Marysville Journal-Tribune from Marysville, Ohio on November 19, 1945 · Page 2
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Marysville Journal-Tribune from Marysville, Ohio · Page 2

Marysville, Ohio
Issue Date:
Monday, November 19, 1945
Page 2
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Page Monday, November '••!$,' i GUN ACCIDENT FATAL TO GIRL MARY ANDREWS, AGED 11, VICTIM OF ACCIDENT AT HER HOME .Funeral services will be hold on Wednesday afternoon at two o'clock at the Faulkner Funeral Home here for Mary Alice Ant ' drews, 11-year-old daughter of Wand Mrs. Clayton Andrews, who died as the result of being accidentally shot by n playmate Sunday afternoon at the Andrews farm, six miles nofrth of there on State Route 31. . ff Several children had been playing arid one of the smaller children (jot hold of a .loaded shotgun. Dr. H. E. Strieker of this city who waj summoned by the child's father, • said she had been shot in the bach nt .close range. ' The child died on hour after arrival at White Cross Hospital in Columbus where sho had been taken in the Faulkner ambulance. Mary Ailed'was bom October 10, 1034 at Marysville. She attended school at Broadway and was In tin; fifth grade. Her father was born in • Millcreek township and her mother, the former Mae Sarvcr, was born in Matysville. Besides the parents • there survive two sisters and brother, Lois Mae, Sally Jean an:! - Gerald, alT at home; and the grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Andrews of Watkins and Mr. and Mrs Harry Server of Marysville. The funeral .services will, bo con- duiilcd by Rev. Elisha Knelslcy .pastor 1 of the local Mcthoclisi ' church nnd burial will be made ii Odkdalc Cemetery In charge William H., Faulkner. of i-asture If only a part of the pasture land can be Improved at a time, it often is the best start with the best part p'f the field. Feeling "Punk"? Stomach Gassy? Headmehey? ; Ntrtoiw? Wtttk & "Run Down"? If you (M| BilMrsblg dut to poor tllmln* lion, don't «o on avITerlnil nccdlcuty. Try Wllllom. Formula featuring I-AOTION •r«l B«lu. I*e' rtomM na. r*U)T« bloUlnJ and Wmimmt Formul» Mil to •llmulat* p«rl •l«bl« la M# iluu^ih colon witb titru of herb*, Ivivllnir to rolUy* ktwiMhM, dli clitna Mnd "lorry" fxllna du« to ton»tlp«« lion. An4 when want kidnvy.Aow e&u»w dbtfnu, WUIItmt F»noul» Mnri. to In. tnut gknd >lk»tlH Ui« flax and thu* »w In nlUvlna! ««xUt»d burnliur. dl«tr«<iln« •ymptoint. . Tab* only at dlncUd, Qwliui to Ita provtn m«rlt. It wouM M*m • ntw- t»kt tor you not lo try WlllUnia F<win»l» today. Aik for It at .Cliartfs Asman, Ucxall Uriigs STORES AU retail stores in Marysville will be open all day. Wednesday because of Thurs- d::y being Thanksgiving Day, It was announced today .by William H. Snodgrass, secretary of the Marysville Business Men's Association. AIRPORT SITES INSPECTED ENGINEER FROM CAA HERE SATURDAY TO LOOK OVER PROPOSED IXJCATIONS FOR AIRPORT Earl F. Heist of Columbus, airport ngiiieer for the Civil Aeronautics Administration, was here Saturday iftcnioon and contacted t!v> airport itimmiltoc thai was appointed by Mayor William Asmnn. With the omrnittee members, the CAA rcp- •csentatlve made a preliminary sur- cy of several possible locations for municipal airport for Marysville. Mr. Heist obtained a plat map of 'aris Township and will check It vlth aerial photographs taken by he Department ol Agriculture for he purpose of locating an approved field. ,-.;.. Legislation is pending whereby the CAA will furnish half the money for a municipal airport if/the ocation is approved by the Civil Aeronautics Administration. For a city the size of Marysville, the minimum runways for an airport would be 2600 feet in length and the maximum, 3500 feet, Heist said. According to experts on the subject, there is great opportunity for communities of this size as there are more than 10,000 communities ii\ the -United States without alrbort faculties.'- ' •• ' .:••-' Such airports as'MEorysviUe, would huve can include flight Instruction, charter service, hangar and maintenance facilities! lunch stands, etc. SHOT IN LEGS Saturday afternoon "Sim" Amos, 10, rcsldini/nbout six miles north of here oil- State Route 31, was shot In both legs when n shotgun in the 4-H CHAMPIONS GIVEN AWARDS OTHER CLUD MEMBERS ALSO GIVEN RECOGNITION AT MILFORD CENTER MEETING One of the highlights of the 4-H Clul? Achievement meeting] held in the Milford Center School'.was. the r e c o g n 11 Ion of Union County's championship 4-H Club judging team 'Composed of King Burns, Harold Burns and E d ga r'Grce.i- baum. Special awards were-given to the Individual team members for high honors gained'throughout the county during the club year. Harold Burns was recognized for placing second in daivy judging at Marysville, eighth in Qerieral Livestock Judging, and. ninth in dairy •Judging at Plain City. King Burns received awards for placing first in general livestock judging and | fourth In dairy judging at Richwood; third in dairy Judging at Plain City; fourth In dairy Judging nnd .second lii general livestock at Marysville, as well as winning the dairy showmanship award at Marysville. King and Harold Burns were first and second in Individual scoring on all dairy breeds in the state contest. Edgar Greenbaum placed first In dairy judging and first In general livestock at Marysville; first In . general livestock at Plain City; third In dairy judging and eighth in general livestock at Richwood. Edgar "was also a winner of the Club Congress award and Is a member of the CoUnty Junior Fair Board. Norman Grecnbaum, a brother of Edgai:, was awarded swine show- tnanship honors at the Marysvillo Fulr. Marvin Morse was highly honored for placing first in dairy judging and third In general live- block judging at Richwood;' -and thir.d In dairy Judging and fourth In general livestock judging at Marysville. Marvin was also a member of the county general livestock judging team; placing seventh in the slate contest. Further h o n o r $ were given to Milton Bocrgcr who won thexbeef uricl sheep showmanships at Plain City and placed fifth in dairy judging nt Marysville. Recognition'was Rim Her life NEWS OF MEN NOW SERVING THEIR NATION 11, on the S. S. which ' turned over to Game protestor El- Killed from Ixs Havre, France. He d6a Sturgeon, together with the ap- had. been' In .the army three- and «i; plication for the bounty. half years, and was overseas with i . '•> '• •> the military police three years, -•-i- [ *"'' " '. '' "* i thirty-three months of which were i spent in England and three months . ',,.,, .. 'in Belgium and France. Discharges havo been .filed in. the , Hlg ^ whom he marrled in gt Edmonds, England, and • In Eng-j ' land with her family and expect ofllcc of County Recorder Lawrence I B. Rhoades for the following scr-j Vice men: Marvin A. Haggard, Kenneth Coons, Harold H. Johnson," Lewis Johnson, Foster Dilsaver and Ralph ! £rly~8uU^rrCp~l. Thomp'soZwho B, Shoup of the U. S. Army. , wag employed at thc colonial Court restaurant when he entered FRENCH CRISIS NEAR CLIMAX „ to FATE OF WEGAULLE AS PRESIDENT Of REPUBLIC MAY BE DECIDED TODAY or Private Robert L. Disbennitt has arrived overseas and Is a battery clerk with an antiaircraft artillery | the army, served as a cook.. Pvt, Harvey •%. Kasper (35r970- PARI3. Nov. 19.—Settlement the French'political crisis was put gquarely in. the lap of the constituent assembly today after Socialist 'gun battle stationed in Hawaii. Pvt. (jaO), \ 3 now In Korea with, the oc- ^refusal to support Gen. Charles de Disbennett entered the servlco in jcupation troops. His Is with Batt. A,' Gaulle In a coalition government December, 1944, and c o m P1 e t c d ; 213th FA Bn. A#O 40, C/o Postmas- | without Communists. The Socialist party, second strong- SISTER EUZABtTH KENNY, tor her method of.treating Infantile, paralysis, la In Hollywood fo* conferences on the forthcoming filming of her life story.,The picture, "The Life of Elizabeth Kenny," la to be mad« by R-K-O and wlil go Into production In No fjotits national cldcntully fj vyhlle they, vverc in the Held. Amos' was brought to the office of.Dr, <H. fi.- S'trickcr hcr« /here tniry pelje'ttf" Were removed i'om his limbs, • ' VIE'RE r/o HELP • Ye». IOBJ« of our boys have been called to terra its the Armed Force* of our couo. iry-md we Me gUd to h*T« them play « part in the nation'* War effort. But we we •till hers—ready 10 help you folks on the Horn* Froat keep "fit to fight." And 4 br the w»y. how, I]Q yo* Itand pbrtlcally? Ar« you up to par? Ii not, you d better ice your phyilcian— before be ka to i«« you! And let us help by accurately com* pounding *nf prescription* that be uuf protcrib* for you. John Pfarr & SON \ Auctioneers 1 him if you are \ S * | planning to have a j iaale. Phone 4-5152 Two-Eared Film* Movie technicians arc experiment- ng with two-cared films with sound tracks and separate reproducers on each'dido of the screen. A character walking and talking across the screen would huvo the voice coin- Ing first from one side, mul than from the other. . Dur car of Cobblers is n. Just a few left. Priced $2.25 cwt. Monday and Tuesday Apples Jonathan 'Crimea Golden Red Delicioua Rome Beauty, Cranberries.. 35c I,b. Grapes..... 18c Tangerines.. 39c fur U»4. 25c Oranges .. C'ulUon.iu. Grapef't. 4 'iVXAJ* Sl'MlU".!! Jersey Sweet Potatoes 3 u, 25c Hubbard 5c S(jua>li, I.I). Pie Pumpkins. 5c l.b. Mixed Nuts .. 5Sc I.b. Pecans 45c I.b. DAVIDSONS FARM MARKET KOAU Inp seventh in general UvcstocK Judging, at Plain City, and tenth lu .dairy .Judging at the same .fiilr. Jimmy Hail was r e c o g n Izcd for placing fourth In general livestock judging nt Pjnin City while filth place honors In the" name contest went to Juck Lombard. Another club congress award winner went to Mary George, who was also a county Junior fair member.. Pntrlcln Lombard was highly, honored for placing first In clothing judging nt Plain Cltyi The third of six club congress awards wa.s given to Anna Mae Dautn, who also ranked second in the. clothing Judging contest at Mai-yHviMc. She was a winner of the County Slyl« Review Dress-Up Dress 'Contest nnd competed in the district' contest ut Urbaim. Ruth Krenmur mid Lola Wnlport were also given special nwurcls for placing second niul third respectively in the County Style Review Contest. Lou. Ami Do- Voss was awarded thu honor of being one of the outstanding 4-H club leaders in the county as well cfr 'placing first 1» thv.hoine economics team demonstration, with Alieu Louise GubrM us her team'mem- ber. All special i\wunls were given by 1(1 Union County ognmlzations. (n charge- of the mfvangumcnts for the meeting wns Rowluiul Bishop, 4-H club nclvUur and in c m b e r of the 4-H Club Council. Mrs. C. F. Diohl, food supervisor in the agricultural extension, office, spoke to the parents and . club .members inspiring them to carry on and do a better piece of work for next. year. D. B. Robinson, agricultural agent, explained the different awards and what' they meant to the girls and boys. The next 4-H club achievement meeting will be held at Raymond high school on Tuesday evening, November 20, and the final one in the county, at .New California on Monday evening, November 28. The following clubs nnd advisors participated In the Milford Center. meeting: . ••.'•.' ... Darby Valley Producers, Robert Boergcr. Freedom's Foundation, Mrs. Roy Lombard and Mary George. Irwln Six Sewers, Anna Mao Daum. '" Sew-Just-So, Mrs. Louise E, Ga- -bricUand-Mrs,-R.-E,-Knedler. — "Uiiion's G o b'd'h c a r:tr Rowland Bishop and George Wood. .Union's Pride, Ernestine Nec'r, basic training at Camp Wolter;s, Texas, before going overseas. He holds the Asiatic-Pacific theater ribbon. . , Born here September 14, 1926, he wp$ graduated from York Rural high school at York Center In As a civilian he worked for hia brother, O. M. Disbennett her*. His parents, Mr. and Mrs, Everett Disbennett live on Route 1. Cpl. Carrol M. Coe arrived home Sunday, having received his discharge at Camp Rucker, Ala. Walter L. Crothers, son of Mrs. Lo'ttie Crothers of ; North Court .Street, received his discharge from the army at Camp Chaffee, Ark., October 21 and has joined his wife at their home in Columbus. He was In the ' army 27 months, stationed at Catrip Howze, Tex., P. W. C., were he. was provost sergeant in the '1883th Service Unit. ' • Cpl. Jim' P. Thompson arrived at the home of his parents, Mr. nnd Mrs. George- Thompson on East Eighth Street, Saturday after re- c,elving his . discharge at Indiantown Gap, Pn., on Friday. He landed ter, San Francisco. FIVE CLAIMS FOR BOUNTIES New ft. York Sunday, November ' ' TVHNER QVER FOR THSEE-PQltAR BOUNTY ON FOXES est numerical group in'the assembly, Issued a statement last midnight TG- Heeling a bid by deGaulle for So- I cialist support in forming a government without the aid of the Com: munists .who h,old the largest num- ,bcr of seats among the leading [parties. The Socialists and the popular He- publican movement solidly behind do Gaulle could command a major- ity In the assembly which meets today to decide whether to confirm de Gaulle os interim president or name another as successor, . Expectations were that 4c Gaulle, after submitting a letter o* resignation on Friday following the refusal of Communists to cooperate because they would hold no major cabinet post hi de Gaulle's proposed govCThment, would Deceive a mandate from the assembty. • PACKAGE SISE IS INCREASED Postmaster Herman C. Doelllnger has received word thai postal regulation have been changed'to permit sending of larger packages to iflpn. overseas. ArMcles sent overseas must be requested by the serviceman. ' Tlie packages may UP to eleven pounds and., be up to forty-two inches la length. However, the length and breadth com* bincd cannot be more than 72 inches. , The man who owns Victory Bonds owns a part of his country and his future. . Five applications for the $3' bounty being . paid by the county ! commissioners for the four paws, of. a red or grey f ox'killed U» the 1 county were f.lie.d Saturday with Sheriff Homer Rdosa. . Those filing /application were: E. E. Worthington of Marysville, fox killed. In Jackson township; Herbert Mouser of SumersviHe, j fox killed in York township; Lester j L, Jo'Ultf of Clalborne, fox killed In j Leesburg township, and Bert Paver j of Allen township, fox killed In Allen township. Sheriff Roosn stated today that all persons seeking the bounty on j foxes must present the four paws and .leave them- in his pesslon. He explained that the paws must be Furnace Repairs? We repair all makes, of furnaces-, Be,st ma- teriate—trained workmen. All costs based on actual materials used and labor. Phone us now. fflost eeonomioal furnace I ever fired "Tho Williamson Heater Company! / can M» with tht moat siae»ritr fiat mr Williamson Furntct is the most tconomictl /u|n«c« 1 Aav« »V»r Bred — »nd I hurt fii-erf a /urnact aiac» 1919. It r«H*u*.i>ert*etly tpd U 'In «v«/jr iw absolutely ittlslactor?. 1 would tt plewd to htvi, injoaj aft this ttitloioaltl." , T«t*r«oij, W ILLiAMSON PURMAC1S 111 8. Main Street Piton* 4-40?i Marysvillo, Ohio . . .. , Mrs. Mary Horn' and L6u"X'n'n'De- • • • - '• Victory Producers, II o. w 1 a n d Bishop and Edgar Grceribaum. . ; Wooden Never soak wooden utensils In water.. Wash them quickly ..nnd thor- ; ouRhly in hot, 'soapy water, rinse 1 and wipe dry. SULFA MGHTS SINUS, SKIN, SCALP TROUBLES Compounds Made with SuUathia-, zole Combat Condltlqtui Due Infection tii Sulfa. the great germ killer, now i«i available in three recently developed compounds for treatment of conditions due to sinus, skin and sculp troubles. Septii-Sino for slimy infections, catarrh, head. ..coldac Scptu-V.cma for eczema, psiiu-ituiiii, athlete's! foot, acne, impetigo, etc.-, and Septa-Rub for dundruffy scalp Infections—all offer every hope of relief from cotulitloiVJ due to these uinictlons, . All three contain sulfjithiazole In amounts recognized by government authorities us harmless. All are offered on the- bujils of your money back without question If not satisfied. The cost Is $2.50 per product, postpaid. Inclose vhoek or money order. Address Sulfa-Si-ptiu ProdwvU.- 310^ Ualmes, Uept, NK-41, Kansas City 3, Mo, Legion Dance * * * Marysville Armory . . . 9:30 till 12:30 Thanksgiving Night Thursday, Nov. 22 Admission; $1.50 per couple DICK ZAHN ORCHESTRA Ten Piece Dunce Band and Vocalists Everyone cordially invited. Money raised will go into Memorial Building Fund for improvement and enlargement of Memorial Building in Legion Park. UNION POST NO, 79, AMERICAN LEGION * New, finer performance — IQQ A.p. V-Qengfof. 90 h.p. cyl. engine More new aevetopmenfs man mosf pre-war yearly models if New co/orftfl Inferiors Greater economy longer life Extra-big hydraulic brakes for qu/ck, qvlet fi»op$ fvd-cusntaned n'cfo h«rft Tho new 1944 Ford—«dvone«<jl In *lyl«, comfort, power and economy... Her* U a big car—roomy and luxurious-" with m«»ii ve. qrill« oM vnart n»w Interior ... Yvv'll flM U tmooth (Hid Uvfl riding ^-thanks to rnultl-leaf springs of a new . f«r exfcw *af«ry, b*«k«t «/• new, hyAaulict—klg %nouf h la *top a car of twice the weight... There's 10 more horsepower than b+fore in the famou* V-& «B9ln*—and still mera over- till oconeqty. S«« thU iww Cor«h-now aj your *wl*r'i. fORO MQIOK THERE'S A YOUR FUTURE!

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