Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 20, 1943 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, April 20, 1943
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Page 6
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* HOP! STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Tuesday, Form : unds Dropped the House ashington, April 20 (fft — The approved a 1944 agricultural jriation of $715,099,662 today a limitation that none of the ftinds shall be used for incentive payments to encourage greater :0duc\ion of war crops. The measure as adopted also de- ipffrtivcs the Farm Security Adminis- g'ttation of any funds and discontin- SueS crop insurance programs. * The maximum payment of farm tj'benefits to an one person was ff^feted at $500 by 199-80 voice vote w'* The ban on incentive payments .AWas incorporated in an amendment * by Chairman Cannon (D-Mo.) of h, the Appropriations committee. It £ was adopted on a 220 to 90 roll !>catl vote. Final approval of the bill, which had been debated for five days, *• came on a voice vote. In depriving the Farm Security ^Administration of funds. the |*TtHouse officially underscored the 1 | If recent comment of Chairman Tar- ipVer (D-Ga ) of the Agriculture Ap- p|fo propriations subcommittee, that fethe days of the FSA are num- ,bered. House refusal to approve incen- ijlive payments ran contrary to .^jplans of Secretary of Agriculture '<; k Wickard to use this method of en- ,couraging production of certain crops. f * The limitation would prevent the I'irevival of a $100,000,000 incentive ^payment program which Secretary U o£ Agriculture Wickard first out" ; ,lined two months ago. ' Jn urging the restriction. Cannon ?told the house "farmers do not 'want government handouts" and ihat subsidies are uneconomic and . unAmerican. Ready to Roar Against Rommel c*%**y •v ^j *"., -V This lineup of tanks being readied for battle after arrival at Oran, Algeria, mr.y be In action now with allied forces on the Tunisian front. Civilian Diesel engine experts supervise the tank assembly. Greens and Salad Leaves Rich in Needed Minerals Japs Preparing for Assault ChennaultSays - BY R. REILLY O'SULLIVAN With the American Air force in Ch i n a, April 19 (delayed) VP).— Major, Gen. Claire L. Chennault |^T expressed belief today that the Jap- l~;,anese were concentrating trpops in fc, ...French Indo - China, Malaya and jvu Thailand for a renewed offensive in the southwest Pacific or .. in Burma.. 1 The Commander of the 14th U. S. Army Air Force said in an interview that he had been studying reports that the Japanese were mov- y'ing units from Manchuria and 'northern China. *' "I have no exoert opinion on the / Disposition of these troops," he 'said "but ,1 believe they are being H^sent to Indo - China, Thailand and ^/Malaya for use in the southwest |: Pacific or Burma, as required. y,"The Japanese in that area ap- vpear to be on the offensive alert. : {' They are on the defensive now, but could turn to the offensive." PAROLE REVOKED "Little Rock, April 20 —(#)—State arole Officer J. S. Pollard today revoked the parole of Burton Porter, 19. Hampton. i? He said Porter, who was paroled March 3 after serving one year of a,three year sentence for burglarly and grand larceny had been charged with the theft of a'suit of clothes. ' *•* & I A The top vertebra- in the human ' tody is called the atlas, because it supports the scull as the mythological Atlas supported the earth. Nutrition experts consider the mineral content of foods as important as the vitamin content. The minerals needed in the largest quantities are calcium and phosphorus. In planning the Victory Garden the principal question to be considered is whether there are particular crops to be grown for their mineral content, in addition to those which are vitamin-rich. The answer is no. The vegetables which contribute vitamins to the diet, also contain minerals. Take for example calcium, which is required in the largest quantity and is most likely to be lacking in poorly planned diets. It is also the mineral expected to be scarcest under food rationing. Children need more calcium than adults. While an adult requires .8 grams each day, adolescents require 1.4 grams and infants 2 grams. It builds strong bones and teeth, and is important in many bodily functions. Its principal source is milk and cheese; but after these come the green, leafy vegetables, the same that are richest in Vitamins A and C. Here is a list of vegetables containing calcium, given in the order of their value, the richest first: Green outer leaves of cabbage, turnip, greens, mustard greens, collards, kale, watercress, broccoli, endive, Swiss chard, beet greens dandelion greens, celery, kohlrabi; spinach, okra, leaf lettuce, pars nips, leeks, turnips, snap beans cabbage heads, carrots and onions The calcium content of vegcta bles will vary according to the pres ence of calcium in the soil. Soils most likely, to be deficient arc tb black soils, newly plowed or spad ed, from which the lime may hav been washed out over a period o many years. Sandy soils and thosi in wooded sections also are likely to need lime. Lime is easily added, preferabl; in the form of fine limestone, ap plied before the garden is spadec and thoroughly mixed with the soi 1 Lirne has great value in stirnula' ing the growth of plants, also Kale Is One of the Best Green Leafy Foods , Though not a fertilizer, it makes plant food present in the soil more available to the plants. Phosphorus is contributed by the lollowing garden vegetables, given in the.order of their value: Fresh lima,beans, green peas, parsnips, collards, loose cabbage leaves, and oroccoli. It is also found in many other foods which will be reasonably abundant under rationing, so it is not necessary to grow any vegetables especially to provide it. The green, leafy foods which are so valuable for their vitamins and calcium are also good contributors of iron. Many vegetables not listed as rich in calcium, contain somo of this as well as other minerals. One does not expect to get all his quota of any vitamin or mineral from any one dish, as a rule. But in planning the menu, there should be a good representation of the foods which contain these vital elements; and this year you cannot count on having enough of them, unless you plan to grow many in your Victory Garden. Convicts Made Whiskey in Georgia Prison Reidsville, Ga., April 20 (IP)— How three whiskey stills were found in Georgia's state penitentiary prior to the mass escape of 25 of the institution's toughct convicts was disclosed today by Warden H. R. DuValt. DuVall, asked about reports that prisoners had been making whiskey, said one still of 50-gallon capacity was found in the prison canning plant, in the main building, and that two smaller ones had been found. The discoveries were made March 16, just after he took over as warden, DuVall said. One of the smaller liquor plants was found in a tunnel leading from the boiler room to the main i building. I The stills were promptly destroyed, along with any whiskey found with them. This disclosure came after DuVall told how convicts planned veeks in advance for last Friday's mass break, working hour after our to cut through cspically hardened bars with steel wire, then put hem back in place with soap. Con- lession by two recaptured pri- oners aided in the revelation. Meanwhile, three investigations were being made into affairs of the great white marble institution, mown as "Georgia's escape-proof Denitentiary" and the "Piney Woods Alcatraz" — by the Tattnall county grand jury, the 'state prison commission and a committee of three state legislators. Duvall said two recaptured convicts, Joe Mclntosh and Los Mc- Ncw, told him and other prison officials an amazing story of how case-hardened cell bars were sawed with wire and a compound used to grind automobile valves. As the warden and other authorities watched, Mclntosh and McNew walked along the cell block on the fourth floor of the prison and flicked away bar after bar which appeared to be solid. Duvall said the two men told him that most of the work had been done before he became warden. Eleven of the 25 convicts who fled the prison remained at large today. Among them were Leland Harvev and Forrest Turner, notorious Georgia jail breakers, and ringleaders of Friday's break. All 14 of the recaptured prisoners are in solitary confinement, Warden Duvall said. Urges Farmers to Test All Seed Peanuts Hempsteud County peunuv growers were urged yesterday by Oliver L. Adams, county agent, to test nil peanuts to be used for planting purposes. This warning was issued after receiving a report from the State Plant Board that germination strength of peanuts available for planting in the state ranged as low as 21) per cent in sonic instances. Pointing out that the use of good seed is necessary to obtain good stands. Agent Adams said that the use of untested seed may result in poor stands and make replanting necessary. The- State Plant Hoard reports show that preliminary test conducted on peanuts available for planting range from as low as 20 per cent to more Hum 08 per cent. Pen nuts having a germination of 90 per cent or more can be safely planted at the normal rate, but peanuts having a lower germination percentage should be planter at a higher rate per acre to offset the inferior quality of seed. However, only by testing each lot o peanuts to be planted can the far mer know what quality seed he is using and what rate per acre shoulc be used if a good stand is to be obtained. In this regard, he said that peanut seed can be tested within a fe\\ days at home with little trouble and at little or no expense. Directions for testing germination of pea nuts have been prepared and are now available at the County Extension Office. Additional information on the production of peanuts can be found in Extension Leaflet No. 24. "Peanut Production in Arkansas." also available at the County Extension Office in the court house. Ankers Aweigh Reel bcnuty Evelyn Ankers doesn't even need the title of Swim-for- Uealth Week Queen to be worthy of a pin-up position on service men's walls. Sunrise Easter Service to Be Held at Fulton Sunrise Knsler services will be held lit the Fulton Union church nl 0:I!0 a. m. Enster morning. The public is invited. The Rev. Thomas Drcwslor. pus- tor of the Presbyterian church of Hope, will deliver the sermon. The service is sponsored by the Sunday school of Union Church. Today in Congress By The Associated Press Senate In recess until Thursday. Agriculture subcommittee probes projected ciirUiilnicnl of alcohols synthetic rubber plants. House Completes action on agriculture department supply bill. Bipartisan compromise committee seeks to break deadlock on pay- asyou-go income tax plan. Canned liquids arc chilled without refrigeration in Africa. The cans arc buried in the sand and gasoline- poured over the spot. The rapid evaporation of the fuel lowers the temperature of the cans' contents. YOUH looks better grnomcO with Morolin«IIiUrT<>nlc. Keeps HASR unruly hulr in place. Givcs l"S Lrc - Bi K bottle, only 25c. Sold everywhere Five Weekly Services at Local Factory Rev. and Mrs. Paul R. Gaslon. pastors of Hope Gospel Tabernacle, are conducting noon-day services each Wednesday at the Brunei- Ivory Handle Factory. The service lasts for 30 minutes, beginning at 12:30. It consists of special vocal and instrumental numbers, a ten minute message, and prayer. Services are well attended. Students to Graduate at Baccalaureate services for graduates of Fulton high school will be held Sunday, April 25 at 2:30 p. m. at the: Union Church of Fulton.' Five students will graduate. Principal speaker will be the Kev. W. R. Hamilton, pastor of the First Baptist Church of Hope. The public is invited. The French West African colony of Mauritania has no town of importance, hence is governed from St. Louis, a city in adjacent Senegal. A Modern Miracle! A modern miracle—born in the test tubes of medical laboratories—tested in hospitals and on battle fields—sulfa drugs are available at your pharmacy. Order them here with fullest confidence, when your doctor so prescribes! Sulfa Drugs Are Available Here On Your Doctor's Proscription! WARD & SON Phone 62 The Leading Druggist We've Got It. PNEUMOCOCCUS Sulfadliizinc is used chiefly in pncumo- ia, meningitis, gon- o r r h c a, infections caused by slaphylo- cocci and E. Coli. WE CAN'T BUT WE CAN ALL TO WIN THIS BLINKS' BILL; "LOOK at him sweat An 1 hear him CUSS People like HIM Are just MEAT for us!" LtAKV LOU; v yes, an' what the HECK He fust led with his CHIN With a TIRE Pre-Check, This wouldn't have BEEN/' BUY WAR Doctors Wives Nome Organization Heads Little Rock, ApriT 20 — f/P)—Mrs. A. C. Shipp, Little Rock, was elected president-elect of the Arkansas Medical Society Auxiliary at the closing sesion of the 1943 convention this morning. She will take office next year. Mr. L. J. Kosminsky, Texarkana, named president-elect at the 1942 convention at Hot Springs, assumed the presidency succeeding Mrs. L. G. Fincher, El Dorado. Other new officers, who were in- j sUilled at noon luncheon, included: , Mrs. Sam Thompson, Camden, • Mrs. S. A. Drennen, Stuttgart, Mrs. | F.G. Hinklc, Batesville, and Mrs. i E. L. Thompson, Hot Springs, vice- I presidents; Mrs Harry E. Hurry, j Texarkana. secretary; Mrs. John ! Walker, Pine Bluff, treasurer; Mrs. N. F. Barrier, Malvern, par- : liamentarian; C. W. Garrison, Little Rock, historian; Mrs. M. E. Foster, Forl Smith, publicity; and Mrs George B. Fletcher, Hot Springs, poet laureate. Mrs. Kosminsky held a post-convention board meeting following the luncheon. How Esso Dederinew TIRE PRE-CHECK SERVICE can save you trouble and Save Your Tires! INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS MACHINES CORI'OIUTIOX S LOW leaks caused by nails, lucks, bad valves, etc., can exist long before the tire actually fails on the road. Hut such tires wuslo rubber by running "soft," and finally produce "Hats" that need not happen. J list replacing lost air once a wek is not enough. A recent check of over 2000 cars showed that nearly three- quarters of them needed air in one or more tires. Slow leaks caa be spotted, and the trouble lixed nine limi's out of ten bi-fure the lire goc-sjlul. Chemically - treated wood resists rot and has an estimated length of life three to ten times that oi' untreated wood. -*»•«»• Plywood furniture, bathtubs and walls are predicted for inexpensive and durable houses in the future. Plant diseases are said to cause an annual loss of about $200 on each America^ farm. Yemen, in southwest Arabia, was the site of the Biblical kingdom of Shcba. To do this, your Esso Dealer offers this new, simple, and proved TIRE PRE-CHECK service: lie will accurately hand-gauge eitcU tire bejorv air is pujnped in. Any excessive loss of pressure in one lire is instantly spoiled, can then easily und quickly be repaired— with u [Hitch, u new valve, or whatever is needed— before the damage goes too fur, He will scientifically check mileage lefl on each lire,und switch tires jor longest possible mileage, Finally, tires urn accurately filled to ivarlime pressure oj not less than 32 pounds* IMPORTANT! No matter how little you drive, your car needs these Spring services to help make it last!... 1. DON'T GAMBLE on worn-out winter oil. Change, now to Essolube, the same high-tjiialily oil motorists have depended on for years. 2. LUBRICATION — Your car must have the right grade, lubricants ut tin: right places. Your Ksso Dealer lias thrin! 3. BATTERY—\\ inter is hard on liutli'rics. Jlave yours checked now, terminals (.-leaped, recharged if m-cfa.sary. 4, RADIATOR — Kust goes on even when cars si and still! Drain, Hush, refill \\ith clean water plus Tri-ltud Rust J'rcveiUivc. Esso Dealers are Gremlin chasers! wear 11 o G c c SUNDARV Oil COMPAQ Of IOU/SMNA

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