Dayton Daily News from Dayton, Ohio on August 9, 1952 · 5
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Dayton Daily News from Dayton, Ohio · 5

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Saturday, August 9, 1952
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A 11 SATURDAY, AUGUST 9, 1952 FARM NEWS CLEANINGS Big Week Ahead At Cclinn, Troy. Springfield BV JESSE GARRISON' Daily Sews Farm Editor To a lot of observers the week now coming up is the big one in the state so far as county fairs are concerned. There will be a lot of them scattered between the Ohio river and Lake Erie, and three important ones in the Miami Valley. Two of the old standby are to be held at Celina and Troy, and a third at the brand new top-notch grounds at Springfield. Those who know their fairs are looking forward to the junior shows at both Troy and Celina. They always have put on good exhibitions and there is no reason for believing they will fill this year. Those who attended the showmanship contest a year ago at Celina and witnessed all of the drama, with the young people with their entries as the actors, will be disappointed this year if they do not see a repetition. There is no reason to believe the repeat performance will not be good. Norman Arnold of Miami county and Al Baxter of Mercer county say their shows will be tops. WHILE TALKING about junior fairs the observations of one Valley man, expressed at the Auglaize county fair, is something worthwhile. "Some of the old codgers are complaining that our young people are stealing the show," said 62-year-oid Herman Luegers of Maria Stein, who went to the Wapakoneta show after an absence of 46 years. "What if the kids do step out in front of dad in the showring?" Luegers observed. "That's all right, and I am for them all the time. Maybe some of these times when our club kids grow up and show in the open classes, they will take a lot of this youthful interest with them. Competition, after all, is what we like to see." "I don't mean that dad is not doing a good job of showing now, but I feel that the training these kids are getting will be helpful all the way around," he continued. "They can show almost as well as their dads right now," he observed, and, after a moment's thought he added, "Yes, better." "Why, if we had had clubs when I was young I would never have taught school for so many years. I would have been a farmer." IN' THE FAST VEAR the fair board in Auglaize county has been busy improving the grounds and buildings. Harry Kahn, the dynamic secretary reports a number of improvements. Among them are a 20 by 80 foot addition to the fruit hall, black top pavement on the main driveway, a remodeled horse barn with 20 stalls added, new fences, a new cinder track inside the oval, and 1500 square feet of cement in the livestock pavilion. Ninety per cent of the buildings received a new coat of paint the last year, Kahn said. "We paid $18,000 spot cash for all of it," said Kahn. "The county commissioners helped us some, as they do every year, but everything was paid for right away." There were a number of new displays of which Kahn was rightly proud. Included in the list were the industrial exhibit, and the 40 Boy Scout entries. The pageant across the tracks, representing 100 years of styles, was given to the public as a free attraction. All of the plans for the pageant were made by a large committee from the county, that was headed by Mrs. Arthur Katterheinrich. FOR NEARLY A CENTURY Auglaize county was noted for its valuable draft horses. Farmers of that part of the Valley had the type of animals that became known as the "Dutchman's" horses. Compact, powerful and easy keepers they were. Kept primarily for power on the farms, they took many prizes in the showrings. They made namps for their owners, brought many buyers to the farms. Now they have passed out of the picture. Beef rattle that were started along side of the draft horses remain. The Shorthorns have made nationally known names for some of the county's farmers. The Aberdeen-Angus breed is being emphasized there, too. With a large association the blacks have been challenging the reds, roans and whites for supremacy in the county. Probably the greatest strides have been made, however, with the dairy breeds. That show is increasing in interest from year to year. With all of the major breeds represented in the exhibits, the junior show prompted Dan McGrew, the official judge, to observe that it was the best show he had ever seen in the county, and one of the best in the state. Dedicate Area For Tree Farm McARTHUR, Aug. 9. Twenty tracts of timberland in Vinton county containing a total of 61,752 acres officially became an industrial "tree farm" yesterday. In impressive ceremonies before 400 guests from all over the state, D. B. Frampton, president of the Baker Wood Preserving Co., turned the supervision of the large tracts over to the Ohio Forestry association. Henceforth the tracts will be operated on the basis of annual harvest of mature trees rather than LEGAL ADVKRTISKMLNT Notice To fontrwtori And Hlddrrt Scaled prnposal will be received by the Board of Education of the iJayton city School District of Dayton, County of Montgomery, state of Ohio, at the office of the Clerk-Treasurer, of the Bald Board, 2.12 N. Mam St. until 12:00 o'clock Noon, Eastern Standard Time, Tuesday. September 9. 1952, for the furnishing of all materials and performance of all lahor for the erection and completion of the Pile or Caisson sub-foundations for a New Klementsry School Building, located at S. K. Corner of Fifth St. and Wright Ave., Payton. Ohm. Bids will be opened and publicly read aloud at the above men-iioned time and address. Copies of drawings and specifications are on file In ten. office of the Assistant Superintendent of Rcnools In Charge of Business, second floor, 2:12 N. Main St., at the office of the Architect-Engineer. Rial T. Farrlsh. IMIMM U. B. Building, Payton, Ohio, and at the Building Exchange, Callahan Bank Building, and at the liavtnn Office of the F. W. Podge Corporation, 401 W. First Rt , and at the office of The Building Witness. 62 Broadway, Cincinnati, Ohio. Copies may be obtained upon request. Only one complete aet will be Issued to each prospective bidder. The project Im-olvea the construction of A pile or caisson sub-foundation in con-Junction with the construction of a one-story fire-proof Elementary School Building Proposals will he received nn the following items as shown on the plana and specified In the specifications. Item No. 1 Pile Sub-Foundation Complete. Item No. 2 Caisson Sub-Foundation Complete. Bidders must state, fne each Item on which a bid is made, aeparate prices for lahor. material, and a total price in figures and a total price in words. The time of completion must be stated. Attention of bidders Is called to the special requirements, to the wage rates, and hours of employment. No bidder may withdraw his bid for a period of 30 days after the date of opening bids. A foreign corporation submitting a proposal must comply with the laws of doing business In the State of Ohio, If its pro-iijAsal or any part thereof is accepted. Each bid must contain the name of every person Interested therein and be accompanied by a certified check In favor of said Board of Education upon a solvent bank in an amount equal to five percent I5pfl of the amount of the bid, or by a bond In like sum executed by an approved surety, trust or guaranty company, or bv two good and sufficient sureties, residents of Montgomery County. Ohio, and certified so bv the Auditor thereof, conditioned that if uh bid Is accepted, a contract will be promptly entered Into and the performance thereof pmperly secured, and that an approved surety bond In an amount of one hundred percent iw',i of the entire proposal will be furnished for the faithful performance of the contract, all bonds to be to the satisfaction of the Board. If bond signed by personal or Individual surety is offered, each surety must make affidavit that he Is a free holder In Montgomery Conntv, Ohio, and Is financially worth over and above all debts or other obligations, an amount not less than the amount of the bond which will be required for the contract pursuant (hereto. The Board will award the contract on the lowest responsible bid. but the Board reserves the right to reject any or all bids and If In the Interest of tre Board so to do and not In violation or the law, to waive defects In propossis. In making an award pursuant hereto, the Board will be governed by the provisions of Pection 4M1-18 of the General Code of Ohio. Proposals must be enclosed In sealed envelopes, endorsed by the name of the bidder and marked "Proposal for the Construction of a Pile or Caisson ub-Foundaiion for the New Elementary ftchooi", g. E. Corner of Fifth St. and Wright Ave,, designating the items bid noon, and addrtsed to The Board of Kdtieation of the Pavton Citv School District, Pavton. Montgomery Conntv. Ohio, and left at the oflice of the Clerk-Treasurer of the Board of Education on or before the time named In this advertisement. By the ordr of the Board of Education, PEN R, SHAMAN. Present of the Poard r L. BORGHARPT. Cierk Trcasiirer of the 1"rd 19, lfl, 23. ip. under the plan of "cut out and get out." In dedicating the farms to forestry Frampton said, "We can't survive jumping around. We must grow trees," adding that it is now economically sound business to treat timberland on the same basis as one would his land that is planted to corn or other annual crops. I Others taking part in the program included John B. Veach of the (National Lumbermen's association, 'William Laybourne of ths Ohio For estry association, and Charles A Gillett of the American Forest Products Industries. Addition of the local tracts to the tree farms in Ohio brings the total of such industrial lands up to nearly 80,000 acres. A short time ago the Walnut Industries of Pinim ! dedicated a farm near Ft. Loramie for similar purposes. Silos Can Save Some "Lost" Corn A trench silo may be the solution for the problem of many Montgomery county farmers whoe corn crops have been seriously damaged by the drouth. County Agent M. W. Wallace stated Saturday. Wallace said that in a nnmbrr of cases the corn has been dam aged to such an extent that to keep it for grain will not be feasible In such cases, he said, farmers will be wise to salvage all they can by ensiling the crop in the event they have or can obtain the livestock to consume it. He said that he has examined some fields and found many "blank" stalks. "Trench silos are relatively easy to build, are not expensive and will save some feed that might otherwise be lost," Wallace concluded. COMMERCIAL fertilizer helps make up plant food losses and is on-- of the most effective means of improving soils of low natural fertility. ir.V,AL KOTH'E I OR KAf.KM.MKN Pursuant to lha provisions of ths Ohio Sciiritips Act notue is hsrfhv given that on tha 7th dav of August. 1D.S2, John H Appls. 314 Oxford it nvtnn r. filtil an application with ihr filvisinn of S'curlliss at Columbus, Ohio, for a lictosa to art as a salesman of a'curltlfs In th Rtata of Ohio for the Invsi'on rvrifin Pervlr. Inc., I.avton. Ohio All persons concerned will tsae notice that action on saul appiicsiion will not he taken hv the Division for at least seven days from the dte of this advertisemnnt (S'gned) JOHN H. APrt.R 89. I.KfiAL .0Tlf K fKAI.KII PROPOSAfJSj Id proposals for th printing of J non paper ballots, more or less, for me flenersl Election to he held Tuesday November 4. lS2. will ba accepted at the Board of Elections Office. KM N I.,,dic;W St. until 10:00 a. M. August 19 io:,2 Ballots must he perforaied. bound In pads, wrapped, tied, sealed and prne, In surn manner and contjiin lnstrurins to voters as required hv law. Ballots nvi.l he delivered to said Board at their office 11-18 N. Ludlow St. as follows: one nd of each kind of ballot not later mat 8,00 A. M. Fridav, September ft, I152. Samples of paper snd bond in douh the smount of hid for the faithful performance of contract must accompany each bid specification and further tnf'-r-mstion mav be had by Inquiring of Ice f'erk of the Board of E'ectiors st hs office st IMa N. I.udlow pt. between the hours of :lin A. M. snd 4.10 P. M. The conlract wi'l be let to the leweat bidder, however, the Board reserves (he ripht to reject any snd aM bids. Pv order of the Board of Kiectlnnl for Montgomf" ''"unty, Ohio. HoWARri r, yorvn, rhsirman 1LI WAf.KITR rierk i-8.9.10.11. 12,13.14.18, t,tt . ! i I .- V.. 4 ff 7 i hi s fi" A trum ill ran if i i.i..r.iMir n .iwi I'otato grower from western Ohio and eastern Indiana who, at the annual Darke county field day, isiteil the farm nl Henry Muckry (left) nt Marin Stein, heard him discuss hi method of production and storage. E. F. Huester, Darke county extension agent. Is fthovvn at right. I - - L ll" !"' Will 1 1 T '-i I IT;; 4 - i . In one of the best dairy show ever held by the FI'V and 4 II luhs of Auglaize county nt their annual fair, Tom Dieke of the. nuekcyn Hustler club at New I'.remen, above, showed Ihe champion Ayrshire female , , aiwisi unwmmmmvmmmnmmmmmmmmm ijr ssssiss,iiiiiMswsaWISSsraeTwwsHsssssiia ' ye ,"-; ;w J -X .. -A kc"-- ' , fj ! I " ' ' ' I - : ' w 4- A.e . .- -.. ' ' .... ( . . . and in the showing of HnKtelnfi Mary June Keckmim, in, daughter f Mr. and Mrs. Wilbert Heckman ol .Minster, went to the top with her well-bred heifer . , . a vV,k. if " J i i - h'"t i f i i,i ' iU-A,'. ' '"Hi . . . and I.r-yenr-old Miss Marlcne licchcr showed the winning Jerwey female, a two year-uld that is the mother of a heifer calf . . . i .. V1. Nr, m r lrrfrf . tLii LJ , tiita AnA tnt.,Mi&i . . . and 1! ypiir-old I.011N (how his wpII gronmpil Brown Camp Session For Men Set Aug. 16-17 XENIA, Aug. 3. A high attend- who like to shoot, there will be ance is expected at the annual trapshoo'ing. Greene county men's camp to be For the evening session Harry L. held Aug. 16-17 at Camp Clifton, Rahmann. humorist and philoso-E. A. Drake, county a sent stated pher of Celina has been engaged, today, rians have been made for; Tie camp will open af 2 p. m. games of badminton, horse shoes, j Saturday end close Sunday after-volley ball and darts. For those, noon. , TUB DAYTON t" J" T -v'4 .at j 1 t fv4 Alber of the Miimtcr Dairy club Swist heifer to the top place. 1 I ) i , i. DAILY NEWS Wants Police In Security Positions CAIHO. Aug. 9 -UTi-Maj Gen. Mohammed Naguib, Fgvpt V new strong man, called today for the appointment of police officials to high security posts throughout the country. ! The gem-rat, who threw King: Farouk off his throne and became j army commander in chief in a ! military roup last month, said po-! lice officials should replace justice ministry men as military governors of K.gvptian cities and provinces lleal.su urged that police be given hih interior ministry jobs and proposed that the police pension age be fixed at 55, the same as the armed forces. The Egyptian press speculated that all Kgvpfian political parties may he dissolved following a puige of suspected grafters within their ranks. Naguib told a newspaper interviewer yesterday he was ; dis- satisfied with the progress of the; party purges to aaie. 28 Being Treated Here For Polio Twenty-eight patients are now under care for polio at Miami Val- ley hospital. Of these, 24 have been diagnosed as polio victims and four as possibles. j Four definite cases were ad-witnesses and added that evidence mitted Friday. These included af the scene itself was not .10-year-old Shelby county man and .sufficient. three Montgomery county girls i Justus was driving the car of an eight-year-old. two-year-old and George Douglas Sr., Ill, of Franklin K' -.-v ear-old. A 16-vear-old Greene county hoy was admitted as a possible case. There have been 82 cases so far this season with five deaths. At ; the same time last year, totals! were 4.1 patients and four deaths. Fruits. Vegetables Drop Price Index WASHINGTON. Aug. 9.-(T) Lower prices for fresh fruits and vegetables more than offset a slight rise in the cost of other foods, causing the government's index of retail food prices to drop six-tenths of one per cent during the two weeks ended July "8. The Rureau of Lahor statistics i announced yesterday its index now stands at 2."53.7 pcf rrn' of ,ne l;,-,'" .19 average, a slight decline from the all-time peak two weeks earlier. . . . Former Teacher Here Is Injured In Fall Miss Mary Ansbuiy, a patient at Good Samaritan hospital since Tuesday, was reported in good con dition al the hospital Saturday. Miss AnsburTa former teaVherdoai. was reported Saturday in Davton public schools, suffered a pelvic fracture Tuesday evening in a fall while preparing dinner at the Corpus Christ i rectory. She resides wiih her brother, Msgr. Harry J. Anshury, and a sister, Miss Anna Anshury. To Attend Workshop Mrs. Marshall Wood, radio chairman of Ihe women's division of the Church federation leaves Sunday to attend the religious radio workshop at Butler university at Indianapolis. Part-Time Farminc In U. Daily Xcu-k Staff Writer WASHINGTON, Aug. 9. (NANA) i An example of the opportunities! and potentials inherent in American life is provided by the in-j creasing number of persons whoj are combining farm living ana all its advantages in these complex times with a basic of livelihood outside agriculture. By actual count, nearly one-third of all Ihe farms in this country are now in this part-time category, a proportion practically double that of two decades ago. The basic livelihood may be a job, profession, or business in a town or a city, now easily accessible even to outlying areas, thanks 1o the modern transportation. Or, as has been happening in more and more cases in recent years, the principal income may he a pension, or return on invested savings. The number of retirement farms is now unofficially estimated at several hundred thousand. In any case, some actual farming is carried out at the same time. This development is indicated in figures compiled by the U. S. Department of Agriculture showing the trend and extent of increase in the number of part-time and residential farms from 1M0 to date. In lO.'ifl, according to the figures the number of such farms added up to 1,700,000, the equivalent of three out of every ten farms in the United States. A decade ear lier there were 1,400,000 of these farms, or fewer lhan ono of every four of all farms worked that year. Back in 1!K',0. the first year for ; which such figures were compiled, Ihe number of part-time and 'residential farms came to just 'over a million and was the equivalent of only one out of every six of t Ihe farms in the U. S. A part-time or residential farm, to qualify, must meet certain minimum standards set by the U. S. Bureau of the Census with respect to production and value of farm products! sold: Thus it must !be an actual farming operation, even though small, and not merely !a matter of location, or acreage, jor a vegetable patch for the home table. ) ! In fact, the latest figures show j that mote than one-third of the j farms in this group raise and sell between ana Ju'UU ot I arm products a year, thus providing their operators with a significant; amount of supplementary income, j The minimum qualifying require-j ment is the equivalent of Sl.V) rash sales of farm products yearly, j The over-all annual cash income from farming operations for part-; time and residential farms as a whole is estimated at in the neigh-iboihood of half a billion dollars for last. year. Those may seem like "small potatoes" when compared i with total cash receipts from farm Sea-Going Exploits Claimed Ity Russia LONim. Aug. (IT) Russia let it be known today that she is a "great sea-going country 'because she built the first steamboat, motor ves sel, submarine, icebreaker and oil tanker. Radio Moscow made the j claim jesterday and also credited Soviet shipbuilders with inventing; the longitudinal system of shipbuilding as well as "the theory of the unsink-ability of ships." Man Freed Here In Traffic Death Clarence J. Justus, 29. of Frank- ,jn Saturday was freed from a nla"nsa,IKht,.r charge in connection wjtn hc n..l(fl(, d,,.,ln o a Frankin rpStmll.an, owner, ...... rharis t M,iis vcr. mitted the charges to be dismissed fIM "The Traveling Salesman." j The sanitary engineer's office re-after Assistant Prosecutor John ji,,r f;m rareer included roles ported Saturday that the survey Hoover recommended it. on the ihi, j,nn Harlow, Clark Cable, would complete plan$ for the water basis of insufficient evidence. '.Shirley Temple, Lionel Barrymore, Isystrm. Hoover said that the state did yor "sterling, Francis X. Rush- Plans for a companion sewer not have enough evidence to prove m.)n Bmj Harold Llovd. system for that area are about 98 that Justin was driving recklessly i jn ,.0(.,,n years and until her re- per cent completed, it was re- when the accident occurred. Justus had been charged with reckless driving in the second degree man - slaughter case. Hoover said there were no rye when it crashed into a National Cash Register building on Stewart 1st, on May 29 r.,..i.,o hn ra.mi iim Virpinia;m.i nt nfwin Snndav at the Hilt - restaurant in rranklin, was Kinen in the trash. Elizabeth' s Doctor Will See Windsor LONDON, Aug. 9. t.lV-Sir Daniel Davies, one of young Queen Elizabeth's doctors, flew to Italy today to attend the Duke of Windsor. The duke, who was King Edward VIII until his abdication for the love of Wally Simpson in 1!TiB, is reported suffering from stomach trouble, lie is holidaying with the duchess in Italy. Hcfore taking off by plane, Sir Daniel told newsmen: "I am going to Rome to see the Duke of Windsor, but I know nothing else about it." 2nd Workhouse Escape I ) IV,, Ponnrlnil In lttlHIIllll The second escape in two days from a Davton workhouse labor morning Melvin Jones, 10, of 141 Maple st. walked away from Ihe work detail at the city-owned Community Country club at 9:31) a. m. Workhouse officials said Jones was serving a six months sentence and a $Z0 fine for contributing to the delinquency of a minor. The sentence was imposed in Common Pleas Court. Jones entered the workhouse April 17. Still at large is Kenneth Neilson, 24. who walked away from the Madden Park golf course detail Friday morning. marketings of just under $?m,0()0,-000,000 for 1931. However, what is more important than income in most cases is that part-time farming, combined with an outside basic source of livelihood, represents a way of life that has distinct advantages for the individual and ior the nation as a whole, particularly in a society that has become as highly industrialized and complex as ours. One of the interesting developments in this situation is the extent of the growth in the number of very small farms in recent years. The total number of farms under 10 acres in sie, for example, has increased from IMil.OOO in ma) to 511,000 in 1050, a gain of 77 per cent. This is the biggest gain of all the farm-acreage (f - - - OiB. S01Q95 (Zlin.' L 1 0 -szzr. ..rS.ClSJ PJ I Lucille Ward Smith, Stage And Screen Actress, Dies Lucille Watd Smiih. 72, a native theatrical agent, died in 1041 of Iaton who played prominent Surviving are another sister, parts on stage ami screen, died Mis. J. R. Ramsey of Crystal Friday night at the home of a Lake: and three brothers, Seott sister. Mis.- Mamie Maier at Ft (and Clifford Zellers of Dayton, and Loramie. William Zellers of Ft. Loramie. Mrs. Smiih who was known on; Services will be conducted at 3 stage and film as ' Lucille Ward," p. m. Sunday by Reader George beean her career in 1007 in New Burlev at the Morris Sons funeral York. Her first stage role was a character part in "Monte CriMo." Later she appeared in "I'nder Southern Skies." "The Man of the; Hour." "Stronger Set," and "The New Clerk." ! She returned to Dayton in W10; with a stock company at Fairviewj nark, but soon returned to New: York to play in "Miss 31S." In Hollywood he signed a con tract with Slack Sennett com- imnv anil iilaveil in several Key Htone romedif. She appeared with "Kattv" Arbuekle In hi last tirement in 1M! she played in Ihe S(Tr.,,n productions and also did : ra(j VVnrk. j ii,,r husband. Chauiwey Smith, a Polio Chiefs To Man 1953 Fund Campaign Representatives of infantile; paralysis foundation chapters in u i southwestern tiiuo counties win more i plans hotel to hear pie-campaign for the 1 nr3 fund drive to be held next January. Mrs. (iaiellong resident ot New Carlisle ana IVnn of Columbus, a member ofja veteran of World War I, Mr. the slate police headquarters staff, (loings was employed as a painter will address the meeting of be- at the base, lie is survived by tween .15 and 40 volunteer polio four daughters, Ruth F.li.abeth and campaign workers. i Rose Ann, bolh at home, Mrs. The I )av ton meeting is one of 10 Maltha Lee Martin of New Car- such meetings to he held Sunday throughoul Ohio, according to Mrs Frances Swigart, executive secre- tary of the Montgomery County City, Wilbur h. and William 1'., chapter of the National Founda- j both of New Carlisle, and Charles lion for Infantile Paralysis. IE., now serving with the U. S. Counties to he represented are! Army in Germany. Funeral ar- Montgomery, Darke, Miami, Champaign. Preble, Clinton, Hamilton, Clermont, Warren, Butler and Greene. Siamese Tw ins Born GREENWOOD, Miss., Aug. !). (IIP)- Greenwood-Leflore hospital i reported today that a 19-year-old has pivnn hiiih to Siamese! woman has given birth to Siamese! I twin sons ioined at the head. The mother, Mavboll Flowers o! Mhsium'i.v i.mhui mvui, i, mithael. Miss., and the babies which were being cared for in an incubator, were reported in "good" condition. Wage Talks Collapse CINCINNATI, Aug. 9.-W-Fol-lowing five days of wage talks, necoliations between 2700 striking United Steelworkers and the New - port Steel Corp. collapsed in dead - lock yesterday. Al Whitohouse, District 25 director, United Steel- workers of America, CIO, announced the stalemate. The sleel-workers' strike enters its 10th week Monday, S. Rising (groups. The great majority of Nie luntler-10-acre farms are part-time or residential units. As a matter of fact, while a number of part-itime and residential farming units ' may be big, a very large propor- tion of the total number is under irou hv., w,.vi..u. ' 30 acres, according to unofficial' Monday Gebhart and Schmidt fu-estimates moral home, Miamisburg. 'Yi ,.t A.,nw.,.ii,. fici Margaret Gabbard. 52, Middle- ures on ihe trend in the number or three decades show that only the! Ivory small and very large ones! have made any important gains in j the period. By contrast, those be-1 tween 10 and ISO acres declined: by over 1,300,000 between 1920 and ; 1030. However, the average size of farms has been increasing for I years and is now some 40 per cenl above 1920. r FU-2141 PIGUA 2022-1 SPRINGFIELD 3-S353 Bt IK A IMliJLiJX. all thowrooms open TAGE5 home. 1800 K. Third St. Cremation will follow. The ashes will be taken to Hollywood to be buried there. To Canv ass Shiloh On Use Of Walcr A house-to-house survey to determine how manv Shiloh residents t will want to tan into the planned 'county water system there will be 'conducted next week. ported, Financing of the project is the 'county's major problem. The coun- tv commissioners hope to pay for m through revenue bonds and spe- rial assessments, but. the details have not hern worked out yet, they said. Bft - 4 1. 11H IM-iBIII ir-u wiim ings. o., m -i r me si., uir ' Frida v at W right-rattersnn Air I-orce base, where he sutterea a heart attack while at work. A life- .lisle and Mrs. Mary Ellen Zelle- frovv of New Kcnsingrton, Pa. four sons, Robert C. of R. R. 2, Tipp J rangemenls are delayed pending the return of his son, Uiaries. The body is at the Doom Memorial home. Mrs. Sarah Ann Anderson, 77, Greenville; services 2:30 p. m. Sunday, Zechar funeral home. Itoscoe II. Bowman, 65, New Lebanon Georgt George 1 nomas Davis . 76, West Charleston; services 2:30 p. m. Ruth Anna Morgan. 60, Xenia. Services Knoxville, Tenn.; services 7::i0 p. m. Saturday Ncdd funeral home. George W. Coddington, 78. Wilmington; services 2 p. m. Sunday at Fisher funeral home. Charles K. Ellis. 83, Sabina;. services 2 p. m. Monday, Littleton ; funeral home j William H. Hehb, 57, R. U. 3, ; Troy; services 2 p. m. Monrjiy (Eisner funeral home. Henry Morrow, 7i, 1'iqua; serv ices 2 p. m. Sunday at J. C. Cron and Sons chapel. Edward Ryan. 57, R. R. 1, Franklin; services 10 a. m. Mon--day Baker funeral home, Middle-town. John Briney, 78, It. R. 1. Cer-mantown; services; 2 p. m. Monday Arpp funeral home, Germantown. George A. Helke. 58, Tipp City. Lloyd W. Lane, 46, Gratis; services 2:30 p. m. Monday, Zimmerman funeral home, West Alexandria. Jimmy Lee Smith, 5, 4100 Pres- town; services 3:15 p. m: Monday OAI. HKATIMO n'Kf- OH" HA-1 141 ME-IWW 9S 0 INSTALLATION 110 CASH OR TERMS ALL PRICES PLUS TAX for a FXEE DEMONSTRATION 1 43 E. 2nd Cot Jtlfirson Perk Frtt In Let at Rear of Winter Bank Wfttel Wit 'til 10 p.m. including Sunday

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