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The journal. (Caldwell, Ohio) 1934-1961, February 07, 1946, Image 7

Image and text provided by Ohio History Connection, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87075277/1946-02-07/ed-1/seq-7/

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Thursday, February 7, 1946
WINTER STORAGE
OF PLANT FOOD
HELP TO FARMERS
CHICAGO—The need for winter
storage of fertilizer on farms is just
as great this year as during the
war if Midwestern farmers are to
be assured sufficient supplies for
next spring’s planting needs, ac
cording to a statement made pub
lic here by the Middle West Soil Im
provement Committee.
“Food production goals for Amer
ican farms will be high again in
1946,” the statement declares. “De-
I
Ready for Spring Planting
mand for fertilizer to help grow
hurrner crops will continue at peak
level.
“Wartime experience demonstrat
ed that fertilizer can be safely
stored during the winter months
and be in condition for best drilling
results in spring, if a few simple
rules are followed. Fertilizer should
be placed in the barn or any dry
building with flooring above the
ground. It should never be stored
on the earth itself. Bags should be
stacked close together to reduce cir
culation of air from which fertilizer
absorbs moisture. Stacks should not
be too high.”
Ohio Power Strike
Settlement Made
Washington—The Labor Dapart
ment today announced settlement of
a wage dispute involving the Ohio
Power Co., one of three Ohio utility
firms threatened with a strike by
the Utility Workers Union (CIO).
Lucien F. Rye, labor department
conciliator who has presided at con
ferences with representatives of the
union and the three companies, said
the settlement called for wage in
creases of 15 cents an hour in all
rate classifications, effective Feb. 1.
T^e settlement will be subject to
ratification by the union membership.
International officers of the union
will recommend approval.
Rye said the agreement also pro
vided for settlement of disputes over
shift differentials and holiday pay.
In addition, employees who failed to
receive 10 per cent wage increases
granted last November will be given
lump payments of $50.
Gov. Frank J. Lausche of Ohio
called on President Truman shortly
before the settlement was announced.
He and Sen. James W. Huffman, D.,
O., discussed the strike with Mr.
Truman but declined to say what
they told him.
The union earlier had called the
presidents of seven Ohio locals to
a conference last Thursday.
Wife May Join Her
G. Joe Overseas
Washington—The army announced
today that the families of officer*
and noncoms of the first three grades
will soon be able to join them over
seas. Families of other enlisted men
will have to wait indefinitely.
Families of enlisted men below the
rank of staff sergeant are not barred
from going, but they will have to
make their own arrangements for
travel and pay their own way.
In all cases, permission to make the
trip will be granted only when a
theater commander certifies there is
adequate housing, food and medical
care available.
The war department said that
when overseas commanders indicate
they are prepared to receive depend
ents, their travel to overseas areas
will start without delay.
No expenditures of war depart
ment funds is contemplated for con
struction of housing for dependents
of officers of the first three grades
(master or first, technical and staff
sergeants) and certain civilian
employees.
Soldiers’ families already had been
authorized to go to the Bahamas,
Panama Canal Zone and islands of
the Antilles, Brazil, Bermuda, New
Foundland, Alaska, the Aleutians,
Hawaii and the Mariannas.
FERTILITY AFFECTS GRAIN
COMPOSITION. TESTS SHOW
Soil fertility has considerable ef
fect on the chemical composition of
crops grown, it was pointed out to
day by specialists oof the Farm Bur
eau Cooperative Association, Colum
bus. They cited extension tests which
showed that corn grown on very poor
soils contained 9 9 percent protein.
This was later boosted to 12.3 per
fertilizer.
This did not hold true, however,
on soils deficient in potash or phos
phorous. Yields increased after appli
cations of fertilizer, they said, but
potash content in the grain itself
did not increase. Environmental fac
tors, such as soil fertility or weather,
were found to affect corn more than
inheritance factors, it was pointed
USE
666
COLD PREPARATIONS
Liquid, Tablets. Salve, Nose Drops
Caution use only as directed.
W
Confederated Veterans
Set Up Headquarters
Cincinnati, Feb. 6—The Confeder
ated Vets of World War II, a fast
growing group of veterans, has es
tablished its headquarters here.
Interested primarily in offering ac
tual assistance to the returned
servicemen or woman, the associa
tion claims to have the broadest ser
vice and political platform of any
organization in the country.
Of most importance to the veter
ans themselves is the cross indexing
system set up by “Convets” for ob
taining employment for its mem
bers. Upon application, each man or
woman completes a form indicating
the work they have been doing, spec
ial training or abilities they may
have, and what type of job they
would prefer. The association then
can contact all major industries of
any certain locality and make the ful
ly classified veteran labor pool avail
able, thereby assuring the industry
of a person who would understand
and be interested in his job, and the
applicant a much better chance for
rapid advancement.
ROOSEVELT DIME’S
BEING DISTRIBUTED
A limited supply of new dimes
bearing the portrait of the late Pres
ident Roosevelt is being distributed
by the Federal Reserve Bank of
Cleveland to all banks in the Fourth
Federal Reserve District which re
quest them.
Distribution of the new coins is
being made to the banks on the
basis of population to enable the
banks to meet the probable demands
of individuals who desire such coins.
HELICOPTER WINS OUT OVER SNOW ... The snow avalanche which
buried the Efuffalo area didn’t bother Floyd W. Carlson. He brushed the
snow from his helicopter parked in Williamsville, N. ¥., and 12 min
utes and 15 mile| later arrived at Bell aircraft plant, where he is a test
pilot. W’hen he returned, he landed in the same spot. No shov linsj. no
pushing, no strap hanging and no swearing. A perfect day thanks to
helicopter.
Stocks of the present Liberty-head
dime, first minted 29 years ago, will
continue to be used for trade re
quirements, Treasury officials said.
Only three other Presidents have
been honored similarly by the Treas
ury Department. The portrait of
Lincoln is on the one cent piece, that
of Jefferson is on the nickel and
that of Washington is on the
puarter.
“GI’S” STAR IN STUDIES
COLUMBUS-Returned “GI’s” in
the Ohio State University student
body are taking no back seats when
it comes to classroom achievements.
Only student in the pharmacy coll
ege to do all-A work in the autumn
quarter was Clayton D. Raynes, 26
year-old freshman. As a bombadier
in Germany, Raynes won the Distin
guished Flying Cross. He has two
children.
FOR
OIL IS AMMUNITION -USE IT WISELY
Let me deliver to your farm
T. M. EHLERMANN, Ager
Sinclair Refining Company
Phone 204 Caldwell, Ohio
AND AT ALL SINCLAIR DEALERS.
1
PLANS MADE FOR
SCHOLARSHIP TESTS
General scholarship tests for high
school seniors in Caldwell and Noble
county and the Ohio State Univer
sity Agricultural examination will
be held March 8 and 9. It will be ad
ministered under the supervision of a
committee of superintendents, prin
cipals and teachers in the county.
The second every pupil tests will
be given March 26,27,28, or later,
according to the state department of
education. Thirty-eight subject tests
will be administered to every pupil
by the class room teacher.
The Fight grade tests are sched
uled for May 3 or 4. This is a
battery achievement test including
English usage, arthimetic, American
history and science.
The preliminary district-state
tests will be held April 12 and the
final district-state tests on May 4.
Caldwell and Noble county teams
will go to Ohio University, Athens.
PRE-WAR CHEWING GUM
WILL RETURN FEBRUARY 15
Chicago, Feb. 6—Pre-war brands
of Wrigley chewing gum will be
back on the country’s counters after
Feb. 15 and will cost five cents a
package, the same as before the war,
Philip K. Wrigley, board chairman
of William Wrigley, jr., Co., said to
day.
Wrigley said that sugar was the
only current supply problem, and
that despite possible losses on small
volume production, the five cents re
tail price would be maintained be
cause “people just won’t pay six
cents for a package of gum.”
ady Nearly Choked
While Lying In Bed
Due To Stomach Gas
One lady said a few days ago that
she used to be afraid to go to bed at
night. She was swollen with stomach
gas. which always got worse when
she went to bed, and the gas would
rise up in her throat after she lay
down and would nearly choke her.
She couldn’t lie flat. Had to prop
herself up on pillows. Recently this
lady got ERB-HELP and now says
o-as is gone, stomach feels fine,
bowels are regular and she can go to
bed and s’een soundly.
ERB-HELP contains 12 Great
Herbs: they cleanse bowels, clear
gas from stomach, act on sluggish
liver and kidneys. Miserable people
soon fell different al) over. So don’t
go on suffering! Get ERB-HELP.
RALSTON’S PHARMACY, Caldwell,
Ohio.
ame
INCUBATORS
AND BROODERS
That’s because Sinclair SuperFlame Kero
sene bums clear and clean. There’s no odor
or gases to kill the hatch because waste
elements that cause them are taken out by
expert refining. SuperFlame will save you
money, too, because it gives maximum
usable heat per gallon. You won’t need
as much. Try it.
THE JOURNAL, CALDWELL. OHIO
RABBIT PRODUCTION
FARMS PLANNED
Rabbit production on farms owned
or leased by the Ohio Division of
Conservation including Noble county
is being planned by Conservation
Commisioncr H. A. (Buck) Rider as
a part of an action program to re
store this favorite game animal as
rapidly as possible. The program will
be subject to the approval of the Ohio
Conservation Commision at its Feb
ruary meeting.
Mr. Rider said that it probably
would be the better plan to lease
areas of a hundred or more acres
with the option to purchase the land
so that a complete program of food
and cover development can be
carried out and maintained over a
period of years. The areas would be
fenced but the fences would not he
tight enough to stop the migration
of rabbits from the area if it became
over-populated.
Once a production program pro
vides a good supply of rabbits on the
areas the animals will be trapped
and distributed to hunting areas
which are in greatest need of re
stocking, according to Mr. Rider’s
plan. He said that land having as
much fertility as it is possible to ob
tain should be selected for the rabbit
farms.
Bl SOAP
ARGE
1
Medium
OSOAP 6c
CAMAY
i RAYAS^FLAKES
Griffiths Files For
Congressional Seat
P. W. Griffiths, of Marietta, mem
ber of the House of Representatives
from the 15th Ohio district, yester
day led his petition of candidacy
for renomination with the Musking
um county board of election.
Griffiths is now in Washington,
and the petitions were sent by mail.
45 POINTS TO BRING
PACIFIC AREA RELEASE
MANILA,—Western Pacific Army
Headquarters announced today that
all enlisted men with 45 or more
points Or 34 or more months active
service as of Feb. 28 are being call
ed into disposition centers for re
turn to the United States.
The call excepted critical spe
cialists, volunteers and Army Air
Forces personnel.
DAIRY MEETING LISTED
Columbus,. Feb. Ohio State
University’s Dairy Technology con
ference will be held Feb. 11-15. The
program will include discussions of
herd management, sanitation, pas
teurization, and chemical problems
of dairy products, plant (problems,
new insecticides, and modem refrig
eration methods.
FOR JKKES
NO. 2’4
NO. 2 CAN
IVORY
NO. 2 CAN
NO. 2 CAN
NO. 2 CAN
IOC
Sm. 10c
Lge. 23c
IVORY
NO. 2 CAN
SCOTT CO.
IVORY
WOKX
■■■Lge. 23c
IVORY
SNOW
Jgp-.-/.
Lge. 23c
IVORY
SOAP
3 for 14c
PERSONAL
LAVA
SOAP
Cake 7c
HO »IN» N0 ,U8 NO
SPIC and SPAN
21c
SAVES HALF YOUR CLEANING TIME]
Stokley
PEACHES
No. 2»/2 Can
27c
HOME
OWNED
DON’T MISS THESE SPECIALS AND SCARCE ITEMS AT YOUR M-K STORE
Year ’Round Gelatin—All Flavors 6c
Clover Maid Honey................ lb. jar 29c
Stokley’s Pears—No. 2y2 Can ..... z 34c
Stokley’s Apricots—Unpeeled «.. 27c
Musselman’s Applesauce ......... 19c
Orane-e Juice—Dr. Phillips .., 2 for 37c
Foote’s Green Beans................ 2 for 23c
El Pete Spinach ,,,............. 2 for 27c
Heinz Baby Foods—Strained 3 for 23c
Hawthorne Corn—W. G. G. B. 2 for 33c
Preston Tomatoes—No. 2 Can ... 14c
Brandied Mince Meat qt. 47c
Tomato Juice—23 oz. ............ 2 for 23c
All Gold Pumpkin—No. 2% Can ... 16c
9DUZ
_t-------------------------------------------
As
AUNT JEMIMAS
SHtH-for
PANCAKES BUCKWHEATS
2 for ?7 2 for 33c
Heinz Raked Beans—Boston Style 15c
Heinz Prune Juice qt. bottle 35c
Heinz Vinegar—Pure Cider .... qt 20c
Asnaragus—Garden Green ...... 24c
LARGS
MEDIUM
DOES EVERYTHING
Sessions Peanut Butter ... 2 lb. jar 55c
Old Reliable Coffee—iy2 lb. Canister 50c
Kellogg’s All Bran—Sm. 12c Lge. 19c
Everymeal Apple Butter ..... 14 oz. 15c
Apricot Preserves .............. lb. jar 36c
Sugaripe Prunes—Large ... lb. box 19c
Cut-Rite Wax Paper ...... 125 ft. 19c
Ohio Dairy Feed—20% .. 100 lb. $3.39
Middlings—For Feeding 100 lb. $2.50
Hli
PACKAG
mt
MAINE POTATOES-—U. S. No. 1’s peck 65c
NEW CARRAGE—Large Heads
HEAD LETTUCE—Firm and Crisp
NEW POTATOES—From Florida
PASCAL CFT ERY—California ...
GRAPEFRUIT—Large Seedless
ix
STORES
Uruter Ohio Skies
told by
STUDIES Of PHEASANTS IN
THEIR''ROOM'YEARS REPEAL
ED 563 NESTS IN ONLY
FOUR SECTIONS Of
County- Sweet clover.
FIELDS PRODUCED THE
BEST HATCHES-
HINTEJt MOUTHS
7j8- Conservation Division
The Producer. of
The
Lbs
Cans
21c
Out Flocks
She 1ms
the
‘GOWEN EG6S"
rigid protection of
hen pheasants is absolutely
NECESSART TO INSURE FUTURE
Birds
for hunting
I
AH£ THE BEST
THE RATIO OF ONE COGC BIRD
TO FOUR OR MORE HENS CAN
I
TIMES TO MALE
MID HOUSES
LMLY SPUING
IS THE
best
TIME TO PUT
THEM UP-
\CHECKiNG OF PREDATORS AND
A 'SRAFE' ON -ME HI6NNAT WAl
HELP THEM TH0OUSH A HARD
WINTER
Current Rece pts
3 doz.99c
Special
^EJAZ
2
CREAM O*
Tomato
LSOUP
Special
25 Lb
Saek
MO NEOMFUNi
$1.25
1 Lb.
21c
YEAR
^rSunc
COFFEI
4^^
3 Lbs.
59c
Eat Like Candy
lb. 6c
12c
3 lbs. 25c
each 25c
5 for 29c
iy2 oz.
Box
Dinner Gong
PEAS
No. 2 Can
2 for 25c
FOOD
MARKETS

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