The Marysville Tribune from Marysville, Ohio on November 13, 1941 · Page 3
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November 13, 1941

The Marysville Tribune from Marysville, Ohio · Page 3

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Marysville, Ohio
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Thursday, November 13, 1941
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Thursday, November^, 1941 THE EVENING TRIBUNE, I4ARY3VIU.E, OHIO Page Three AVALON Tonight AL WALTITBRENNAN JOANIESOE ST. TOBIAS RIDGES * Shows—7:00, 9:30 — Prices — Adults 55c, Children I5c, taxes Included. No matinees. No reserved seats. Also: Cartoon, News Reel Ph<rne Society New* to Canal 4MB or Canal 4741 TO CELEBRATE SO YEARS OF WEDDED LIFE O. E. 8. | The regular meeting of Mary Chapter No. 9 O. El S. will be held Friday evening nt 7:30 o'clock. Elec-1 tion of officers. Report of Grand <J • • " '*• Chapter. _ __ • ! Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Staley will j celebrate their golden wedding an- Will Entertain Club | niversary next Saturday, Nov. 15, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Smith will ; a t t no | r home, formerly known as entertain their bridge-club at their the; Leonard Homestead, where home this evening. j they have spent .«.;: t;ie!r married life nnd where Mrs. Stnley has lived NIGHT OUGHS VOUN CHILD'* cougltlng nt night —caused by throat "tickle" or irritation, mouth breathing, or a cold—can often be prevented by rubbing throat and dies I with Vicks VapoRub nt bedtime. VAPORUr* poultlce-and-vapor oction loosens phkgm, relieves Irritation, helps clear upper air passages, thus tends to stop mouth breathing and invite restful sleep. Try ill P.T, A, MEETING MONDAY NIGHT STATE MEMBERSHIP CHAIRMAN WILL BE PRINCIPAL SPEAKER AT THE OATItEP.ING, . BACKACHE, LEG PAINS MAY BE DANGER SIGN Of Tired Kidneys If t**k*ch« »n4 lei p»ln« »r» maklnc yon ttawnM*, don't ju*t complain and do nothing shout them. Mature may M warolnc you that jponr UdMyi nwd •tuntlon. TUUdlwy«areN»tur«'«chI«fw»yofUklnB aeldi mad polaooou* watt* out of tu* Thty help mott p«oplo put about 8 ft** IS* iniha of kklnty tube* and filt«n _,_t work well, fxkkonoiu wait« matter itiyf in th» Mood,TtM« poisons may ittrt nautac b»ti»chw, rh«umatlo puni, leg paiu, IOM of pep and Wttfiy, letting up night*, awclUnK. puBacM under the eye*, headache* and dtiii- MM. Fraqt»ntoracantyp>uBEc* with smarting and burning aomttimcflthow* there la tome- thing wrong, with your kidneys or bladder. _.P<H> Sprlngdale MIr.slonary Society The Springdale Mls»jonary Society met at the homo of Mrs. Charles Wilcox, Wednesday afternoon, The topic was "Universal Love and Christians and World Order." The program presented was: Dcvotionnls, I Peter 3-8, Romans 13: 10, John 17:17-20, Mrs. Clark Trees, leader; prayer by the pastor's wife. Mrs. George Reed; piano selections, "A Mighty Fortress Is Our God," "How Firm! a Foundation," "Jesus Calls Us O'er the Tumult;" hymn, "Dear Lord and Father of Mankind;" book review, "A Christian Imperative, Our Contribution to World Order," by Rosewell P. Barnes, Mrs. Edgar Lowry; quotations by Edwin Markham, "There is a destiny that makes us brothers," "Now goes his way alone," "All that one sends into the lives of others, comes back into his own," Mrs. Clark Trees; a group of directed prayers; hymn, "When 1 since she was two years old. They were married fifty years ago at North Lewlsburg nt the Methodist parsonage by Rev. H. J. Blgley. Mr. Staley hos been a farmer all his life and he followed in the footsteps of his father by specializing In the raising of Merino sheep. They have two children, Mrs. Phyllis Michel of Mllford Center and Walter,'Jr., who .resides on the farm. There are also four grandchildren: James and Rosemary Michel, Luella Kay and Walter Mitchell Staley. They will have a homecoming and turkey dinner in honor of their anniversary for their children, grandchildren and near relatives, and open house from two o'clock until five o'clock In the afternoon. Mrs. Staley has been a Tribune correspondent for thirty-eight years. Class Dinner Fifty members tif the John Alvln Survey the Wondrous Cross;" topic, jgtuart Bible Class of the Presby"New Pastor Speaks," Mrs. S. Wol-, tcrlan c hurch enjoyed the annual lam; reading "Lincoln," Mrs. Clar- j turkey supper served at the church ence Fogle; "Spiritual Weapon," lnst night pi,,ns for the Christmas Mrs. Chester Rittenhousc; "Humble | meeting were made during the'evc- Ih Time of Achievement," Mrs. | n j n g Jesse McDowell; hymn, "For the) Rlc h a rd F. Turner, president of Hearts of the Earth;" reading, "I Am j the clasSi had charge of the business Grateful," Mrs. Arthur Lowe; poem, "An OW-fashioned Thanksgiving," Mrs. meeting following the dinner. He appointed Miss Jennie - Sherwood Yellow Jacket Coal Nothing hotter. More heat per ton, less coal to handle, less ash to carry. Yellow Jacket stove size is ideal for your kitchen range. Let your next order be for Yellow Jacket. • • We Serve to Please Phone Canal 4875 SPURRIER BROS. Marysvllle ' Don't wtlli A«k your drui PUb, Vu*d tuemuf uUy by miflton* (or over 40 ynn. They c'v« happy relief and will help ib*J3mll««of kJdnty tube* flu«h outpoisnn- etia wuU from the blood. Grt Dunn * 1'Illa. EVENING TRIBUNE d 1808 BROS. * OTTIB <f. M. IIUBEiR. Hvnenrl Mn»«s«r IRVIN C, HIiN'KY, K.dltcr : ' Homtxw of . M« >*Ir«1 LUt ol DBI17 New«»M»«i Tfc» Ohio Ncwupapcr A«»oct«tl«» Okl«» ' National Editorial A«»o«l«IIo» • JOHN W. CUliLHlf CO. • Cl»»»!»nd Office—KBD Hlppodroiy- kan**, ClaraUrnd, O. . Columbu* Office—40 South At.,- Columbus, O. ~4n»»o City Ofilc -BOO Ntttonnl (ftdollty Uf* Bldff.. Kmsnn City, Mn . fi«st«rn Office—810 Fifth Ave. '"wof/rn ' Office—230 North Mlchl- (tut Ave., Chicago. Detroit Office—G e n e r ft 1 Motor* Bid*., Detroit. Mich. Entered at the Maryivllle, Ohio. *1o*t Offlu* a* Second Claci Matter 8ub»crli)«loo Raltii By carrlei wr> «r«Ak. 100, by mall to Unlnr nnf\ tt in tMr v«*r CKRI>T «)« ALL-ALL ; _rO« ^H»«^ CAN YOU TAKE PUNISHMENT AND INTELLIGENT CRITICISM? YOC MAY PEOFIT GREATLY IF YOU CAN: Let the righteous smite me, it shall be' a kindness; and let him reprove me, it shall be as oil upon the head: let not my head refuse it. HURRY! HURRY! Ivan Black; hymn, closing j Ken neth Lang nnd French Snydei The business session was in charge! wn [ cn w ui be held at the home of of Mrs. Taylor Rittenhpuse, presi- j Mr and Mrs wluiam Cameron Dedent. Dainty refreshments werej cember 17lh A repo rt ori modern served by the hostess. j books was g i ven by Mrs. Phoebe *~~ . {Stuart. Benevolent Society Banquet i The following progi'am was pre- A most delightful affair was the I senled: accordion duet, Robert and annual dinner held at the Parish \ Patricia Joan Stuart; violin selcc- House, Wednesday evening when j tions, Kenneth Lang accompanied members of the Benevolent Society ! by Mavis Cameron; the marimba, entertained their wives and a few ; Jennie Sherwood; the bells, Nancl- guests.'Ninety-two were seated at,anna Bishop with Mary Maney, sO- very attractively decorated tables. | foist; humorous reading, Joe" Bishop; for a very tasty turkey dinner cello solo, Sara Jean Wright, accom- whlch had been prepared and was panted by Lou Ann DeVoss; vocal | served by a committee of Trinity selections, Mary Maney; accordion Lutheran ladies. Bouquets of var- so i Oi Robert Stuart. Games played' ious colored button chrysanthe- consisted of shuffle; board, ping mums, lighted candles in crystal pong, dart ball and fldcHe sticks, candelsticks and bits of greenery The dinner committee was corn- were used to decorate' the long posed of Mrs Irene Miefert, chair- tables at which the guests were mani Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Park, Mr. seated. The favors were clever ant j Mrs. Harold Bishop and Mr. miniature turkeys. After the din- an a Mrs. William Cameron. The ner, Henry Kandel, chairman of program was in charge of the Rev. the program committee introduced John Alvin Stuart, the toastmaster, MayoF William As- --4— man who announced the following "l'""*^ 01 , ^ w , • program which was interspersed The Mt. Zion Christian EnHeavor with group singing and several has been P«tooned until odnesquizzes: Greetings and welcome, day. November 19th. The meeting Frank Rupprecht; .response. Mrs.; will be held in the Farm Bureau Clarence W. Kausch; piano and vio- Hall promptly at 7:30 oclock. lin duet, "La Cinquantine" by Gabriel—Marie; and an arrangement of "A Mighty Fortress is Our God," Miss Irene Hegenderfer and Miss Dorothy Ann Geer. G. P. Nuetzel of Columbus, a former resident of this city, former member of Trinity Lutheran church and a forinst member of. the Benevolent Society YOUNG PEOPLE MEETING HERE Get your "No Hunting" signs at the Tribune office. 40-' RETURNED HOME was the guest speaker. Mr. Nuet- zol, who is supervisor of eleven counties, including Union County, of the Farm Security Administration, a division of the United States Agricultural Department, gave u very interesting and instructive tccount of his work, stressing the aim, the aid offered and the progress made by this organization in ihis, and other localities. Mr. Philip Herre, the oldest member, and Mr. Edward Gunderman, the youngest member present, were presented with a box of chocolates. Bernice Nicol was taken to her home on MarysviHe Route 2 from St. Francis hospital in Columbus, Tuesday in lance. the Faulkner ambu- Returned Home Mrs. Sam De-vine of New York DENIES LOTTERY CHARGE SPRINGFIELD, O., Nov. 13.— Clarence Pullem, Jr., of Springfield, and John, Benning, of Yellow Springs, O., wanted by federal authorities in southern New York in connection with u $1,250,000 fake lottery scheme, pleaded innucent before U. S. Commissioner Georgi A. Schwer ye^terdiiy. City returned home Monday after a two week's visit at the home of her parents, Mr. und Mrs. Frank Galloway. Visiting Daughter Mrs. Max Kuhn of Cleveland camu Wednesday f^ r an extended visit at the home of her bon-in-lavv and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Fisher. Ktturaeii Home Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Fit.her have rtturned home alter a visit at Waaliiiii-jUm, D. C. iCnntlnii«<1 rram oaeo I) group leaders include, Rev. Newland C. Roy, director of Religious Education in the Broad Street Church and chairman of Synod's committee; Rev. John H. Bergen and Mrs. Clarence S. Gee of Delaware, Ohio; Dr. Edgar A. Walker the Rev. J. Dayton McCormick and the Rev. James C. McLeod. The Rev Vlalcolm Hooker, pastur of the Radnor-Thompson Stone Church, Is the young people's adviser for the Presbytery. The evening maal will be served in tile church basement under th direction of Mrs. P. T. Engard by a committee of mothers anj young women from the church. Ths eve ning program will climax the da> with the showing of one of the nsw est board films in technicolor, "Win Gives Himself." The Junior Vestei Choir and Orchestra will ulso up pear at this service. A banner will be awarded to th church having the largest delega tion. Casts The annual number of n^-ui.'ioiiia £tt»en in U»e United Suites is atout &OO.OOQ. Before Introduction of >ul- ' about 160.000 were fatal V1»U Parents Mr. and Mrs. William Ma.-..cy and i,u:i. uf. Akron, will n.iiu- Saturday £;>r a week's visit at the home of tin. la tier's parents, Mr. t:id Mrs. Burl Suuthaid. GKANGtt HAS TEAMS Liberty Grunge of Raymond ht organized both men's and women basketball t'jums and is d^irous c booking E»"IL-S with other grang indi.-j)v.'ndenl teams. Interest i are asked tu write L. Hhi.ijdi.-s of Peoria. or person \YUul a buti A Philadelphia policeman, firJi, at h speeding automobile, took airr — killed a milkuian's horse. Mrs. Stanley W. Emmitt of Akron membership chairman of the. Department of Education of the Ohio (Congress of Parent-Teachers Inc., will address the- November meeting of the Mnrysville Parent-Teacher Association at the high school Mon-. day night, It was- announced today. A reception for new members and other Iterrn of business will bo discussed at the meeting. Mothers of first grade children are planning to convene following the business session. Also at the meeting, report* on the recent State P. T. A. Congress at Columbus will be*made by delegates, Mrs. Dale Overly, Mrs. GALOSHES to '3.95 Slide fastened galosh for women. High heel, wing tip, lined. 1.19 and 1.69 Children's arctic type galosh in w ater- proofed fabric, Buckled. 1.19 and 1.59 Tan, Black Buckled galosh for men, with extra thick sole, fleece lined. 2.95 to 4.95 Black Only Simon's Depf. Store ! >/ < nrvRoltt SERVICE Of Distinctive without being expensive CHEVROLET'S NEW J&et&xe MODELS Their surpassing qualify—pit/* their furprltlng economy—> sets them apart from all other "Torpedo" models MRS. STANLEY EMMITT 'William Wilson, Mrs. Floyd Grubbs and Mrs. Walter Asraan. Mrs. Emmitt will speak concern- Ing the extension -of P.-T. A. work. She is on outstanding speaker of Ihe^orKanization^MarysvllJe members who heard her talk at Newark last year at the Central-Ohio conference were impressed with her ability and at that time invited her to fill a speaking engagement in this city. It was almost. a .year .before she was able to find time to fill this engagement. A reception of new members, when refreshments will be served, will be held following the meeting. Room mothers nro requested to make their final reports on this membership campaign. So far the association hero has a memborship of 350 as compared to 311 last year. KSIONIO TO HAD IN STYLING • DfilWttD TO UAD IN PERFORMANCE • . • DfSIGMfO TO HAD IN ECONOMY Superlative grace and beauty distinguish Chevrolet's new Fleetllne Aero- sedan and new Fleetllne Sportmaster. And, of course, they also bring you all of the Unitized Knee-Action comfort... all of the Valve-ln-Head "Victory" performance and economy ... all of tfie 30-year-proved dependability which characterize the new Chevrolet—The Finest Chevrolet of All Time. See these distinguished cars at your nearest Chevrolet dealer's, and convince yourself that "It pays to buy the leader and net the leading, buy." OffVKXITMK NAflONU OBB« BROADWAY Mrs. Carrie Collins, Cor. IT PAYS TO BUY THE LEADER AND GET THE LEADING BUY SPITLER MOTOR SALES 231 North Main St. MarysviHe, Ohio Mr. • and Mrs. Bernard Shark and son and Lewis Stratton all of East Mansfield and Clifford Slratton of Richwood, called on Mrs. L. H. Collins Monday afternoon. Teddy Hoover of Lunda, spent Sunday afternoon with his grandmother, Mrs. Lydia Waters. Mrs. Cloe Sanderson is visiting with Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Davis at Columbus, for a few days. Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Ramsey of Rushylvania and Mr. and Mrs. Walter Herford of Claiborne spent Tuesday with Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Losey. Mr. and Mrs. John Shirk spent the week-end at the home of their daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Kyle Rider at Port Clinton. Mrs. Verio Tevis of Middlebifrg called on Mrs. Carrie Collins Sunday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Earny Baughman moved to Marion Saturday. Mary,' John and Larry Shirk spent the week-end with Mr. and Mrs. Dwight Williams and Mrs. Tolitha Shirk. Wilmn Shirk was Sunday guest at the Williams home. Mrs. Lyde Lary, who has baen poorly for some time, is about the same at this writing. Junior Collins spent from Friday until Saturday in Columbus. Mr. and Mrs. Oran Losey and grandson, Jimmie of Marion and Mr. and Mrs. W. W. GofT were Sunday evening callers of Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Losey. Mr. and Mrs. Bennett are moving in the house vacated by Mr. and Mrs., Baughrnan. Mr. Bennett is a teacher in the Broadway school. OLDEST CHAD DIES COLUMBUS, O., Nov. 13. —Mrs. Mary Palmer Keen.' 95, olde&t graduate of Ohio We.-lt.yan university, died yt-aterdoy. Shu was graduated in 18G8 and \vu^ hoiioix-d recently during the universilj's cuiiU-iyi celebration. r.juil N'-unerot.s ri.i It is tuuutjut likt'.y that and herrings are uuii'itrous tsh. ocean's moat Strectlesi Suburb There are no streets in Kennrncrc, suburb of Buffalo, N. Y. There art all avenues, roads, bouk'vurds and places. HOUSE VOTE IS AWAITED (Continued from pane 1) to get seats on a plane to the east. Only One Vote. There Avill be only one vote—ye3 or no—on the Senate bill. There will be no opportunity to submit amendments and no motion to recommit before the final roll call. In the litlij remaining time before '.hat momentous roll is,called late this nftcrno'on the administration will use every ounce of persuasion and piessure to forestall the possibility of a defeat. ; The administration was frankly alarmed by tho power* of the Isolationist attack. It had sensed that the president's handling of the labor situation hand in hand with a forceful ' position against Germany, had fomented unrest among heretofore solid foreign policy supporters And it was believed by House leaders that there was a strong reaction that Mr. Roosevelt was "going to far, top fast." Strikes Cited. But House leaders were jolted beyond their worst fears when six Democrats who have voted with the president on every issue since the outbreak of the war in Europe went to the well of the House and announced that they would not vote to send American ships into war zones. At the same time there was no appreciable defection in the ranks of those 202 members who came within one vote of defeating Mr Roosevelt on military service extension last summer The revolt started with the announcement of Hep. Howard W. Smith, D., Va., outspoken advocate uf decisive action against defense labor strike, that he had reached the parting of the ways, thai he could support "no further steps toward war" until the nation was ready to prepare itself. He called for the government to end "labor dictatorship." LEE Overalls Carefully Picked Wonderfully Made Overall and coat combination in blue. green or grey cotton drill. O 1 Q Per garment £t*M.*J K\<M HS HUM: RAILROADER KILLED SPRINGFIELD, O., Nov. 13.—W. StanU-y .Sinrr, 3'J, of Springfield, a New York CV-nlial railroad conductor, was killed lust night during switching operation;. Coroner Austin Riihuni.s t.iid Sfiarr left an t;itt- bourid cut of ireighl cars, \vulked tov.-iifd a switch and was hit by a wea-bound j.Uaafrnger Ujin. Buy your work clothes in a store that specializes— and be sure of long wearing satisfaction. We've been serving industrial workers for generations. Gome in today. Simon's Dept. Store MarysviHe Read the Classified Ads in The Tribune.

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