Marysville Journal-Tribune from Marysville, Ohio on November 5, 1945 · Page 2
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Marysville Journal-Tribune from Marysville, Ohio · Page 2

Marysville, Ohio
Issue Date:
Monday, November 5, 1945
Page 2
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THE i TWO BOOTIES OFFERED COUNTY COMMISSIONERS OFFER $3 FOR FOXES AND S9 CEN*S FOR CROWS NEWARftj O., Nov. 5.—A $.100;000 fire which raged out of control fbf two hours Saturday • night completely destroyed the C. E. Huber Bakery in Newark. The Union County Commissioners have placed a bounty, of $3 on foxe* a^itf 20 cents on crows killed- In th«. cf unty. The suffl of $860 was appro- ^Bted; $Sfl»- t«- be allotted for" .tiie bounty oh crow* and $300 on fdxes. ' 'The county will pay $3 for the f$ur feet of each fox and SO cents for each crow head. The crow heads are to be taken to the township clerk's office in which 1Kb claimant resides; and the fox feet are to be taken 'to the sheriffs office, where they will be' turned over" to Eldori Sturgeon, Union County gnmc protector,- who .will arrange for ihs settlement. • No 1 payment' will be made for crows or foxes killed outside of the county and hunters must proof as. to the whereabouts they were killed in making their nppll- cntions 'for payment; The blanks to be used in filing claims have nut been received In the office of the county clcrK,. and .residents of the county arq asked' not to present applications until notice has been run, in the ncwspupcrs telling of the time to flic same. Many sportsmen have warned that foxes and crows hnve been destroying many phcnsants and other gome In the county and farmers Have suffered losses due to foxcg. CRASH FATAL 'DAYTON, O., Nov. 5.—Injuries suffered when the auto »ln which < * etc was riding overturned in Route 66, near the Montgomery-Greene ccunty line, proved fotal to .Miss Martha Birbai, 22, of Dayton. FUE RECORD FOR SM6E WAKOTME SALVAGE MKOffIS ELECTION DAY LITTLE GENERAL INTEREST BEING SHOWN HERE 0N «VEd* CASTING 1TON IN COtWfl? 6,664 TONS, REPORT SHOWS A total of 11,329,000 pounds or 5,604.5 tons of salvage material was MorysVMle citizens will gb to the polls tortWrtrow lo elect city officials and-school board members and cast th*eir ballots on- « tax- levy to pro- Vide- fund* for fire protection! Little Interest has been shown In the election due to the lack paigning by candidates. A list of .candidates was. printed In Tlte Tribune on Thursday, Art' additional collected by various groups partic?- candidate as a "write in" was an paling in scrap drives in Union nounced tqday county from January 1, 1942 until September 30, 1945, It- was an* nounced today by Fred G. Bltti- kofe;' of this city, Union county chaiiman of the State Salvage Committee. The committee Went out of existence on September 30. There were a largfe number of participating in the scrap collections in the county. lifts Bit- tlkofisr said'the township trustees/of the county and all of the schools-- of the county took a- very active part" in the collections.and'turrietTIn the'- most material; ffowevof, many other- groups participated 1 a«d- He wished to thank r.ll partlclpflnU.irt the campaign as all had'a vital part- In helping wlri the war and'In win-- ing a banner a w a r d fof Union county for the first year of the coH lection for, meeting^ the county c;uotn. Union county wertt away over its quota that' first' yeai| t the re^' port shows: The , banner is In tlie' Cecil Riser, DAVIS iTAXf SERVICE : DAY AND NIGHT I '•'.:;• -••••• •..-•'• Phono 4-2162 Union county commissioners'- office in the court house. During the dr I vo Bunion county high school science teacher, became a 1 candidate tot the board of public afTai'.'s. For the board- of education there nre five candidates seeking the three places: Horace Martin, L. G. Brubaker, nnd Frank Rupprecht, pres- ont members, and'Ji J 1 , Rflrdlrt and William' S; Hoopt-s, - Mayor- WilllBm- Asafiart points out that fire protection Is vitally needed and that in order- to 1 have this protection in Morysvllle it is necessary that? It be financed by an, cjttrn levy. The two and 1 one-half 'mill' fire protection levy in effect the past' flve yoarc Is expiring and'. at 1 the election tomorrow- citizen's ara aslied tb' replace' ii with a tWo*mlll' levy for >nothef flve-year period! An Important fact in' this proposal is that' If the two-mlll levy is 'approved- by the voters the tax rate in a«tu«lly will Be one and one-h»lf mills less than during the past- year. Rhin* Vital Artery Of Western Europe A chief waterway of.Europe since the earliest time*, the Rhine occupies « b'asln So rich In minerals that It -titturaily" became one of the world's leading' industrial areas: .Serving Industries and their workers has been the principal role of 'thtrlver In Its modern period, nays 5th* National Geographic^ society. \doal, Iron ores, gra install bulk <cofffmodltie$ seeUlng cheap trans- ;pojrtatlon--made up four-fifths of the watterborne commerce Iri prewar y*«r». this has been a Rhine trade Iri'whlch both neighboring countries and distant natjons shared. Coal and .lignite from Oerman field* contributed most of the freight. Much of It Was used' In plant* along the river, but some went to the Netherlands and to Belgium by d«ifnl»i Some reached Italy and Switzerland*' and.France by canals or through transfer to railway*. Oetman rrtetal-workihg industries had to ; look, beyond domestic collected 4467.5 torts off 1 iron- I3«'tons of ubber, 137i5' torts of- r«g»' nnd 021,5 tons ofpapei 1 . Euyeno Rausch 1 of- this-, city was- the first' chairman at the Union- County Salvage Committee and.' when he wont into- the armed 1 -scry vice soon after the committee was* formed Mr. Blttikofer 1 was named. as chairman to carry on the works Mr. Rausch is now with the U. S. .Army in Go rma ny -doing intelligence work • for the occupation forces. John Wolff of Union township 'was .chairman of the township trustee division of the committee and he- was responsible for calling a meeting which got the campaign In the county started. levy is -necessary, Mayor Auman said; ahd he urgea all' voters to approve""iti ' ' iron dr«s for their" Iron and steel. Top suppliers by th'e Rhine route have bean, Sweden, .Spain,. Algeria and' tfunlstiU * •' f .->.*• -' -" ' Concentration and growth of the Indujtrlal population created a need to import cereals. These grains, for the most part, ordinarily come from Russia, Romania,- Argentina, Canada and the United States.' Cargoes moved through the Netherlands port to Rotterdam! and through the Belgian port of Antwerp, either direct- .ly by the river, by canalized connections, or by railway transshipment. ' f HIM mttf TIMBI DOCTORS Eyclashe* II eycloshes'.stlck' together following application of mascara, they con bo separated with a toothpick. - • Of courier yon know that auof of'our m»dioU m«a «f» now io tb* Armtd Forcftin Thote at boot* ar* doing thelf t to praitct our com* You ecu h«lp th* and' help yourtslf— b* gui|rdJoK you* he«lth< Unl*' iui ihoulapa corrected, not ttealtcted; Cil! on • Doctor btfora b* t>*t tb call ofl L*t bio b«lp ran k«ep And let u» help by «ccur«t«lf compoundlac *nf preicrip- float be cn«f, wric« for you. Indlcfod as Spy *>'•<•• IN CLEVELAND IT'S THE NOMI Of THI FAMOUf veeue ROOM 1000 ROOM} WITH tATH RADIO IN EVERY ROOM flVf FINE RESTAURANTS Ctntiol Dewn'fxn location BEAUTIFUL Czech screen star Llda Haarova,' whose association with Propaganda Minister Joseph Goeb- txsls caused a scandal in 1938 thai rocked the Nazi hierarchy, has been indicted by the Prague People's Court on A charge of cooperating with-the Gestapo. The actreM was- nrretted In Munich on Sept. 23 by American force*. (International) MJ. and' Mrs.' Arthur Cook have received 1 word that- their son, Mnr- lln, has won the Marksmanship Medal, with th"e U, S. calibre 30-M-l. lie' lacked 4 points of getting, the Sharpshooter's Medal. His* address is: Pvt. Merlin D; Cook, '4B0260>i 78th Co., r4th Q. M. Trig. Bri., Camp Lee, Vn. Clarence Poster, S1/C, on the USS Monterey, telephoned his wife and parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Foster from Philadelphia Saturday. He had hoped to spend a short leave at home. As he was unable t'o do this his wife and' sort Lorry left Sunday to join him during his short leave, The Monterey, afler landing on the west coast, continued through the Panama Canal to the Atlantic Ocean and'led. the parade of ships into New York harbor for Navy Day. Discharges hove been filed in' the office of Recorder Lawrence B. Rhoados for the following-servicemen: .. U. S.. Army—Paul Ridge, Warren Young, Harold Growall, W. L. Sch.cldercr, James K. Anderson, Jo- sepIV'Ridgc-wny, Dwight Clark and Harry HeKondcrfe:, V, S. Navy—George Snlvely. One of thejhrcc Raines brothers In «'ervice x Titts reached the United j States from overseas and. the other two are expected before-long; Cpl. Eugene Ml Raines landed In California on Saturday from Okinawa and Guam, according to a telegram received by his slater, Mrs. Homer Qclvllle, Mrs. Amelia Raines hu^ received a cablegram from her son, M/StU. Lawrence Raines, saying that lib* will be home soon, and S/Sijt. Martin E. Raines has written that ho expects to ship out from Puluu Is hi nds soon. Always a Wide Selection The best suggestions for keeping costs at u low figure come froii* the funeral director himself, if lie is willing to co-operato with you. Our lurg^e stock enables us to keep within the limit that has- been set and still offer a selection of beautiful materials. FAULKNER FUNERAL HOME MARYSVILLE. OHIO PhOR* 4-8611 AMBULANCE Diicover Ear to Be Sensitive Microphone . No larger than the size of a pen* the human Inner ear, known as the- cochlea, has been found to be a marvelous microphone of Incredible selectivity and reproductive fidelity, reports 'the Sonotone research laboratories; • Experiment* .-. several universities ,haye revealed th;at it the auditory nerve of a cat,, rabbit or other animal-la connected UP with an/,amplifier and loudspeaker situated In another part .of the build: Ing, Words spoken into, the ear of the cot, or other' aHimal, will,'bo reproduced by the loudspeaker! These experiments have- thrown new light upon the science of hearing. It'll believed that''vibration-of the 24;000 hair cells In the cochlea, each of which IB believed to re spend to sound waves- of a certain J&jquenoy, sets up electrical di.s- .torbancca which affect the auditppy nerve. •...'' . . ' • . Difficult to Can .Vegetables ore much more 'dl cult to can than arc acid products like fruit and tomatoes. To destroy the germ that causes poisoning vcReW&len must be processed :i' least' six hours in u boiling water bath. Even then; homemukors are wise to boll for 10 minutes befflf/8 serving alt non-acid vegetables which Were not canned under pressure, All vegetables should be pre- cooked'and packed hot. Both peps and snap'beans should be covered .with water and simmered for flvo minutes. ' Then they should bp packed in Jars and covered with the cooking liquid to which one teaspoon of salt per quart has been added. After the jars; are partially scaled, process 1 pint'Jars of green beans for 30 minutes in the pressure cooker .at' 10 poundi. pressure and quart Jars for 40 minutes'. Pint jars of peas should be processed for 45 minutes at 10 pounds pressure. ^ Canning peas in quarts is inadvisable since the peas may overcook and become mushy. .Peanut Butter Uses Pcnnut butter has many possibilities in sandwiches. When added to chopped carrot, shredded cabbage or diced crisp qnion a chewy spread results. Or, If peanut butter is added to dried 1 ' fruits, jelly or honey, the result Is a 'sweet sandwich. When added'to chopped pickle or catsup, still different 1 'flavors are 1 achieved.' Peanut buttar..m*y bo added to sol- ad drcsslnB'f6r.cabbage or fruit salads, or it muy be usod in a croarn soup to give a nutty flavor. Because of the high fat'content of pcmiut butter It may be tiaed to replace pnrt of the fat in muffins, cookies and t'rlittlU- cnkcs. UGing peanut butter ns a shortening improves the nutritive value of the baked- product because of the protein which is In peanut' butter, but not In fata commonly used- us "shortening, reminds the ageiUi-'Pemwt butter-may be mixed with jama or preserves and used as a cuke filling. GIVES REPORT ON ATOM BOMB (ft*** Cominlit*e)i There Her b&m- no- finer youth 1 oveweut'iM-itiedbrii tlntesUhan uw 4-flf Cliltis. Us memttws a*e lri>- tcrtsely' Interested In good 1 cltlzerT- shlp and In the solidarity of the nation. .So their loyal support-of the Victory Loan Drive wa* * foregone conclusion. Here Is a statement by their county adviser: "The 4sH' Club's of this country » supporting' Ute Victory Loan Camp-aigW on the'farrtHrortt because th*> membei* Of the Hdu»# of RetrfettjntJrtlvii* $aM» of; atOfflW tibfflM weapon* projected- and UtttWjc atttafci Attw« ti* it- de«oi4«tt*ttr!tf on«> typo of bomb which wwild'b^proi>tflle<J by J*t ; from &4 fftUifeiUA*, which Would later dwp off- an<r thV *fli«<U ; iwetf wotiW' go to th* tit*; get. He told; ttM member* that- ar, gfrWitf deal ; of; rtwarcti; wMiW' b* carried on before any oomml«sJotf- to* ilomltf <J«VWbpn'l«h> be put Into erfecti TO 20 DEGREES RUssell S. Banks, local government weather observer, reported to", day that Sunday morning was the coldest morning in this community since last winter. Karly Sunday morning the meijctjr.y;, dipped' to a low of 20 degrees.above, serp and ; only reached 41 decrees during thn day. This rnorrtln'g 1 the temperature here was 31 : degrees'abpve zero and at 2:30 p. m. it climbed to 62 Into irom- tHe northwest" section- of the state last- night'; reported ttier«' were anow flurries as fex~ south- as FJtid- lay. ". ;'' !»««» glv«* out'- cUt'- it up In squares' and 1 ec-vctf w«H brlglit 1 ma terlali VoU'wlU' dtd ; pot holder*: : Pluck Threadt, A pair of tweezers' Is' useful for •plucking rtut 1 threads that have" been caught In sewing-machine stitching. C.UISIACKING LOAN i-tt CLUBS OF OfHJNTY B&US&Kt BB- HIND BOND DKIVR REPORT i Fred 1 Gabriel, cOurtty com-I mittee chairmarit rtspbrted- io- | day^there have b*en a total of I 205 Victory .Bond sales to date I with totals'a« : follow*: j Marysvllle Zone ... $38#&7$ ; | Richwood Zone ... 3,943.75 .' Mllford'. ClK Zone ... 13,093.75 and livestock projects. The sewing! and food clubs are doing their share' jbf saving food and material. We' kept putting 1 sotna at If back Into 1 new projects} but' wn«ti we can> spare we want* to put W the safest* possible place. And there's no.safer* investment than a United States government bond, "4-H gives you, the saving habit and a real sense of. How har* a 1 ' dollar lr to earn ttn* what it'tf-rtmll^ worth. We don't tie 5 -. llevfe in IttsejMrtg cash hidden arottlHi, the housfr 6f money lying Idle. rtUffley Jh* gM-to wprtf-Hs'way. there's rto' better pltae. tb'.h rHdney at 5 ; work than In *-Bondto.;.- " "That's why our 4-K Club fellows and girls are Investing in the Vic- torjr Lba'n and that's why we're out selling U; Si Bends to'our own' foiklf and our fctttt'rieighbors. We weren't old enough Ur fight in this war but-we want to be able to face every . veteran- who; domes bacK dttifc say 'Bud! ytmf country never'let you down 1 ." Trid drtV& in Uhtorti County, is on. .he' Ur« ! hurdle- Has been jumped. Not more than 10% of the quota has been-subscribed! Wave you-boufitUfi If noV'tlmetta WHttlnV' - ; I Total $56,606.25 one of the foundation stones of the 4 ! -ft- Is thrift," says Mrs: Frances Rasper, adviser" of the 4-M 1 Club of New California. . "We will be^the operating farmers of tomorrow on^ whom our country will depend for itrfttbd and'fiber and many a new industrial raw material" that will come from the modern farm. "We are training ourselves to look ahead and prepare for a useful and prosperous future. The idea of investing our -savings in .li-fionds that will pay $4 f<Ji* every $3 ten years from now is right-in'line with 4-H thinking. . . , "Members of' 4-tf work hard to earn their own money In our crop LODGE CPfOOSES NEW OFFICERS The annual Installation of officers of Palestine Lodge No. 158; F. and A, M,. of this city will Ue held December 6th j it-was announced:today. Gerald L. Klngsmore will be stalled as' head of the lodge^ Stic cecding Norwood' Baugherty, Officers to be Installed, are: ^ ...^ shlpful Moatw; 'Gerald- L; KlngBf*5^|^ more; senior warden, Clarence .Jfi ""'^J^ti Specs; junior warden, Norwood' Mi ^ Daugherty; treasurer, DanS^ M-. Kvons; secretary, William'H, Snpd-t. grass; senior deacon, F. Scott Cr«W iston; junior deacon; Joseph BiMyt- ers; tyler, Robert-1. Orahoodi Ipdfeo trustee ' (three years)', Russell - S. Banks;-club-room trustee, Greorge Schlegel. , . Ui'UIng Vitamin* Sclehtlsts found that preparing orange juice the night before causes tittle U any log* of vitamin C or flavor, no matter how It .is kept. But if prepared too long in advance, the juice changes flavor and begins to torment. Keeping juico covered and in u cold place Is best for saving flavor. Juice held at mom temperature begins to change flavor after two days; in the refrigerator after three days. The vitamin C In the juice U so stable, however, thut it does not-»uRer for several days, whether- the Juice is coverod or not, and whether it is in the refrigerator or out in the kitchen. Extracting by hand or by machine make* no marked difference either in^ Ha vor or vitamin content. .'•-.. .- •'••.-.-' •'.'• -^ •''•'.'• '.'•'•' .''•'• ... Says Public from • , */ ' • ' •' .-.•.••'• w -. . "How Soon?" anJ "Itow Much?" Ask Throngs , in Deafer Showrooms On October 26 the new Ford» for 1046 Went on display in cfcaler ehowroomft the country over. In city..after city, town after town* dealer». re' ported that the crowd* who came' to view thece fine new automobiles equalled thow who'greeted" the mtroductioa. of the famous Ford ! rtlbdet "^ back in 1927—when showroom attendance passed the 10,000,000 mark. opening day throng* were matched by those who came Saturday and later. And their opinion has been unanimous. The word* mo*t frequently heard have been "The Greatest Ford Ever Built". They backed up their acclaim with order*— 326,840 on> "V-B D*y w , October 2$-«nd Saturday, October 27. Th«» advertisement is published to record the deep gratification of the entire ford organization-at tbia aplendid public reception .' . . and to answer, a^dlVectly am w« poMiUyowi, tne two tju««tioil» mc«t oftert Askedt. "How Soon' Can I' Gat My New Ford?" We sincerely believe th«- answer is: "Sooner than you- think 1" A«di hMw-V why^Ford, first with» a>s«mbly line prbductibn of po«t*wat'car*li first ta stock disdert fof a nirtlortVrfd* display, is Hrst in quantity prodattibn—1,000 urtlU a' day reached last week . . . 2^000 si day in prospect within 30 days. . "How Much Wit!" My New Ford Coot f W* think the-art*wer to this i* found in FortPs unvarying policy through more : than 40 1 years of operation i always the highest quality at the low- e«t poMibkt- eo*t ' TO THOSE WHO HAVE NOT YET SEEN TH£ NEW FORP^; AU our dealers have them ondisplky. Pljs«*e make it « point hysaw if you, toxv don't agi«^ that the*e ar« the "G r « a t« s t Ford* Ever 1 s a Ford in Yot*y FORD MOTOR COMPANY

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