting, December 31. 9 to 1.
Burns’ Orchestra.
It will be remembered that
George L. Brown served as county
agent until March 20, 1946 and
Floyd Henderson was named to
fill this capacity on April 25. Mr.
Brown was sent to Vinton county,
after serving in Noble county for
12 years and eight months.
Henderson served in a similar
acity for Jackson county.
In Noble county last year, 27
farms were operated as crops, pas
ture and farm management demon
strations. The boys’ 4-H club pro
ject enrollment was up 67 percent
and the projects completed by the
boys, listed as 78 percent. The pre
mium awards for all club projects
were increased 100 percent over
those of previous years.
A cooperative feeder calf auction
was conducted by Noble and
Guernsev county breeders jointly.
Five farmers assisted with timber
estimating and eight farmers’ in
stitutes were conducted with an
average attendance of 187 per ses
Twenty-five sewing machines
were cleaned and adjusted in clin
ic meetings. Twenty-one boys and
three men leaders attended 4-H
club camp and five men attended
the stag camp.
Mrs. Margaret Donohoo is the
home demonstration agent in this
county and has been on the job
for two years and three months.
Her annual report of extension
work has been compiled.
Miss Lavina Hedge is the secre
tary in the extension office and
has held this position for eight
years and eleven months. During
the summer months, Miss Eleanor
Everly worked as 4-H club assis
tant for three months.
According to Mr. Henderson, the
return of military personnel to
their homes has improved the labor
situation on many farms. This
movement and the return of war
time industrial workers to Noble
county farms has caused many
rural ’homes to be occupied that
were vacant during the war years.
The 1945 census showed 518 farm
dwellings unoccupied.
The spread of rural electric ser
vice to all parts of Noble county is
one of the most encouraging local
developments, according to Mr.
Henderson. In 1945 only 35 percent
of the farms reported electric ser
The average farm in Noble
county contains 112.5 acres with 24
acres devoted to crops, 77 acres to
pasture and 12.5 acres to timber
and waste land.
Dairy cattle, beef cattle and
poultry provide the principle
sources of income for Noble county
The small son of Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Lyons, Caldwell, sustained
a cut on the back of his head, Mon
day, at the grade school building
playgrounds. Local medical at
tention was given.
Mrs. A. J. Smithberger, of Lower
Salem route, whose suffering is
resulting from an attack of gall
bladder, is reported much im
PLAYED FOR THE PRESIDENT Sylvia Zaremba, 15, Chicopee,
Mass., concert pianist who performed for President Harry S. Tru
man, quite a pianist himself, and foreign statesmen at a White
House dinner. She is shown practicing for her appearance as guest
start on a radio show.
County Agent Makes Annual
Report To State
Henderson Submits
Resume of Work For
1946 In County
Noble County Agent Floyd Hen
derson has completed his annual re
port of all extension work in Noble
county during the year just end
ing and it has been submitted to
the State Headquarters of Agri
cultural extension work in Ohio.
Wesley L. Green served as
ing agent in charge of club work
from February 18 to April 13.
The annual report discloses
many interesting factors in the
make-up of extension work in
Noble county.
It reveals that 23814 days were
devoted to this work by the agent:
123 evenings devoted to work and
meetings, 12514 days devoted to
work with adults 106 days devoted
to 4-H club work 614 days to older
rural youth 85 days to office
work i53 days to field work 235
farm calls made 165 different
farms visited 983 office calls re
ceived 181 telephone calls re
ceived .34 news stories published
and 803 bulletins distributed.
The county agent conducted 141
meetings with an attendance of
8176. There were three tours con
ducted with an attendance of 141,
the extension council was very act
ive ,a 4-H club advisor’s council
was organized as well as the Old
er Rural Youth group.
Summerfield Sponsors
Lyceum Course For Year
The Summerfield high school
sponsoring Jeffrey’s Lyceum pro
gram this year, according to an an
nouncement made today by Ward
Bishop, superintendent of the school.
The following numbers are to be
at the high school auditorium on
the following dates:
Courtney, famous magician, Fri
day, Jan. 3 Negro quartet, Wed
nesday, Jan. 22 Jake Noble, chalk
talk artist, Friday, March 7 and Dr.
Galen Starr Ross, Friday, March 21.
Officials Will Take
Office First Of Year
W. C. Toad Davis and George C.
Philpot will assume their new du
ties as Noble county commissioner
and representative, January 1, while
Harley Wheeler will not take over
as the new7 auditor until March, re
placing Ray McVay, who is retir
ing from the political ring.
Davis w7ill receive the oath of of
fice January 1, Wednesday, and the
board of commissioners will then
be re-organized. Ray Shriver is
stepping down after serving eight
years. Charles Rayner and H. G.
Williams are the other two com
George C. Philpot will be repre
senting Noble county at the State
Legislature when they convene next
month. Noble county has been with
out a representative since the re
signation of George McKee. Philpot
is also resigning as superintendent
of the Lewisville schools.
The newly elected auditor always
takes office in March and Wheeler
will be sworn in at that time.
New County AAA
Committee Named
The new L947 AAA committee
Noble county was named Saturday
morning at the general election, held
in the local office on Main street.
William H. Archer was named as
county chairman for the second
consecutive year. He is a well
known farmer from Stock township.
Other members are: Henry Arick,
Beaver, vice chairman Clarence O.
Parks, Elk, third member and a
newcomer to the committee Ross B.
Smith, Marion, first alternate and
John K. Shamhart, Beaver, second
Elections were held in every
townships of the county and they in
turn named the executive commit
Local Contractor Gets
Huge State Highway Bid
An extensive improvement
the Watertown Road, State route
676 in Washington county was in
cluded in Saturday’s sale of state
highway projects, bids for which
were opened in the office of State
Highway director Perry T. Ford.
The only bid received on the
above job was that of Herman B.
Hune, Caldwell and Harley E. Cal
vin, Marietta. Hune and Calvin are
both well known contractors who
frequently bid together.
The engineer’s estimate for this
project had been listed at $132,800.
The Hune and Calvin bid was for
JI 19,463.14, which represented a
cut of ten percent.
Delores Beckett, small daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. David Beckett, near
Caldwell, had her four front teeth
knocked out the hard way, when
she figured in a minor auto accident
on North street. A car driven by
Rado Johnson collided with the
Beckett vehicle. The only other
damage was the snapping off of
utility pole.
There will be a New Year’s eye
service at the Free Methodist
church at 9:30 p. m. Rev David
Doan and Chaplain Horace A. Guil
er will be the speakers. The serv
ice will consist of worship, fellow
ship, singing, and a period of inter
mission, with the service conclud
ing at 12 o’clock midnight.
Everett Hall of Beverly remains
in a serious condition at Marietta
Memorial hospital as the result of
injuries received Saturday night in
an accident which occurred on the
Black Run bridge near Lowell. The
pick up truck,. owned and driven
by Arthur Tanner, also of Beverly,
crashed into the bridge on route
County Granges
Win Awards In
State Meeting
Kennonsburg Named
“Red Ribbon” Grange
For Achievement
Columbus, Dee. 26—(Ohio Press)
—Noble county Grange won three
awards for achievements during the
past year, it was announced during
the sessions of the 74th annual
State Grange meeting here
Female Dog Tag
Kennel License
The awards and recognitions
made by Joseph W. Fichter, re
elected Master of the Ohio State
Grange, at the annual banquet in
the Ball Room of the Deshler-Wall
ick hotel. Delegates from Noble
county were among more than one
thousand in attendance.
Noble county was acclaimed as a
“Bronze Medal County” with a net
gain of membership and for prompt
ness of reports. This award was
given to C. W. Parrish, Noble county
Henderson Sets Up
Schedule To Assist
Local Farmers
The county also received a bronze
medal juvenile award for a net gain
in membership and promptness of I--------------------------------------------------
reports. Kennonsburg was named a
membersip of from 25 to 50 members I
Noble County
Farmers Must
File Returns
Income Tax Returns are just an
other of the farmers’ after Christ
mas headaches according to County
Agent Floyd Henderson.
turn before March-15th.
“Red Ribbon Grange” for a gain inl^Urrent
Fanners must file an estimate of I to become valid for purchasing five
their 1946 income not later than I pounds of sugar before No. 53 ex
January 15th, 1947. This may belpires, OTC said.
the final report. If an estimate is I Secretary of Agriculture Clinton
filed the first half of January, the! p. Anderson recently said that more
farmer may then make a final re-lsugar is expected to be available
t-rr. before Moreh 15th. I 1947, but the exact amount will
Thursday, Dec. 26—Sarahsville,
Highman’s store
A complete Farm Accounting day Caldwell and this sale
Record is a great help to the farm'lrealized $49.64.
er when it comes time to make the I Any additional contributions, such
Income Tax Return. Without such|as a private gift, would be appre
a permanent record one frequently lcjated by the Noble county organ
overlooks important items of e3S'|j2ation
pense. Every dollar missed in this I ’________ ________
way may cost twenty cents or| ___
more. Farm Account books are
available at the County Extension
Clifford Hines, et al., are rigging I WOrk at Decatur,
up at their new location on Clif-1 This is said to
ford Hines, near Stafford. Produc- Itioneer’s license
tion is expected in the Cow Run. I Noble county.
A. W. Schwall, et al., have lo-1
cated their Weisend heirs No. 11 SUSTAINS FRACTURE
near Burkhart. I Mrs Jennie Danford of the Sum-
Quaker State quotation, $3.30. Imerfield community suffered a
I fracture of the left wrist when she
ACCEPTS NEW PASTORATE I fell at her home. Local medical at-
Rev. Charles E. Nash, who had I tention was given at the Thompson
served as pastor of the First Pres-1 hospital.
byterian church in Caldwell for I
11 years, has accepted a call to the I WRECK AT BELLE VALLEY
Presbyterian church at Colerain, I A head on collision was reported
Ohio, and will assume his new du-1 in Belle Valley Sunday evening on
ties there January 1. For the past I route 21 near the Thompson store,
year he has been located at Evans I No one was seriously injured al
City, Pa. I though the two cars involved were
______________________ I badly damaged. One of the drivers
NOTICE TO DOG OWNERS lwas fron? Sharon. State patrolmen
Dog Tairs are now on sale at the I investigated.
County Auditor’s Office and will!-------------------------------
continue to be sold until January 20,1 AUTO ACCIDENT
1947, inclusive, without penalty. I Collision of autos driven
tags issued in Noble county from
Farmers who wish help in pre-1 the office of Auditor Ray McVay,
paring their returns should have I Number one tag was purchased for
definite figures on receipts and ex-1 a two year old hound, black ana
penses to present to the person white, with short hair,
they ask to assist them.
Charles L. Dyer will be in his I chased Saturday by C. B..and W.
office over the Kroger Store begin-1R. Pickenpaugh, Brookfield town
ning on December 28th and each I ship. They listed four males ana
week-day thereafter to help farm-1 three females. This cost is $12.50.
ers and prepare their Income Taxi Over 100 tags have been sola and
Financial Summary. lit will continue until the deadlme,
Edwin L. Crum will provide the I January 20.
same assistance at times and the
places mentioned in the schedule
listed below.
The first kennel license was pur-
Seal Sa'e Still Short
I n 1
I Of Expected G08l
Friday, Dec. 27—Batesvile Town-|of the Noble county Christmas Seal
Mrs. Mildred Long, executive
sale stated today that this county
Monday, Dec. 30—Summerfield I was still short of the goal of $1700
at Ruble’s feed store
which had previously been deter­
Tuesday, Dec. 31—Harriettsville I mined.
at Ullman’s store I Total amount collected to date is
Thursday, Jan. 2 Brookfield I $93159 Total number of letters
Townshin school
mailed out, containing stamps, were
Friday, Jan. 3 Forest Grove l2050. Of this number, 1114 were re
high school. (turned, 941 of which contained a
Saturday, Jan, 4— SummerHeld |money contribution.
Ruble’s feed store.
Last Saturday was observed as
I J. A. WatSOIl Receives
I Auctioneer’s License
°fficc. I James A Watson, Quaker
Male Dog Tag___ $1.25 I Howard McKee of Caldwell
Female Dog Tag ___ $3.75 Iciacy H. Chapman of Flint, Mich.,
Kennel License 1 ____ $12.50 I occurred Saturday on route 21
AY, I a one-way bridge just south of
Noble County Auditor. Caldwell. Property damage is re.
ported to have been slight.
Marguerite Noll Yontz, winner of the 1947 Frazer automobile, which
was given away by the Caldwell Booster club at their Fourth of
July celebration. The automobile, purchased from the Dean A. Reed
Motor Sales, for $2,160.08, was presented last Saturday afternoon by
L. E. Potts, president of the Booster club. Before the presentation,
the Caldwell high school band marched around the public square
and gave a short concert. Check for the auto was presented to Mr.
Reed by Rufus Merry, treasurer of the Booster club. Mrs. Yontz
received the first new Frazer to be received in this county.
Used BeiOre
Dec. 15. Included in Gift
during the year and for promptness I Members of the Caldwell Board
of reports. I of Public Affairs pointed out to
Secretary of Agriculture Clinton I day that the dis-counted Decem
1 Andei son, who said that agricul- |ber electric bills
t,r.e.was,on ■VAAOVLAUU Uk-lUrtl
efficient farmer should be able to 115 to Dec. 15.
continue to make a good living, and I It has always
Governor-elect Thomas J. Herbert here to read the
were the banquet speakers.
..------ K-xv-wnv wx.xs to the residential
a sound basis and the I district actually dated from Nov.
been the custom
electric meters on
lor about the 15th.
Many residents were of the opin
ion that the gift would include the
entire month of December but this
is not the case.
Announcement was made last
week by the Board that Caldwell
would receive as a Christmas gift
a paid-up electric bill for the
month, which ended in this case
on the 15th.
Some confusion has been noted,
many believing that the extra load
at Christmas would also be in
All business places will receive
their bills as usual the first of
The gift to the people of Caldwell
amounted to $2,500.00.
I Stamp No. 53 Will Get
Under the present law any per-1
son having a gross income of $500|rlVe 1 OIH1US Sll^ar Jan. 1
or more between January 1st and I Washington, Dec. 26—Stamp Nc
December 31st must file an In-1.53 in your ration book will be goo
come Tax report. Many farmers I for five pounds of sugar on Jan. 1.
who are required to file a return I The Office of Temporary Controls
may have no tax to pay, because I announced today that the No. 53
all farm operating expenses maylstamp will be good from Jan. 1 to
be deducted from income. I April 30. Another stamp is expected
1.. ___
Arrangements have been made by I depend upon how much sugar is
Arrangements have been made by I depend' upon how much sugar
the Noble County Extension Ser-1 harvested,
vice to provide farmers with assist-l_____________
ance in preparing their Income Taxi
Financial Summary. Those who
Harriettsvi’le Man
file their returns early will benefit I rlivc Tino- Tao
by receiving prompt attention. The|
farmers who wait till the last day I Frank VanFossen of Elk
to file their returns may find sev-lship. Harriettsville community, has
eral inconveniences that will be| purchased the first and second dog
I route, becomes I'Joble county’s first
NEW LOCATIONS ARE I licensed and bonded auctioneer,
MADE AT STAFFORD I with the receipt this week of the
Neuhart Drilling Co. are moving I necessary papers.
in to drill their John Holschuh No. I 1
4 near Stafford.
Watson has just returned from
taking advanced training in this
be the first auc
ever issued
County Society
Organized Tg Aid
Crippled Children
Officers Named
Will Initiate
Social Program
At a meeting held in the
I well high school building Thurs
day evening, Dec. 19, an ozgamza
tion was advanced whicn v ill be
of incalculable service to the un
fortunate crippled children of
Noble county. The Noble County
Society for Crippled Children, a
group to be affiliated with the Ohio
Society for Crippled Children, Inc.,
will be headed by Harold Morgar
eidge, of the First National Bank,
as its first president.
Other individuals named to as
sist Mr. Morgareidge in formulat
ing an active county organization,
include: Z. W. Mallett, of Summer
field, vice president H. C. Secrest,
county sc o o 1 superintendent,
treasurer and Wallace C. Blake,,
of Dexter City, secretary.
Mrs. Marian Wells, representa
tive of the Ohio society, was pres
ent and outlined in detail the pur
pose of such an organization. In
organizing the local society, Mrs.
Wells spoke encouragingly of the
worthiness of such a society in
Noble county, and pointed out, that
Noble was one of the few counties
in the state without an active or
ganization to aid its crippled chil
In discussing the new society, the
state representative stressed that a
program must be initiated by the
officers and that such a program
should be dedicated to the phys
ical care, special education, and
vocational guidance for the
crippled children within its scope.
The means to carry on this so
cial work will be derived from the
annual sale of Easter seals, some
thing that is not entirely new to
the people of this county. In years
past, Noble county has responded
to this sale, but the funds taken
from their sale, were forwarded
directly to Columbus.
With the Noble County Society
for Crippled Children now func
tioning as an organization, funds
derived from the sale of the Easter
seals will be divided, 70 percent
will be retained to carry on local
social work, and the remaining 30
percent will be forwarded to the
uhio society. The annual Easter
seals sale has been sponsored by the
Ohio society since 1936.
At the meeting in the high school
building, movies were shown to
the group present of the camp for
crippled children which operates
through the efforts of the Ohio
society, and made possible by the
sale of Easter seals.
The by-laws of the Noble county
society imply that the society shall
be non-partisan and non-sectarian
and is not permitted to enter into
membership with other groups or
organizations. Although the society
is permitted to cooperate with con
ference groups working for the
welfare of the crippled or other
wise physically handicapped.
It is expected that a meeting of
the newly named officers and in
terested individuals will be held
in the near future, at which time
additional plans for the organization
will be mapped out.
A representative of the Internal
Revenue department will be in
Caldwell at the postoffice building,
Monday, Jan. 6, for the purpose of
assisting in filing income tax estim
ates and income tax returns. An
drew L. Raddy is the deputy collec
tor for this district.
Mrs. Jack Berry of Mt. Ephraim
has been dismissed to her home
from St. Francis hospital, Cam
bridge, where she received treat
ment for a sceptic sore throat.
County Has 27 Accidents In 1946,
njuring 22 Persons One Fatally
Columbus, Dec. 26—(Ohio Press)
—With accident records now com
plete for the first 10 months of 1946,
traffic fatalities on the rural state
highway system totaled one for
Noble county.
During this period there were 27
accidents in Noble county. One of
these wei fatal 11 were non-fatal,
and 15 caused property damage.
Patronize Your Home
County Merchants.
Ohio Power Will
Service Eastern
Part Of County
Property Owners
File Easements
To Company
Seventy-three owners of farm and
land in eastern Noble county have
filed their easement to The Ohio
Power Company at the office of
Recorder Clyde Wharton.
It is presumed that the intention
of the Ohio Power Company is to
service the entire eastern part of
Noble county but probably not in
the immediate future.
The Ohio Power now services the
northern section of this county, com
ing as far south as Belle Valley,
with spot lines in Florence and at
Maple Heights.
Caldwell owns their own light
plant and it is operated independ
ently. Several years ago, the Ohio
Power desired to take over its oper
ation but the
public affairs
on the idea
council and board of
turned thumbs down
practically before it
The property owners who have
filed their easements to the Ohio
Power company, include the
W. H.
John W. Moore, et al,
Wharton et al, Bertha and
Osborne, W. J. Lahue et al,
W. Palmer et al, Hattie Cleveland,
Eugene Horton et al, F. M. Call
and, Harry VanDyne, et al, George
W. Craig et al.
Homer Poulton et al, Floyd Stem
et al, W. B. Spence et al, William
Wickham et al, Fred A. Bates et
al, S. A. West et al, Forrest Dan
ford et al, Gordon Bates et al, John
Mendenhall et al.
L. G. Bates et al, J. J. Groves et
al, Charles U. Warner et al, E.
King et al, Sam Graham, M.
Bates, Chester Bates et al, I.
Johnson et al, Charles Miller et
Harley Bates et al, Arza Warner
al, Thomas T. Hague et al, Otto
Carpenter et al, Leo R. Kullman
al, Otto B. Carpenter, Homer War
ner et al, Herbert Christmas et al,
et al, I.
V. Uppole et
K. Stephen.
arris et al, L. L. Hannahs
,. Gilmore et al, Thomas
Wanetta and B.
Robert Betts
hart et
et al, J.
al, Charles New
Carpenter et al,
et al, James F.
al, R.
et al, Elmer P. Carpenter
W. Christmas et al. David
G. Hayes et al, Roy Wehr et al,
Ira Wehr et al.
Walter Mercer et al, Forrest And
erson et al, Anna Douglass, J. E.
Douglas et al, W. N. Wehr, Frank
lin Brown et al, W. F. Neuhart et
al, Ross B. Smith et al, Sam Leach,
A. A. Stevens et al, Pearl L. Han
nahs, et al.
Charles Eschbaugh et al, D. S.
Hayes et al, Homer Powell, Walter
Starr et al, Martha J. Cline et al,
Cleve Carpenter et al, and Friend
Starr, et al., to the Ohio Power
Company, easement.
Robert Edwards Improves
At Marietta Hospital
Robert Edwards, 23, Belle Valley,
who was seriously injured in an
auto accident which took the life
of Oscar Neiswonger, is slowly im
proving at the Marietta Memorial
hospital, according to attaches there.
Edwards suffered a basal skull
fracture and other multiple injuries.
When his condition has sufficient
ly improved, he will
major operation on the
undergo a
son of Mrs.
Valley and
The young man is a
Mabie Edwards, Belle
a returned veteran.
The accident occurred on route 21,
north of Caldwell, three weeks ago,
when a tie-rod broke.
R. D. Buckey Secures
Hammer Mill Agency
R. D. Buckey has been appointed
local headquarters for the famous
Harvey Red Hed Hammer Mill.
This is the machine that enables
farmers to grind their feed 1/3
faster and to make 4 bushels of
feed equal 5 in dairy or meat pro
duction. Government Experiment
Stations say that grinding grains,
roughage and even soft corn in
creases feeding values 20 to 40 per
The local dealer stated that this
new Red Hed Hammer Mill accom
plishes these labor and feed sav
ings by utilizing the principle of
fly wheel momentum. Due to the
unique grinding chamber design
and the tremendous impact of the
hammer heads, nearly all the ear
and shelled corn is ground in one
trip from feed opening to screen.
This large grinding' chamber
creates a hammer head speed of
approximately 15,000 feet per sec
The next regular meeting of the
American Legion Auxiliary will be
held in the legion rooms at 7:30
p. m., Thursday evening, January
2, 1947. This will be a joint meet
mg of the Legion and Auxiliary.
1 wenty-two persons were injured
in Noble county in rural state high
way accidents.
If the present trend continues,
traffic deaths in Ohio will total ap
proximately seven hundred and
fifty for 1946 as compared to 490
in 1945 and 869, peak year of traf
fic fatalities on the rural state high
way system.

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