Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 3, 1943 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, May 3, 1943
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

o o Monday, May .1, 1943 MOM STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS 1U SI .0 Social and P eriona Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Phone 768 Between 8 a. m. and 4 p. m, I Social Calendar , Monday, May 3rd A business meeting of the Women's Missionary Society of the I'irsI Hiiptisi church will be held at Ihe church, l!:;ili o'clock. The Y. W. A. of the First Baptist church will meet al Ihe church, I!:'15 o'clock. A .special birthday meeting for members of the Women's Auxiliary of the J.'h-Kl Presbyterian church will be held Ml the church, 3 o'clock. Tin' executive board will meet al 2:30 o'clock. Circle No. 1 of Ihe Women's Soc- inly of Christian Service of Ihe First Methodist church .Mrs. C. C. Parker, leader, home of Mrs. L. W. Young wilh Mrs. ,1. W. Cox and Mrs. Lex Helms, associate hos- hostosKes, 3 o'clock. Circle No. 2 of the Women's Society of Christ Ian Service of the First. Methodist church, homo of Mrs. Graydon Anthony with Mrs. Kenneth Hamilton and Mrs. Hob Jones, co-hostesses, 3 o'clock. Ci-do leaders are Mrs. It. D. Franklin and Mrs. Edwin Ward. Circle No. 3 of the Women's Society of Christian Service of Hie First Methodist church, home of Mrs. John Arnold wilh Mrs. T. H. Uillingslcy associate hostess, ,'i o'clock. Mrs. W. C. Miller Mild Miss Mamie Brian! will be in charge. Circle No. 4 of the Women's Society of Christian Service. Mrs. C. I). Lauterbacli and Mrs. J. P. flyers, leaders, home of Mrs. C. D. Lester and Mrs. E, E. White, 3 o'clock. The Wesleyan Guild of the First Methodist church will be entertained by Mrs. Kelly Bryant, I) o'clock. The Y. W. A. of the First Baptist church will meet at the church, (i o'clock. Iris Garden Club Has Special Meeting The Iris Garden Club had a special meeting on Friday afternoon, al which time they entertained the Iri.s Garden Club of Hope, Ark., al "Eastlea", the garden spot of Mrs. Albert Easley on the Mandevillo Road. Mrs. H. E. McCurry, club NEW SAENGER -NOW- TfitlR BEST Y€T / Last Times Today Diana Barrymore Robert Stack in " Eagle Squadron" Starts Tuesday Betty John Payne Grablc " in Footlight Serenade" Also George Montgomery in Last of the DuanesI' president presided, and Mrs. H. J. Chcscr of Hope was in charge of the program, introducing Mrs. J. C. Carlton of Hope, who has Ihe distinction of being the Garden Club Mother of Hope, having organized its five garden clubs. Mrs. Arch Moore, (Hope, Ark.I then gave an Interesting demonstration of the art of making up corsages, showing how much can be done wilh our garden blossoms. Several lovely finished products resulted. Mrs. E. O. Wingfield (Hope, Ark.) gave an excellent talk on flower arrangement, after which Mrs. Robert Holmari, Texarkana, gave another chapter of the club study book, dealing with period arrangements for flowers. Mrs. Hoy Davis' flower arrangement for Ihe day was in line wilh the chapter given by Mrs. Holman. presenting a Victorian arrangement of roses and narcissus in a large glass container. Coming and Going Mrs. Jack Ambrose (nee Claudia Whilworlh) of Viclorville, Calif, is the house guest of Miss Louise Hanegan and Miss Bertha Sparks, •109 South Elm. Mrs. Ambrose will join Lt. Ambrose at Hobbs, New Mexico the last of the week. Miss Janet Lemley of El Dorado was the weekend guest of her parents, Judge and Mrs. W. K. Lemley. After a pleasant visit with her mother, Mrs. Ralph Routon, and other relatives, Mrs. James C. Cross departed Sunday morning for Shreveporl, where she joined Captain Cross in the trip to their new posl at Camp Adair, Oregon. Mr. and Mrs. Weldon Glass of Texarkana were entertained by Mr. and Mrs. Lama IT Cox Sunday. Mrs. Frank Kirk of Pensacola. Fla. is visiting Mrs. Bobby Ellen at the Don Smith home this week. Mrs. H. C. Whitworlh has arrived from Little Rock for a two- day visit with Mrs. D. H. McLe- morc. Lt. and Mrs. Hay ford A. Camp of Alberquerquc, New Mexico depart today for their home after a weeks visit with Lt. Camp's parents. Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Camp, and other relatives and friends. Communiques William R. Roulon, son of Mrs. Ralph Routon, has just been graduated from the parent radio school of the Air Forces Technical school at Scotl Field, 111. During Ihe intensive training period, PFC Routon received instruction in radio operation and mechanics and is now qualified for duty as a member of a fighting bomber crew. Homer R. Lavender, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Lavender of Hope, has been promoted lo the rank of corporal al Lowry Field. Army Air Corps, Denver, Colo. Corporal Lavender finished Hope High school in 1933. Second Liculenanl Thomas F. McLarty, Jr., Hope, Arkansas, has arrived at Camp Polk, La. for duty with an armored division. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas F. McLarty, Sr.. 1500 South Main street. After graduation from Hope high school in 1937, Lt. McLarty attended Riverside Military Academy. He was an automobile dealer before entering the army. Policeman Resigns C .C. Stuart, Jr., has replaced W. L. Tiito as a member of Ihe Hope Police Force, Ihe department announced today. Mr. Tale resigned lo accept a position with a local oil company. Yesterday's Stars By The Associated P r ess Wally Hcberl and Bob Klinger. Pirates — Each pitched shutouts against Cubs, allowing three and four hits, respectively. diet Laabs and Steve Sundray, Browns — Former hit home run in 11 Ih inning lo beat While Sox in first game and latler kept seven hits scallered to take nightcap. Ray Mack, Indians — His first hit of 1943 season was home run that sent. Tribe ahead of Tigers. Charley Keller, Yankees, and Ewald Pyle, Senators—Former hil three-run homer to show way to victory in first game of doubleheader and killer pitched six-hil- ter in second session. Johnny Allen, Dodgers, and Busier Maynard, Giants — Allen was wild on pitching mound, but his double and single in (wo times al bal broughl triumph over Giants in first game; Maynard hit homeland drove in another run wilh long fly lo decide second game. Lou Klein and Howie Pollet, Cardinals — Former drove in three runs with two doubles and single in opeijer and latler pitched seven - hit ball in nightcap against Keds. Schoolboy Rowe and Dann Lit- whirl, Phillies, and Connie Creeden. Braves — Creeden batted in winning run with pinch single in the inning of the first name; Rowe' delivered pitch homer with basas loaded lo lie score in second game and Litwhiler won it with double when bases were loaded in 12th inning. Roy Partee, Red Sox, and Roger Wolff, Athletics — Former led winning attack in first game with three hits and latter pitched six- hit victory in nghlcup. Derby Win Easy lor the 'Freak' Count Fleet By SID FEDER Louisville. Ky., May 3 —f/P)—Tho Kentucky Derby, ralk'ing nbrnit racing "(Yonks," iiiul nalurnlly lliey got around (o Count Fleet, who is supposed to be whatever n freak is. They had just seen the Count pick up $00.72!) so easy it was like finding it in an old pair of pants lumKinfi. up in.ii closet. He luul romped will) ibe fiflth Kentucky Derby up three lengths over KIV- ond place Blue Swords and by HO loiiKlIm over the battered Burnt Cork, kicking iilonfi in the rear of Ihe field of ten. "So." said one trainer, "he's a freak? Well, what is a race-home supposed to be if not a good runner? And the Count can really rnm- hli-, can't he? Then, what is a freak?" "Well." the other explained, "the Count's logs are too Ions and he runs with hi.s head loo high in the air for a real good racer. And while he's thick enough through the middle, he's very thin behind and his quarters tail off. That's not the way fine race-horses arc supposed to be built." "Sure, and he uses the wrong shade of lip-stick and he probably doesn't wear the latest style in hats. What they mean, 1 take it. is that a freak is just different. Well, why wouldn't you call Blue Swords a 'freak. 1 He chews tobacco, doesn't he? Didn't ho snatch a fifty cent cigar out of Kclley's hand (Trainer Walter Kellcy) and gobble it up? That makes him different. Kelley was real made about that, wasn't he?" What he meant, obviously, was that a race horse is put together to run. just like a four motored bomber, and as long as he can run fast and far. that's good enough. But. whether the Count is a "freak" or just a four-legged job whose parts have been put together differently, he no wlooms capable of becoming the sixth horse in all racing history to grab off the highly prized "triple crown," of Derby Preakness and Bclmont. That is, he's a shoo-in unless Ocean Wave, withdrawn from the Derby and Preakness because of a wrenched joint bcwtcen the foot and the ankle of his left foreleg, gets back in time to tangle with him in the third — and longest — jewel in the crown — the mile-and-a-haU Belmont next month. Those the Fleet had to sail past Saturday in the milk-wagort time of 2:04, to reward the crowd estimated at 60.000 who knocked him down to 2 to 5 in the mutuols, just aren't good enough to make him PAG! THRU SPORTS ROUNDUP By HUGH FULLERTON, JR. Wide World Sports Columnist New York, May 3 —(/I 1 )—. SALES TALK: Latest "inside" dope' In pro football circles is that Lieut. 'Dun Reeves is ready to sell his Cleveland franchise if anybody will meet his price. . , And if he doesn't sell, he'll move the club to Cincinnati, Boston or Los Angeles' when he resumes operations after the war. , . Looks from here like a good buy for anybody who could learn the Larry Atkins Al Suthpin forrntlla for attracting Cleveland fans',*'; . Bill McKochnie, .Jr., the ol%(3iBa- con's son, has been promoted''from the Birmingham Barons to the front office of the Syracuse International League Club. . . When Lieut. Ted Lyons of the Marines saw his old No. Hi uniforms hanging in the While Sox club house, he remarked: "Looks like a fcliov going to his own funeral standing up." Monday Matinee When the Philles bent Curt Davis last week they showed, at leasi, that they can shake off the jinxes from the Gerry Nugent era. They hadn't done the trick since 193!) and only once in 16 decisions since Curt left Philadelphia for Chicago in 1934. . Bill Frink the 1G year- old Elk.ivt. Ind., basketball broadcaster, is just a promising youngster, 'i"rr.;:iir.:T to John Whilakor of Hammond, Ind. . . Last February Whil.iKrry fays he aired nine high school tournament games in one day, followed up with a half- hour review of the other 63 Indiana sectional tournaments, then went home and was bawled out by the missus for interrupting conversations. . . Atlanta would like to sec Beau Jack in an ourdoor fight this summer and promises him the biggest welcome since Tiger Flowers had a "day" there. Today's Guest Star Bob Steelier, Buffalo Evening news: "Baseball plaers who are afraid they'll be took weak to play without their usual steaks might hunt up Barnc Ross and see how the Marines managed it on Guadalcanal.". . . (Editors' Note — Those Marines weren't plaing", Bob). Service Dep*. Lieut. Frank Keaney, Jr., son,of the Rhode Island Slate Athletic Di- muss his hair. He'll take on two of them — Blue Swords and Slide Rule — again next Saturday, and probably a few more eastern "guys name Joe" and if he doesn't run over them once more, then there's Blue Grass on Broadway. rector, is navigator of a bomber in North Africa, and brother Warner, who is about the size of n bomber, is stationed in Alaska, where he recently was hospitalized because of an old football injury to his back. . . Lieut. (JG> George Svcndsen, who recently left Iowa City for sea duly, is the 10th of the 25 officers who played football for the Seahawks last fa'l to be transferred. All Ihe caclel players have long since advanced lo flighl training. . . Bob Carpenter, former Giants' pitcher, now gets his Army orders from Sergl. Vince Gerrily, who used lo be the Cubs' batboy. . . Soldier boxers from Fort Mon- moulh. Fort Hancock, Die 22nd Quailcrmaslers, Camp Wood and Camp Edison will engage in a bit of fisl slinging al Long Branch, N. J., May 23rd for the Red Cross. . . And Corp. Dewcy Fragetla. who is organizing the program, probably will feel a bit glum because Ihey weren't all booked out of his old Times Square office. War Department ^ Coach Chesty Walker of Phillips, Tex., High School is looking for a pair of size 14-E football shoes to fit a 3000-pound lineman who lurned up for spring praclice with nothing lo drill in bul work brogans. Most coaches we know would settle for one 300 - pounder, with or without shoes. Sports Mirror By The Associated Press Today A Year Ago — Rogers Hornsby, manager of Texas League's Forl Worth team, celebrated his return duty by slamming out a ninth inning single to drive in two runs and help his team win a 3-1 victor over Houston. Three Years Ago — ever bone in cheek of Ossie Grimes, Clevland infildcr, broken by a line drive. Five Years Ago — Lefty Grove of Boston Red Sox, became sixth major league pitcher in history to pass 2,000th strikeoul mark. Pelicans Take Double Header From Travelers BY PHIL CLARKE Atlanta, May 3 — Iff)— Every thing ripped loose — including stitches in the old baseball — as Southern Association clubs unreeled four wooly doubleheaders that left sizeable Sunday crowds bug-eyed. Briefly, yesterday's balm business found the New Orleans Pelicans swiping two from Little Rock, 2-1 and 4-2,' to pop into third place ahead of the Travelers; Nashville sliding into a knot with Atlanta for second by trimming Chattanooga twice, 8-7 and 3-2; while Memphis and Birmingham and Atlanta and Knoxvillo were throwing "fits" dividing twin bills. Hold onto your hat—Here's what happened: Scorng 17 runs in four innings, Birmingham's Barons slaughtered the Memphis Chicks, 18-5 in the opener; then the Chicks sec-sawed with the Barons for nine frames in the second, finally edging the visitors, 9-8. The Atlanta Crackers poured over six runs in the top of the ninth and then nipped a Knoxvillo rally at three runs in the last of the inning to take the opener, 11-9. in the bob-tailed nightcap. the Crackers scored nine runs in the seventh — I'our on a homer by Manager Al Lietz with the sacks crammed. but the Smokies, trailing 7-10, bingled out seven straight singles in their half of the inning for four runs and an 11-10 decision. Over 4,000 Memphis fans watched the slugging Barons collect two dozen hits off three Chick hurlers in the first game. For Birmingham, Outfielder Usher got four for seven, left-fielder Chuck Aleno three in four, and might Mike Walsh poled his third homer of the campaign. Even starting Pitcher Fox garnered three hits in four tries, including two doubles. Fifteen pitchers worked in the Cracker - Smokic doubleheader. Roy "Kid" Hartsfield, 17-year-old Today in Congress By The Associated Press Senate Considers Connally plant seizure bill. Rubber Administrator Jeffers testified before Truman Committee on conflict between synthetic rubber and aviation gasoline production programs. House Resumes debate on pay-ns-you- go income tax legislation. SERIAL STORY DARK JUNGLES BY JOHN C. FLEMING & LOIS EBY COPYRIGHT, 1943. NEA SERVICE. INC. TREACHERY CHAPTER XXV "POR a long minute after he opened his heavy eyes Barry could not think where he was. His groping consciousness told him it must be the jungle. Yet it wasn't. The swaying branches and vines above him were shadows on the gray of a ceiling. A dull alarm echoed through him, a sharp presentiment of disappointment. He was not on his way through the jungle. . . . He raised his head and found he was in his bed in the estancia. A pool of yellow sunshine lay on the floor before the window. And at the edge of it, Lila was sitting in a low chair. She rose and came over quickly. "How do you feel?" There was a look of sharp concern, almost irritation, in her dark eyes as she bent over him. Barry groaned. "How'd I get back here?" he complained. "Tony brought you." He cursed silently. She gave him a quick and sympathetic half smile. "I know," she said. "It is maddening to have one's plans upset." His watch told him it was already 3 o'clock. Sounds of activity in the clearing were drifting in through the window. Barry raised himself on an elbow and looked out, even as he asked, "What's going on out there?" He could see for himself. A dozen Indians were packing the blocks of chicle into waterproof bags and fastening them securely to the sides of the small pack mules. Barry watched the scene with satisfaction, thinking with respect of the hours of dangerous and difficult labor that had gone into the blocks of chicle. "So the chicle pack train is really leaving for Puerto Barrios!" Lila came back into the room with his cofl'ee. He saw now that her black hair was done high on her head. Her white sheer dress, the yellow flower in the coils of her hair carried a freshness into the room. She propped his pillows expertly and fixed his napkin. "Since you couldn't make the trip into the Quiche country," she said softly, "how about resting today and going witti me on the mule train? A boat leaves Puerto Barrios for New York next week. * * * "PARRY sipped his coffee slowly. *"* .He felt weak, but well. The fever had run its course again. [ He said with relief, "No. I'm all! right. I'll be able to start again tomorrow morning. Allison was right. I had no business to try it yesterday." She had moved to the window and was watching the loading. "Did it ever occur to you," she asked, in her low voice, "that the company might prefer your coming home and sending a new man down here?" "Sure, it has," Barry shrugged. "But I'm sending my reports on the boat. And the next guy couldn't do much if I don't get straightened around with Moncha Suma." She gave a cry of exasperation. 'Moncha Suma! I've heard nothing but Moncha Suma ever since I arrived! Can't you ever think of anyone else?" She crossed to his bed and sank down on the edge of it, her eyes somber dark pools. "Me, for instance?" He grinned a little sheepishly. "It's not that I love the old boy more than you, sweetheart. It's just that it's more important to the war effort right now that he loves me than that you do." "I see. I'm just another war widow." ' "Well, you're not alone there," Barry consoled humorously. Anger smoldered suddenly in her dark eyes, tightened her lips. "Alone or not," she burst out, "I don't like it." She rose and faced him in open fury. "And war effort or not—I don't think you've been neglecting Allison Topping!" Barry regarded the furious girl with dismay. "Oh, come 011 now, Lila," he rebuked. "That's not cricket. I admit Allison did go out f her way that first night on the boat to put on a predatory act for you. But she's not that type at all." "Really?" Lila laughed icily. "Since when did you learn so much about women?" "You've been here a couple of weeks now," Barry argued. "Couldn't you see she's all wrapped up in this plantation? And there's Renaldo—" "Can't you see," retorted Lila with bitter scorn, "that she's using them both as bait for you? The plantation—to show you how smart she is—Renaldo to make you jealous." * * # ', TDARRY'S dismay broke into a shouting laugh. "You really flatter a man! Allison's a little dizzy, but not that dizzy! She's got a real business here and she's running it." "I see." Lila's voice dripped bitter sarcasm. "Well, the Quiche chief is not her business. If she isn't trying to impress you, then why did she have to act the heroine and rush off last night with Tony for your rendezvous?" Barry's chuckles died slowly. He stared at his fiancee. in bewilderment. "You mean—Allison started off to answer Moncha Suma's summons?" Lila nodded. "My God!" Barry cried wildly. 1 "Why didn't you stop her!" "I tried hard enough," Lila said shortly. "She seemed to think she knew all about your business and could talk the chief around as well as you could." A reluctant grin broke over Barry's concerned face. "Why, the plucky little devil," he said. "I did tell her a lot about the stuff when she typed my reports. And, knowing how important the thing was—" He swung out of bed and into robe and slippers. "But she might get into a whale of a mess. Have them get a mule ready, will you, Lila?" Lila's voice stopped him. It was strident and harsh. "Can't you see she just wanted you to come after her and rescue her?" Barry was gathering up clothes and starting for the shower. "This isn't the time for jokes, darling. That girl is in real danger." But Lila blocked his way. "And I tell you she's not!" she cried, her anger burning through her. "I know!" "How do you know?" Barry scoffed. "Because Renaldo'c men have stopped her—thinking it was you." She looked frightened then as she realized what she had told him, but her rage mounted above her fear. "All right!" she screamed. "I did arrange with Renaldo to have you stoppe.d and discouraged by some Quiche Indian friends of his. It was one of them who brought the note. This whole business of yours here is too ridiculous! You don't belong down here. I love you and want to take care of you!" "I don't like to be taken care of—by trickery," Barry said steadily. "All right," Lila said. "Stay down and be killed if you want! But I'm not going to worry my heart out!" She stripped his ring from her finger and flung it at him. "You can go back on the pack train," Barry said. "Goodby." Lila flung the word back at him like a curse as she swept out of his room, slamming the door behind her. (To Be Continued) Atlanta shortstop, got two for three in the first and raced all the way lorne to score on Lletz' fourth inning outfield fly to center. New Orleans' veteran Trader Horn pitched 15 scoreless innings nfler grunting a one run ho'mer lo Manager Buck Pausett of the Travelers in the first game at New- Orleans. Little Rock's chunker Et) Lopat went the way for the visitors, 'allowing only seven knocks and whiffing eight. A walk, a hit und an error broke a ]-1 tie thai had continued for 12 innings. Short- slop Hart doubled three times and added a single in five limes at bat for Ihe Pels in Ihe three-hour and 21 minute opener. Chattanooga hit Nashville 17 to 11 in the first of their twin-bill, but fell short in a ninlh inning rally thai nelled five runs. Veu/.ey, Lookout left-fielder, got four for five, including a two-bagger. The Vols caputred the nightcap by breaking a 2-2 lie in Ihe seventh on Ed Sauer's solid double wi'.h two mates aboard and one out. (No games scheduled today.) TETTER CHECK ITCHING-BURNING Tho antiseptic-stimulating way with famous Blaok and White Ointment. Promotes healing. UBO only as directed. Over -'o years siicocss. Sold in W(, 2,~x, &0( sizes. Money-back guarantee. t2T Cleanse daily with lilack anil Whito Skin Soap Maine slate elections are held in September in even • numberd years. Bond Soles Total $341,400 in County Total sales to date in stead county's Second War. Loan drive are $341,000, according to Chairman C. C. Spragin?. The county has exceeded its quota Of $254,000. California has one of the natiort'8 largest deposits of celestite," the mineral used to illuminate tracer bullets. ' *,. WORLD'S LARGEST SELLER AT AIRCRAFT JOBS OPEN For Trained Men and Women For full particulars listen tokWKH Monday, .thru Friday. 0:50. a, m, Sunday night 8:20 p.m. Also Electric Welding See—Or Write to Shreveporf Aeronautical Institute Room No, .422 Grini Hotel,, Texarkana NEW STORE HOURS Effective May 1st WEEK DAYS Open. Close 8:30 a. m. .6:30 p. m. SATURDAY Open 8:00 a. m. Close 9:30 p. m. Closed All Day Sundays A & P FOOD STORE HANDY POINT CHART FOR PROCESSED FOODS Point Values of Popular Sizes, Effective May 2,1943 USE BLUE STAMPS G H J WEIGHT -» CANNED AND BOTTLED CONTAINER SIZE-* FRUITS (Include Pickled and Spiced): Apples Applesauce and Red Sour Cherries Apricots, Fruit Cocktail, Fruits for salad, or Mixed Fruit _ Berries (all kinds) and Grapefruit Figs, Pears, and Cranberries or Sauce, whole, strained, or Jellied Peaches Pineapple Plums or Prunes (all kinds) FRUIT JUICES Grapefruit and all other Citrus Juices, Fruit Nectars (excluding Papaya), Grape Juice, and Prune Juice Pineapple Juice VEGETABLES: Asparagus, Green or Wax Beans, all other Beans (except fresh shelled), Corn (except vacuum packed and on-the-cob), and Mixed Vegetables Fresh Shelled Beans (Including Llmas and Black-eyed Peas) and Vacuum Packed Corn Greens, leafy (except Spinach) Beets and Carrots Peas and Tomatoes Sauerkraut Tomato Catsup or Chill Sauce, Tomato Pulp or Puree, and Tomato Sauce (except when packed In combination dinners) Tomato Paste Mushrooms, Pumpkin, or Squash, and Spinach VEGETABLE JUICES: Tomato Juice and Vegetable Juice combinations containing 70 percent or more Tomato Juice OmIOu. IncL 14 OL Nt. 1 Picnic No, 211 CyL 3 8 11 7 6 10 15 3 2 7 8 12 5 6 10 3 10 15 8 4 Over 14 02. IncL lib. 2 OL No. 303 No. 1 Till One Pint 4 12 15 9 8 13 20 4 2 10 12 16 6 9 14 4 13 20 11 5 0»r 1 1b. 2 01. lnct.1lb.foz. No. 2 5 14 19 10 10 16 23 5 3 12 14 19 8 10 16 5 16 25 14 6 Ovtf1lb.li!: IncL 2 IB. No. 2</2 One Quail 8 21 25 15 13 21 34 7 3 17 21 28 10 15 24 7 21 34 19 8 OwJIillav, lMll» • l> *«. <NOtlt) i U 28 * 14 a it 29. " 47 • i •••4 ' ' 22 21 '? 19 14 21 14 " 9 29 41 " 2* U Note.—Jams, Jellies, marmalades, fruit butters and similar preserves are NOT rationed. SOUPS CONTAINER SIZE -> Tomato Soup All other Soups (excluding Green Turtle, Clam Juice, Broth, and CocKtall) Soups, not concentrated (ready-to-serve) HI.: BABY FOODS CONTAINER SIZE All canned or bottled types and varieties, except Milk and Cereal (Including Custards). FROZEN CONTAINER SIZE -> FRUITS, BERRIES, AND JUICES: Strawberries All other Fruits and Berries VEGETABLES: Beans, Baked Beans, Green (all styles) Beans, Lima (all varieties) Corn, Cut Corn-on-cob Peas Spinach All other Vegetables and Vegetable Combinations (excluding Kfllfl) 10 0112 K. 14 0(16 01. DRIED Dried 01 Dehydrated Soups In all types ol containers.... 1 point tor packages up to 4 ounces. Peas, Beans, or Lentils (excluding Soybeans and Black-eyed Peas).... 4 polntt per pound. 4Vi«. 1 This chart only lists point valuta for the most popular slm, Stf the official chart at your (rotor 1 ! for other sizes and thtlr point values CAUTION Only Items on this chart the surrender of Blut from War Ration iook Tw«

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free