The Marysville Tribune from Marysville, Ohio on October 22, 1941 · Page 3
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October 22, 1941

The Marysville Tribune from Marysville, Ohio · Page 3

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Marysville, Ohio
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Wednesday, October 22, 1941
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Page 3
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Wednesday, October 22, i&tt ftttfe fftlfcttMt, IIAftYSVlttt5, OHIO AVALON Stftrt* Tonight WHiWSttwl MKMItTlfet t*l |Mtf...nt t*t*itfMtfnw tMi! *#fcf TAYU>R fttltSON MAli$HAU Meet' •Ilk SMIMt ItlWOB «LLLJ Alto: Latest New* Reel, Novelty Shows—7:00, 9:10 1 38-52 » r Suffer blttrest AtThlsTlma- If this period in a woman's Jtfo makes you cranky, nervous, blu» at times, suffer weakness, dizziness, hot flashes, distress of "irregularities"— Try Lydia Plnkham's Vegetable Compound — made especially for women—famous for helping reWevs distress due to this functional disturbance. Taken regularly — Lydia Pinkham's Compound helps build up re-. slstnnce against such annoying . symptoms which may betray your age faster than anything. Also very efiectivo for younger women to relieve monthly cramps. Thousands of women report remarkable benefits! Get a bottle of Lydia Plnkham's Compound today from your druggist. Follow label directions. WORTH TRYING! Hi Sgt. Louis D. Snively, headquarters Co. IMA Infantry, 37th Division, exchanged vows with Miss June Green of innema, Calif., at Hat- tlesburg, Miss., on October 13th. Rev. A. J. Gunter of Haltlesburg, of- ficated. Mrs. Snively In the daughter of Mr. Travis Green, formerly of near Green Camp, and foreman in the Marlon Steam Shovel. She is graduate of Pleasant High School of Marlon County. Mr. Snively is the eon of George Bnivejy, black imlth of Broadway, Ohio, and is i graduate of Broadway ''and Ray mond high schools. For the past few months' Miss Green has been a resident of California. The couple will reside at 522 Buchman Street in Hattlesburg Miss. . 4- .. Presbyterian Ctwir Choir practice this evening at 7:30 o'clock, Independent Bridge Clnb The Independent Bridge Club will be entertained Thursday ove hing.at the home of Mrs. Jessies Rausch on West Eighth Street. _*_ Attend Meeting B. E. Henry attended the meetin of the New York Central Railroa Veterans Association at the Chit tenden Hotel at Columbus, today. Sund*y Guests Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Obenour an son Ralph, of Ada, wore Sunda guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs Ivan Black and son Howard. Visited Friends Mr. and Mrs. Jesse McDowell an son Lloyd and Mr. and Mrs. J. H Gay were Sunday guests at th home.ofHev. and Mrs. E. C. Pottorf at Jackson. They were accompanied home by Miss Mary Pottorf, who teaches at the Allen Center school and who spent the weekend at the home of her parents, Rev. and Mrs. Pottorf. MBOTFUT Put nostril. It (1) shrinks swothn in folder, GRANT PAROLES AT REFORM'RY DANCE Far.'n Bureau Dance Saturday, Oct. 25 Walter Belthttert Orchestra Admission 30c INMATES or •«• to* WtAN- CAiBfl SINKINGS SPUR SENATE ACTION EVENING TRIBUNE 1808 IIUBKR BROS. * OTTB J. M. HUBEB, Oe»«r»rt M»»B«r 111V1N C. HKNJir, Gidltar SCHOOL LEVY GROUP FORMS ORGANIZATION FORMED TO BOOST TWO-M11X LEVY BEING ASKED FOR OPERA- ING LOCAL SCHOOLS Ofclo Sflfft Tfco Ohio . . . . . AMoelnted O *nbcr »t A».»tU sMiw l*tl»» National Editorial AuocUtt** JOHN W. CUMJBM CO. ««l ppp Advert!*!** Cleveland Offlco Annex, Cleveland, O. .Columbus Offic rom* _,,.._. 40 South TUrd CUy Offlce — (00 National fe Bldif. K»n»tte City, Mo. Kaittrn Offlce — ISO Fifth Ave., Vew York City. WeHtern Office Ave., Cblo«*o. 110 North Mlehl- ., . Detroit OIRce — General Kotore Rld«., Detroit. Mich. , Entered at the M*/y»Vllle, Ohio. I'oit Office a> Second Class Matter Bub»crl»tlpp Bate*: By carrl»r. p«r week. lOp; by m*ll lu Ualoa 7o»ntr. »i.W par yew. ARE YOU PROUD OF THEM? ABE THEY PROUD OF YOU?: Honor thy father and thy mother.— Ex. 20:12. CHILD KILLED TOLEDO, O., Oct. 22.—Bernard Peer, 2, of Curtice, O., was injured fatally yesterday afternoon when tha automobile driven by his mother, Mrs. Gladys Peer, and another car collided two miles cast of Willistwi, O. BRITISH CADET CBASHKD MKZA, Arizona, Oct. 22.— A British i-udet on a solo flight crashed to his di-ath yititerciay m:ur falcon r'ii-ld, British training center. H« uas P. C. J. Colling, 'M. u nu.-mi><;r of thu udvanc't-d claw, ttlitrdulfcd i-arly next monUi to return to England. About 50 residents of Marysville and Paris township met in the library of the Marysville high school last night and formed, a Citizen's Committee for the purpose of instructing voters concerning the two mill levy to be voted on at the November election to be used for operating expenses of the Marysville schools. The meeting was presided over by the Rev. Paul E. Plasterer, pastor of the First English Lutheran church. Rev. Plasterer discussed the proposition arid the details of school operations were explained by Supt. H. W. Carr. Members of the Citizen's Committee were given literature to be distributed among the voters of the city and township. This information answers questions that might arise concerning the bond issue. It car- rie a detailed report of tfie school's j operation and shows thu need of extra funds to meet operating expenses. Members of the committee this week will contact voters in reference to the issue. Support for the levy was" voted by Mack Winget Post, Veterans of FofUgn Wars, at its meeting last night. Veterans of Foreign Wars members are men who served on foreign soil or in foreign waters during wars. The local Post is commanded by Warren Ritchie. The resolution passed is as follows: "Believing that free public education arid the furthuring of educational opportunities go hand-iu- hand with the preservation of our democratic principles of government, tukd nil the blessing of today for which our forefathers fought and died, the Veteran* of Foreign Wars wholeheartedly endorse the two mill school levy for operaUnj. 1 , HONOR LOCAL SCHOOL GIRL (Continued from pair* Jl this • first issue. The selection is made .from 28,264 members of the league and thosd being chosen are highly honored. ' Miss Ager was/ selected for her proficiency in debate, public speaking, high . scholastic standing and participation in other school activities. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Ager, with her father being her coach in public speaking. Following is the article appearing in the forum commenting on. the selection of Miss Ager: "Elinore Ager . of Marysville, Ohio, became interested in speech while in the junior high school, and started her active participatio- in her freshmnn year in the fields of oratorical declamation and humorous reading. During her sophomore and junior years she was a varsity, debater and, with her fellow debaters, won eight tournaments during the two years. In oratory and oratorical declamation she has won many first places. During the last two years she has participated u> the semi-finals or finals in both the State League and, the District NFL in these fields. Last year she won first place in the district NFL in Oratorical Declamation and entered J the National Tournament in both I original oratory a&$ oratorical declamation, going to the quarterfinals in oratory. "Elinore has many fiplds of interest other than speech, although it commands her greatest interest. She is a member of'the high school band, orchestra, glee club and the Girl Reserve Cabinet. She has a high scholastic average, standing in the upper fourth of her class and carrying more than the requirerd subjects. At the end of her Junior year she had enough credits to graduate." Parole* were granted 14 inimate* o| the Ohio Reformatory for Women here yesterday bjr the Ohio Pardon and Parole Commission. A total of 25 cases were heard with 10 cases continued and one restored to parole. Women granted paroles are: Catherine Smarr of /Summit county, sentenced for manslaughter; parole on or after April 1, 1642. May Routte 1 , of Franklin county; sentenced for auto stealing; parole on or after December 1, 1041. Jeanne Hunt of Franklin county; sentenced for incest; parole on or after December 1, 1941. Marie Stephenson of Clermont county; sentenced for grand larceny; parole on or after'Jan. 2, 1942. Bessie Sprague of Washington county; sentenced for manslaughter; parole on or after April 1, 1942. Rosemary Gall of Hamilton county, sentenced for obtaining property under false pretense; parole on or after December 1, 1941. Cecile S. Armentrout of Madison county; sentenced for embezzlement; parole on or after April 1, 1942. Dorothy Smith of Cuyahoga county; sentenced for robbery; parole on or after April 1, 1942. Esthef~Miller of Franklin county; sentenced for manslaughter; parole on or after February 15, 1942. Bessie White of Franklin county; sentenced for manslaughter; parole on or after December 15, 1941. Hariett Victoria Evans of Summit county; sentenced for burglary; parole on or after December 15, 1941. Marie Miller of Cuyahoga county; sentenced for robbery; parole on or after May 1, 1942. Bertha Brown of Lucas county; Here she is—the quc*n ^f the Ice, Bonja Henle. She brings breathtaking new skate and ski surprises In her latest picture for 20th Century-Fox, "Sun Valley Serenade," opens next Wednesday evening, October 29th, for an engagement of three days on the screen of the Avalon Theatre in which she is starred with John Payne, Glenn Miller and his orchestra are importantly featured in the film. BENEFIT SHOW IS ARRANGED FOODSTUFFS FOR HOT LUNCH PROGRAM WILL BE ACCEPTED AS ADMISSION TO AVALON A well-rounded program has been arranged for the picture show to be held at the Avalon Theater on Friday afternoon for the benefit of the hot lunch projecHn-the-Marysviile schools, it was announced today by Clair Jarvis, manager of the theater. Admission to the - show will bo canned fruit or vegetables that might be used for the lunches. The feature picture will be "Lightning Strikes West," a Ken Maynard western picture that is considered to be an unusually good show. There also will be an Our Gang comedy and a cartoon feature. Doors of the show will open at 1:30 (Continued Bmtj p*«* 1) some speculation that the Bold Venture might have been in that convoy. President Roosevelt announced ut his press conference that the Lehigh was torpedoed Sunday night about 100 miles west of Freetown,.South Africa. An hour later the state department revealed that the Bold Venture, one of the ships solzed j from Denmark, had been torpedoed j last Thursday about 700 miles southwest of Iceland. He revealed that the Lehigh was a 5,000-ton vessel with an American crew going to the West African coast after a trading voyage to Bilbao, Spain. He pointed out that the trips to Spain and to West Africa were outside combat zones and agreed with a reported who said this incident seemed to establish that merely keeping ships tout of combat areas no longer protects them from attack. Twenty-Two Rescued Mr. Roosevelt said one lifeboat with 22 men from the Lehigh had been picked up and that two other* were being sought. He said he be- liev^d no one had been killed but that several persons might have been injured when the torpedo exploded. The maritime commission said the Bold Venture, 3,222 tons, was carrying cotton, steel, copper and general cargo; that it was sunk by a Try Star Brands and M« wt»t their all-leather counters... alMcath«r insole*...and all-leather heel base* i' mean. Get extra miles of hard wear, extra hours of satisfied comfort, and extra value. With all thu extra sturdintss Star Brands are easy on the feet. "Naturals" for hard working men. Give your feet a "treat." Put them in Star Brand*. $2 .98 STAR BRAND SHOES Weiss Brothers MARYSVILLE, OHIO cutting with Intent to-,wound; par-! o'clock with the show starting at ole on 6r after February 1, 1842; to|2 °' clo = k - " wil1 last an hour , and go to Alabama when arranged by fiftcen minutes. parole division. Nancy Franklin of Hamilton county; sentenced for stabbing with intent to wound; parole on or after April 1, 1942. Keep Lemon Sjref Lemon sugar ayrup stored in the refrigerator helps you whisk up C'-mmer beverages In a Jiffy. Make the syrup like this: Boll for five minutes two cups sugar and four cups water, add two cups lemon juice, eool and store in refrigerator. Dilute with iced water or fruit Juices when thirst-quenchers era In demand. The .shpw is being sponsored by the Marysville Parent-Teacher Association and members will have charge of taking in the food as it is presented at the door. The show is being held Friday as there will be no school that day due to teachers attending the annual State Teacher? Association meeting at Dayton on Friday and Saturday. PROFESSOR DIES Bowling B»ll« Bowling balls have a core of live rubber put in shape under 30,000 pounds pressure. CLEVELAND, O., Oct. 22.—Emerson Megrail, 51, associate professor of hygiene and bacteriology at Western Reserve University, . died yesterday. submarine, apparently" "Gentian. None of the crew v/as American. Secretary of State Cordell Hull said at his press conference today that the sinking of.the American flag freighter Lehigh was a perfect example of "Nazi policy of attempt- j ing to create a reign of terror,! frightfulness and absolute lawless-! ness on the high seas." Intimidation Move I The secretary, discussing the J nking, said it was an immediate • art of the Nazi program and the j movement for world conquest by | le commission of acts on the high j eas which are "contrary to all law j nd in harmony with all the defin- ] .ions of piracy, and assassination.." Hull said such a program was deigned to threaten and intimidate atipns like the United States from arrying out necessary self-defense. ie added that this was another rea- on why many in the government lave been encouraging the repeal >f two sections of the neutrality act. ie said those provisions interfere ,vith full and effective defense against such acts on the high seas. Use want-nfli. •RYTEX TWEED-WEAVE which In thi ,,-Aay .ic ut the paper the Gal- htoic are advertising (<>rtabit. j .« c«rrci-tly tilted bhoe» iik you tv biiiig Uiijn yuur f-jot „ , r ) i * f , i r* *»- asked to the voters on Nov. 4." ure r R : H 11 r. 100 HINGLK SHEETS 50 ENVELOPES or 50 DOUBLE SHEETS 50 ENVELOPES 50 MONARCH SHEETS 80 ENVELOPES *1 CA.LLk.0 TOOK1HEK PORT CLINTON, O. Oct. 22.— J. Schiunz. 7*, «iid Ins wife, e, VJS, ditd today of heart ail- i within 13 HiUiUics of each Sthiuni vi u» a building cvii- wave . . . yet u "»o smooth" writing surface! Three smart colors . . . Pi'iu-h-tjlow, Bonbon Hlue, or Cora WhiU'. PrinU'd with your Name and Address or Hono&ifiim. BUV SEVERAL BOXKii AT THIS LOW PhiCK! The Tribune National Husking Title Won By Union Countian (Continued from page 1) Never has an Ohioan won the national adult com husking contest and this was the first time that any boy from this state has entered the junior meet. No state Junior contest is conducted in Ohio. Both McCarty and Poland were winners in the county junior or F. T, A..corn huskinfi contest held on the George Thiergartner farm and in which champions of nine Unio/i County *high school Future Farmers of America Chapters competed. McQarty also won the county contest last year. The winners of the Union County titles were invited by Ed Mason, farm broadcaster over radio station WLW to cpm- pete in the Indiana meet, held Monday. He had heard of the prowess of the McCarty lad in the corn field. The stalk corn contest was •run for a period of 40 minutes whereas the county contest here extended for 80 minutes. McCarty started out slowly, averaging about 28 ears per minute for the first five minutes. He then stepped up the pace and worked up to 42 ears pc r minute up to the 30th minute. During the last 10 minutes he dropped down to 36 cars per minute. The two boys were supervised on the trip by W. J. Renner, vocational agriculture instructor, at the Milford Center and Chuckery-Darby schools. They were guests on the trip of George Thiergarlner, on wiiose farm the county contest annually is held. Gold medals to be worn on watch chains were awarded the Union County winners at the Indiana contest. Feature for feature this new Universal compares with washers costing $30.00 more, _.. UNIVERSAL PRESENTS for Fall 1941 a big de luxe 9 Ib. washer with more features per dollar than ever before .......... We have a limited supply. 69.95 While they last Pump $10 extra HOLYCROSS MUSIC & APPLIANCE STORE Canal 4361 113 West Fifth Street Marysville, Ohio -J* Opposes Armlnc Meanwhile, opposition witnesses ppeared before the senate foreign relations committee on the house- approvd resolution to repeal tlu provision of the neutrality act bar-1 ring arming of merchant ships. | The first opposing witness, for-1 mer Sen. David A. Reed, Repn., Pa." [ said it was "unwise" to insist on freedom of the seas now. Heed was before the senate committee two hours. The hearings were secret, but he summarized his testimony for reporters. He said he told the senators that he sympathized) with Britain and China and believed in freedom of the seas, but felt that "some judgment should be used" in exercising the right. TEN VESSELS LOST AT SEA DURING YEAR Motorist In Harry Traffic was jammed for 30 minutes recently in Washington when a motorist attempted to drive between street cars moving in opposite directions. ADVERTISE HIBERNATE (Continued from page 1) Twenty-four, including one American, lost. Three saved. American owned. Panamanian flag. Sept. 5—S. S. Seafarer. Sunk by. aerial torpedo in Red Sea. All hands (38) saved. American owned. American flag. Sept. 11..—S. S. Montana. Torpedoed and sunk between Greenland and Iceland. Crew of 26—no Americans—escaped in life boats. American owned. Panamanian flag. Sept. 19—S. S. Pink Star. Torpedoed and sunk between Greenland and Iceland. Twenty-three rescued. Elevtn still missing. American owned. Panamanian flag. Sept, 27—Tanker I. C. White. Torpedoed and sunk in South Atlantic. Casualties undetermined. American owned. Panamanian flag. Oct. 16—S. S. Bojd Venture. Torpedoed and sunk south of Iceland. Seventeen of crew of 32 landed at Iceland. American owned. Panamanian flag. Oct. 19—S. S. Lehigh. Tor- pedoed and sunk in South Atlantic off African gold coast. Twenty-two reported rescued. About 15 other adrift in life boats. American owned. American flag. At least two American destroyers have been involved in clashes with German submarines off Iceland, as follows: Sept. 4, 1941—U. S. S. Greer attacked by submarine whoso torperdoes missed. Greer released depth charges with results "unknown." No losses or injuries aboard Greer. Oct. 17—U. S. S. Kearny torpedoed, reportedly while on convoy duty. Eleven crewmen missing; 10 injured. Kearny proceeded to undisclosed port. { Crown of Thorns ! The crown of thorns, the wreath ! believed to be the one placed on |, the head of Jesus before his cruel- I'fbdon, has been smooth since 1239, i when the French king, Louis IX, [ brought it to Paris, cut off the thorns I and distributed ihem to the churches throughout Europe. Cleaning Ash Trays Ash trays need frequent cleanings. Soak in hot soapy water, wipe dry. If there are any stubborn stains, remove them by lightly scrubbing with steel wool or a stiff brush dipped in hot sudsy water. REGT'ARlFELLERS The Other Six Cents Must Be Interest By". Gene Byrnes^ Arr.e." ji: N,.

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