Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 28, 1946 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, March 28, 1946
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Pour li t 1! H 1 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Thuridoy, March 28, 1946 A MESSAG HOMELESS TO February 1,1946 You are home from the wars. You fought for your country and now you want the things that every American wants — a job and a good home. You should have that home. You are entitled to it, but there just aren't enough homes to go around, maybe you're wondering why somebody doesn't do something. What we have to say to you isn't going to be easy. Nor is it going to be easy for you to take. We believe, however, that you would rather have it "straight" than to be kidded. So here it is, straight from the shoulder: There is no way by which the building business, the government, the President, the Congress of the United States or anyone else, can provide this year all the homes you and the other people of this country want. No amount of money appropriated by Congress can do it. Several hundred thousand homes are going to be built, of course. Maybe you'll be one of the lucky ones to get one. The building industry, working with the government, will do everything in its power to supply veterans' needs first. Even so, a lot of you boys are going to be disappointed. "But why?" you ask. "Why can't we build a million homes this year?" "Let's get the assembly lines going again, prefabricate them, use the wartime airplane plants. Whatever you need to do, let's do it. But let's build homes quick 1 " We wish it were that easy. We already have a lot of prefabricating plants making homes and they're no better off than any other home builder because they too can't get toilet bowls, bathtubs, lumber, etc. If you do not get your new home this year, it will be for the same reason that a lot of you will not be able to buy a refrigerator, or an automobile, or nylon hose, or white shirts, or a suit of clothes. There aren't enough materials coming out of the factories. Remember, the manufacturers of building materials and equipment went through the same war that the automobile people did. For 3]/2 years, while you were fighting on the shooting front, the building industry along with other industries was working with might and main to build and maintain the huge war plant on the home front. We found out with automobiles, nylons and refrigerators, it takes time to reconvert. The building industry was not allowed to start reconversion until after the Japanese war was over. We've had our share of strikes and labor troubles too. The war ended in August but home building restrictions were .not lifted until October 15, 1945, less than four months ago. Yet home builders did their part; in the first 60 days they started over 125,000 homes. Many of them are not completed yet because we can't get materials, equipment and labor enough. Yes, the builders did their part, but they couldn't compete with the military. Don't let anybody tell you we fell down on the job. Good as you were as a fighting man, the best in the world, even the Japs had you tied down until you got the materials. But once you got the stuff, Germans, Japs and nobody else could stop you. Same way with the building industry. Gradually we're clearing away the bottlenecks giving home builders the green light. Gradually we're getting more and more stuff every day, and more and more homes are being completed, more and more are being started. By the end of this year we'll be going at a million-a-year clip, and you'll hove your home. We in the building industry foresaw that this crisis would happen. We urged the government long before the end of the war to let us get our plants and plans in shape. We knew you would want a ho'me when you got back. The government said "No!". • Well, maybe that was all right. .You were fighting a tough war and you needed the stuff. But it meant the building industry could not be ready for you when you got home. We'll see that you get a home faster than anybody else can get it for you. But what you and sve should really be afraid of is that amateur tampering with so complex a thing as the building business, may prolong the home shortage unnecessarily. This could easily happen if, instead of putting all our energies on breaking the real bottleneck, we allow ourselves to be stampeded-Into impractical visionary schemes to produce houses by the million when there won't be materials and equipment enough to produce more than half that many this year, unless obstacles are removed. Some of the ideas that arc being advocated by well meaning men are so dangerous that they might upset our entire economy for years to come and delay home building indefinitely. You don't want this to happen because it would hurt you and all the rest of the people of the United States, and it wouldn't get you the home you want. ' (. T .-. You can help prevent it if you will remember that housing, like a lot of other things, is a war casualty, and that only common sense arid an all-out attack on the real bottlenecks will cure it, What are the bottlenecks? We've already mentioned a shortage of materials. But much of this shortage is due to. OPA. We're not suggesting that all price control be removed. We are suggesting that OPA stop standing in the way of production of more materials and equipment. We are suggesting that OPA stop thinking in terms of war, "reconvert," and start thinking in terms of peace and production. One of the most serious shortages we have is in sanitaryware, plumbing supplies, radiators and the like. OPA for some time has had dozens of applications for price adjustment in this industry alone. They haven't done anything at all about them. In the meantime, manufacturers cannot get labor, because they can't afford to pay enough. You've heard about the lumber shortage. Lumber mills are producing lots of lumber but not much of the kind that's used in homes. Why not? Largely because OPA is still operating on a wartime basis, allowing higher prices on non-home lumber and on lumber for export. These are just two of many examples. Right there is bottleneck No. 1 Bottleneck No. 2 is labor in the field. As you know, the boys were slow in coming back and those that did, often went on other than home-building jobs. We've done something about that by giving home builders priorities on materials for veterans' homes. This will mean less general construction and so more labor will be available to build homes, When these two bottlenecks—production and labor — are cleared away, homes will go up fast. When we read daily about the unhappincss of thousands of veterans who can't find a home of their own, our emotions arc apt to run away with us. The President says there are 5,000,000 homes needed immediately; Wilson Wyatt, our new housing chief, says 2,500,000. Thoughtful studies by economists of the Producers' Council (manufacturers) put the figure at about 850,000. No one really knows what's correct. But just five years ago the building industry could find customers for only 450,000 homes. It is reasonable to suppose we desperately need 5 million? It is important to the welfare of the people of the whole nation that you and we do some very straight thinking on this problem. There are 6,000,000 people dependent on tho building industry for a living. Perhaps you are one of them, or your brother, your father, your uncle. It is the second largest industry in the country. Let's be very careful how we monkey with the machinery that makes it run, lest our monkey wrench slip and we find we've wrecked the machinery that provides jobs for 6,000,000 people. Thafr wouldn't do you any good. Suppose we set up assembly lines all over the country to produce houses by the million. It wouldn't help you NOW because the real bottleneck isn't home building capacity, it's material and equipment. And there is every assurance that, if we did produce millions of homes in this way, they would not be the kind of homes you want, and that they would cost more. There is this fact, however: Hundreds of thousands of carpenters, bricklayers, plumbers, electricians and other workmen, all of whom now earn their living building homes, would not have jobs. In the meantime, thousands of other workmen would have to be recruited from the already scarce ranks of labor in this country, trained and taught new skills and new techniques to build house panels in government factories. Maybe you've forgotten how long it took to work out assembly line techniques for airplanes and tanks, and that was in wartime when nobody cared how much it cost and how much sacrifice it entailed. It would take years to build a new giant industry to produce the millions of factory- made homes everyone so glibly talks about. In the meantime, we have ready at 1 hand anxious to get going, a home building industry capable of producing a million — yes, a million-and-a-half — homes a year. We built 937,000 in one year, as far back as 1925, and did five billion dollars of other building besides. The labor and materials that went into this five billion dollars of non-residential building was the equivalent of another 900,000 homes. You don't, have to wait for a new giant industry to be created from scratch. You don't have to risk wrecking our existing economy while waiting for a new type of industry. You won't have to live in a "housing project" which is not the American ideal of a home. The building industry, working with the government, is clearing away the wartime bottlenecks as fast as possible. By Fall we can be building at a million- homes-a-year pace, or better. You'll have your new home as fast 1 os you'll hove your new cor. Practical Builder 59 E. Van Buren St., Chicago 5 ANTHONY LUMBER (0. HEMPSTEAD COUNTY LUMBER GUNTER LUMBER CO HOPE BUILDERS '*'- 0 __Thurs<Jay, March 28, 1946 3 Stars of Cardinals on Sick List By United Press SI. Petersburg, Flu.' March, .'27 — rin-eo vilii! COK.S in the St. Louis Cardinals' biiscbnll machinery — Catcher Ken OVDc.-i and Pitchers Ernie- White nnd Tod Wilks — were ordered to undei go special medical Irealnienl tod;iy by ATTENTION FARMERS! Now Is the time to plan your Sweet Potato acreage. We Will handle your ENTIRE crop of Porto Rican, Key West or Red Velvet variety at $2.25 per cwt for all clean potatoes delivered here, f.o.b. Oznrk, ranging in size from 19.4 in. to 3 in. in diameter, all grading to be 'done by grower before they are delivered to us. We will also buy your jumbos, splits and strings at n flat price per ton to be determined later. We will be very glad to furnish you V with a list prepared by the Arkansas State Plant Board of all growers of Certified Seed and Potato Plants, located with the state. Please advise us of your anticipated potato acreage and increase your acreage as much ns possible as we would like to purchase every potato that we will require this year within the state of Arkansas. V OZARK PACKING COMPANY Ozark, Arkansas ' P. O. Box 147 Phone 23 MO PI STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Manager Eddie Dyer. O'Dea counted on for the brunt oi the Hcdbirds 1 catching duty, was sent to St. Louis for examination by Dr. Robert F. Hylnnd, the club s surgeon. The 33-year-old receiver, bothered by a sciatic leg condition, has been unable to catch although he has been in camp for three weeks. White, who has been ineffective this spring after returning from a two-year hitch in the army, will be sent either to St. Louis or his J'aco- "M, b. C., homo for denial treatment. According to X-rays he has live infected teeth which may be causing his arm trouble. Wilks, a 17-gamc winner in 1044, underwent an arm operation last ail but still is having trouble with his wing. Yanks Cut Five Lose St. Petersburg. Fla. — Less than .«) hours after selling Catcher Rollic Hcmsley to the Phillies, Man- v fi °V V 1 , 00 McCa »'thy of the New York Yankees cut five more play•;''? ' oosc toda y. shipping them to AA .A minor league farms. Pitcher Willie Baker and Catcher Charlov bilvern wore assigned to Ihe Kansas City Blues of the American Association and Pitcher Johnny Maldovan and Catcher Bill Dic- mnger were returned to Ihe Newark Bears of the International League. Farewell to Bikini Tigers Look Good Lakeland. Fla. — The world champion Detroit Tigers began to i look like true American League pennant contenders today as their veteran pitching staff, probably the best in the junior circuit, hit a winning stride. Two early-season disappointments, Frank (Stubby) Ovcrmire and Virgil (Fire) Trucks, came through in mid-season style yesterday to limit the hard-hillin" Boston Red Sox to three singles as the Tigers gained a 4 to 0 victory. Reds Impress Boudreau Clcarwater, Fla.— Manager Lou Boudreau of the Cleveland Indians predicted today that Ohio's other big league club, the Cincinnait Reds, would prove to be the most underrated team in the National League this season. The Reds impressed Bo'idrcau during the Uvo loams' all-Ohio series which Cincinnati won, 5 games to 1. Closing oul Ihe series yesterday with a doublcheadcr, the Reds dropped Ihc first game to Cleveland 10 lo 3 and then came back behind the one-hit pitching of Johnny Hctki and Howard Fox to take the second, fi to 0. Three native children pay their last respects to a .member of their family buried in the cemetery on Bikini Island^ and-look out lo sea toward Rongerik Island, to which they'll be; riioyqd by -the Navy. On Rongerik, over 100 miles from Bikini; they'll be-safe from the atom bomb which will blast their homeland in the Army- Navy test next May. .',"•;> ' •' ' •• ' War Wise to Seek foui \ A /• ™p» g Wrn iodoy /f Hot Springs, March 'i'.',. —(/!')— Henry Tikulski'.s dependable mare, War Wise, was to seek net- ••'ourlh victory of the Oaklawn Park .spring meeting today by mulching j-.irides with nine oilier (outers of ihc four- yenr-old and up class' in l'ie iea- Lurcd $1,300 mile-and-a-xixlernth allowance race. Paired with the .six-year-old mare and top weighted jit UK pounds was Walfred Stuart, anothor winner at me current meeting. War Wise, assigned 113 pounds .impost, was expected to have the riding services of Anthony Soronski. Chief opposition to the Tikulslci pair was expected to come :"rom William Mikcl's Frisky Spirit, Old Orchard Farm's First Male and Mrs. J. Clark's Quib's Bally. Others in the race wen; Cairo Bom On, Canee, Wary Marl' and Bart's Chance. Carl Uupuf's Applcknocker was attempting to atone for his recent acfeal in his initial local outing by bidding for victory unainsl toil other sprinters in the 'six-'m-long fifth event. He .faced .stilt opposition in S. I. Crew's Gem \V., Marl- town and Irish Wash. A strong field ol sprinters, Including Another Nij-hl, Four Clov- —s, Stogie. Bob's .Dream. Miss __J-icl, Plaidloch and Play Hands completed in ihu iourih race Huri Horn Hari captured the featured seventh race yesterday, finishing a length and a half ahead of Tidcover. Hit It was third The winner paid $050 straight and was timed over the sloppy track in 1:13 New Phils Arrive Miami Beach, Fla. — The Philadelphia Phillies' two newest arrivals, Inficlder Roy Hughes and Catcher Rollic Hemslcy, took their first workouts with the club today with Hughes expected lo lake over shortstop as soon as he is ready. Hcmsley, purchased from the New York Yankees, and Hughes, the Chicago Cubs' World Series short fielder last October, arrived yesterday in lime lo watch the Phils unlimbcr a 10-hit allack against Al Javery and Earl Radi for a 5 to 2 victory over the Boston Braves. .-*? C. Water-Bloc Hats A Hat With Spirit! The Santa Fe . . . like a breath of the Golden West. Outdoor men go for it ... everyone admires its streamlined and lightweight qualities. 7.50 Lasting Good Looks! Pre-shaped . . . always falls back right into those creases and lines you admire . . . because the Lee unique factory process put them there for keeps. 7.50 Chas. A. Haynes Co. Second and Main Voiselle Looks Good Miami, Fla. — Pitcher Bill Voi- selle and Catcher Walker Coopei appeared to be a good pet today to open the National League season lor the New York Giants April 16. Voiselle has been the Giants' standout pitcher to date, the first to go the full nine innings while Manager Mel OH learned first hand yesterday that Cooper, pur chased from the Cardinals for $175,000, will be ready to don mask and mil as soon as he is discharged next week. Travelers Get Two Forl Lauderdalo, Fla. —General Manager John Quinn of the Boston Braves, preparing to break camp tomorrow morning, announced today that Righthander Ben Cardoni and Southpaw Charley Cozarl, have been sent to Little Rock of the Southern Association on 24-hour option. Pirates, Sox Resume Series El Centre, Calif..— The White Tired Kidneys Often Bring Sleepless Nights Doctors say your kidneys contain 15 miles fftinytuboBormtcrs which help topurifytho Wood and keep you healthy. When they get ,« r nn d v and d °? ' W .° rk rieht in tl10 daytime! ii«rn 1 P lmvolo .1 ctup n ' Rhts -Frequent orscanty passages with Bmarunsand burning sometimes shows there is something wrona with your kidneys or bladder. Don't negfe" t ims condition nnd losevnluable, restful slcen When disorder of kidney function permits Poisonous mutter to remain in your bio™, it Sox and Ihe Pirates resumed their eastern barnstorming .series- here today,; with the. Chicagoansi trailing eight rgamcs to two. Rookie Edson Bahr.held the White Sox to six hits yesterday, at,San Diego as the Bucs -pounded 'three--Sox-pitchers for 14 hits, including Elbie Fletcher's two home runs, and an '8 lo 1 Crosetti Sliping "'• .' ' . Bra.ndcn.ton, Fla.- — Oiicf speculation at the Yankees' No. 2 camp today, concerned Frankie Crosctl' and whether the once great short*n°£hi, VOUld Mmain- with the team another season. . , .. • The 35-year-old ; 'lt'aiian, thei'sure- fingcred star of the Yankees' prewar, pennant winners,' probably will be taken back with: the -varsity as a utility-man 'although' he has failed to show, his usual 'sparkle >in camp His error.contributed-to a five-run Brooklyn ' Dodger i uprising in the first inning yesterday and- the National -Leaguers wenl- on to whip the Yankees'- "B" squad, 10,to C Mack Has"'.Problems' 1 . West Palm Beach, Fla.' -r-Man- ager Connie Mapk...as-usual, was surrounded .with problem's today The Philadelphia Athletics! bating atlack has gone'.slale arid-he's slili wailing word from .Ihc St. Louis Browns on' whether he'll have to return First Baseman .George Me Quinn. -..- .;,. • , The •' .'A'si 1 :, after;' .'winning-' five straight games, could only'get foui hits off three Toronto '-pitchers yesterday as .they..bowed lo' Ihe In- ternationa}' Leaguers,- 4 to -1.' Billy Bassi-Star of Smackover, to Play for U; of A. Smackovor, March '28 — (/q>) — Billy Bass,- Smackaver high school's all-state ' fullback :6f' last tall, has announced he will-attend the University df 'Arkansas and play with the Razorbacks next fall. • ; ..' ... Bass also is an outstanding track and basketball man. Planning, to accompany Bass to Faycttcvillc is Tracy Scott, another Smackover. backficld sland- out, . . . " ' .--.'•• Sorghum plants were first introduced into the "United Stales from France in 1855. MEALS TASTE BETTER WHEN YOU SERVE BLUE RIBBON BREAD G R A o T cI R0 s u a R nd CITY BAKERY r f*dge Five ManC 29 Years on Lexington, Ky., March 2« —UP) — Man O'War ,who .is almost, as much of an institution in the hard bot country as the Kentucky Derby, will have a 29-carroi birthday party tomorrow. The big red lurf warrior who Kcntuckians insist is the greatest race-horse thai ever lived, will lake il easy as usual and there won t be much to distinguish ihc day from .any other except Jiat a few more visitors are cxpcc!«d to make the trek to Faraway farms For many it is almost a "pilgrimage, because in the thoroughbred industry which means so much to Kentucky, Man O'War is a symbol of perfection. They overlook the fact that "Big Red ' never won the Kentucky Derby. That is attributed to an oversight, of his owner. Sam Riddle, who never got around to entering him for the blue ribbon classic of Ihe Blue Grass country. No true Kentuckian ever will believe that the v/ide-siridiiig horse couldn't have won the derby however. They point to .his labulous record, 20 victories i:i 21 races and the .'fad that as a three-year-old, he, never mcl defeat. The-only loss on Man- O'War's Snead Looks for His 3rd Tournament Charlotte, N. C., March 28—(UP) —Sammy Knead, a man inlenl on making hay while the sun shines, teed oil' in quest of his third . consecutive tournament victory today in the $10,000 Charlotte golf open. With Byron Nelson, Ben Hogan and Sammy Byrd on Ihe sidelines, Slammin' Sammy has struck it rich quick. He won the Jackson- lyillo and Greensboro tournaments, jhis first victories of the year, and he comes back today after No. 3. and still the lired Irio, comprising his chief competition, is taxing a siesta. Nelson, Hogan and Byrd as well as Craig Wood dropped, oul lo rest lor the Masters', starting at Augusta, Ga., April 4 but Sncad—who had been off his game—decided to- slick to the tournamonllpur and he has made a clean sweep. o, Champion'Phillips Oilers to Meet New York \. C. New York, March 28. — (IP}— The Phillips "66" Oilers, Nalional AAU basketball champions four straight years, and the New York athlelic Club mcel tonight in the fealure of a Red Cross benefit doublehead- cr al Madison Square Garden. Tilton general hospital of Fort Dix N.J., and the U.S. Naval Armed Guard of Brooklyn are paired in Ihc first game. SHELL SHOCK Chicago, March 28 — (PC)— Bushman six foot, two inch gorilla al Lincoln Park zoo, lay on Uae floor 01 nis cage in obvious pain. Attendants believed he was suf- icring from a loolhache bul none would attempt dental work on Ihe 535-pound animal. Their worries, however, soon were over, as Ihcy saw Bushman pull Ihc troublesome object from his mouth and stop groaning. It was a peanut shell. the aptly named Upset topped him by a diminishing half length in a l 'i' a ?, e in which Big Red virtually was Jell at the posl. He was fractious and broke badly while Upsel shot ahead and stayed there. Foaled on March 29, 1917, Riddle got one 01 the greatest racing bar"'-""* "*' "" Mmc when he bought a yearling for $5,000 --„.._. Belmonl. Laler, Rid-- twice turned down $1,000000 offers for the horse. Although Man O'War was only a wobbly coll when Riddle first saw mm. his trainer, Louis Feustal sized him up as a potentially great horse and urged Riddle to buy him .It was a never regretted decision. Although he raced al a time when purses were far below pres- «i}-r,n n Y. 0 J s 'r ho won approximately MJU.UUU before being retired to stud as a four-year-old. Since that time lie has sired horses whose total winnings exceed $2,500,000. Riddle has: no idea how many horses Man 0 War has sired but up to 1938 lour years before he was retired F°oVi Ud lle llnd bocn the father 01 236 horses, 176 of them becom- g winning campaigners. Travelers to Play 3 Games With Sports By United Press Lilllc Rock, preparing to open a three game series Friday with Shrcveporl of Ihc Texas League announced that Charlie Cozarl. left-handed pitcher, would join the Travelers there. 'Cozarl, on option from the Boston Braves, won 18 games for Atlanta in 1944. He performed last season with'.Kansas City in the American Association, and Toronto n the International League Manager Willis Hudlin said the a'amcs would be played with Shrcveport on Friday, Salurday and Sunday. Little Rock's double- leader bill with Birmingham and Columbus was rained oul 'Wednesday. ''"... WasHinglon, parent club of dial- tanoga, showed Ihe Southern. Association farm no mercy in an exhibition game Wednesday in Cocoa, Fla. The Senators down the Lookouts, 9 to 1. In Gainesville. Fla., Atlanta Man- agc i' ?.' Ki Cuyler, prepared to send his crackers against Jersey City of: the American Association Jersey City took both ends of a double-header from Atlanla Sunday. President Earl Mann revealed lhal Shortstop Tony Orde- nana, flashy Cuban holdout had been ordered to report within five days upon threat of a $100 fine Rain permitting, two workouts were in store for the Bears in Mobile. Skipper Al Todd, awaiting reinforcements irom the Brooklyn Dodgers, said he would be unable to pick a starting Mobile lineup until he knew who'd be on hand Manager Larry Gilbert may announce another Nashville squad slash at Macon, Ga. Gilbert con ferred Wednesday wilh Jack Ghee nan, director of Ihe Chicago Cub' farm system. Rain also was an unwelcome visitor in the Henderson Tex camp of the Memphis Chicks Two games with Oklahoma City of the Texas League were called off yes AT y k? caus e of wet grounds. New Orleans Manager Johntr Peacock announced that Jesse f anna and Roy Banner would pitch i". Thursday night's exhibition affair with Minneapolis. The Pcl-Tu- lane game Wednesday was washed out. Parchment was invented about 190 B.C. •»•NOTICE! for the BEST NEW ILOUR The World Food Crisis Has Caused A Change In All Flour . . . BUT Housewives Still Say -' MONEY TO LEND Busy Terms..,,. Home Institution,,,.. See E. S, GREENING SECRETARY Hope Federal Sayings & Loan Association You can be sure of the best beef in today's too-.- nl no extra "cost! For real. goodness... 1 always buy tender, juicy Kroger Beef) HONEY BACK GUARANTEED Dressed and Drawn Grade A, Tender Lb Grade A, Square Cut Shoulder Lb, 1 f\ I V C COTTAGE CHEFSE . Ib. 16c Bulk. Creamy While PORK BRAINS .... Ib. 19c Fine Scrambled wii!i Es'^s WEINERS |b. 32c Skinless. All Meal. Tl FISH FILLETS . . . . Ib. 32c Fancy Cod Fish Due to popular demand KROGER'S TEASPOON offer has been extended until March 30. You still have time lo complete your set, ACT NOW Spotlight . . 3 Ib. bag 59c Kroner's Hut-Dalcd Coffee Krispy Crackers box lie 7 ox. Box ' Sunshine — Sailed lo Please COFFEE . . 1 Ib. jar 32c Country Club Tomato Juice . . can 23c Cuunlry Club — 40 oz. can | Fragrant Coffee Lb. ' DriporPerc Jar PALMOLIVE 2 Bath Size, 19c STRAWS ERRI ESS^r «„, 35c FRESH CELERY . . . ! Crisp, Golden Hlrai hod HOc SWEET YAMS . . 3 Ibs. 25c Porto Rifans. Home (."tiov.n APPLES Ib. 15* Hod Delicious and Wincsap LETTUCE Ib. 12c Fresh. Crisp, Firm Heads POTATOES ',tr ussets ' clay Packed POSTMAN'S HOLIDAY Kansas City, March 28 — (/P) — John A. Marshall was surprised to see neighbor William N. Deramus president of the Kansas City Southl ern Railway, boarding a miniature Swope Park train. Deramus hurriedly explained he was accompanying his two-year old grandson. LOOK! THIS LARGE " .SIZE JAR of MOROLIKE Petroleum Jelly for minor burns—cuts, bruis- [os, chafes, abrasions, and skin inflations. Aids licalins. AND ONLY IS ALWAYS THE BEST! MUBS "JES' SQUEEZE NATCHEL, SONNY!'? T/iw is a drawing of one of Ihe eight pnc iMinlingn by Wj Uinicrmclster A LOT OF GOOD COMES FROM THE EARTH Sonny was sayin' that ol' bossy cow is jcs' a natchel factory for making milk out o' fodder. But I tell him that making good milk begins when mother nature gave us the fertilizer to help the fodder grow. I was referrin' to the natchel soda us farmers uses on all our crops. Natchel soda comes right from the earth. No- body knows for sure quite how it got there. But they docs know the wonderful things natchel Chilean soda does for crops. Seems like jes' being natchel makes Chilean soda different from any other kind. Maybe 'folks won't be able to get all they want this season, but if we're careful with what \ve get, it may do. CHILEAN NITRATE 01 SODA <${ -,« •*J *tf *i fi i<*f •3 •$? •*U "•I •4 1 11* «( «, I U wananv^i m MI *u-g r»JMU5t~i^ ... r^,^ T1 --—.-.- «**

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