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The journal. (Caldwell, Ohio) 1934-1961, February 12, 1953, Image 8

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Page TVo—B
Dear Editor:
I have been thinking (an un
usual thing to do these days) and
the following interesting and
strange facts happened to come to
my mind.
Since the first Republican
president, a Quaker, was elected,
there has been 13 Republican
presidents up to the time of
Eisenhower's election, an un
lucky number. These presidents
served a total of 56 years, or, if
equally divided between them,
one term and about one third
Only one Republican president
served two full terms. That was
Gen. U. S. Grant. Civil War hero.
Four served less than a term,
Johnson, Garfield, Arthur and
Four served just one term each,
Hayes, Harrison, Taft and Hoov
er. Four served more than one
term but not two full terms, Lin
coln, McKinley, T. Roosevelt and
It is up to Eisenhower, World
War II hero, to break that Re
publican "jinx" and serve two
full terms and no more, thanks.
Ohio certainly fared well. It
furnished six of the whole num
ber of Republican presidents up
to Eisenhower and we almost
have a half interest in the seven
th. B. Harrison, who was born
and raised in Ohio but was elect
ed from Indiana.
Now let us look at the Demo
cratic side of the picture. They
have done a little better (or have
they?) in time of holding office.
There have been four Demo
cratic presidents in this same
period and they have served a
total of 36 years or an average of
nine years each. That would be
two full terms and one year more
for each.
Cleveland served eight years,
F. D. Roosevelt served more than
12 years too long.
Dr. II. B. Hune
I am taking this means of ex
pressing my most sincere thanks
to all those who visited me, sent
cards, letters, flowers and gifts
while I was a patient at St. Fran
cis hospital. I also want to thank
Dr. Paul O. Huth and the hospi
tal staff for their many kindness
Mrs. Clara Tilton
Mrs. William Rucker sust&ined
a painful ankle sprain, Wednes
day evening, at. the VFW auxili
ary benefit party. Her ankle
turned when she stepped from a
small platform in the meeting
Dear Sir:
You should revamp your
slogan to read "Covers Noble
County and Ohio Like the Sun
shine" why? Well, you
published my letter of Dec. 15 in
your issue of Dec. 25 and the
following is what resulted:
On Jan. 6, I came down with
virus or flu, whichever you wish
to call it, so my wife was the mail
carrier. On Jan. 7, she came home
with a letter from Cleveland. I
have several cousins there so I
naturally thought one of them
had written to me.
But no, it was a letter from
Mrs. Gerald M. Cover, 2588
Ashurst Rd„ Cleveland, 18, Ohio.
She is the daughter of James Van
Fleet, who ran a store in Cald
well. In her letter, she wanted to
know about the Niswangers. I
answered her letter and gave her
all the information I could.
I then received a letter from
Mrs. Elmer Davis, 3039 Roosevelt
Dr., W. Crescent Gardens, Mas
sillon. She is the former Bertha
Blake, daughter of Clay Blake.
In her letter, she corrected me.
I had said in my Journal letter
that Charley MeKee ran the
hardware store. She was right in
saying the hardware man was
Charley Caldwell, son of Fulton
Caldwell. The Caldwells lived in
the large house on the banks of
Duck Creek, near the bridge be
tween Caldwell and Olive.
In your issue of Jen. 29. you
printed a picture of Zeter Hanes.
He and I used to work for the
old B. Z. &C„ (later the O. R. &
W.) at the same time. I remem
ber him well. He no doubt re
members Jim Pollard and Baker,
who were conductors, also Sam
Farley, Charley Sinclair, Homer
Swain. Virg ilerlan, Milt Mc
Commas and others, too num
erous to menton.
Due to the fact that Mrs. Nis
wanger has also decided to have
the flu, I have not answered the
letter from Mrs. Elmer Davis but
I will.
I am certainly enjoying the
three bucks I sent you for the
Journal. The memories it brings
back to me is worth the money
to me.
a r'
Phone 125
All New
I ...
The Action Car for Active Americans
A "Road Test Ride" will convince you
that the 'f3 Dodge i.s the most, completely now
car on the road. Its amazing nimbleness
and maneuverability, its roomy comfort
and flashing performance will change your
ideas about how much solid enjoyment a car
can offer. And with all this, you get the
deep-down dependability that has been
a Dodge buy-word for thirty-nine yearn.
Dodge stands for dependability
Dependability stands lor Dodge. You'll
know what this means when you own one.
Specification* and equipment tubjecf to changt without
Yours truly,
Harley A. Niswanger
Eaton, Colorado
I wish in this way to extend
my thanks to everyone who sent
me cards, letters and gifts while
I was a patient at the Good Sam
aritan hospital, Zanesvillc. Each
and every one was deeply ap
Mrs. Ma
Spacious Travel
Lounge Interiors
Cheek the extra leg
room, head-room and
elbow-room Dodge offers!
For ex ra co fort,, safe ty.
ROAD TEST tfftrf
Guy Johns, superintendent of
the Noble County W.P.A., who
has been in charge of the office
at the I.O.O.F. building since last
June, announcing the closing of
the office last week. W.P.A. ceas
ed in this county about 30 days
Mrs. Loren Carnes, Belle Val
ley, is reported as being on the
road to recovery, following a
major operation last week at
Bethesda hospital.
The Summerfield and Marion
township Red Cross first aid class
started their training Thursday
evening at the high school in
Summerfield. There were 35 men
and women and high school
seniors enrolled.
Mrs. Milo King, Belle Valley,
sustained an injured left leg, left
arm and chin last Wednesday
morning when she was involved
in an auto accident at the junc
tion of route 21 and 215 in Belle
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Worrell,
who have been in Pennsylvania,
where he is employed in an oil
field, spent the weekend at their
home in Dexter City.
Sgt. John Matheney of Patter
son Field, Fairfield, spent the
weekend with his wife and his
mother, Mrs. W. A. Okey.
Sonja Henie is starred in "Ice
land" at the Roxy theatre this
coming Sunday and Monday.
John Payne and Jack Oakie co
Deloris Zwick of Harriettsville,
was united in marriage to Wayne
Martin of Lower Salem route.
The American Way
(Cuiituiuiiu fruii 113)
What's the use of learning to sew
fine clothes if you can't find
material or someplace to wear
them? What's the advantage of
a perfectly decorated room if a
tank comes through the wall as
I saw evidence of in Holland?
The greatest activity anyone
can be in today is working for
woi Id peace. None of us arc doing
"Thirdly, just because you've
won national 4-H honors, please
don't think you're through. When
they asked me in Holland what
I thought American youth need
ed most, I said 'better examples.'
You are and will be the example
lor hundreds at home. If you
really deserve these honors you
have won, and I'm sure you do,
you're far from through.
It must have sounded a bit
strange to our friends in Holland
to hear a champion of champions
from America telling that what
we need most in this country is
"better examples"—here, where
we too often take such stuffy
pride in our standard of living,
just because it happens to be the
world's best.
There was no smugness in
Lawrence Beymer's attitude. No
complacency. No satisfaction willi
things as they are. Those re
marks of a young champion talk
ing to other young champions
hail a most refreshing ring—they
sounded a real hope for the
future of America. George
NOW Ned Ram V-8 Power
Most efficient engine
design in any American
ear. New surging 140
Str tarn
lined Beauty
I )odge in StyUd for Action
with sleek, trim linen for
"Beauty with a Pur­
New-All New
WORLW. TKOKPSQJi 510 Cumberland Slreol
tht Kimbftst
By G. E. Marquis
Fred Yerian has been buying
wheat the past week at $1.00 pel
William Keyser is doing a
ively business in the way of
butchering and shipping poultry
also buying fur, sheep pelts and
hides. He pays the highest mar
ket price.
Our young nimrods made the
cotton tails suffer last Saturday.
Oyster Supper The ladies of
the Presbyterian church of this
place, will give a grand oyster
supper in connection with other
eatables at the Marquis Hotel
on Christmas Eve. Proceeds to
go to the Presbyterian church.
The committee of arrangements
is composed of Mrs. Hannah
Selix, Mrs. Jane Steen and Mrs.
Hannah McGlashan. Come one,
come all!
Mrs. Frank Davis and son of
Caldwell, are the guests of her
father, J. E. Marquis.
Mrs. George Nichols, an old
and respectable lady of this place,
is dangerously ill at present.
The wool in this neighborhood
has been changing hands quite
freely the past week at from 43
to 45 cents per pound.
George Jennings sold twenty
two head of cattle a few days
ago. The average weight of which
was 1060 pounds.
In Washington
(Continued from 1-B)
try boy in the big city and added
he had plenty of work to do, but
did not indicate its nature.
The other was Adlai E.
Stevenson who opened an office
in Chicago. He too is now private
citizen Stevenson. His activities
will include completing a book
now iij process, a journey to the
Far ETbst and Middle East, and
last but not least the role of
"constructive opposition" to
the Eisenhower administration.
Charles E. Wilson made the
biggest financial sacrifice in the
nation's history to become a
public servant. By selling his
General Motors stock he will pav
between $500,000 and $(00,000 in
capital-gains taxes. In addition
he will sell 1,800 shares of G.
M. stock which he would receive
during the next three years as
part of his retirement bonus.
Besides the capital-gains taxes
Wilson will lose thousands of
dollars in income that his stock
was earning.
One hundred years plus fifty more
Since she was given birth.
When from the wilderness was carved
The best state on this earth
She joined the brood of family states
Helped make us what we are,
And in our nation's flag you'll see
She's counted with a star.
She's played her part down thru the years
To make our Union strong.
We're glad Ohio is her name
And we to her belong.
No other place could mean so much
Our heritage is grand.
She's given us more presidents
Than any in the land.
Her sons have gone to all the world
Her daughters done the same,
Their roots have reached from her old sod
Into the halls of fame.
But greater still than all of these
No matter where we roam
Is this one fact, we're glad its true
Ohio is our home.
Wilfred Carret —Summerfield. Ohio 2/3/53
W I S E o
A child's education should be
gin at leqst one hundred years
before he is born.
Not what we have, but what
we enjoy, constitutes our abund
The most irresistible force in
the world is that of an idea whose
hour has come.
Don't believe the world owes
you a livin The world owes you
nothing it was here first.
Keep your face to the sunshine
and you cannot see the shadows.
Life is ten percent what you
make it, ahd ninety percent how
you take it.
Life is one darned thing after
another. Love is two darned
things after each other.
Modern heme One in which
the switch regulates everything
but the children.
A fellow can always find a lot
of temptations, if he's looking for
When the younger generation
starts paying taxes, they're going
to have more respect for the
dollar and less for some people.
Here S Yon
HE \\'l Yu\ Marie
Poling was a dinner guest of Mrs.
Rose Johnson and family on
Mrs. John Wentworth was a
business caller at Caldwell on
Mrs. Iva Shattuck and son,
Sonny, spent the weekend with
relatives on Archer's Ridge and
East Union.
Weekend visitors of Bertha
Lahue and son were her son,
Jesse Butler and daughter, Helen
of Canton.
Thursday callers of Russell
Johnson were Paul Everly and
Raymond Poling.
Robert Tucker and Leo Kirk
bride visited Saturday p. m.
with his wife and daughter, Mrs.
Wava Tucker at Zanesville. She
underwent an emergency opera
tion at Good Samaritan hospital
a few days ago. We all wish her
a speedy recovery.
Junior Poling was a weekend
visitor of his parents near Center
Sherman Phelps has been very
poorly with the flu for several
Ronald Bates visited over the
weekend with his mother at
Zanesville. Mrs. Bates is slowly
improving from a recent illness.
nr $
The Family's Favoriie Besserl
"Caldwell Maid" Ice Cream
Mm-m-m! Watch their appetites rise to the occasion
when you serve luscious ice cream in any one of our
taste-tempting flavors! So-o-o good and so rich in
nourishment too!
Caldwell Produce Co.
Phone 7b
Caldwell Ohio
Circuit Rides Again
By WJ-AVi.1
Yes, we are on our way?
Where to? What- When? Why?
It's different too! It won't be but
three weeks now until we get
together once again for our
Church and Rural Life Institute.
Perhaps we might even call it as
some counties do, the Town and
Country Church Institute. Wed
nesday, March 4, answers the
question when and what.
Where to? It's Caldwell Meth
odist church again. Maybe next
year, another church might like
to act as host. Our morning ses
sion will be in the basement of
the .church. The afternoon will
be upstairs in the sanctuary and
the youth section this year will
be downstairs again.
Some of you are asking why
should we have an Institute and
really what does it accomplish.
I do not believe any of us can
pnswer the latter but I do think
that in a democracy, it is essen
tial that ordinary folks like you
and I determine the destiny of
our own1 county that we think
together regardless of denomina
tional ties.
Our Institute will be different
in two respects. In the morning,
ke are going to break up into
discussion or seminar groups.
Our leaders are representing dif
ferent denominations, and, I am
hoping that those present will
also represent other denomina
tions than that of Methodist. It
was the Methodists who severely
criticized our Institute last year
because we did not bring in oth
er church groups. After all, do
we not all face the same con
Russell Hoy will be with us
again this year. We are always
grateful to him that he can take
out time to help us think togeth
er and to challenge us into better
all-round Christian living.
Our youth section of this In
stitute is something new this
year. A young minister from
around Coshocton will speak to
us and lead a panel of youth on
"Does the church meet the needs
Of youth today?" We are hoping
to make this youth section an in
terdenominational youth rally.
Panel members will represent
other denominations. What do
you say young people? Isn't it
time now to think and act to
A simple questionable is being
sent out to as many ministers as
I have their names. I would very
much appreciate all of you filling
this out and returning it to me
so that I might tabulate the re
sults within the next two weeks.
Let us remember, "If a king
dom is divided against itself, that
kingdom cannot stand. And if a
house is divided against itself,
that house will not be able to
Real Estate
Charles I,,
and Grace
'VX^y...V.VT-*• s •, •••••.
to Union Carbide and Carbon
Corp., Jefferson township, 101.25
Leo F. and Mary A. Saling to
Albert Saling, Olive township, 8
William and Ellen Gray to
Frank W. and Lucian B. Smith,
Jefferson township, G3 acres.
Floyd Ruth Antill to William
C. and Madge I. Botiar, Jeffer
son township.
Crooked Tree
Mrs. Glen Burt and children of
Cambridge, and Millard Mincks
were callers at the Robert Chand
ler home, Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Lamp and
son, Frank, and Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Harriman and sons, Eddie,
Charles and Eugene of near Mid
dleburg, were dinner guests of
Mr. and Mrs. George Chandler
and Russell on Sunday.
Perry Wagner and Russell
Chandler called on Mr. and Mrs.
Glen Wagner, Saturday evening.
Russel Chandler attended the
funeral of Leslie Addiss of Can
ton. Rev. Linley Addis officiat
ing minister. Burial was in Ogle
Ridge cemetary by McVay's.
Mrs. Lila Chandler and Mrs.
Mary Carrel called on Mrs. Elsie
Chandler recently.
Mr. and Mrs. Rosco Binegar
and children, Kaye, John Step
hen and Larry, were calling on
relatives near Marietta, Sunday.
CUAiiiLRLANli —Cumberland
Chapter O.E.S. will meet on
Thursday evening. The entertain
ing committee are Esther Haw
kins, Charles Hawkins, Lucy
Waller, Oscar Waller, Rosemary
Bay and Isa Conn.
Mrs. Jessie Conner entertain
ed her children with a delicious
turkey supper on Sunday even
ing. Those present were Mr. and
Mrs. Raymond Hall and sons,
Lynn and Douglas, Mr. and Mrs.
James Flood and daughters.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Ellis and
grandson, George Conn, visited
on Sunday with Mr. and Mrs.
James Conn and Patti at Galli
Miss Ruby Ziler of Newark,
visited over the weekend with
her sister, Mrs. Harold Bates and
husband. Mrs. Irvin Conn accom
panied her and visited in the
Harry Conn home.
Mrs. D. Annabelle of Jewett,
visited several days the past
week in the home of her son,
Calvin Mellinger and family. On
Sunday the Mellinger's visited
friends at Dillonvale and Jewett.
Classifieds Pay Dividend*
about impor*a
Father's personal
calls are just as
important as his
business calls.
Thursday, February 12, 1953
Make Life Beautiful
Vv. isi-ii-A _H1
We have come to the place in
our way of life where the roads
cross. The road we take will de
termine where we are going. It
may be the road that leads us to
the Truth. The fate of following
this road is now being decided
by those we have elected to the
responsible offices just recently.
Let us pause here and review
very important decision that
made America strong, progress
ive and a leader of nations today.
In our constitution, earnest men
have given their individual diff
erences and private interests for
the good of all. They, raised the
hopes for unity. Herp reigns love
and mutual agreement for a more
abundant life.*
In these words, "We, the people
of the United States, in order
to form a more perfect union,
establish justice, insure tran
quility, promote the general wel
fare and secure the blessings of
liberty to ourselves and our post
erity, do ordain and establish
this constitution for the United
States of America."
We have caused to be formed
the most important cause in his
tory. We have recognized our
need for unity. We cannot live
alone. We must be a society with
a common interest in one an
other for to join a society is to
enlarge the range of one's per
sonality. This will help make
freedom real for the world.
Free individuals must unite
their energies in cooperation to
reach the greater goals of human
success that keep urging us on.
I want to take this opportunity
to thank one and all for the box
es, gifts, cards and letters I re
ceived during Christmas season
and at all times since I have been
in Korea. They are all deeply
Pfc. Joseph W. Oliver
KA 15471533
o. 35th Inf. Reg*.
APO 25. Tc
P. M.
San Francisco, Calif.
Photo Developing—Gillespie^
Keeps Sister
in fowcw
A telephone call is
the first step in
many a romance
and Sister knows
of all
Mother is at home
more than the
others in the fam
ily, so she makes
the most calls.
Your telephone is truly a family con
venience. It contributes to the wel
fare of everyone, from children to
Your telephone is ti bargain every
day. What else does so much for you?

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