OCR Interpretation

The journal. (Caldwell, Ohio) 1934-1961, January 02, 1947, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87075277/1947-01-02/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

A Journal Classified Is The
Quickest Way To Dispose
Of Your Left-over Items.
Batesville Has
Largest Tax
Rate In County
Taxation Rates
Are Released By
County Treasurer
Noble County Treasurer Ira Pry
or has released the rates of taxa
tion on all property in this county
for 1946, representing the number
of mills to be levied on each dollar
of property for taxation purposes.
There are 59 various taxing units
in this county and in each instance
the county levy will be 4.80 mills.
The variation in the total mills for
taxation is noted in the township,
school, and corporation levy.
The largest increase in taxation
for any one unit is the corporation
of Batesville, which jumped from
20.00 mills to 27.50 mills This in
crease was voted by the people of
Batesville at the November elec
tion and will be used for operating
expenses within the village.
Other increases in the school
levy resulted from special issues
voted on in November for the pur
pose of increased maintenance of
schools or the construction of new
The lowest total levy listed is
10.00 mills for Aurelius school dis
trict in Jefferson township. It is
one of the many over-lapping
school districts in Noble county,
this particular one extending into
Washington county.
The average total levy in the
county is 17.00 and 17.50 mills for
taxation purposes.
The lowest corporation levy will
be found at Sarahsville, which is
listed at 1.50 mills. The highest is
Batesville which is 8.50 mills or
one-half mill higher than Caldwell.
Dexter City is 3.20 mills, Belle
Valley 5.30 mills, and Summerfeld
4.50 mills.
The highest township levy is
found in Olive at 3.10 mills, but
the average for the county is 2.00
mills. The greatest variation may
be found in the various school dis
tricts, ranging from 3.00 to 14.70
The tax books are now closed
and the distribution of taxes col
lected for the last half of 1945 has
been completed by Auditor McVay.
The political sub-divisions in the
county have received their checks
in various amounts.
The new tax will represent the
first half of 1946 on real estate and
fhould be completed in February.
This is always the biggest collec
tion for the year.
Board Of Health
Meeting Saturday
Re-organization meeting of the
Noble county Board of Health will
be held Saturday, January 4, with
Zem Mallett, of Summerfield, pre
siding in the absence of Dr. J. L.
Roman, Batesville. Dr. Roman sent
word that he would be unable to at
tend. His term expires in February.
Other members of the board are
A. H. Rich, Howard Gill and C. G.
At this meeting, the board will
also name a Noble county Health
commissioner, Noble county health
nurse and a clerk of the board.
Mr. and Mrs. Clark Jacobs and
son, Allan, have returned to their
home in Milan after spending the
holidays with relatives here. They
visited at the home of his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Roe Jacobs, of Main
Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Meighan re
turned this week to their home in
Washington, D. C., after visiting for
several days with relatives and
friends here. They were house
guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
L. E. Love, North street.
The condition of Ralph Teeters,
prominent photographer here, con
tinues to improve at Marietta Mem
orial hospital. Teeters recently
underwent a second major operation
within a month.
First Lieutenant Phillip Pakes,
stationed with the army air corps,
is enjoying a 30-day leave with rela
tives in Belle Valley. Pakes plans
to remain in the army until next
fall, when he will resume his educa
Civil War Widow Honored By Election To
Presidency Of Famous Anne Dalzell Tent
Mrs. Mary McDonald Addis, 74,
daughter and widow of a Civil War
veteran was signally honored Fri
day evening by being elected presi
dent of Anne Dalzell Tent No. 65,
Daughters of Union Veterans, at
their annual meeting held in the
patriotic rooms of the courthouse.
Although she has been affiliated
with the tent for a number of years,
this is the first time that she has
accepted the presidency. Mrs. Addis
is one of the very few in the state
of Ohio, who is the daughter of a
Civil War veteran and also a widow
from this war. She is always given
public recognition at all state con
Mrs. Ad 'is, who is a daughter of
David McDonald, resides on Belford
street in Caldwell. She and Mrs.
John Sealock, Fairground road, are
Second Farm Training
Course To Be Started
H. C. Secrest, chairman of the
Noble county committee for on-the
job farmers training, announced
today that a second class in this in
struction would begin sometime
during January.
There are 19 at present who have
qualified to participate in this
program. Luther Schramm, Har
riettsville, will be the instructor.
The first class began October 1,
1946, with 24 farmers participating.
Joseph Parrish is the instructor.
$200,000 Blaze Destroys
Old Marietta Landmark
Fire late Saturday evening de
stroyed the three-story L. Gruber
& Sons store building and threat
ened to spread through the down
town district before the flames
were brought under control in the
historic city of Marietta.
Companies from Belpre and
Williamstown, W. Va., assisted the
Marietta firemen in extinguishing
the blaze. Damage was estimated
unofficially at around $200,000.
The Gruber building has been a
landwark in Marietta for many
Several families were left home
less by the blaze, destroying sev
eral small apartments.
Gray Fox Menace Grows,
Sharon Farmer Attacked
Fred Gorrell of Sharon township
was attacked and bitten by a gray
fox Sunday evening at his farm
home. The fox escaped, but it is
believed to have been the same
that was killed Monday morning
by Paul Brownrigg in the immedi
ate vicinity.
Neighboring farmers who saw
the fox believed that it was af
flicted with rabies.
The death blow was dealt by an
axe, said to be the best weapon on
any farm for repelling such an at
Revival services will be con
ducted in the South Olive Free
Methodist church, beginning Mon
day, Jan. 6. Services will begin
each evening at 7:30 and will be
in charge of the pastor, Rev. John
W. Guffey.
The Sunday services will be held
in the afternoon and evening, with
Sunday school at 2:00 p. m., and
preaching at 3:00 p. m. song and
praise service at 7:30 p. m., and
preaching at 8:00 p. m.
An invitation is given to the
community to attend the services.
the only two surviving Civil War
widows in Noble county. Both re
ceived lovely Christmas gifts from
the Tent.
Other officers named at this an
nual meeting .include: senior vice,
Elizabeth Archer junior vice, Mary
Jane Walters chaplain, Columbia A.
Merry treasurer, Effie Smith mem
bers of council, Laura J. Fowler,
Anna Tilton, Bertha Ullman, pa
triotic instructor, Rebekah Barn
Mrs. Fowler, who has served in
this capacity for the past two years,
is the retiring president. During the
social hour, refreshments were en
joyed at Ralston’s Drug Store.
Mrs. Addis will be installed as
president and her staff of officers at
the installation to be held January
24. Columbia A. Merry will be the
installing officer.
German fiancees of American GI’s are shown as they arrived at
York City by air from Berlin. They were en route to the home
towns of their respective husbands-to-be where the marriages will
take place. Left to right: Martha Lehmann, 20 Hildegarde Eichler,
19 Ellen Krause, 21 Ursula Jablonski, 23 Ursula Greunke, 21
Heide Von Strosch, 20, and Edith Quabeck, 21.
H. C. Jordan Buys Chas. W. Hawkins Store
In Caldwell With Immediate Possession
H. C. Jordan, well known manager
of the Chas. W. Hawkins store in
Caldwell for the past ten years, has
purchased the mercantile business
from the former owner and posses
sion was given, Wednesday, Jan. 1.
The new owner stated today that
the policy of the store would con
tinue as in the past and no immed
iate changes were contemplated.
Mr. Jordan came to Caldwell in
Dec. 1936 to assume management of
this store for Chas. W. Hawkins. He
and his wife and daughter, Linda,
live on a farm just south of Cald
well. Both are well and prominently
known in this community. Prior to
coming to Caldwell, the new owner
was employed with the S. S. Kresge
company for eight years.
The sale includes only the store
and equipment in Caldwell. The
Chas. W. Hawkins store in Cumber
land will continue under the former
ownership. Mr. Hawkins is also pres
ident of the bank in Cumberland
and his many duties there made it
impossible for him to manage the
Caldwell store.
Caldwell’s new business man is
also a native of the Cumberland
community. Mrs. Jordan is the for
mer Adaline Fleming of Marietta.
They are receiving the best
wishes of their many friends for
continued success in the future man
agement of Jordans.
Burns Fatal To Former
Summerfield Resident
Oliver O. King, 67, native of
Summerfield, who was seriously
burned two weeks ago when a can
of gasoline exploded at his home
on Cambridge route 5, died Mon
day at 7:45 a. m. at Swan hospital.
It was reported that Mr. King
was attempting to start a fire in
a hot water heater in the basement
of his home and mistook a can of
gasoline for kerosene. He was se
verely burned about the hands and
The victim was a son of James
and Diantha Calland King and
spent his early life in Summerfield.
He is survived by his wife and
a number of other relatives. Fu
neral services were held Wednes
day at Cambridge and interment
made in the Northwood cemetery.
Ernest Racey Seriously
Injured In Accident
Ernest Racey, former well
known farmer of the Caldwell vic
inty, was seriously injured last Fri
day, when struck by an automobile,
while crossing a street in Youngs
town, where he has been making his
Since the death of his wife a few
years ago, Mr. Racey has resided
with a son, Rev. Harold Racey, pas
tor of the Middletown Free Metho
dist church.
According to word received here,
the aged man was enroute to church
services, at the time of the accident.
He was removed immediately to a
hospital in that city.
Statistics Show Cost Of
Living Up 18 Percent
Washington, Jan. 1—A new gov
ernment price survey—showing an
18 percent rise in living costs for
1946—was thrust today into the
wage-profit debate raging as a pre
lude to 1947 wage disputes.
The report was released by the
Bureau of Labor Statistics while
the National Association of Manu
facturers prepared a full-dress re
ply to a CIO survey claiming busi
ness can raise wages 25 percent
without raising prices.
The effect of rising prices on the
real income of workers was a
major argument in the CIO survey,
which was prepared to support de
mand for wage increases. The BLS
report did not touch on business
profits, which were given much at
tention in the CIO analysis.
Lemuel Moore, superintendent of
the Noble county home, is improv
ing at the Ohio Valley hospital,
Wheeling, W. Va., where he under
went a major operation two weeks
First meeting of the Caldwell
village council in 1947 will be held
Tuesday evening, Jan. 7, at the
city hall on North street. Mayor S.
M. Secrest will preside.
Reorganization meeting of the
Noble county board of education
will be held Saturday, Jan. 18, at
the office of Supt. H. C. Secrest.
E. O. Bond is now serving as presi
dent of the board.
The Caldwell board of education
will hold their regular meeting
Monday evening, Jan. 6. at the
school bui'Jing. Set by law, offi
cers for t.ie coming year will be
The Fashion Shop will be closed
January 1 and 2. 25®
Home Agent
Makes Annual
Report Here
Six Hot Lunch
Projects Set Up
In Noble County
Mrs. Margaret Donohoo, home
demonstration agent in Noble
county for the past two and one
half years, has completed her an
nual report and it was submitted
this week to state headquarters in
Mrs. Donohoo pointed out that
all the objectives set up for the
program for 1946 were met with
the exception that radio was not
used as frequently as the agent
had planned.
Six hot lunch centers were es
tablished in Noble county schools
during 1946, the agent cooperating
with the Farm Bureau and parents
in the various schools. This one
project alone affects several hun
dred school children throughout
the county
The major portion of the agent’s
time was spent on adult work in
the field of house furnishings and
surroundings. There were 342 dif
ferent women who attended the
project meetings on refinishing
furniture. This work was con
ducted on 19 communities.
One garden club was organized
in Beaver township with 12 mem
bers. They held their organization
meeting in July and have met reg
ularly once a month since.
There were 36 women who at
tended the sewing machine clinics
and 25 machines were cleaned and
Evaluation devices were sent to
300 homemakers who had attended
meetings on time management in
1945. Of this number, 133 replied
they were using the devices men
Two county-wide meetings were
conducted on toy making with a
total attendance of 50. On other
community activities, the agent
spent 5.1 percent of her time. This
included farmers’ institutes, grange
and farm bureau meetings, assist
ing federal agences, collecting of
clothing for overseas relief and the
S. C. S. in planning tours.
Mrs. Donohoo pointed out that
many of the wives of ex-service
men are beginning to show an in
terest in better methods of home
making. In filling such requests,
the agent has the opportunity of
reaching a group of younger
Of the total 226,762 acres of farm
land in the county, 196,847 acres
are owned by the operators. The
remainder or 29,915 acres are
Implements and machinery on
598 farms which reported for the
1945 census are valued at $416,985
as compared to $370,253 in 1940.
Since Noble county is a hilly
county, the use of several types of
machinery is difficult.
Twenty-two farms reported hav
ing hired workers to assist with
farm work. The remainder of the
work was done by operators and
unpaid members of their families.
Free Methodist Ministers
Attend Quarterly Session
Redmond Archer will preach at
the Free Methodist church in
South Olive, Sunday afternoon at
3:00 o’clock, and at the Ava Free
Methodist church in the evening at
8:00 in the absence of the pastor,
Rev. John W. Guffey.
An invitation is extended to
these communities to attend these
Rev. Guffey will be at Cam
bridge attending the quarterly
meeting of the Zanesville district
which will be held in the Cam
bridge Free Methodist church from
Thursday evening through Sunday.
The district superintendent, Rev.
R. B. Maxwell, will be in charge
of the meeting, with preachers
from the various circuits and a
missionary from Africa delivering
the mesages in the different serv
ices, excepting the Sunday morn
ing service, when Rev. Maxwell
will deliver the sermon.
Mrs. Margaret Donohoo, home
demonstration agent, has an
nounced the following meetings
will be held the ensuing week: re
pair of spring filled cushions at the
Marie Miller home, Fulda, Friday,
Jan. 3 slip covers at Leota Robin
son, Brookfield, Jan. 3 Marianna
Bond, Buffalo, Jan. 8 Batesville,
Jan. 9 and Three Forks, Jan. 10.
The Caldwell schools will open
the second and final term Monday
morning, Jan. 6.
The Noble county schools were
scheduled to open Thursday, Jan.
2, having been dismissed earlier
than the local students.
William Johnson and Rich
ard Rhinehart, both of Cald
well route 6, through the aid
of their dogs, have done it
again. Christmas Eve’, they
treed and caught two large
coons, one tiping the scales at
17 pounds, and the other at 12.
Th e dogs, and they must
have been good, were used in
the chase.
Perhaps thdy should turn
their talents to catching of the
gray fox.
The various farmers in every
township who will serve in this
capacity are as follows—
Beaver: John K. Shamhart,
chairman Charles S. Gibson, vice
chairman: Alva E. Flood, member
Harry E. Stotts and Paul C. Denius,
Brookfield: James E. Willis,
chairman Edwin A. Stoneking,
vice chairman Alton V. Parks,
member John E. Millhone and
Franz R. Coyle, alternates.
Buffalo: Bion W. Larrick, chair
man Irvin R. Davis, vice chair
man Wilbur K. Wheeler, member
W. Ord Marks and George C. San
ford, alternates.
Center: Ray Stottsberry, chair
man John H. Carter, vice chair
man Roy A. Wentworth, member
Joseph W. Beattey and Hugh Cox,
Elk: Luther D. Schramm, chair
man, Carl T. Stevens, vice chair
man Ernest B. Rohrer, Ray L. Baker
Enoch: Elmer L. Schott, chair
man Harry H. Michel, vice chair
man Terence F. Hohman, member
William J. Schockling and Claude
A. Fox, alternates.
Jackson: Walter O. Smith, chair-
Former Harriettsville
Woman Critically Injured
Miss Marie Snodgrass of Porters
falls, W. Va., formerly of the Har
riettsville community, is in a crit
ical condition at the hospital in New
Martinsville, W. Va., following an
auto acident last Friday.
The young woman received a se
vere back injury and fractured pel
vic bone. She is a daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. C. E. Snodgrass and a niece
of Mrs. C. L. Ullman, East street.
Mrs. Snodgrass is the former Dor
othy Ullman of Harriettsville.
Brrr! Cold Snap Comes,
But Not As Predicted
Everyone in Noble county was
looking forward to a miserable and
cold weekend, but the weatherman
erred in more ways than one and
at noon the temperature stood at
60 degrees, according to Frank
Burlingame, of Sharon.
The lowest reading Sunday
evening was 22 degrees, represent
ing a rapid drop of 38 degrees.
Tuesday morning the mercury
shot down to six degrees above
zero, a new low for the winter to
Plans are being made to hold a
sewing machine clinic Saturday,
Jan. 4, at the Crooked Tree grange
hall. All ladies of that community
are urged to attend. Mrs. Margaret
Donohoo will be in charge.
Mrs. Rebekah Barnhouse, Lewis
street, will leave this week for
Maumee, where she will spend the
winter months with her daughter,
Lucille White. Mrs. White is a
teacher in the schools there.
Statistics issued by the state de
partment of health show that No
ble county is free of any com
municable disease. There are only
a relatively few listed for the en
tire district.
Miss Barbara Hutcheson, Noble
county Prince of Peace winner, will
participate in the district contest at
Marietta, St. Paul’s evangelical
church, Sunday, January 5. Other
counties are Belmont, Monroe, Meigs
and Gallia.
Dog Ta^s are now on sale at the
County Auditor’s Office and will
continue to he sold until January 20,
1947, inclusive, without penalty.
Male Dog Tag---------$1.25
Female Dog Tag---- $3.75
:nel License____$12.50
23 27
Noble County Auditor.
BRITAIN’S ROYAL FAMILY This is the most recent photo of
Britain's Royal family at home. Princess Margarey Rose, left, King
George VI, wearing his uniform of an admiral, stands behind the
couch upon which Queen Elizabeth is seated. Standing at right is
Princess Elizabeth, heir-apparent to the throne.
Committeemen Named In Each Township To
Head Noble County Triple A Program In 1947
Final selections have been made
for the five committeemen in each
township which will represent
Noble county in the 1947 organiza
tion of the triple A program.
The township commiteemen have
named William H. Archer as chair
man for the second year. He will
be assisted by Henry Arick, Ross
B. Smith, Clarence O. Parks, and
John K. Shamhart.
man Hosmer Farson, vice chair
man Dale J. Lothes, member El
mer V. Groves and G. G. Town
send, alternates.
Jefferson: George L. Clark, chair
man Beda F. Arnold, vice chair
man Ephraim F. Heil, member
Roy H. Mason and Gilbert Crock,
Marion: Ross B. Smith, chair
man William T. Warner, vice
chairman W. Ward McVicker,
member Charles B. Shackle, al
Noble: Andy Fafrak, chairman
Clarence L. Crum, vice chairman
Jeremiah L. Smalley, member
Urban Hurst and Edmund L. Long,
Olive—Fulton C. Hughes, chair
man Frank McAuley, vice chair
man Frank E. Woodford, member
John M. Pryor and Walter K. Hed
dleson, alternates.
Seneca: M. Jack Berry, chair
man John Miley, vice chairman
Gordon Bates, member William H.
Rich and G. Okey Hague, alter
Sharon: Don E. Wiley, chairman
Wilbur D. Brown, vice chairman
Ancil G. Sayre, member T. Bliss
lams and H. Todd Johnson, alter
Stock: Edwin L. Crum, chair
man Earl E. Archer, vice chair
man Elijah F. Crum, member
Harley Luke and Clarence A. Dim
merling, alternates.
Wayne: Fred B. Long, chairman
Carl A. Dollison, vice chairman
Wayne A. Day, member Arthur C.
Steele and George L. Stonebumer,
Trustees And Clerks
To Hold County Meeting
All trustees and clerks in the fif
teen townships of Noble county are
urged to attend their annual re-or
ganization meeting to be held in
Caldwell, Tuesday morning, Jan. 14,
in the common pleas court room.
Joe Thomas, state president of the
organization, will be the principal
Hallis Sullivan is serving as pres
ident of the Noble county unit and
Clifford Parrish is completing his
eighth and final year as secretary.
New officers for the coming year
and several important legislation
matters will be transacted on that
V. Bettinger, Dexter City route
2, and Ellis Keeton, Caldwell, were
the winners at the Christmas gift
drawing held last week at the
Stellfox Cut-Rate. Mrs. Bettinger
won a pearl necklace and Mr. Kee
ton, a Schick electric razor.
Darrell Lowman, of Canton, is
spending a two weeks’ vacation at
the home of his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Clarence Lowman, sr., near
Caldwell. He is enrolled at the
Canton Business college and will
resume his studies Jan. 6.
Another Youth for Christ rally
will be held Saturday evening,
Jan. 4, at the First Church of
Christ in Caldwell. Rev. Hicks of
McConnelsville will be the speak
er. All young people in the county
are invited to attend.
H. E. Stevens, Sarahsville, teach
er in the Batesville schools, in
jured his left hand recently when
he caught this member between
his car and the garage. The Stev
ens family reside in the Mary Rus
sell property.
Akron Driver Escapes Death In Blazing
Auto Following Wreck Near Coal Ridge
Edwin Stone, 20, Akron, narrow
ly escaped death Saturdany noon on
route 21 near Coal Ridge, five miles
north of Caldwell, when his auto
mobile plunged over an embank
ment and caught fire.
His companion and half-sister,
Catherine Stone, 36, also of Akron,
was thrown clear of the car and
suffered only minor body bruises.
Edwin Stone was cut about the
fac and sustained severe burns on
11.? -ight side of the body and right
aim. Stone was trapped in the blaz
ixig machine but managed to free
himself before it become enveloped
Patronize Your Home
County Merchants.
Local Teachers
Will Receive
Increased Pay
Pay Hikes To $800
Insured By Revision
Of School Program
Columbus, Jan. 1 (Ohio Press)
—Teachers in the public schools of
Caldwell and Noble county would
be insured of an annual minimum
salary of $2,000 by revision of Ohio’s
school foundation law to provide
$33,000,000 more a year in state aid
to schools.
Teacher pay hikes of $400 to $800
per year would be made possible by
proposed foundation law changes
adopted by the representative as
sembly of the Ohio Education Asso
ciation which met here in the Desh
ler-Wallick hotel last week.
The assembly, composed of dele
gates each representing 100 of the
state’s 42,000 teachers, also endorsed
a proposal for a 30 percent increase
in state foundation funds for the
first six months of 1947.
Following the trend of a favorable
public response to their plight, th®
teachers upped the OEA proposal
announced last month by approx
imately 50 percent.
How much this increased proposal
would mean for the Caldwell schools
has not been figured as yet by the
However, the original OEA pro
posal would have given the Cald
well schools $15,000 more in state
aid and the assembly voted an over
all 50 percent increase.
The Caldwell schools now get
$32,773 in state aid from the state
foundation program.
The minimum salary, the assem
bly stipulated, should be fixed by
statute, and applicable only to the
teachers with standard teaching
certificates, described as “four-year
provisional certificates or better."
After spirited debate on the floor
of the assembly, proposals for $2400
and $2200 minimum salaries and
two foundation laws revisions,
backed by big-city delegates, which
would have cost $95,000,000 and
$100,000,000 were defeated.
Schools now get $59,000,000 a year
state aid. The new plan would give
Ohio schools $92,000,000. The plan
sets a foundation figure for each
elementary pupil at $109 per year,
and $131 for each high school stu
The state’s poorer districts were
given a slight edge in that the ratio
of equalization and flat distribution
was made 60 percent instead of the
traditional two-thirds.
The proposals will be presented
to the 97th General Assembly by
the OEA which serves as the school
Meanwhile, the estimated 570
delegates elected H. F. Vallance, di
rector of Miami University’s place
ment bureau, association president
He succeeds James M. Turner,
superintendent of McConnelsville
Delegates from Noble county were
Wallace Blake, representing the
Noble county schools, Byron W.
Steen and Supt. H. C. Secrest repre
senting the Caidwell schools.
Western Union Rates
Are Increased Here
The Federal communications com
mission has authorized the Western
Union telegraph company to in
crease its present message charges
about ten percent.
It approved for an indefinite per
iod an increase of 20 percent above
the rates effective last June 12 when
a 10 percent increase was granted.
The Western Union office in Cald
well is located at the Pennsylvania
railroad depot on Main street and
is under the supervision of James
W. Robinson.
The new rates were to be effect
ive immediately.
Four rooms in the Caldwell high
school building and the interior of
the Caldwell gymnasium are re
ceiving a new coat of paint this
week with William Rice and his
associates in charge.
Lawrence Nichols, Caldwell, un
derwent an operation Sunday at
Marietta Memorial hospital. Mr.
and Mrs. Nichols are now making
their home in Cleveland, where
both are employed with the Crile
veterans hospital.
Charles Morris has been con
fined to his home on West street
this week with Unless. His daugh
ter, Miss Cynthia Morris, is caring
for him.
in flames.
The McVay ambulance was called
and the injured man taken to the
St. Francis hospital in Cambridge.
The convertible coupe, which was
almost completely demolished, was
towed to the Norval Robey garage
in Caldwell.
The Stones were enroute to Clov
er. W. Va., from Akron, to isit rel
atives over the holidays.
Stone said he did not k*v »v what
happened but he is believed to have
fallen asleep at the wheel. It is
said that he worked a continuous
shift in Akron and had not slept
for two nights.

xml | txt