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The journal. (Caldwell, Ohio) 1934-1961, February 28, 1957, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87075277/1957-02-28/ed-1/seq-2/

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Page Two
Mrs. Chestina Johnson and Mr.
and Mrs. Malon Springer visite
with the former's daughter, Mri.
George Coffey, who is a patient
in the Millersburg general hos
Mr. and Mrs. Edg^el Cunning*
ham and daughter, Doris, of Co
lumbus, and Mrs. Laura Fowler,
of Caldwell, visited Sunday with
Mrs. Tina Cunningham of Fair
ground street.
Mr. and Mrs. John T. Young
and daughters, of Chillicothe,
spent the weekend with Mr. and
Mrs. Wayne Danford of Olive
and Mrs. Sara Young of Chau
tauqua Court.
Mr. and Mrs. Lafe VanFIeet,
Mr. and Mrs. Dwight VanFIeet,
Mr. and Mrs. Larry VanFIeet
and Mr. and Mrs. Paul Felton of
Belvedere, 111., and Mrs. Avis
Hooverson of Soidiers Grove,
Wis., were in Caldwell last week
visiting with Mrs. Lafe Van
Fleet's father, Austin Hurst and
other relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Fergu
son and daughters, Diane and
Marcia of Pittsburgh, Pa. Mr.
rnd Mrs. Glen Davis of Cam
bridge and A. B. Westcott cf
Caldwell were weekend callers
at the home of Mrs. W. O. De
Voll, West street.
Glen Haines, of Akron, spent a
few days last week with his
mother, Mrs. Alta Haines and
Clark, Cumberland street.
Texas Company
(Continued From Page 1)
fiitigham, and Mr. and Mrs. D. S.
Patton, the former division two
manager of Texas Eastern, of
Seymour, Ind.
Employees of Texas Eastern
present were Robert Norris ami
Glen Archer of the Summerfield
compressor station and Mr. and
Mrs. Claude York, the former
manager of the Swazey station.
As an extra token of apprecia
tion, the Chamber of Commerce
presented the wives of the two
Texas Eastern officials with
orchid corsages.
And not to be out-done, the
congenial vice president of
operations arose to the occasion
and made possible for each lady
attending the dinner to wear a
beautiful camellia corsage.
Order Program
Robert Whitcomb, who served
as president of the county
organization, outlined the various
functions and activities per
formed during the past year. He
gave special emphasis to work
being done to further the deve
lopment of USR 21.
Mayor Dwight Wiley expressed
his appreciation to Texas Eastern
for their development in Noble
county and pledged his admin
istration to support the continued
efforts of the chamber of com
merce in attempting to bring
added industrial development to
this area.
Another highlight of the
program was the presentation by
Paul Jonard, county associate
agent, the four-H club winners
in cattle and stock raising.
On hand to be accorded this
unusual distinction were Fred
Bond, Mary Jane Slay, Phil
Yontz, Karen Sue Bates, Mary
Ellen Dennis, Janice Ramsey,
Hubert Bates and James Secrest.
The chamber of commerce
makes an annual contribution of
$75.00 to Four-H clubs in the
form of awards presented at the
Noble county fair.
Newly-elected officers and
directors to serve for the year
1957 were introduced. Remarks
were made by Joe Yontz, newly
elected president.
Musical selections for the pro
gram were provided by Gary
Lyons, Caldwell high school
senior, on an electric organ.
'The Caldwell high school
"teen-ettes", under the super
vision of Mr. James Carter
favored the group with two
Attorney John W. Hazard
served as toastmaster, and in
typical fashion, proved worthy
to the task.
Rev. Palmer Manson, pastor
of the First Presbyterian church
gave the invocation and bene
Dinner was served to a cap
acity number by members of
the Caldwell BPW club. Group
singing "America" officially
opened the program.
Guests present at the annual
dinner were from Marietta
Cambridge Byesville, and Me
Jefferson Federal *il of
nearly a quarter of a million
dollars is being asked by county
commissioners to help finance
a sewage treatment project for
Saybrook and Geneva lake
areas. Should federal aid be ap
proved, the county would have
tD raise $567,500 through special
assessments, revenue bonds and
rental fees.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Quick
have returned to their home on
Main street after enjoying
vacation in Florida. While gone
the Quick's visited a number
of ooints of interest.
Bud Rich of Senega Lake un
derwent major surgery last week
in Gue-isrv Memorial hospital
Cambridge. It is expected that he
will be dismissed to his home this
President. Spiritual Mobilixitio*
John A. Kennedy, editor and
publisher of the Sioux Falls
(S.D.) Argus-Leader, testifying
before a House education sub
committee, following a recent
tour of Russia, reportedly said:
History teaches that the battle
of Waterloo was won on the play
ing field of Eaton. It occurs to
me that the battle of survival for
the West might be lost in the high
schools of America."
I don't know just what Mr.
Kennedy had in mind when he
made this statement. But I think
there is truth in it. To the extent
that our high schools turn out
undisciplined, uneducated, irre
vant graduates, the outlook is
Personally, I do not fear what
some call our "lag behind Russia
n technical and scientific stud
ies." What I fear is our lag behind
God in morals, spiritual disci
line, and perception of truth in
all fields. And I believe the fac
ulty of a school is ever more im
portant than its formal curricu
Do you know your children's
high school principal and their
teacher? It might be a good idea
to get acquainted with them and
find out what kind of people they
are. For they are, in important
ways, shaping your children's
lives. And it is upon the lives of
today's children that the "sur
vival of the West" will depend to
led Cross
i n a e 1
men in the uniform of their
nation. But there is nothing
about a two-year hitch for a
young man eager to begin his
ivilian career or for a young
wife and children separated from
serviceman for months at a
"These create problems of
morale which the Red Cross
roust help the military to solve.
As long as the United States
must maintain a large military
establishment, the local Red
Cross will keep its world-wide
services to the Armed Forces at
their present high level.
"This is especially true in
Noble county the local office has
gone all out to help the service
"As a matter of fact, other than
a few hardship cases which
result from fires, etc., the bulk
of the Red Cross business in
Noble county concerns itself
with servicemen and their prob
lems, in time of illness, death
and tragedy.
"Despite the most stringent
economies, these increased de
mands call for greater expendi
tures", Chairman McNutt con
cluded as he urged individual
support in the Red Cross drive
which opens Friday for one
The township chairmen who
will serve in this drive next
month include the following:
Beaver, E. W. House, Quaker
City route Brookfield, Voa
Hedge, Cumberland route 1
Buffalo, Gladys Cooler, Pleas
int City route 1
Elk, Lloyd Ullman, Lower
Salem route 1 Enoch, Rev. Fr.
J. J. Donaldson, Caldwell route
4 Jefferson. Roy Mason, Warn
er: Dexter City, Bernice Webber,
Dexter City Noble, Ethel Dodds,
Mrs. W. C. Reed, Lela Stiers.
Olive, Earl Jennings Cald
well A, Sarah Young Caldwell
B, no one named as yet Cald
well C, Mary Richcreek Cald
well D, Gladys Seffens Sharon
Cora Marquis and Stock, Edwin
County Health
(Continued Fium i'age 1)
different manner.
It would probably be pattern
ed after that in Belmont county
which has already been approved
by the health authorities there
The vaccine used would not
be the federal vaccine as it is
limited to children three month
through 19 years of aige and
expectant mothers. It would
take an act of congress to
change the age limits.
The vaccine to be used on a
public inoculation would be pur
chased through commercial chan
nels. It can be purchased by a
tax supported agency such as
the Noble county health board
at a more economical rate than
private physicians can obtain it
The cost of the vaccine will
be the charge that is made to
the individuals taking advantage
of the program. In Belmont
county, it will be given for $1.00
per shot and in some instances
will be collected through pay
roll deductions or collected at
the time.
This plan is being tried in
few other counties of the state
and it is an all-out effort to
attempt to protect every resident
against the dreaded disease
But everyone is urged to take
advantage of this polio protec
tion and preferably through
their family physician.
Deadline for signing conservat
ion reserve contracts this year
March 15. The 1957 acreage re
serve agreement deadline for cor
is March 8, and for tobacco, March
Questions and Answers
Q—I am a World War II vet
eran and I live in a home II
bought with a GI loan. If through
no fault of my own, I am forced
to dispose of the home for some
compelling reason after July 25,
1958, the World War II GI loan
deadline, would I still be able
to get my GI loan entitlement!
A—Yes, under certain con-1
ditions. Your reasons for selling
must be acceptable under the|
law, and VA must be relieved of
its guarantee liability. If youi
loan rights are restored, you wilil
have until February 1, 1965, to
obtain another GI loan, despite I
the fact that the World War II
deadline will have passed.
Q—Under the War Orphans
Education Program, is it possible
for a student to take a number
of unrelated subjects in school?
A—No. There must be a defi
nite goal and an educational
program leading to that goal.
Unrelated subjects, not leading!
to a goal, could not be approved
under the law.
Q—Under the Survivors' Bene
fits Act, does annual income
have anything to do with the
amount of money paid to depen
dent parents of veterans who
iied of service-connected causes?
A—Yes. If the annual income I
of one parent living alone is
1,750 or more, payments may
not be made. The income ceiling]
for two parents living together
is $2,400. Within the ceilings, I
monthly payments are based on'
the amount of annual income.
Q—I want to take flight train
ing under the Korean GI Bill.
What will be the rate of my
monthly GI allowance?
A—VA will pay you a rate
equal to 75 per cent of your
school's established charge for
non-veterans taking the same
flight course.
Village In Red
(Continued From P'.ige 1)
This results in a grand total
of all funds for the village of
Caldwell during the past year
amounting to $123,159.17.
In 1956, the village of Cald
well spent $221,656.51, which
includes ail phases of its govern
ment. But with a balance of
ill 1,998.98 on hand Jan. 1, 195fi
and receipts totaling, $232,816.70,
this left a nice increased operat
ing balance for Jan. 1, 1957 in
the amount of $123,159.17.
During the course of the year,
the council transferred $25,255.33
from the debt fund to the genera!
fund and thence to the general
improvement fund, which ha.x
been ear-marked for construe
tion of the new municipal hall.
Of this amount, $5,000 has
already been spent for the lot
adjacent to the present fir.
department building or the site
of the new municipal building.
Bob Robey formerly owned this
(Continued From Page 1)
the mid-Ohio river area.
Already segments of the route
have been constructed, other
under construction, and stil
others in the programming stage.
Obviously Con. McGregor, re
portedly a contractor by pro
fession, lacks the necessary
vision to know just what is best)
for the state of Ohio.
Quoting The Cleveland Plain
Dealer, its remarks hit the nail
directly on the head, "Ohio'.s
highway problems are somewha
like an iceberg. You can see and
feel the surface bumps merely
by driving over around the state.
But nine-tenths of the difficul-1
ties lie below the surface, where
they can't be so readily spotted."!
The idea of changing USR
Francis Smith was removed
from his home in Belle Valley
on Feb. 22 and was taken to the
Good Samaritan hospital, Zanes
ville for observation and treat
ment. The McVay ambulance
was used.
Mrs. Roy McLaughlin was re
moved from the Marietta Me
morial hospital to her home in
Caldwell. The trip was made
Tuesday afternoon in the Murphy
Classifieds Pay Dividends
vviiiiir JtiCi
to pass thru his "home town"!
of West Lafayette, giving his
excuse in the interest of Coshoc
ton, thence to Zanesville thrul
to Marietta, appears on the sur-[
face to be a little absurd
the shortest distance between!
two points can best be establish-!
ed by drawing a straight line
not a curved line which wouic'.l
normally follow the Muskingum|
river in a southerly direction.
Just what game the congress
man from the 17th Ohio district
was atttempting to finesse, ap
parently lacked the skill of an|
abled stragetist, for the average
citi&en in this section of the state
can see that his motives were|
self-centered, and certainly ru
in the best interest of the state
of Ohio.
The Cleveland Plain Dealer]
said in its concluding paragraph
"Gov. O'Neill and Noble (secr
tary to the governor) are mov
ing. That's enough to make foil
encouragement. But they u:|
better keep plenty of dynamit
at hand because icebergs are
well, icebergs."
Barnesville Definite pkim
for mass polio vaccination,
Ileal DeparlmeHl
Weiners 3
FROZEN—con (Ml S»ERCH 5-lb. Box $1.69
Round Steak
E S 2 6 9
Fridoy And Saturday Only!
A Trade-in Allowance
On Your Old BROOM
Toward the Purchase of a NEW BROOM!-
residents of Belmont court
from 20 years of age on, will
started the first part of March
Time and places will be
announced later. Major induu
ti'ies have been contacted to en
courage their employees to take'
advantage of this service.
(p&AAjDJtcd 97U
Mrs. Jack Wilson and children
of Mansfjeld, are visiting with
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Can
Davis of Pleasant City route and
Mrs. Grace Wilson of Caldwell.
Mrs. Ed. Ball returned to her
home on East street, Saturday
after spending the past several
weeks with her daughter, Ber
nice Whetlinger in Zanesville.
Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Hupp and
children, of Hillcrest, spent the
weekend with Mr. Hupp's sister,
Mr. and Mrs. P. G. Steinberger
of Newark.
You May Be A Winner!
Friday Afternoon and Saturday
Come and try to find the Lucky
Key, Win the prise ms de our
Kids, you must have
Mora «r Pop with you!
Pfc I
akes 12 qt. Eg. Economy Size
rdtlon and Wav.
Mrs. Howard Young, of North
street spent the ijast week visit
ing with relatives and friends
in Columbus.
Mr. and Mrs.
W. King, of
Canton, Mrs. Roy Needs, of
Pleasant City were dinner guests
Sunday at the home of their
mother, Mrs. Belle Mallett, Cald
well route.
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth E. Ziler
and son, of Caldwell route, visit
ed the jast weekend with Mrs.
Ziler's brother, Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Larson in Massillon.
HUNTS Ripe Tomato
Boiling Beef 15* Vienna Sausage
KJMFT'S Velveeta
Shortening ..
S HOP Fresh in/m
BI 'sS or Grind
& rr*5 rf2
50 I
Head Lettuce
5 £vfmL& dhomh
Mr. and Mrs. James Saling and
daughter, Roslvn, of Vincent,
were Sunday guests of Mr. and
Mrs. John Saling of Dexter City.
Mr. and Mrs. James Stotts
berry, of Canton, spent the week
end with Relatives and friends
in Noble county.
Mrs. Gerald Durant and grand
children, of Zanesville, visited
Sunday with Mrs. Carolyn
Wycoff and Mrs. Lucy Danford,
Belford street. Mrs. Danford is
recovering from a recent opera­
101 C1UMIKS VISHAIUS-Wi fil luul
Ltrfe Bottle
2-lb. Loaf
3-lb. Can 'J
es 4" 99
10-oz. Pk?.
Large 6-oz. Jar
U tin Lai
SWIFT'S Luncheon Meat
1-lb. Tin
Thursday, February 28, 1957
i the founty
Mrs. Alta Haines and sous,
Glen and Clark, spent the week
end with relatives in New Phila
delphia. They visited the Warn
est Warthcr Carver shop in
Mr. and Mrs. Dan Long, of
Cincinnati, and Mr. and Mrs
James F. Wilson and son, of
ZanesvilBe, were visiting over
the weekend at the James M.
Harped residence. Mr. Wilson,
who was recently discharged
from the U. S. Army, is teach
ing at the Crooksville high school.
2 1
Open Evenings Unto 9«0 For Tour Shopping Convenience

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