Marysville Journal-Tribune from Marysville, Ohio on October 16, 1941 · Page 7
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Marysville Journal-Tribune from Marysville, Ohio · Page 7

Marysville, Ohio
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 16, 1941
Page 7
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Page 7 article text (OCR)

Thursday, October 16,1941 , MAftVSVlLt^ CttlO ,«$3 . > *.&,_ APPLES MAKE GOOD REMEDY oooli ttiAittt CAM tefe MAIM- TAlNfei) IN MAMV CASES ft* USING APPLES IN fttfet Mt>st people eat apples for pleft' sure; but, according to Cristlne Carlson, nutritionist at Ohio State University, there are plenty o! other good reasons for eating them Our forefathers believed art apple a day kept the doctor away arid modern scientific research backs up this belief. Doctors now fire using apples to treat various intestinal disorder* Young babies with diseases , like dysentery or typhoid are fed rl_ . mellow, raV scraped of grated ap pie powder as treatment. Bable milk have appte powder added t< the milk to soften the curd. No one seems to know what give the apple its • healing or ciirirt; power, but many believe it is th pectin contained Ih the fruit. Ap pies are rich in pectin, as ever 1 homemaker who makes jelly knows. MifiS Carlson says-*pplesi,are rich in vitamin C. Apples So not rehk as high In this vitamin as citrus fruits, tomatoes, or fresh cabbage, but by eating several raw apples a day, many people get all the vitamin C they need. Freshly gathered apples are richer in vitamin C than apples which have been stored all winter. The way ftpplea are stored may jilso have much to do with their vitamin C content. Apples stored at __a temperature just above freezing keep vitamin C longer than those kept in a warmer place. . Tests showed that apples stored at 38 de- .grees lost almost half of their vitamin C tiont'ent in six months. Short cooking saves vitamin C 'too. An apple baked s!6wly ih the oven,', 'of apples baked In pie, contain less vitamin C' than Quickly •cooked apple sauce or whole apples cooked quickly in syrup on top of the stove. Ohio Apple Queea F.D.R, POLICY TO IE ISSUE Mlsw Gloria Hatty Shapely, lovely MlaS <316rlft ttnla Harrjr ( a9. above. of,Younga- town. O., has been diwrn ftujjth of the northeastern Ohio, ftppw festival, to bo staged titJ3ati!rt\' Oat. 3, 3 And i». God's Name Not Found Esther la the only book in the Bible '• Ift which God's name Is not found. mencan dv^ntarers •y Dmo home may go to jpay Automobile Liability Insurance "> _ SAWYER INSURANCE AGENCY ElUbllahed 1887 112 W. Fifth St. MmrysvlUe, O Lone Captor of a Town 'TPRACY RICHARDSON, was a A tjulet-»pfeaklha boy before he ifcft Missouri to become a mhchlne gun- ntr in Ihfc Latin American rovolu- Ubnk 80 years ago. Young Richardson fought In fix armies, including twft In fhfe WoMd war, wa» wounded 16 times. But his single-handed capture of Managua, capital of Nicaragua, was his most spectacular feat. After the defeat ot the loyalists at Granada during the Nicnragyan revolution, Richardson rode far ahead of his column to get away from the dust. Unknowingly, he reached the outskirts of Managua and was • sewed by federn^soldiers'who surprised him. No machine gun could get him out of this—nothing but just plain bluff was even worth considering. "I am a messenger from the commander of the revolution to your command- Ing general," he said quickly. "Take me to him." i When he arrived, he said, "We | outnumber you ten to one and have artillery and machine guns. General Mana has no desire to kill his brother Nicaraguans without need. Surrender to me and he spares your lives." The blufl worked I All men who were under arms were marched to the jail, under Richardson's orders, nnd deposited their guns in the cells. They marched aWay unarmed and the keys were turned over to the quiet young'lad from Mlssourll 0 Western Newapaptr Union. mm jmupr i) fire caused in 1018 by Wilton's aptMmi for fe-elwttloh of * Democratic eongrewr. The nation then promptly gent a Republican majority to the house of represen tatives although active war will Qeffnany continued for some day after the polls closed that Nbvem her. Mr. ffbbsevelt committed to Steeping foemocratic members 6 cbngreM In line on fundamentals t> administration policy in the 1831 prlmafy purge when he attempts directly or indirectly to prtveftt JrS nomination of half a dozeri if «< ahtl-New Deal legislator*. His dlNct effort was against Sens. Walter F. George", D., Ga., Ellison 0. Smith, H, S. C., and Millard E. tydlnis, D., Md., all of whom were rfcnofhl- nated and re-elected, and against Rep. John O'Connor, D., N. Y,, who was defeated In a Manhattan congressional district. FrMefl«nt Established The president notably demonstrated his willingness to cross party lines in 1934 In bucking Tammany Haft In New York City, and In causing withdrawal of DeftiOWllc senatorial and gubernatorial cfljjtll- dates in Minnesota in 1930 to give Farmor-Laborite aspirant* a better chance. The Democratic cause In Minnesota that year was hopeless. But.the.predicted 1942 campaign appeal for election of supporters of administration foreign policy as against opponents thereof, regardless of party, would go considerably beyond the recedent-sbattering politics with which Mr. Koosevfelt already has confused his opposition. It Is fairly obvious that Willkie Is an important factor in administration plans . to ground isolationist candidates and that will establish a< rather spectacular precedent in itself. How hard nnd where Mr. Roose-, veil will strike against isolationists!, in the 1942 campaign will depend, largely on future developments. M national: poll published yesterday j sensed a slight bulge in Democratic^ electoral strength so there seems to' be no reason now to believe that administration congressional majorities are jeopardized in nny way. JBOKES CREEK Mrs. C. A. Ford, Cor. Use the Want ads. SAVE TIME & the CLASSIFIED - WAY PHONE CANAL 4743 JREAD THE CLASSIFIED It's a profitable habit— and an interesting hobby! Different opportunities every clay— Want Ad readers find ways to get more out of life. . . . J. H. Ford of Cable spent Saturday night with his brother, C. A.; and wife. He also called on F. S. ForoSand wife, Sunday morning. Mrs. Wilson Richardson and daughter Wllberta of Kenton and R. B. Richardson of Mt. Victory spent Thursday with Raymond Richardson and wife. Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Ford and F. S. Ford attended a birthday dinner Sunday honoring Mrs,, A. B. Somerlot at her home near Richwood. Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Goff were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs, i, F. Secrist of Bellefontalne. Dick Jackson spent Sunday afternoon with Johnnie Goff. Mr. and Mrs. Dwlght Jackson called on Thomas Disbennelt and family of Pharisburg, Sunday afternoon. Mr. .and Mrs. H. O. Moore and sons, Charles and Larry of Richwood called Sunday evening on their parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Ford. The body of Mrs. Martha Lewif was brought from Columbus last week to the home of her brother- in-law and sister, Mr, and Mrs C. O. Shearer where the funeral was held Tuesday at 2 o'clock. Mrs. Cora Ford spent Thursday afternoon with Mrs. Lena Moore and son Larry of Richwood. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Richardson visited Sunday with their son Wilson and family of Kenton. Mr. and Mrs. Orstn Smith 0 Plain City called Monday afternooi on C. A. Ford and wife. Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Johnson spun Sunday night with Mr. and Mrs William Htrschbeiger and children of Grecnhills, Cincinnati. LouU Freeman returned home with then Monday after spending three weeks at the Herschbei-fcer home. gu«ar Beet The sugar beet is the world's chie •source of »ugi»r. The Marysviiie Tribune Union County's Home Daily OI»l»OltTUXITY K\*M KS K«*p*ft**b>i»ty By Gene Byttia\ Jimmy Might Get th* fop Pflc« By Gene ByrncsA fc H y$OU6Ht IT. A Big Discount For By Gene Byrnesf\ It May Pay to REG'LAR By Gene Byrnes'! ^'f"*'^ / -X(American N«»i Fe»tur*«.|«.) REG'LAR FELLERS Of Such Stuff Arc Heroes Mtdel By Gene Byrne^ fcEG'LAR FELLERS Try That On Your Evolution •»""•;• *JJM* By Gene Byrnes^ A% \iir?/< . « •VM.t J/H

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