Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 1, 1943 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Saturday, May 1, 1943
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of ion's Youth Will Be Trained in the Ways of War Analysis of the News by *r * *£w, \ ^ * T v*. 1 7 > ' HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS - Saturday, May 1, 1943 At the Saenger Sunday Editorial Comment ^ Written Today and i * Moved by Telegraph "• or Cable. " By DeWITT MacKENZIE ", President Roosevelt says one of the things which impressed him on r his twenty - state tour was the "benefit in physical condition and Vmental alertness that men and {_ women in service and war - work- (';ers' uniforms have realized. <•• He thinks the camps and indus- J* trial plants ought to be put to good • \ use after the war, possibly by re- i ^quiring the Youth of America to ^give a year's service to the coun- I / try. He has no specific program £ and expresses the view that any 0 plan developed probably would be u only partly military. *, A lot of people, especially par- f 'ents of boys under military age, jj have been doing a deal of think- fc ining along that line lately. They're 1 interested in the physical and men- fejtal training, and the character p building, but it cuts deeper than You'll see more of Bob and Dot when you see their hilarious antics in Got Me Covered." Samuel Goldwyn's side-splitting comedy. Market Report *£• (Despite the fact their children $' may not be called for duty in the '/ present conflict, these parents have L reached the conclusion that they "c* don't want their lads to have to ^ go into some future war with£ out thorough training. Of course. f the hope is that there won't be any 1 further wars, but if the present 4> conflagration has taught us any- i, thing it is that security depends on s - preparedness. i k " Preparedness of the individual > i means security not only for him • but for his country. Green troops '""•"' which go into battle will suffer ter- j 1 ' rible casualties until they have -' learned the tricks of war in the S-j hard and bloody war. And while 1 they are learning, they may have ^ lost the war experienced forces. -," The well - trained, well - armed t f maA v is the one who will live the p longest. The well - trained, well^ armed is the one which will render £ the best defense of its country. * Having reached this conclusion, many parents are figuring on sending their young hopefuls to military academies as soon as they reach the age for preparatory schooling. With this education a young man would come up to his compulsory military service with a good back- NEW YORK STOCKS New York, May 1 (/P) — The national coal labor crisis failed to unsettle the stock market today and, as a matter of fact, leading issues advanced fractions to about 2 points, a number to best levels for the year or longer. While some potential purchasers stood aside to await the president's broadcast tomorrow night and further developments in the fuel mining controversy, there was enough investment demand for pivotals Burning Up the Diamond By PHIL CLARKE Atlanta, May 1 — (/P) — Thcy'v tagged him "Kid," this 17-year-olc freckled face boy fresh out of ai to give the list a general lift, j Atlanta high school, but he's se Trends were a shade uneven after the grass on fire around the short a fairly good start. Bids then began to appear and, near the close, plus marks were well in the majority. Dealings, slack the greater part f the time, picked up in the final lour. Transfers were around 600,- lOO shares. Count Fleet Gets Nod in Today's Kentucky Derby BY SID FEDER Louisville, K., May 1 — (/T) — Minus much of its face paint and Is fireworks — and definitely a 'war - baby" this year — the Ken- ucky Derby will bc unfolded for he 69th time today, and from end o end of Dcrbytown, the ncigh- ors' children are convinced it's a :akcwalk for Count Fleet. In fact, the expected 50.000 fans vho are riding the street cars, he "A" cards, and "shank's Marc" o picturesque Churchill Downs, because of war - time travel restric- ions. are so sure "the Fleet's in" .hat many are wondering why the il other three - year olds who entered will even bother to show up when the band takes aim. at 5:30 p. m. (CWT), and lets "My Old Kentucky Home" drift out in that A'ay that makes even a Yankee bare his head. Only one of these 11 — Ocean Wave, stabletnate of Whirlaway in Warren Wright's barn — is being given even the faintst chance of sinking the fleet and thereby spoiling the rosy hopes of Mrs. John D. Hertz, of the Chicago Yellow cab and U - Drive - It Hertzes, for her second Derby triumph. But the Wave walked home with a cracked left fore - heel last Tuesday, and it wasn't until this morning that his trainer, Plain Ben Jones, the Parnell, Mo., magician of the turf, could even decide about SPORTS ROUNDUP By HUGH FULLERTON, JR. Wide World Sports Columnist New York, May 1 — (If)— All three players who won the most valuable player awards in the "AA" minor leagues last year arc playing for National League clubs this season ind their contest for big league aurcls ought to provide one of the norc interesting sidelights of the pennant race. . . Right now you can have your choice between the American Association — Eddie Stanky is hitting .323 for the Cubs —or the international league—Red Barrett won his first start for the Braves with a six hitter. . . The Reds' Ray Mueller, who won (he Pacific Coast League award, has made a start toward last year's iron man catching stunt by working every game so far but is hitting only .100 and the Cubs' Kcw- pic Dick Barrett, who almost beat out Mueller, has turned in three hitlcss innings of relief pitching. Independent: "A report from Cincinnati says John Vandcr Mecr may be deferred because of frequent headaches. Well, then, what about all the batters who get headaches trying to hit Johnny's fast Last Wo^d In case you're still doubtful about the cleadncss of the Balata-Baloney baseball. BO observations in an experiment conducted in the mater' io!s testing laboratory at Cooper Union showed that the 1SM3 model bounced an average of 25.9 per cent lower than the 1042 ball. . . The scientists didn't get a basehit with either kind. Non-Sporting Vote W. Roland Calvin, faculty chairman of athletics at Thomas Jefferson High School in Richmond, Va.. tells one about Japa- Capitol Team May Be Boys to Beat in National BY ORLO ROBERTSON Associated Press Sports Writer The 1!M3 baseball season still is in the toddling stage and Uncle Sam has reserved . the right to wreck any given club without formal notice but there's a sneaking suspicion Ossie Bluege has a team in the nation's capitol that is bel- ter than'the one that ended last season buried in seventh place in | the American League. Today's standings show the Washington Senators nudging the pace setting New York Yankees and Cleveland Indians as the result of their 'i to 1, 10-inning victory over the Yanks yesterday. It's probably too much to expect the Senators to bc in third place come world series time. But if Kmil (Dutch) Leonard maintains his Grandpa's Idea Aids War Production Mansfield, O. </Ti— A (!2-yciir-t>ld Unindfiilher's idea h;is made il possible to increase production of steel cups for Hniuir-picrcinK sliol lo blast Axis tanks, according to C. I,. Viiu Derail, Works Munnucr <i[ the Wt'stininhoiise plant here. Oiiniel Bc/niller, ynindfather of 12 children, designed a tool which eliminated a drilling operation previously requiring !>,.'(()() hours jf work a year, thus freeing work- nun to spend this time m,aking housands of extra steel caps. The voleran tool maker also figured out i way lo ulili/e worn cutliii); tools .isod in making armur-piurcint; Srevice Lieut. Denny Myers of the Navy apparently can't get away from the same kind of troubles he had as , , SL ,. ls()n f( , n Bk , cHt ,- s firsl Boston College football coach. H.s ;. , is ., m;ln ,. if U|<L ., to bc squadron team at the Iowa Pro '• Want To Blow For A Drink? New York When fill Coast nese student who was in his physics class a few years ago. The pupil from the Far East didn't care much for G a 1 v i n's teaching methods and told him: "One day, Mr. Calvin, teacher like you in Japan. Next day, no teacher." Sportpou r ri The National Track and Field it luippy one. The veteran knuckle ball hurler failed to :;o the route against the Athletics in the season's inaugural but eainc back last Sunday to throttle the same team and ycstcr- his Flight School rolled up the biggest score ot the spring series, lil-0 against Leiut. (JG) Dick Fisher's squad, then was promptly Holy Crossed by the team coached by Ensign Forrest Evashevski. .... . . , , ,..,,, Lieut. Robert J. Mccler, one of the I (liiv hurled four-hit ball its American fliers captured after m "'<-'-s bunched two of their seven the bombing of Tokyo, was head >>"» off Hank Rorowy to score one- Guardsme n splurged with a dinner and dance at Cortland House, in Bay Shore, Long Island, the expense money came from a little brown jug on the bar. Pasted on the jug was Ihis verse; "Naughty little cuss words Like 'bother.' 'dash' and 'blow, 1 These, and other wuss words Can send you down below. So keep them back behind your throttle Or pay your fine into the bottle." The little brown jug is back on the bar. hopefully empty. sending the husky son of Blenheim | — Championships will have another i ground. 13.75; vealers 15.75; steers 15.40. Think that's too hard - boiled? Well, it doesn't represent the ruminating of an arm - chair bachelor, for I have a small boy of my own, and I've seen plenty of war at first hand. I hate the bloody business but believe the common - sense way is to be pre pared for it. A generation ago compulsory military service didn't suit this democratic country. As a matter o fact we didn't need it, because we ' and good No t _ 2 and ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, 111., May 1 —UP)— (U. S. Dept. Agr.) — Hogs, 250; not enough here to make a market; odd lots good and choice 190-240 Ibs. about steady at 14.60; a few 140-160 Ibs. 13.60-14.10; mar:et for Friday to Friday generally 20-30 lower; sows 20-25 lower. Cattle, none; calves, none; compared with Friday last week steers and heifers 25-50 lower; cows strong; bulls 50-75 higher; vealers 50 higher; replacement cattle weak to 25 or more lower; tops for week: 1215 Ib. steres 17.00; 975 Ib. yearlings 16.50; 814 Ib. heifers 16.35; 860 Ib. mixed yearlings 16.25; cows 13.50; sausage bulls replacement Sheep, 500; compared with Friday of last week larnbs strong to 25 higher; sheep steady; woolcd lambs scarce; a few good and choice 15.00; top clipped lambs 15.25; bulk good and choice No. 1 j and 2 skins 14.50-15.00; medium % were safe behind our ocean barriers. But things have changed. The other day the Royal Air force announced an aviator had made a record North Atlantic flight from Newfoundland to the United Kjngdom — in six hours and twenty minutes. When the ocean can be spanned that quickly, it means the United States no longer enjoys the security of isolation. We don't need to think of military training in terms of any such arduous and time consuming pro- ess as is seen in militaristic Germany. That represents an extreme which, of course, is abhorrent to US; 3 skins 13.50-14.00; good and choice wooled ewes 8.50-9.25; common and medium 6.5-7.75. stop position in the Southern As sociation. Roy "Kid" Hartstield is Atlanta's sandlot gift to the Crackers this season. A rookie from amateur ranks, Hartsficld currently is swatting a potent .379 for the climbing Crackers as well as holding his own in the infield. The 148-pound Hartsfield was a star baseball and football player for West Fulton High school and played with I.awsou General hospital (Atlanta) amateur nine which went to the National Amateur Baseball Federation's annual tournament at Youngstown, Ohio, last year. Hartsfiekl got two for five and stole a base as Atlanta tripped Knoxville. 9-4. yesterday at Smokie Park. Red Treadway, Cracker rightfielder, led the visitors' 16- hit barrage with four for five as Rookie Bill Ayers let the Smokies down with nine scattered blows. In other southern settos. Cnatta- nooga shaded Nashville, 7-6, in 10 innings, New Orleans dumped Little Rock, 9-3, and Memphis slapped handcuffs on the slugging Birmingham Barons for a 5-1 decision. The New Orleans Pelicans showed long - missing punch at the plate to better Little Rock pitcher Ed "Beartracks" Brcer and relief chunker Luster for 14 knocks. Jack Boiling and George Hausman each collected three for five in the Pelican assault while Southpaw Jesse Danna twirled steady 10-hit ball to go the route for the locals. to the post. In the Wave. Plain Ben was after his third victory in the run for Oie roses, to follow up his conquests with Lawrin in 1938 and Whirlaway in '41. The rest of the field, in which there is a total of 11 colts and one gelding — the high - speed Gold Shower, owned by Mrs. Vcra S. Bragg of Greenwich, Conn. — appears to be able only to give it the good old college try for second or third place. Allen Simmons' Blue Swords, who gets the Akron (Ohio) vote, and W. E. Boeing's Slide Rule, one of the "Boeing Bombers" who make up a racing "entry" for the Seattle airplane builder, are given some slight consideration by the long shot plungers, but only by those affiliated with the Society of two - buck bettors. This is a Derby in which war has been an added starter from lie word go, and which threatened, or a time, to end the continuous un for Col. Matt Winn's colorful Vlay - day merry - go - round. second edition" this year in the Pope Pius meet at Passaic, N. J., June 22, two clays after the nationals . . . A.A.U. Relay titles will bc decided there. . . Manager Eddie Walker promises to put up a genuine non-elastic 51,000 check to get his fighter, Chalky Wright, a chance to regain the New York model featherweight champoinship from Willie Pep. Eddie says he neglected to get a return bout clause in the contract for their first fight because he was so sure the cheerleader and star half miler at Miami (Ohio) University a few years ago. Mabe it was modest that made him turn over the cheer leading duties to an assistant clur- track meets. Score of the run in the second and then, after the Yanks had squared accounts in the fourth, put together two more blows for the deciding tally in the first extra frame. The defeat dropped the Yankees opening game of the 90th division ! into a lie for first 'place with the baseball tournament at Camp | Cleveland Indians who, like all the Biirkley, Tex., was: Infantry 35, i other tennis in the American Sports Mirror By Th e Associated press chalk would win. Danny Litwhiler can't run because of the charley horse he pulled in the "Australian pursuit race" the Phils staged the other day, but it does not keep him from walking. He's kept his endurance streak alive by appearing in two games as a pinch Engineers 12. . . Balala Ball'.' League, wore kept idle by the .j. . _ weather. Each has won five and I lost two as compared to the Sen- I ators' six and three. ! The only two national league Today A Year Ago—Cleveland j games scheduled also wcro post- Indians defeated Washington Snia- i polled and the New York Giants tors, 13-G, for twelfth victory in a and Brooklyn Dodgers turned their row. contest into a doublelieader today Three Years Ago—Georgio Pace j at the Polo Grounds. They also will ! 124 1-2. NBA bantamweight cliam- j pi;,y ;l twin ball tomorrow pion, outpointed Pablo Dana, IL'O, j with all the major league outfits. in their 10-round bout at New York, i -m t v* Five Years Ago — Tony La-.-zo j ri's fourth homer helped Chicago Cubs ben'. St. Louis. u'-"j. Yachts have been used in Great Britain and Holland since the 17th century. The salt content of the Atlantic ocean in the Bay of Biscay varies with the seasons. 'German boys serve in the Hitler youth movement between the ages of ten and eighteen. They then do three years compulsory military service, after which they are in the reserve for fourteen years and « j Defendant was brought into court the Landwehr, or home defense, ,, ., , , . , . „ ., , . for nine years more. ! ™ -^ Safety Pm had f "' led l ° , The thing that has interested me j berve lls most about the Nazi trainin Flashes of Life By The Assocaited Home Front Failure Evansville, Ind. — The fact a dollars arc an important part ol pocket change, will pour 13,000,000 of the coins into a furnace, for the single safety pin will not support i first time. a pair of trousers and three bottles of beer was established in city court. Moses E. Smith, Denver m i n superintendent, said the badly worn or mutilated dollars will be Judge George E. Schmidt fined i melted to extract 713.000 pounds a defendant .$10 and costs on a ! o£ silver and other vital metals charge of public intoxication. The ! needed in war production. Fights Last Night By The Associated Press Washington — Henry Armstrong, 41, Los Angeles, won by technical cnockout over Savcrio Turicllo, 147, New York (5). Boston — Ray Robinson, 148. New York and U. S. Army, cnockcd out Freddie Cabral, 151, Cambridge, Mass. (1). Scranton, Pa. — Bob Montgomery, 126, Philadelphia, outpointed Gene Johnson, 141, Elizabeth, N. J. (10). Milwaukee—Fritzie Zivic, 150 3-4. hitter and drawing passes times. both Today's Guest Star Yesterday's Stars By The Associated Press Dutch Leonard and Bob Johnson, Senators—Leonard checked Yanks with four hits and Johnson drove John McGill, Jr., Ashland (Ky.) in winning run in tenth with single. Deaths Last Night By The Associated Press London. May 1 (VI'j— Mrs. Sidney Webb, 85, author and social investigator who refused to assume the title of her husband when he was made the first baron of Pass- field in 102!), died last night. SOMETHING FOR SALE? Use The Classified . . . It's Direct For a few cents you can put an ad in the HOPE STAR classified section and you'll find all the buyers you're seeking to sell your merchandise. The classified is a clearing-house of opportunities. HOPE STAR OFFICIAL TABLE OF CONSUMER POINT VALUES FOR MEAT, FATS, FISH, AND CHEESE No. 2—Effective May 2, 1943 Pittsburgh, won by technical Roszina. knockout over Johnny 149 1-2, Milwaukee, (8). Worcester, Mass. — Henry Chmielewski, 165, Portland, Me., outpointed Andy Holland, 167, New York (10). Indianapolis — Johnny Donson, 188, Indianapolis, won by technical knockout over young Hurry Wills, 185, Cincinnati (8). Hollywood — Benny Goldberg, 116 1-2, Detroit, outpointed Tony Olivera 122, San Francisco (10). Portland, Ore. — Jimmy Garrison, 147, Kansas City, drew with Jack Chase, 155, Denver (10). has been that devoted to the youth movement. I was in Germany not long before the war and must admit that never have I seen finer physical specimens than one encountered in the teen age lads yfho were undergonig intensive exercise in the labor groups and other corps. |Jeaven forbid that we emulate the Bohe, but after all the have the Boche, but after all they have demonstrated what physical train- Ing can do. Mass Production Phoenix, Ariz. — Mrs. Carrie Parsons, fifth grade teacher, let her pupils do the one thing she had always longed to do — thro: erasers. She drew pictures of Hitler, Hirohito and Mussolini on the blackboard, and for one 10-cent stamp purchase, a pupil got one shot. It was a terrific idea — until one boy showed up with §18.75. Today in Congress By T n e Associated Senate and House In recess until Monday. AIRCRAFT JOBS OPEN For Trained Men and Women A", A Parade! Denver — Mrs. Jennie: PJp.a not know when she sat down to ! dinner that there'd been a slu^. nearby. First, an lS-.yea;--old stranger buurst through the house, upseling the spaghetti and other dishes on her table and tripping ovev a stand of potted plants. . He was scurrin^ out the front For full particulars listen to KV.KK; door when two pofict-meri .sprinted Monday, thru Friday 6:50 a. rn. | v/ildly through the house after Sunday night ... 8:20 p. rn. j him. Also Electric Welding See—Or Write to Shreveport Aeronautical Institute Room No. 422 Grirn Hotel, Texarkana For Prompt and Courteous TAXI SERVICE PHONE 679 1 will Appreciate Your Patronage- t. R. Urrey 679 Taxi Co. There was some shuu'unj bc-forc thay cuunht him. Twin Sotrks? Camp Roberts, Calif. —S t a f f Sgt. Irving Finernan, homeward bound on urlou^h, was culled in as assistant when a girl was born to Mrs. Joseph Fisher of Circ-le- ville. O.. on the train near Rock Springs, Wo. His wife met him at Butle. Mont., with some more news. They .sped to the hospital and 15 minutes later j he was the fuher of a yirl. I ~~ Dollar Da j Denver — The west, where silver I GREMLINS I'LL JUST SET THE ALARM HAL.P /AM HOUR LATER FOR. TOMORROW MORNING' NOBODY'S CaONMA KICK IP I'M A LITTLE LATE/ WHAT ARE Vou DOW HERE AT THIi HOUR? YOU'RE TWO HOURS TOO EARLV/ COMMODITY | BEEF # STEAKS Portethoust T-Boni Club Rib— 10-Inch cut Rib— 7-Inch cut Sirloin Slcloln— bonsless Top Round Bottom Round Round Tip Chuck or Shouldor Flank ROASTS Rib-standing (chins bone on) (10" cut) Blade Rib-standing (chine bone on) (10" cut) Rib-standing (chine bone on) (7" cut) Blade Rib— standing (chine bone on) (7" cut) Round Tip Rump bone In Chuck or Shoulder-boneless.. STEWS AND OTHER CUTS Short Ribs Plate-bone In Plate-boneless Brisket-bone In Brisket— boneless Flank Meat Neck— bone In Neck— boneles: Heel of Round-boneless.... Shank— boneless HAMBURGER Beef eround from necks 'olntl Mrlb. 8 8 8 7 8 8 9 9 9 9 9 7 9 7 6 8 7 8 5 8 6 7 4 4 5 4 6 5 5 6 . 6 4 . 6 ,» ••« COMMODITY | BEEF VARIETY MEATS Brains ...... Hearts Kidneys Llvars Sweetbreads Tails (ox Joints) Tongues — Tripe VEAL STEAKS AND CHOPS Loin Chops Rib Chops Shoulder Chops Round Steak (cutlets) Sirloin Steak or Chops ROASTS RumpandSlrloln-boneln-.. Rump and Sirloin-boneless . Leg Shoulder bone In Shoulder— boneless STEWS AND OTHER CUTS Breast bone In Breast-boneless Flank Meat Neck— bone In Neck-boneless Shank— bone In Shank and Heel Meat-boneless Ground Veal and Patties- veal ground from necks, Hanks, shanks, breasts, and miscellaneous veal trimmings VARIETY MEATS Hearts •olntl wrlb. 2 4 4 6 3 2 5 2 8 7 6 9 8 6 8 7 6 8 4 6 5 5 6 4 6 6 5 COMMODITY | LAMB- MUTTON STEAKS AND CHOPS Loin Chops Rib Chops Leg Chops and Steaks Shoulder Chops-blade or arm chops ROASTS Leg— whole or part Sirloin Roast-bone In Yoke, Rattle, or Triangle- bone In Yoke, Rattle, or Triangle- boneless Chuck or Shoulder, square cut— bone In Chuck or Shoulder, square- cut-boneless Chuck or Shoulder, crosscut-bone in STEWS AND OTHER CUTS Neck — bone in Shank— bone In Lamb Patties— lamb ground from necks, flanks, shanks, breasts, and miscellaneous lamb trimmings VARIETY MEATS Hearts Livers Kidneys Sweetbreads Tongues ---- BACON Bacon-slab or piece, rind on Bacon-slab or piece, rind off Bacon — sliced rind off Bacon-Canadian style, piece 'oints| nrlb.l 8 7 7 7 6 6 5 7 6 8 5 3 4 6 4 6 2 3 5 3 3 5 7 . 8 8 COMMODITY PORK STEAKS AND CHOPS Center Chops End Chops Loin boneless fresh and cured only Tenderloin Ham 1 — bone In, slices Shoulder Chops and Steaks.. Bellies, fresh and cured only. ROASTS Loin center cuts Ham'-butt end Ham'— boneless slices. Ham'-taoneless.wholeorhall. Shoulder-shank hall (picnic) Shoulder-shank half (picnic) boneless butt) bone In Shoulder butt half (Boston 1 butt)— boneless 1 Refulir or tUnned. OTHER PORK CUTS Spareribs Feet-bone in Fat Backs and Clear Plates.. Plates, regular Jowls Hocks and Knuckles Leal Fat VARIETY MEATS Brains Chitterlings Ears Hearts Kidneys Livers 'oints j.rlb. 9 7 10 10 9 7 6 7 9 7 7 6 9 8 6 8 7 8 3 1 1 4 5 5 4 2 1 . 1 3 . 2 S COMMODITY READY-TO- EAT MEATS COOKED.ROILED, BAKED, AND BARBECUED DrlnH Rnpf Ham 1 — bone In, slices Ham<-btitt end Ham'-shank nnd Ham-toneless and failed, slices Picnic or Shoulrlsr-bone In. . Spare/ibs Pigs Feet— bone In i Regular or '.klr.ned The point value of any olhcr reatly-lo-c.il meal item shall bc determined by aiding '/. po'mlt per pound lo tbe point value per pound of the uncooked item roni which it is prepared il il is sold whole, or li point! per pound shall he added i! it is cooked and sliced. SAUSAGE Dry Sausage -Hard: Typlca Items are hartl Salami, hard Cervelat, and Pcpperonl. Semi-dry Sausage: Typlca Items are soil Salami Thuringer, and Morladell Fresh, Smoked and Cooke Sausage: 3 Typical Item are Pork Sausage, Wieners Bologna, Baked Loaves and Liver Sausage Group 1' 1009o meat con tent Group 2: Not less than 90? meat; Liver Sausage in eluded regardless ol hlghe mest content Group 3: Not less than 50 f Group 4: Less than 50% bu more than 20% mea Souse and Head Chees Included regardless of hlQh oints rib. 12 9 11 9 8 11 8 10 9 5 2 3 8 6 5 4 t flanks, shanks, skirls, heel of round, briskets, plates, and miscellaneous beef trimmings and beef fat Kidneys Livers Sweetbreads. Tongues 5 or sliced 8 Bacon—rinds 6 Bacon—plate and Jowl 5 squares - 11 1 Sweetbreads. Tongues Tails.. Snouts er meat content. "Mc«t" canlent Includes :ll material colored by RJlion Ord« li. MEATS (In tin or glasi containers) Brains Bulk Sausage Chill Con Carne Deviled Ham Deviled Tongue Dried Beef Hams and Picnics (whole or half) Luncheon Meat 1 Meat Loaf Meat Spreads Pigs Feet, bone In Points Bull). MEATS (In tin or glass containers) Pigs Feet, boned Cutlets. Potted and Deviled Meats Sausage in Oil Tamales.l Tongue, Beef Tongue, Lamb Tongue, Pork Tongue, Veal Vienna Sausage AllOther Points per Ib. FISH .In any hermetically sealed container) Bonilo Crabmeat.... Mackerel Salmon Sardines Sea Herring.. Sea Mussels.. Shrimp Tuna... Yellow Tail... AllOther. ... Points pet Ib. 7 7 7 7 7 7 1 7 7 7 3 FATS AND OILS Butter* Lard* Shortening' Margarine Salad and Cooking Oils (1 pint=1 pound).... CHEESES* Rnlionr.d clicexes include natural cheesrvftnd prwj- Mel* conlflininx 30 percent or mare liy weight tl natural cliee.ci. . 1 nl: Ib. } S S 5 5 CHEESES ' Eiatnplei ol rttioned cheeies: Cheddar (American) Swiss Brick Munster Llmburger Dehydrated -Grated Club Gouda Edam Smoked Italian (all hard varieties). tor specihc Udmaicms IBIST tu Umciai Tables ol Trade Point Values. . ' . Points oulb. All 8 CHEESES ' Greek (all hard varieties). Process Cheese Cheese Foods Some cheese* are IIP rAlioned. The important vianipleft are : Cteani Cheese, Neul- clutcl, Cottage, Cainent- berl, Liederkraiu, Brie, Blue. (For a cmnplele list nl rheraci not rationed, nee t!io Regulations.) Poinis podo. All 8 »Including Spited Luncheon Me«l, Spiced H»rn, Chopped Hum, and Chopped Pork, whether or nut remold from container. * Eutpt put'li"" '• bu 'k "*'"• ""t«'™ in t ">«• 'I'*" fl " W I"""" 1 ' ("•' »u»d»lded into units ol 5 pounds or le«»). For auch purcrmei >ei e Official Table oj Trade Puint Valu«a. II. •• tOVUtKMlM paiHIINti urriK 6J4U111 .

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