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The journal. (Caldwell, Ohio) 1934-1961, May 19, 1955, Image 10

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Page Two—B
Stolen Pickup Truck
tecovered By Sheriff
Oiiv: hoar ailci- Frank Wharff,
of Warner, reported to Sheriff
Donald Conaway, Wednesday
evening that his pick-up truck
had been stolen, the local of
ficial and his deputy. Brady
Archer, had apprehenaed Del
bert Stack, 21, of Elba.
Sheriff Conaway and the state
patrol from Marietta set up a
road block at the county border
and the local official spotted the
stolen pickup near the Peaker
Run mine..
The young man drove several
miles up a country road before
he was taken into custody by
Sheriff Conaway.
He was turned over to Wash
ington county authorities and
Thursday morning, Wharff filed
charges against him at Marietta.
He is the son of Deb. Stack,
who owns and operates Fox Den
on U. S. Route 21 in Washington
Family Night
Program Held
At M. E. Church
The annual Family Night
held Tuesday evening in the
social room of the First Meth
odist church, proved to be a most
enjoyable affair. More than a
hundred people enjoyed the 6:00
o'clock covered dish dinner. Rev.
Floyd R. Gaugler gave the in
Donald McDiffitt served as
toastmaster and gave the wel
come address which was follow-*
ed by the short program includ
ing a skit entitled ''Dear Mother"
With Judy Davis, Barbara Wood,
Judy Richcreek and Sandra Col
lier participating.
Piano selections by Gary
Lyons presentation of gifts to
members of the graduating class
Of the Caldwell high school who
are members of the church by
Mre. Marylois Colley including
Carol Ann Archer, Virginia Col
lier, Judy Smith, Wilda Sham
hart, Marianne Richcreek, Char
Its Blake, Robert Barnhouse,
Leonard Danford, Phil Fleeman,
Ray Watson and David Smith.
Other graduates not present
were Duane King, John Bill
lirister, Vance Bates and Nellie
1 'orter.
Mrs. Mary Secrest had charge
oT the recognition of "Mothers"
i resent anci presented corsages
tu the following: the youngest
mother, Mrs. Eileen Davis the
oldest mother, Lillian Quick, of
Alliance, former well known
Caldwell resident who is the
tuest of relatives in Caldwell,
and the mother with the largest
family present, Mrs. Don Mc
Gary Lyons gave a piano se
lection vocal duet by Misses
Joey and Sally Hill, address by
Rev. Floyd R. Gaugler and bene
diction by Rev. Gaugler.
J. ..
kas wii Lifa
Mrs, Faith Virginia Thompson, 42, wife of Dr. C. F.
Thompson, died instantly Thursday morning at 8:00 o'clock,
when she shot herself in the left breast with a .32 calibre
'.i- v
jr 1
ie -ja
Sheriff Donald Conaway and
Coroner N. S. Reed were called
and the corner's verdict was in
slant death by suicide.
Mrs. Thompson had been in ill
health for several years and this
was advanced as the reason for
taking her own life.
At the time that she took her
own life, Dr. Thompson and her
mother, Mrs. Walters, were
sleeping upstairs but were not
awakened by the shot.
Dr. Thompson discovered the
body a few minutes later. Mrs.
Thompson had written a note to
her husband but the contents
were not revealed.
Mrs. Thompson was the daugh
ter of Mrs. Maggie Longfellow
Walters of Macksburg and the
late Charles Walters. She spent
her early life in tne Macksburg
community but had lived for a
number of years in Caldwell.
Surviving in addition to her
husband and mother are a son,
Charles, Jr., a freshman at
Marietta college two brothers,
Glen Walters, of Cleveland and
Robert Walters, of Marietta, and
six sisters, Mrs. Mildred Leeper,
of Morgantown, W. Va., Mrs.
Helen Murphy, of Macksburg,
Mrs. Esther Francis, of Byesville,
Mrs. Grace Law, of Quaker City,
Mrs. Fern Lantz of Caldwell and
Mrs. Betty Hesson, of Dexter
The body was removed to the
MeVay funeral home, where ser
vices were held Saturday after
noon at 2:00 o'clock. Rev. Floyd
Gaugler, pastor of the First
Methodist church, officiated and
interment was made in Olive
Look Who's Here!
'Mi Mr- hai !e:
of Caldwell, are announcing the
birth of a IV2 pound daughter.
The new arrival has been named
Deborah Sue and was born at
the Marietta Memorial hospital
on May 10. Grandparents are Mr.
and Mrs. Clarence Crum of Cald
well route and Mr. and Mrs.
Gerald Loop of Caldwell route.
Great-grandparents are Mr. and
Mrs. Edward Schoeppner, of
Harriettsvilie and Mrs. Mary
belle Johnson, of Caldwell route
and Mrs. E. D. Price, of Macks
burg. The mother is the former
Doris Loop of Caldwell route.
Glenn Andersenn, 54, of Belle
Valley, who was arrested Tues
day afternoon by the state high
way patrol of Marietta for fail
ing to stop within assured clear
distance, was fined $10 and costs
by Mayor Jackson at Lowell.
Andersenn struck a car driven
by Beulah Goodwill, of Whipple,
who was making a turn off the
highway. The accident occurred
six miles north of Marietta of
U. S. Route 21.
If it's advertised in The Journal
Sav sn when vnu are huvinff.
7 TTZ77
y «ik-
King-Size Dairy Chest!
Porcelain Crispers!
*Your old refrigerator may more than cover down payment.
Toueh-0-Magit Door Opener!
MAGIC RAY" LAMP! 2 Full-Width "Glide-Out" Shelves!
You can own an
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Exclusive Vacuum-Sealed
North Street
Superior Jersey Sire Leased by
•»..«R&. "IN®*'
The Senior Superior Jersey Sire Observer Blonde's Signal
has been leased by the Central Ohio Breeding Association for
use by breeders in Noble county. "Signal" is also rated a Medal
of Merit, Gold and Silver Medal sire and was in the Victory
Jersey Farm herd at Tulia, Texas.
His latest Superior Sire rating shows 50 daughters that
average 11,805 pounds of milk and 671 pounds of butterfat.
He has 55 classified daughters that average 85.5 percent (5
"Ex.", 25 "VG", 23 GP", 2 "G").
This bull has sired five cows that have broken national
records. Three of his daughters have a total of five 1000-pound
fat records.
S E 2 A V I
homecoming and festival will be
held June 22 to 25 inclusive with
the mercier attractions, rides and
concession of Canton and also
the free attraction furnished by
the Aerial Earls. The chairman
of the committees are as fol
lows: entertainment, W. W. Wil
son and Haskal Pryor food,
Gladys Stevens parade, Bern
ard Moore and Carlos Meek set
ting up stands, Roger Miley
electricians, Elmer Meighen de
corations, Merle Unklesbay
prizes, Sylvian Harding horse
show, Dallas Rich homecoming
queen Ocia Anderson entrance
of queen candidates to start June
1st. Limit 15 to 21 years of age.
Advertising chairman, Mr. and
Mrs. Lester Weekley. This com
ing event is sponsored by the
Home and School.
Luncheon Discontinued
The luncheon sponsored by the
W.S.C.S. which have been held
once a month for the school chil
dren and public ended for the
season with the one held Wed
nesday, Mav 11 in the annex of
the Methodist church.
Penochle Club
The members of the Penochle
club were entertained recently
at the home of Mrs. Donald Den
ver. Cards were enjoyed at two
tables with prizes awarded to
Mrs. Grace Harding and Mrs.
Elsie Kish.
Class Meetings
The Willing Workers class of
the Presbyterian church met at
the home of Mrs. Wilmina Hol
lingshead with Mrs. Betty Christ
ian as leader of the program and
Class Met
The Class
Rev. and Mrs. Russell Purdy,
of Mannington, W. Va., spent a
part of last week at their home
Mrs. Herbert Dugan has re
turned after visiting her husband
at the Oakland Veterans hospi
tal, Pittsburgh, Pa.
Miss Cuma Rich is visiting her
sister, Mrs. Mabel Tilton in Stow.
Mr. and Mrs. Leon Unklesbay
of Canton, recently visited his
father, Wilber Unklesbay and
Mr. and Mrs. Cliff Aplin, of
Canton, spent Wednesday with
his sister, Mrs. Donna Harding.
Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Basford
have returned from a visit with
their children in Columbus.
Mrs. Beth Dale, of Columbus,
spent several days the past week
with friends on Possum Valley.
Mrs. Helen Wolfe spent Moth
er's day with her daughters, Mrs.
Jim Sharrock and Mrs. Donna
Tipplet and families in Colum
Mrs. Myrtle Barnes and Mr.
and Mrs. Haven McVicker, of
Cambridge, recently visited their
parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. Mc
Don't Scratch That Itch!
In Just 15 Minutes,
If not your JOe back at any
dm store. Try Instant-drying ITCH
ME-NOT at any time of day or night
to KILIi germs ON CONTACT. Fine
for eczema, ringworm, foot itch and
other surface itches. Today at RAL
Methodist church met in the
social rooms of the church on
Thursday evening with Mrs.
Blanche Richey in charge of the
program and contests with Miss
Grace Rose receiving the prize.
Guests we»e Mrs. Jessie Peach
and Mrs. Ruby Schnaidt, of
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Unklesbay
and children, of Elyria and Mrs
Bessie Cleary, of Cambridge,
visited Mrs. Charles Finley and
family, Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Hinten
recently visited his mother, Mrs
Sophia Hinten in Glouster.
Mr. and Mrs. L. D. Gaither. of
Cuyahoga Falls, and Mrs. Ruby
Schnaidt, of Newark, spent Sun
day with Mr. and Mrs. James
Stevens. Mrs. Schnaidt remained
for a visit.
Mrs. Wm. Lackney, of Akron,
is visiting her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Steve Alt.
Mrs. Mary J. Wolfe is visiting
her sister, Mrs. Elizabeth Sigler
in Cuyahoga Falls.
C. A. Richards, of Columbus,
spent a few days here the past
Mrs. Sarah Compton has mov
from Summerfield to the Geo.
Ford property on High street.
Capt. and Mrs. R. J. Danaher
and children and Mrs. R. M.
Secrest spent Sunday with Mr.
and Mrs. E. L. Secrest ant! fam
ily in Barberton.
Mrs. Faye Nuckels, of Can
ton, is visiting her mother, Mrs
Bess Long.
H. H. Morrison is a patient at
St. Francis hospital.
Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Chandler
and family, of Stow, are spend
ing a week's, vacation at the
home of her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Lou Dennis, of Caldwell
and at the home of his brother,
Mr. and Mrs. Eddie Chandler
and family.
Shirley Hughes, of Columbus,
spent the weekend at the home
of her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Vernon Hughes and family.
Sunday visitors at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Groves
were Mr. and Mrs. Hosmer Far
son and Jimmie, Janice and
Gladys Porter.
Sunday afternoon callers at
the home of Ard Chandler and
family were Mr. and Mrs. Fred
Teeters and son, Johnny, of
Macksburg, Mr. and Mrs. Rich
ard Teeters and family and Mr.
and Mrs. George Chandler of
Crooked Tree.
Richard Landaker, of the U
S jjravy, spent the weekend at
the home of his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Leighton Landaker. Mrs.
Bill Davis, of South Olive, were
also Sunday visitor at the Land
aker home.
Mr. and Mrs. Manford Young
and sons, of Canton, visited over
the weekend at the home of her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Leo Burk
Edith Chandler spent a day
last week with Nora Hughes.
Mrs. Jack Edwards and daugh
ters, Pam spent last week visit
ing her sisters, Mrs. Carroll Bot
ton, of Somerset and relatives in
Gossip: The art of saying noth
ing in a way that leaves nothing
farm stow mwm
Office Located in New Noble County Co-Op Bldg.
Telephone 261 Miller Street
i* ZX A1*#. .JILl'tf* JUL
and Mrs.
Frank Eiherman and daughter,
of Columbus, spent the weekend
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
John Swank.
Mr. and Mrs. Garold Hughes
and sons, of Columbus, spent
the weekend with relatives in
this vicinity.
Nora Hughes spent the week
end at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Adam Lotus and family, of Big
Viliaae of Caldwell
Needs A Municipal
Building of Its Own
The village of Caldwell should make an effort to have their
own municipal building, according to the above writer, who feels
that monthly rent payments could be better applied to an indebted
ness on a new building. Here are his comments.
Each person who has been
resident of Caldwell, at least for
some length of time, has long
been aware of the fact that the
village should be provided with
a municipal building to house the
mayor's office, the council cham
ber, the local fire department,
the water works and electrical
office and supplies and for num
erous other purposes.
For many years past at. least
one building for these purposes
has been rented at a considerable
annual cost and the timo to put
an end to this practice has ar
rived. Some time ago the build
ing on the extreme south end of
West street, formerly occupied
by the state highway depart
ment, was donated to the village
of Caldwell by the state of Ohio
and is now occupied only by the
local fire department. And the
property on North street is still
being rented as the village's
municipal building—possibly be
cause of its more convenient loc
ation—at the expense of the
local taxpayer.
The observation of this writer
during the past many years that
he has been officially affiliated
with one of our leading financial
institutions has been that the
money one has paid for a place
to house his family or business
has been so much money
"thrown to the wind". In other
words, it would have been far
better financially for him had he
gone into reasonable indebted
ness—but in doing so he should
first make sure that he can meet
his obligations in liquidating
such indebtedness. Then the task
would be reasonably easy.
Just so in the matter of pro
viding a municipal building for
Caldwell. Bonds could be issued
with which to remodel the pre
sent owned building and real
estate or to erect an entirely
new structure on the present
site. This is a matter within the
rights and hands of the village
council and should be given im
mediate attention. This taxpay
er-writer endorses and approves
such a course of procedure and is
of the belief that the great bulk
of our residents are also so in
clined. Hence, on with the move
The mayor of our sister city of
Zanesviile issued an edict some
time ago to the heads of all city
departments to the effect that a
strict and complete record of the
receipt and disbursements of all
supplies be kept. If an employee
removes any article from its
place of storage, he must, reim
aurse the department to the
value of such article.
The1 edict has been working
fine to this time, so fine that the
move on the part of the mayor
should be emulated by mayors
of all other municipalities in this
However, since the edict be
came effective several of Zanes
ville's high officials have had
work done about their home
premises by city employees, and
materials furnished and" a recent
Muskingum county grand jury
found indictments against them
and each has since been requir
ed to fully reimburse the city
treasury. And that's right and is
as it should be. This writer is
hopeful that he is not "treading
on anyone's toes".
Crooked Tree
nual Mary Reed day will be held
Sunday, June 5th at the Mary
Reed Memorial church with a
program in the forenoon and
dinner in the basement at noon
nd different speakers in the
afternoon. Everyone is cordially
Mr. and Mrs. Ros'co Binegar
and family visited relatives near
Marietta, Sunday.
Mrs. Lila Chandler and son,
Ed, called at the G. E. Chand
ler home, Monday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Chandler
were calling on relatives at
Keithtown, Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Lamp and
sons, Ervin and Frank called on
Mr. and Mrs. George Chandler
Sunday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Wagner
and daughters, of Marietta, call
ed on his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Abbot Wagner one day last
toner YOUR
•, i
-4- -.i iV'-'-'Si!
—But plenty of Pyrethrum. Kills
stable fiies, horse flies, horn
flies, house flies, mosquitoes.
M. A. Brienza
Supplier of Sinclair Products
Phone 200 Caldwell, Ohio
STAFFORD Mr. and Mrs
Arthur Lumbatis were in Woods
field on Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Ross Holland and
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Wells at
tended John Carmichel funeral
at Zanesviile one day last week.
Mrs. George McConnell, Mrs
Wilbur Jackson and son, Mr. and
Mrs. Chauncey Hartshorn and
Mrs. Lindy Stevens were in
Marietta, Thursday.
'"Bud" Hines, of Parkersburg,
spent the weekend with his par
ents, Mr. and Hrs. Heber Hines
and family.
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Hawkins,
Mr. and Mrs. Heber Hines were
Woodsfield callers Friday, also
were Mary Boorman and Nelson
Mr. and Mrs. Junior Markle
and son, visited one evening
with his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Vernon Markle, of Woodsfield.
Mr. and Mrs. Leland Holland,
Paul Day and Mr. and Mrs. Jr.
Day and son. all of Canton, spent
a weekend recently at the home
of their parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Sherden Day.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Gardner
and family visited Sunday with
his parents. Mr. and Mrs.
Natie Wickham and Mrs. Edsel
Reed and children, Brenda, Janet
and Mrs. Bertha Lahue visited
Wednesday with Pauline Wick
ham at the Cambridge hospital.
Miss Rosa Clark and Joe Clark
attended their class party, Sat
urday evening at Sarahsville
and attended a dinner in their
honor at Cambridge.
Bertha Lahue spent Sunday
afternoon at the home of Mrs.
Jewell Wickham and attended
the birthday party at road side
park in honor of Mrs. Wickham.
Sue Shirley and David And
erson have been confined to
their home with measles.
Larry Wickham spent Satur
day night with Bertha Lahue
and son.
I f~ i i i-
la Washington
Gardner, of Woodsfield.
Mrs. Dessa Miracle is visiting
with Mr. and Mrs. Denzil Hogue
and family, of Marietta.
John and Everett Holland of
Chandlersville, were Sunday
visitors at the Ross Holland
Mr. and Mrs. Warren Smith
and family, of Woodsfield, visit
ed Sunday recently with Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Miracle.
Mr. and Mrs. Horace Hamilton
and son, of Zanesviile, spent the
weekend at the Frank Swort
wood home.
Archer's Ridge
Jdweil Wickham and Miss Shelva
Jean Wheeler and Mr. Daniel
McKitrick, all of Caldwell, spent
Sunday evening at the home of
Bertha Lahue and son.
Sunday visitors of Mrs. Ida
Smith were Mr. and Mrs.
Fred Allen and Miss Anna
Thomas and Mr. Hughey, all of
Zanesviile, Mr. and Mrs. Rado
Johnson and son, Robert, Dinny
Wickham, of Derwent and Mr.
and Mrs. Minus Goodwill, of
Mr. and Mrs. Marcus Leasure
and family, of Olive, visited Sat
urday with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Zedrick Clark and children
Rose, Joe and Bill.
Caldwell Produce Camp
(Continued from 1-B)
our 15th District and I was
pleased that he acted as my
guide through the Academy.
The Tariff Bill
During the past week, the
Senate amended the House-pass
ed version of the controversial
Reciprocal Trade Agreements
bill and requested a conference
wherein the differences in the
two versions of the bill might
be resolved. Both the House and
the Senate have appointed con
ferees, although no meetings
have been held to date. The re
poi't resulting from these con
ferences will have to be acted
upon by both Houses before the
bill can be sent to the President
for his consideration.
I have followed the debates
in the Senate closely and, al
though the provisions in the Sen
ate bill are more satisfactory to
our industries in southeastern
Ohio than those in the bill pass
ed by the House, I do .not believe
that the Senate version goes far
enough in assuring that foreign
competition does not further
injure our domestic producers
and the men and women who
work in our industrial plants
Three items in the Senate bill
are significant, however, and
would provide a measure of aid
One provides new authority for
the Tariff Commission to recom
mend action of any segment of
industry, including producers of
raw materials, suffers seriously
from import competition. An
other measure included in the
Senate bill gives authority to
provide relief if imports have
"contributed materially" to
threat of injury to domestic in
dustry. The third would require
the Tariff Commission to make
public its recommendations for
action at the time such a report
is submitted to the President
Under the former law, these re
commendations were withheld
from the public.
Farm Parity Legislation
Last week, by the close vote of
206-201, the House passed and
sent to the Senate a bill to re
store rigid price supports at 90%
of parity for basic farm com
modities. This bill, reversing the
Administration's program of
flexible parity scheduled to take
effect next year, was fought and
defended in a long debate punc
tuated with charges and count
ercharges of playing politics
with the farmer as the victim.
Supporters of the measure insist
ed that the continuation of 90%
parity would restore farm con
fidence, while Representative
Joseph Martin, opposing the bill,
declared it would "leave the
farmer and the agriculture in
dustry in the same mess they
are in today and will continue
to pile up wasteful surpluses."
The prevailing feeling in the
Capitol is that the bill will en
counter considerable difficulty
in the Senate and doubt is being
expressed that it will ever be
come law.
State of Ohio, Supt. of Insurance. Certificate
of Compliance—The undersigned, Supt. of liis.
of the S:ato of O.Uo, hr-rcbv ecrnflr: tliat
whose principal oflic» is located lit Glens Falls.
State ot New York, has complied with the laws
of this State applicable to It and is authorized
during the rurrmt year to transact in this
State its approoriate business ol insurance. Its
financial condition is shewn by its annual state
ment to have been as follows on December 31,
1953: Azgre^ate amount of available assets,
$43.'J71.558 58 Agfrreuate amount of liabilities
(except capital), including reinsurance reserve,
*30,708,383.«4 Net assets, $13,203,174.94: Amount
of actunl paid-up Cfipital, $1,500,000,00 Sur
plus, $11,703,174.94 Income for the year, $26,
557.901 95 Expenditures for the year, $23,
446 143 80.
tn WITNESS WHEREOF. have hereunto
subscribed my name and caused my seal to bt
affixed at Columbus, Ohio, this day and date.
Julv l. IU54. Walter A. Robinson, Si:pt. of In«
•& Ohio. (Seal) 152
Case No. 6047
Estate of Arthur E. Glidden,
Notice i:- hereby given that Lee
Glidden. of Massillon, Ohio, has been
duly appointed administrator of the
estate ol Arthur E. Glidden, deceased,
late of Caldwell, R.F.D., Noble County,
Creditors are required to file their
claims with said fiduciary within four
Dated this 4th day of May, 1955.
Ac-ting rrobafe Judge of Said County
4 47
Popular 'with the
Try our enriched Caldwell
Maid milk by the gallon
Phone 75 Caldwell, Ohio
Th"r^" 19 1
The American lay
fContltvie--1' frnrr 1*R
tion is unethical, it is dangerous
to our liberties, and it is a con
cept which is essentially foreign
to our philosophy of political
As this is being written, the
Bill is being debated in the Mich
igan Senate. Reliable sources in
form me that it stands better
than a 50-50 chance of passing.
The same sources predict that u
it is enacted, Governor "Soapy"
Williams will veto it, and that
it would then have to be passed
over his veto to become law.
There seems to be no valid
argument against passage of this
"Political Freedom Bill." Ftor
many years, most of the individ
ual states have had laws forbid
ding corporations from using
corporation money for any par
tisan political purpose or on be
half of any candidate for politi
cal office. It is generally agreed
that these laws have been bene
ficial in that they have prevent*,
ed corporations from dominating
the political scene.
Is it not reasonable, therefore,
that the same principle be ap
plied by law to labor unions?
They should not be permitted to
rule the roost in the political
arena any more than did the
corporations before laws were
passed to clip their wings.
The Michigan Legislature will
render a great service to all
workers and to all the people
of the Wolverine State if it en
acts this "Political Freedom
And as similar legislation is
being proposed in several other
states, the Michigan legislature
can perform the further service
of setting the pattern for the
other states to follow. George
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Phone 81 315 West Street

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