Marysville Journal-Tribune from Marysville, Ohio on October 29, 1945 · Page 4
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Marysville Journal-Tribune from Marysville, Ohio · Page 4

Marysville, Ohio
Issue Date:
Monday, October 29, 1945
Page 4
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THE EVENING TJttfltWE, MARYSVltLE, MbnVJay'fl' October 20,1045 SURVEY FILED tttft Ot FARM ACREAGE I tThlon Cotlnty has lost 74 farms kit Ms gained 6,869 acres in farm- irids since f$46, according to pre- jninary figures , compiled in the f&46 C«nsu« of Agriculture, by the at ihe Census, -Department ON TRIAL FOR MURDER OF 500 POLES, RUSSIANS ' Ohio has lost 8,417 farms but has galhod 62,253 acres' in farmlands, ac- coftllng to tJhe report. The number of terms In the 18 Ohio counties de- crtfcSed 3.6 percent, from 233,783 fnfttts In 1940 to 225,386 farms in JWfe, while farm acreage Increased thr^e-^enths of one percent, from 2lj§67,523 acres in 1940 to 21,9697778 aeftes in 1945. - IH 1940 there were 2,332 farms In Union County compared to 2,258 in 19*5, while farm acreage Increased froth 282,898 acres In 1940 to 268,787 In '1645, the report shows. ?*AVerage size of Ohio farms increased 4.1 pertbriVfrom 93.7 acres in 1940 to 97,5 acres in 1P45. Greatest gains in farmlands was to Scloto CcXwlty, more than 23,000 acres; Orehtest loss''in farmlands was to Jefferson Courtly, more than 40,000 acres. Greatest 'loss In rtuhiber of farms wad to .Washington County, 674 farms, also losing rti6re than 26,000 farm acres. Greatest gain in Dumber of farms was ;lo Trumbuli County, ; 68l farms. IIX OIRMAN MEN AND ONE WOMAN are on trial for their lives at "Landes Haus" where they ar« Charged with the murder df 500 Polish and Russian slave laborers at a mental Institution In Hada- war, Germany. The accused, left to right, are, front row: Dr, Adolf Wehlmann, chief doctor who la charged with killing men, women and Children with scupolamlno and morphine; Helnrich Ruoff, male nurse; Philip Blum, who did the mass burying. Second row: Karl Wllllg, assistant male nursa; Adolf Merkle, who kept the records; Irmgard Huber, chief female nurse, and Alfons Klein, admlnl- itratlve head of the Institution. This ti the first mass atrocity trial within the American zone of occupation in,which no American nationals have been Involved^ f International Soundohatal PUBLIC SALES AND CRAMER' Monday, November Bth, at the Hall farm, one-half mile southeast of Raymond, one'rhlle west df ; Peorln,' jm Warynville-Raymond road; com-' ^ dispersal sale. Earl Wright, 'Simpson and John Pfnrr, Jr., aucts. , • ; ' ._,_: ' i * ' JftBS. 'L-HtAn MoMAHAN J Tuesday, October 30 at 11 o'clock at'my 'farm Hnown as the Meddles farm, located one mile northeast of feomarsvine, »lx miles west of Richwood, 13 miles north of Marysville, on the Meddles road: 4 .horses, 41 ghorthorn cattle, hogs, 43 sheep, 60 thickens; trartor outfit, Implements, butchering outfit, blacksmith tools and hay «nd grain. Lunch, Terms cash. Simpson & Son, Aucts. VICTORY LOAN DRIVE OPENS (Continued from page; l) Jackson Twp., $14,256.00. York Twp., $15,444.00. Leosburg Twp., $19,305.00. Washington Twp.. $12,474.00. ;• /one Ttftals Mftrysviile .....45.7% Milford '...... 21.1% Rlchwood ..'...- 33.2% spenders who sooner or later find themselves fresh out of money and wondering where it went. "There's nn old saying: 'As safe as a government bond',' and this is a j time to remember that 'when you've got it in a United States of Rich wood. D. B. Robinson county agricultural agent, clircctcc the order of. sale. Preceding the sale a show wria held with Author W Jordan, herdsman- from the Ohl Stale University, doing (lie placing. Howard Davison, swine specialist, CLUB MEETINGS ARE ARRANGED ACHIEVEMENT PROGRAMS FOR ' 4-H MEMBERS TO BE HELD IN COMING WEEKS Explorer Vindicates 'World's Biggest Liar' Achievement programs for Union ounty 4-H Club members will ptart in Marysville this Thursday evening at the Marysville high •school. The 4-H Club Council has selected five centers over the county at which achievement meetings will be held. The dates and places: November 1— Marysville; Richwood, November 13; Milford Center, November 14; Raymond, November 20; New California oh November 26. 'All 4-H Clubs in the county will be present' and have their parents with them; . WRITING for the Foreign Policy ," Association, Vilhjalniur Stefani- Achievemcnt means public recog- ion clears the reputation -of a Greek nltinn for what the individual 'has \ **&<"<* nanfcd • Pytheai who hat «r r> n i teen known for 2000 years as the of DB, W , it •„ r TI i» *u« „„„„„ attuned. Ills the op.mon , Wworld , s gt p hea§ Robinson, agricultural agent that - ria , med to haye dlitwere4 i ee tand.l nil parents should be interested In \ After a . care f u i examination of all, the accomplishments of the girl and > the evidence, Stefansson says therei boy and attend one of these meet- ; can be little doubt that Pytheas' ' ings. . Mrs. Miriam Hildrclh, Eleanor Heizer and Dolores Rausch are making arrangements for the meeting at Marysville; Mrs. R:-.J. Langstaff and J. Blalhe Harris are -in charge at reached there from Greece KnobtA *«a via ments. D B. Robinson, agrlcutun agent presented the. youth stee feeders to the bcej committee am Rich wood, while Rowland'fiTshop "is ! complimented them upon their fin making plons for thc program at | work. Milford Center with Mrs. C. F. Dichl j ^l beef men of the county hai in charge of'Raymond; and Mrs. 1 "» opportunity to vote in the elec Waltc-r Kasper at New California. tion ° f a ?eef Improvement Com ESTIMATE OF DROP GOALS (Continued irorn page 1} reduced in 1040. It is likely the government will sk farmers to 'plant about nine illlion 500 thousand acres of soy •cons, against ten rrilllion, 500 thou- nnd acres planted this year. Howver, if the current subsidy payments' on soy beans are- removed txb year, department officials expect acreages to drop as. low as ifiht million acres. , Oats production may continue at ho 1945 rate, with variations possible either way. Other goals for 046 currently shape up as follows: Eggs; Possible cut from 15 to 20 percent of this year's output. Chickens on farms: Government would like, and may call for, a reduction of about 15 percent by Jan- u&ry 1, 1046. Milk: When dairy feed payments arc taken'off (June 30, 1948), production Is expected to drop by five billion pounds. • Potatoes: Early 1946 crop will be reduced from 350,00'0 acres to 304,000—about 15 percent. ; , Ecef: Government expected to col.' for slaughter of thirty-five million head in 1040 to bring cattle numbers down to about seventy- eight million. • . $135,720.00 62,607.00 98,C04.00 it 1 .*" Bond,'you've got it when you need j and L. K. Bear, sheep specialist, ' both from Ohio Stale University, attended the sale mid commented | favorably on the offering and also i thc idea upon which the sale was HOG AUCTION WAS SUCCESS'conducted. <inrftrilllllS RUSCO Alt-Metal Sell-Storing CooAfMllon Jtorm $wlnmd}<r«i» Only RUICO fl!v«» Hanoi odvpnfotJon If* <*i*kl|i*> i<ti«n,'irarm tgtti and Mll-tler«t< In «"* p«>man«nl unit '• • ip'Ulthr w««iK«iililpp«'d • twcouM KUSCO wtattwrntlpi wrtlrt window ltum», kiol tlayi In—cold •tort eul-tuH lui! <ot|t up la 30% ! y«or*round rolnproof* ventilation • you n«r«f ha<» (o cKangt w tlar* «IM«I « aoim tath Ml l*f (Ml *M»»«i(reli4« - MI (M IMIMH ill MM ll*f, MMMV «* «•»*• ml*| ltDwM Mttitt M>f kf IVH*. Total ...'...,. '1.....;.... .$297,000.00 The following Interview with a Marysvljle merchant Is very Umely: "Union County Is depending on its farmers to support the Victory Loan Farm Campaign, not only because they are patriotic but because they nre farslghted," says Frank W. Galloway. . ; "Merchants know better than anyone how good a business man thc successful farmer has to be. Merchants would for rather have a long The average price received for the entire offering of 17 boars and 23 gilts "at the sale held at the fairgrounds last week, was $55.44 per head, with thc top boar bringing $105.00 and thc top gilt selling for REPORT DEADLINE COLUMBUS, Oct. 29.--The 52,100 Ohio employers subject to the unemployment compensation law must submit their third quarter payroll $77.50, both being purchased by | reports to. the bureau of unemploy- commcrclul hog producers in Union j mcnt compensation by midnight County, according to J. Elaine Har-i \Vcdncsdiiy, Administrator Charles rls, manager (if the sale. The sale H j oncs warned today. .was sponsored by the Union County |« . L__ .; Swine Improvement Committee of which D. K. Davis of Rlchwood Is chairman. Soap Jelly • •' • There's a use for small bits of un- Col.'.H. Earl Wright, nationally' UBcd fi oap, They can bo made .Into a known auctioneer, sold the offering row' of moderately prosperous farm and was assisted by Fred Simpson years than a boom followed by a 'bust*. Ups and downs arc bad business for everybody. "The merchants of this, county have been behind every War Loan because they wanted to sec.people lay "away 'the surplus of the fatter years against the lean years that always .erne. And, • of . course, War Bonds helped mightily to win 1 the wnr'-JindBBct it over faster. "Now a solid investment'In Victory Loan Bonds is the best -way to safeguard the peace that has cost us so much In men lind money. "As a business man I have always believed that the Series E Bond was the most practical and safest way for the average personi on the farm or In the town, to Invest his savings. "Any .merchant would rather do business'''lii a thrifty, saving'com- munity than in une full of flush of Murysvillc and John Pfnrr, •• Jr., goap jelly with boiling water and then used tor hnnd washing of stockings, gloves, lingerie and similar llcms. Need Furnace Repairs? ILLIAMSON FURNACES We repair, all mokes of furnaces. Best ma- • terials—trained workmen. All costs bused on actual materials used and labor. Phone us iiow. " House "nice and cozy all winter "The Willlamton Heater Compnnyi Wt ire so well pleasiftl with out Williamson Furnace—words cannot praise It enough. It not only saves tuel, but our house was so nice and cotv all winter. Where we used I tons ot coal bilore. with out Williamson Furnace we only Uitd S'A tons." . ' Slcned—Theodore Ouasman, Ohio McAuliffe Bros Beef Meeting Ninety people, attended the first mittee for 1946. J.Blainc Harris an nounccd the results of'the votin It Is easy to overlook the fact thai rending on "n ptfrW, whffis :0WWflHV can be irinde even more com* forlnb'e for the eyes "by the u»e of proper light rdflecttnfe ptllnt Ri conjunction with modern lighting fixtures. On a Warm dayv'oUt of Uobrti under the • shade of «. tree, there may be from -8W ( to il.BtJO 'Units •« light, while on the ?pDir<ih 'tMeVe t be from 160 to MO 'UHltB « ' Light, colortd. 'llBHt 'refledtlng on the'eeiiiftg atVd'slHbs rff 1nfe; will indrease the HluffllritriWn, Biith •in the daytfihe and flt 'rliaht, wtftft the lights are l ttim*a on. annual dinner meeting of the Union ""d the following committee; thrce- C.mnty Beef Improvement Commit- y car lcl ' m: Guy Green, W. E, Hall and Trcd Thiergartncr; two-year term: Harold Bishop, Paul Herd, the co'unty '"attended as i Dnna Lowc : one-year term: D. K. Davis; W. M. Mitchell, Roy Scheld- erer. The retiring officers of this year's committee arc Ed Hall, chairman; Duiia Lowe, vice chairman; Bishop, secretary- tea at the Oakland Hotel here. All boys and Kjrls fe'cdihg steers last year in guests <;f the committee. L. P. Me? Cann, beef, specialist from Ohio State University, spoke on "Management of Boot .Steers." Ted Disbennett. rendered three baritone solos, accompanied by Miss Ruth . Ann Gray. E. A. Rentier and C. C. Cocti.- ran, teachers of vocational agriculture at Chuckcry-Durby and Milford Center, Rlchwood and Prospect were also jjrcscnt. Each of the girls and boys whose calves placed in thc high ten tit the Columbus Show described how thuy fod and managed their steers. Ed Hall, 'chairman of the Beef Improve' a'nd Harold 0 treasurer.. ORDER STRIKE ENDED AKRON, O., Oct. 29.— Local 7, ClO-Unitod Rubber,. Workers, called a meeting today at which time 500 striking maintenance .men were to be ordered back on their jobs at mon't.Committee, presided'over the ihe Firestone Tire & Rubber Co. evening's program, while Kenneth Davis, Paul Herd, and Roy Scheid- erur had charge of the. arrangc- in Akron. The "'walkout Saturday night -'made, idle 15,000 production workers.' John 111 8. Main Street MaryKvlIle, Ohio Jerry Phone 4-4051 BELGIAN KING AND HIS FAMILY IN SWITZERLAND OHIO RUSCO, INC. OKO. V. BILLIIKIMKK Phone 4-3801 MarysvUlr. Ohio tf-WWAVWiiV I John Pfarr I & SON I Auctioneers | See him if you are planning to have a *ale. N '~.v- Ph«e>ne4-5152 New Management I have titken over the Baker Grocery and am ready-to serve you with a full line of groceries and vegetables. Your patronage will be.appre- ciated. ••'.••• Delivery Service and Fresh Meats in the Necy- Future Bakers Food Mkt KINO IEOPOID III oft Belgium U shown with his wife and their children at Prcgny-Geneva, where the king recently arrived from Germany. This is tho first photo made of tha king since his arrival, and •eated b**ido him wmlthelr child, Alexander Emmanuel, la h!a wife, the former Mary Leila Baels. Standing are the klog's ehlMr«n Joy his first wife, Queen Astrid, who was killed In an auto accident in 1935. They are, right to left, Prlncfesa Josephine, I'rlnce Baudouln, heir apparent, and Prince Albert ' JOHN E. BAKER It's Here! The Brand New 1946 FRIGIDAIRE REFRIGERATOR t • i Now on display at the Modern Home Appliance Shop 126 West Fifth St. Marysville, Ohio Hcat-Rcslstnnt Eggs Heat-resistant eggs can now be hatched that retain good table quality for two weeks at a temperature of 100 degrees. ... i , &Son Auctioneers We will be glad to help you plan your = sale. Phone 4-8641 Or CaH M Simpson & Davis Barber Shop DISPERSAL SALE 60 60 - Registered Aberdeen •- Angu§ Cattle Seven miles -southwest of Urbana, two miles south of Westville, Wednesday, Oct. 31 -• ' ' • . --' -'.'.'''• at 1:00' o'clock NELSON BLUE '. Urbana , Sale under cover. . f Dinner servgd 1 • . • . » ' John Baker, Auctioneer * PUBLIC SALE As I have sold my property I will sell at public auc- tiun at my residence, -323 West Seventh Street, on Saturday, November 3 ' . • , . ' "» . ' /- Beginning at 1 o'clock, the following; : - HOUSEHOLD GOODS China closet, maple dining room suite; ten pairs of curtains; tea cart; metal porch chair; two radios'"; two library tables; coal oil"heater; old fashioned castor; , two electric coffee,.urns; two waffid'irons; large mirror; two iron boards; electric iron; ice refrigerator; wood utility cabinet; two metal cabinets; large kitchen cabinet; breakfast table and three chairs; two large cupboards; small pressure cooker; k it c'h en scales; 1 iron dutch oven; electric toaster; electric corn popper; aluminumware of every description; overstuffed chair; 3-way electric light; wicker any chair; ' glass door bookcase;' two telephone desks; clavcn- port;'.occasional chair; mahogany desk; two beds •with'mattresses and springs; maple be.droom suite; . antique walnut dresser and bed; two sewing 'machines; two'sewing baskets; clothes hamper; magazine rack ; .some bed c lo t h c s; wardrobe; electric lights; two liisscl sweepers; two 9x12 Wilton rugs; number mirrors; 12x12 rug; porch shades; wicker .porch furniture; three coal buckets; steel trunks; SO ft. of pre-war hose; side table; child's trunk; pictures and books; dishes and booking utensils of every description; \YcsitinglKmse electric range; electric fan; throw rugs; rockers; small heating stove ; fire screen; !>x!2 Wilton rug; 7x9 Wilton rug; stands and other articles. : Concert grand piano. This piano would be good for lodge room or hall. Oak dining-room suite consisting of table, six leather-bottom chairs and buffet; tea cart; oak library table; sewing chair; chest of drawers; a number of straight back chairs; bed; two mattresses and springs; oak rocking chair, leather upholstered; upholstered chair; inner-springs; large upholstered rocker; upholstered post chair. Joana Beightler Simpson & Son, Auctioneers • n

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