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N<j»v$mb0r 6, THE MA&YSVILL& OHIO Paga Thr*e TOMORROW ONLY . Cartoon, Novfelty, "Order* From Tokyo' 1 TONIGHT ONLY BKitblUhed 1848 mmtatiBRos. * co. ' Pnbliihen ' J. M. HUBKR, General Wm*mgtr , IRVIN O. HENRY, Editor Enured at the MoryBvllle, Ohio, Pout Office as Second Cla»» Matter, ' Subsoplptlon Rftte»: By Carrier, per weefc iSo; by mall in Union Counly, |t:00 per year. • ktember at Btltet LUt of Dally New«»a0er« The Ohio Newipaper AseoeUtloB Aa*«ei*ted Ohio Dallle* National Editorial A»»ool«tloa ' 'JOHN W. OCLLBPf CO. • •: AdveHUUg ReprwieBtatlT* • Htppodrome 40 South Third Annex, Cleveland, O. ;• Colusnbui Offlor Ht., Columbus, O. , City Offlie—BOO National PJcTeTlty Wfe Bldjr., Kannaa City, Mo. , Kaatern Ofiloe—O e n e r a 1 Motor Bldg-., Detroit, Mich. CttmST POM ALL-ALL KM CHRMT " " , HERE WE HAVE THE SECRET OF ONE OF THE MOST.AMAZ- ING LIVES EVER LIVED BIT MORTAL MAN^Phil. 3:13,-i4: ( .F6r. getting the things, that «£« b>hind, , ing. Society - Clubs ; . v -Talephon'e Society and Personal News to 4-6501 MARY M. WHITNEY, Sddety Reporter Council Elect* Farm Bureau Advisory Council o. 8 met Friday evening with Mr. and Mrs, Carl Blumenscheln at .heir home near Walking. Clarence U Rausch had charge of the meet- ng. The annual election of officers resulted in the choice of .Clarence Rausch as chairman; Donald, Gamble, vice chairman; Mrs. Donald Gamble, secretary; Eugene Me- ECltrlck, discussion leader; Simeon Parmenter, assistant; Mrs. Pa'rrrien- ter, sunshine box chairman; Mrs. Henry Kandel, news reporter. Donald Gamble led the discussion on the topics: "Relationship Between City Folks and the Farmer"; and, "Why Don't Hungry People Eat?" Two quizzes were oi) the subr Jects: "Fire," and "Our City Cousin." Mrs. Kandel gave a report on the local hospital association -and the council voted to do its part toward hospital furnishings. Mrs. Kandel reminded the group of the annual state Farm Bureau meeting, November 14 and 15 at the Nell House, Columbus. Twenty members were present, also the following guests: Mr. and .Mrs. Allen Haggard, Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Taylor, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Houser and children and Mrs. Minnie Houser. The evening closed with a social hour during which the hosts served a lunch. ' ,. ' • ,• Sunday In Newark Radnor. ,Th6 ch|ldreH enjoyed games and refreshments Including a "Mary's Little Lamb" birthday cake, with four candles. Mary Ann Weinleln won the prize In a peanut hunt. As the children departed* Mrg. • Coleman gave each a little prize to take home. Lois. Ann received many pretty glfU. Attend "Foolish Notion" Mrs. Marguerite Shearer and Mrs. Elqise Cornell Gibson, attended the performance of "Foolish Notion" starring Tallulah Bankhead at the Hartman Theater, Friday evening. O. E. 8. •Mary Chapter No. 9,'Order of Eastern Star, will meet Friday evening at' 7:30 o'clock in the Masonic Hall. . King's Beware Uu IfWi OCiMMM Witt That Hang On '""" _._, *nd heal faW, veuuer, iifti mucous mem- drcomuulon with ttui un- rou murtlllwttie iray it /«th» cough or you «j» CREOMULSION for CotuhitChMtCeUf, BroncfilH* ' MJipah Circle Mlzpah Circle of The Daughters .will meet Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Urtle Davis on South Maple Street. Mrs. Nellie Shroyer will,be assistant hostess. Program: Devotions, Mrs. Shroyer; Bible study. Mrs. • Bertha McCracken; Silver Cross, Leona Adams; quotations, Mrs. Emily McKitrick; As You Like It, Mrs. Louise Smith. Please remember Indian donations., Neighborhood Club The Neighborhood bridge club will meet with Mrs. Frederick Zell, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Browri and,of West Seventh Street, at 8 o'clock Mr. and Mrs. Lutrelle Kandel of East Fifth Street," spent Sunday as the guests of Mi.'and Mrs. Lester Dlltz at their hpme in Newark. In the 'afternoon five-mlle-long they witnessed the parade, including ten bands 1 , honoring the returning veterans. Veterans of all wars were In the line-of march. ' •. W. C. T. U. The Woman's Christian Temperance Union will meet at 7:30 o'clock Friday evening in the Fellowship Room of the Methodist Church. A good attendance is desired. Columbus Guests White ofV:West,,Sixti J£;MrSi afcd stretching forward toHhe-thlngsLstreet, iJdd her son and* daughler- that are before, I press toward the in-law, Dr. and Mrs. C. A. White of Columbus, a3,her^guest&,for m ihe^doy- Thursday evening. •Entertain At Dinner Mr. and Mrs. Walter Cody entertained at an 8 o'clock dinner party at the Oakland. Hotel, Saturday evening, in. honor of Mr. and, Mrs. Leo Schelderer, who are leaving Wednesday for Florida. Covers were placed for Mr. and Mrs. Scheiderer, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Coleman, Mr. and Mrs. Thad Seeley, Mr. and Mrs. Gwynn Sanders, Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Bigler, Mr. and Mrs. William Porter, Mr. and Mrs. John McAuliffe, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Smith, Dr. and Mrs. James Snider and the hosts* Following the dinner thp^evening.was.spent at .fiarcfti at *h(rhome of-Mr/-and -Mrs. Cody- In- Edgewood. of seeing the /Philadelphia Navy Yard and going through the U. S. S. Phoenix, wher*;.;they were enter, tnined at dinned two evenings during their stay. Lt. Banks • expects to be separated from his ship December 1st, at which time he Will visit In Marysville .before report- Ing at Boston as an''instructor for the navy. '',-. ';.., : Visit* 8oni ; Home Mrg. John 'koore'-bf West Ninth Street returned Saturday from Pennsvllle, Delaware, where she made the acquaintance of her new. granddaughter, Betty Loii, the daughter of Pfc. and Mrs. John N. Moore. their daughter, Mm, Robetl Boerger, at Doctors' -Hospital Sunday. Mr*. Boerger underwent «n operation last Friday and is Improving nicely. RESTAURANT IS OPENING HERE A new restaurant will be opened in Marysville in about a month in the room formerly occupied by The Coffee Shop. The restaurant will be operated by Glen Cohkling of Cleveland, who was In the restaurant business before the war In Lancaster and later In Cleveland. He announced today that a |25 v/ar bond will be awarded to the person choosing an appropriate name for the new restaurant. Details of the contest will be announced soon. Mr.' and Mrs. Conkling and their two children have moved to this city and are residing temporarily in the room above the restaurant. • Buffet. Supper Mr. and Mrs. Leo Schelderer were OCEAN PLANES FORCED DOWN HONOLULU,. Nov. S.— Airplanes and surface craft scoured the Pacific, today in the hope of finding 12 persons unaccounted for in the forced ocean-landing of an army transport plane 45 ° m»es east of complimented by thirty-five friends j spo at a buffet supper Sunday evening; w . at the home ol ,Lt. Col. and Mrs.L Seven P ersons we ™ known to John T. Dutr'o on West Fifth Street | have Iost thcir lives in the "?c*u P s Fresh Baltimore .oysters. Asman 'Meat"MBr'ket. , ' • ' ' 28-tf %: v:.- Wteii *W »!««» ' •:•' • Sleepless Nights Sunday. The letter's.son;'Lt.Robert .White, U. S. N.R., who .is'in. ra- ar, was in Tokyo, when ' his last etter. was Written. He hopes .to be ome in November. , . Reading; Circle . The Prlscilla Reading Circle wi'll e enterta.ined at 7:30 o'clock, Tues- ay evening at the home of Mrs. Vnna Burns on East Fifth Street. «n«ta4. DMt't w.HI Mvi MM Charles Asman, Bexall Drags •USE 666 GOLD PREPARATIONS LIQUID, TABLETS, SALVE, NOSE SJROPB. USE ONLY AH DIRECTED CASH - , ' t For Yot« IN A JIFFY Loans are now ' made in our of f ice in a ' matter of minutes. Amounts $10 to $1000 Phone us first, then stop by for ydur money. LIBERAL TERMS . . . Lonff Time To Repay 124 W. 5Ui Si Phone 4-2281 Sew-So Club Mrs. Fred Kleiber will be hostess o the Sew-So Club at her home on' East Fifth Street, Friday afternoon t 2 o'clock. / ,T. i Week-end Guest Miss Mary Beth Turner had Miss* VTarylln Brown .of Kenton as her week-end guest at her home on thg, :enton Road. • Sunday hi Chllllcothe Mr. and Mrs. Fred Kleiber and Vtr. . and Mrs. Lewis Scheiderer were the Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. T. W. Morgan and daughter, Patsy at their home- in Chilllcothe. —j._ Detroit Visitors Mrs. Charles Morison and Mrs, Richard Morison of Detroit were louseguests last week at the home of Mrs. Enos H. Bonham on the Kenton Road. They were Joined Saturday by, Richard Morison and on Sunday Mrs. Bonham and her guests were dinner guests of Mr and Mrs. Albert Brown in Kenton Mr. and Mrs. R. F. Turner Joined the party Sunday afternoon and all returned to their respective homes Sunday evening. Dinner GucsU Mr, and Mrs, Chester Bowersmlth entertained at dinner Sunday In honor of their son-in-law, Charles Wilcox, recently discharged from the army. The guests were Mr. and Mrs. Wilcox and daughter, Marlene Mr, and Mrs. Jesse McDowell, Mrs D. M. Crlder, Mrs. J. L. Sellers, Mrs Robert Bowersmith, sons, -Ricky and Bobby. . Birthday Party Mrs. Carrie Coleman entertained at a birthday party for her four year-old granddaughter, Lois Ann Coleman, Saturday 'afternoon at he home on. East Fifth Street. Th guests were little friends, all mem bers of Lois Arm's Sunday schoo class at Trinity Lutheran Church They were: Murgerylou and Nancl lee Fladt, Marjorle Gilbert, Jud Nicol, Mary Ann Welnlein, of thi city, and Mary Alice Kietzman o Mr. and Mrs. Scheiderer and .daughter Susan are leaving Wednesday to make their home In Ft. Myers, Fla. Mrs. Richard Lambers of Mano- monie, Wis., was an,' out-of-town guest. . • Sunday Ones* Dr. and Mrs. H. E. Strieker and daughters had Mrs. Richard Lambert om Menomonie, Wis., as their guest or the day, Sunday, at their home on the Collins Road. New Dover W. S. C. S. The Woman's Society of Christian Service of the New Dover Methodist church will meet Thursday . afternoon at'2 o'clock at the Children's Home on the Delaware Road. Mrs. Beatrice Overly will have charge of the program. The hostesses will be Mrs. Edna Denton, Mrs. Erma Weaver. Mrs. Julia Yoder and Mrs. H. E. of the army plane. Eight of the 20 who took to rafts and Hfejackets subsequently were rescued.' All 23 passengers and crewmen from a downed Pan-American Clipper were rescued yesterday and taken board the aircraft carrier Manila Boy, —- i. ---i- —• Ccfymim. . 'i&J !•*}< Week-end In Kentucky Euchre Party • Mr. and Mrs. John Rupprecht en- ertained at a euchre party Friday venlng at their home on the Waldo toad. Those who enjoyed the game nd refreshments were: Mr. and Mrs. Valter Staley and children, Mrs. Hazel Marsh, Ernie Poling, Mr. and /Irs. Wilfred Dasher and children, and Mrs..Clarence Dasher and on, Miss Mary Streng, Mr. and Mrs. oe Wills and. daughter, Robert Dasher, Mr. and Mrs. Robert- Hen- Ult. V ";.'..- Move To .Columbus Mr, and Mrs. Richard Thrall and amily' moved from their home on iVest Eighth Street'to their future ome in Columbus, Friday. • . C. W. C. Club Mrs. Fred Ell will entertain the Cathollce Women's Card Club, Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock at ier home on El wood .Avenue. 4-1 Club The 4-1 Club will meet Thursday evening- at 8 o'clock with Mrs. Rajph E. Guy at her home, on Elwood Avenue. Surprise Party The Rev. and Mrs. Charles Hoffman, who have recently gone to housekeeping in the Claiborne Methodist parsonage, were 'visited on the evening of October 12th, by several members of the Broadway and Asbury Methodist Churches, who tendered them a surprise party and miscellaneous shower. Offerings of food, money and other useful articles were received by the young couple. •' The ladies brought a bountiful pot-luck supper, which was served to Mr. and Mrs. Joe Bryan, Oscar Fletcher, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Wolford and son Dickie, Mr. and Mrs. Conrad Dunn, Mrs. Heber Shirk and sons, Alfred and Gerald, Mr. and Mrs. Chester Schertzer, Mr. and Mrs, Jerome Ritchie and children, Bobby and Patty, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Titus and son Albert, Mrs, Anna Ferris, Mrs. Ella Appleman, Mrs. Alma Johnson, Mrs. John Dintaman, Mrs. Cora Laird and son, Carleton. An enjoyable evening was spent, Albert Titus, Jr., adding to the enjoyment with his accordion music, —1— Visit la East Mr. and Mrs. Russell Banks of Ash Street returned home Saturday from Philadelphia, where they visited their son, Lt. Richard A. Banks. While there they had the privilege companied by Col. and Mrs. Herman Doelllnger, spent the week-end in Lyndon, Ky., where they visited with the former's son; John, who is a student at the Kentucky Military Institute. They attended the homecoming events. John, who would have been a senior In the Marysville high school and was a member 'of the high school band, plays the. trumpet in the k. M. I. band. . .£?• ... ' • Inasmuch Circle The Inasmuch Circle of The King's Daughters will meet Tuesday evening, November 13th, Instead of this Tuesday evening, Am. Le. Auxiliary To fully cooperate with trie American Legion Auxiliary with all members greet their new president Thursday evening at 8 o'clock in the memorial building in Legion Park Conference reports will be given and there will be Initiatory work. Vlsltinr In the West Miss Ruth Schelderer and Miss Thelma Schelderer left Sunday morning for a visit with Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Lambelet of Tucson Arizona, and Mr. and Mrs. Olive; Gruenbaum of Long Beach, Call fornla. They also plan to visit San Francisco and-Los Angeles, Calif. - • . ii.i. Returned Home Miss Ruby Barnes' returned t< her home. Saturday^evening, afte spending the past month at thi home of her brother and sister-ln law, Mr. and Mrs, Charles Barne and family of Ft, Bragg, N. C. Mr. Barnes received his honorable discharge October 24 from Ft. Bragg. Visited Daughter Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Nicol visited Clear Water When water contains so much Inn that it colors the clothes, as much as possible should be removed. Dissolve one-fourth teaspoon of powdered alum. In one quart of warm water. Stir this thorough!} into 10 gallons of water from which the iron a to be removed. Let stand overnight. The iron will settle to the bottom and in the 'morning the clear water can.be poured or siphoned off. Barrels are convenient to use. COOKS'SCHOOL IS ANNOUNCED • f « * '* ~ ' -TT- -I--.-IIT ' . HOUSEWIVES INVITED TO ATTEND DEMONBTRATION AT man SCHOOL WEDNESDAY BOUT FOUND LOGAN, O., Nov. 5.—Hocking County official* today Investigated the death of Marlon Lowry, 72- year-old age pensioner. w.hose battered body was found in his farm home near the Hocklng-VInton County line. -••'.' COLDS MIION+VJSIS& Read the want-aas careiufly Drive on Left All Britain*a important colonies and dominions except Canada follow the mother country's lead 'and drive on the left. The Philippines, _whichhad contormed-to the -general, far east custom of driving on the left, switched to the U. S. style upon liberation from the Japs. Brides and experienced homemakers alike will get helpful Information and new ideas at a cook- injf school to be given by Miss Dar- lerte Churchill this Wednesday Afternoon at 1:30 o'clock In the Marys- Ville high school home economic rcom under the auspices of The 'Ohio Fuel Gas Company. Miss Churchill is regional home , economist for the National Live j Stock and Meat. Board, an organ!- j zatfon which represents all the var- i lous branches.of the Livestock and : meat industry and sponsors re- \ search and education on the subject i of meat throughout the United^ States. Miss Churchill's home Is in ' Woodbine, .Iowa, but she travels 1 most of the year, covering 'the ] states of Illinois, Indiana, Ken- '• tucky, Michigan, Wisconsin, and ! Ohio. - '. j She Is a Home Economics gradu-1 ato of Iowa State College, where ' she specialized'in Foods and Nutri-! t:on, and also obtained experience.' by assisting with the Women's Dining Service.; After graduation. Miss ' Churchill taught school in Iowa for several years. Later, she did demonstration work for the ex ten- , sion department of Iowa State College, before joining the field staff of the Meat Board. , J "My work is never dull for a mo- ; nient," she says. "It is exciting to ; come in contact with so many • women; and; of course, we have to keep up to the minute with our Information and be constantly on the look-out for new ideas. I find that horhemakers generally are more eager for iriformation about meat and suggestions for serving it than for any other Item on their menus." In addition to demonstrating a variety of meat dishes, Miss Churchill will discuss the importance of low temperatures in meat ccokery and the nutritive values of meat. "We know a great deal more about the value of meat as a food than we did a few years ago," she says, "and we are learn- in? more all the time, from scientific studies sponsored by ' the Na- 'tibnal Live Stock and Meat Board at leading colleges .and uniyersi- — No Remarriage BOWLING SEASON HERE OPENS THIS EVENING Carl Beightler's bowKng alley will be the scene'tonight of some lively games which will open the winter's bowling • activities . In Marysville. Two games will get underway at 7 o'clock' with Nestle's and Kiwanis and Buick-Pontiac and Grubb's Garage meeting in the opening tilts. At 9 p. m. there will be two more' games with the Lion's Club and Home Restaurant and Asman's Meat Market and Recreation Alley teams meetings for their first games, ' . On Wednesday night there will be games between Nestles Office and ScoWs Seed and Baker's Grocery and High School Juniors scheduled for 7 o'clock. At 9 o'clock Nestles Plant and Salters and Citizens Federal Savings & Loan and | Recreation Alleys are scheduled to bowl. . • JAMES M. R. CROMWELL, former V. B. minister to Canada, Is shown, left, talking to a reporter after winning ft limited, uncon- teated divorce from Dorla Duke Cromwell, once recognized as -the world's "richest girl." This divorce, received after a 15-mlnuta hearing, ends New Jersey phase of the world-famous marriage. Doris Duke received an absolute Divorce in Reno last year. Tha limited divorce forblda remarrlago by either party during the lift- time of the other and gives Cromwell a "curtaey" or "dower" right In hU former wife's estate in New Vary Breakfasts You cnn vary the different parts of breakfast from day to day—the fruit, the kind of bread, the' cereal or other main,, dish, and the bev-.- erage. In many families breakfast begins with fruit, but, some people like a hot food first In cold weather, and profer their fruit last. i Changing the order of the menu does not matter. 'Citrus fruit is first choice as a breakfast fruit. An average serving of four ounces or half a glass of orange Juice or half a grapefruit goes far toward meeting vitamin C needs for the dny. Jersey. (Internttiootl) Long State Illinois Is a long state, extending from 37 degrees latitude In the south to.approximately 42 degrees and 30 seconds in the extreme north. Mead Furnac« Repairs? We repair all makes of furnace*. Best materials—trained workmen. All costs based on actual materials used and labor. Phone .us now. Saving on fuel bills "Th« WIlHimion He«ter Company* .Wt *tt vtrr pttutt with cur Wllllimton fur. met. Wt A«r» • t-roem heutt tnt tich ream it witm tad comlortibli. Wt ttt siring on la»l Ml*, tea. Wt tit proud el our turatct tad ih» rutrtnlH thlt tet* flth It. Wt V««/ ihtt H It oat ol tht but Ittveniatati wt tart irtr mult." 8ipi«d— Mr«. Ruutll T. McDermitt, Ohio IflLLIAMSON fl FURNACES John 111 8. Main Street Jerry Phone 4-4051 Marycvllle, Ohio WHAT'S NEW Here're some more items for you to consider: Girls' or Boys' Coat and Leggings Sets Sizes from 1 to 10. -From an outstanding maker of exclusively children's togs. Warm, and good looking,'priced reasonable, too. Get yours now while the assortment of sizes is good. . . Women's All Around Skirts in AH-the Best Colors All wool material, in all around pleated models, or with kick pleats, or plain cir- culpr, models. Sizes run from 9 to.38 waist in all the best shades. Skirts, too, from age 1,, • to 14 misses', in cute all wool _materials,_cleverly. styled. All Wool Slipovers or Cardigans in Fine Makes It's a sweater year again, and why not What garment is more universally used, or' looks ' better on women? There are colors to go with any color combination. Thest- are sweaters to be had only in the better shades, of fin. wools, beautiful shades ana permanent flt. Girls', too, from ages 4 to 16. . • '.' Better Blouses Arriving Daily In much wanted and the most popular colors, including such scarce colors as,brown, chartreuse, aqua. All the other colors including white. All styles. And, too, real nylon 'blouses in white, maize, pink.' See our complete blouse line. Misses' and children's sizes, too, from age 3 to 14 in some clever stylings and materials, some embroidered. New Dress-up Dresses Don't overlook our new dresses in .better materials which arrive weekly. Always something new to show you. Just in-<-some exquisite transparent velvets. Sizes 9 to 20. Large,sizes are still scace. '.'•• Baby Blankets. Bed Blankets All Wool Blankets Comforters Choose from the most complete line in town. Baby blankets in great variety of patterns and kinds. We also have nice blankets .for baby beds that are larger, at only slightly higher cost. In double bed sizes, to assure your comfort this winter, we recommend "Purrey;" 72x90, an -extra" si ze~blanket~that~ you— will like. Also an all wool 1007o' blanket in all good shades, very reasonable in price. Other double in 5% wool or 25% wool. Buy these on our Blanket Club plan. Chenille and Other Bed Spreads We have a nice line of chenille 'spreads in beautiful color combinations 'with gorgeous, colorful .designs. The quality .is ••xt:;i jjood and the price rea- j'jable. Also we have a few more plain white Bates spreads that in design are something to rave about. If you want something that's extra nice, you will love' •these. Ask to see them. A Lot of Other Scarce Merchandise on Hand But because of limited quantities we cannot advertise. Just ask us your needs and likely we can supply part of. them. We receive- goods almost every day and many wanted items. Make it a rule to stop in every time yotu are in -town and you won't be sorry. Use Our Lay-Away Plan—It's Convenient WEISS BROS, DEPARTMENT STORE By Chic Young BLOND IE U. B. Patent Offlc* ITS NOT FAIR TO WAVE THAT rHOCOLAte CREAM PIE UNDER IvTV ,—> NOSE, WHEN ^ • I'M TRYING )~ . TO BE MAD f / ^ YOU THINK I'M . A MILLIONAIRE/ YOU MUST THINK MONEY BLONDIE, THESE BILLS ARE OUTRAGEOUS,' I'M GOING TO PUT MY FOOT POWN, RIGHT NOW.'