20 Thursday, July 14, '60 Here Is Thumbnail Sketch Of Platform By OVID A. MARTIN LOS ANGELES (AP)-Hero's a thumbnail sketch of Ihe major planks of the platform adoptee Tuesday night by the Democratic National Convention: FOREIGN POLICY - Restore the nation's military, political, economic and moral strength so that it might more effectively lead the free world in its search for a slaMe peace and an expanding world economy. NATIONAL DEFENSE -- Recast the nation's military capacity in order to provide forces and a diversity of weapons sufficient to deter limited or general aggre sions. WORLD TRADE - Press for reduction of foreign barriers to U.S. products. NAT'L ECONOMIC GROWTH- Pledges policies to speed rate of economic growth. These would include an end of what was called Ihe tight money policy of the Re. publicans, control of inflation, aid to economically depressed areas, broadening of minimum wage benefits, and planning for dustrial automation. AGRICULTURE -- Raise price supports, use government ments, food stamp program and expanded program of foreign distribution to boost farm prices and income. HOUSING-Expand federal aid to encourage building of two million homes a year. MEDICAL CARE-Expand the social security tax system to provide funds for extending medical care to the aged. EDUCATION - Extend federal financial aid for school construction and employment of teachers NATURAL RESOURCES - Develop and conserve natural sources for this and future generations. The plank says the present administration is permitting them to waste interests. or 'go to selfish URBAN PROBLEMS - Establish a federal department to aid cities with problems of slum clearance, urban renewal, water supply, transportation, recreation, health, and other problems. CIVIL RIGHTS-Pledge fuH use of powers of the federal government to end racial discrimination in voting, education, housing, em- ployment, transportation, and oth cr fields. MINIMUM WAGE-Plcdgcs to raise minimum wage rate from $1 an hour to J1.25 and to extern coverage to several million addi tional workers. FISCAL POLICY - Pledges a balanced federal budget except in periods of emergency or reces- ion. TAXES-Raise taxes if necessary to meet unfolding demands at home and abroad. But it holds lhat an expanding economy plus better tax collection policies should provide sufficient funds to meet most government needs. 5-Slage Rockef Misses Orbil; Works Anyway WALLOPS ISLAND, Va. (AP)A five-stage rocket designed to probe atmospheric conditions which will be met by military ballistic missiles was fired here Wednesday, but'failed to get desired speed and altitude. The Army said the height reached by the 7,125-pound Strong- arm III was sufficient to produce data of value. Scientists handling the.launch- ing said they could not immediately say whether all five stages 6f the rocket fired, or give the exact altitude it reached. Th6 56^5-foot rocket was launched for the U. S. Army Ordnance Corps Ballistic Research Laboratories of Aberdeen Proving Grounds, Md., by'the National Aeronautic! and Space Administration. Its job was to measure upper atmosphere electron densities at altitudes at which the interconti- nenlal ballistic weapons and the Army's Nike-Zeus will operate. The rocket was designed to go up ],IOO miles, or slightly higher than that reached by Ihe first Strongarm sent aloft from here last Nov. 10. Strongarm II failed last Nov. 18, because of a malfunction In the firing circuit for thÂ« third stage. Delia Praised For Respect Of Individualists The Rev. Rilcy Munday told Ihe East Greenville Kiwanis Wednesday that Ihe main reason he loved the Delta, and in particularly Greenville and Cleveland, was the fact that "individuality is preserved and the human spirit is respected" here. Rev. Munday, pastor of the Interstate Baptist Church nea Shaw, has been for the past thre years associated with Misceram ic Tile of Cleveland as personne manager and is now a public re I lions director for the Frankli Life Insurance Co. "Where but in the Delta coul you have a Hodding Carter, wit whom I can, and often do, dis agree, but love because he is no afraid to say what he believes lis heart?" Munday said. He cit ed Don Monroe, in charge of pub ic relations at Greenville Mills and C. L. "Slim" Landrum, man ager of the Greenville Cirambe of Commerce, as other example of individualism. Super - Sonic Skeet He did not restrict his observa ions about individualism to th Jelta. Purvis, Miss, the humor st said, was the snuff-dipping cen- er of the world ("double-dippin, iriginated there") and he told of a native son who was a maste of the "super-sonic skcet -- i its the spittoon before it leaves the mouth." His hero was talking with ar ild timer one day and said he wa; worried lest Soviet Premie Khrushchev get trigger happy and send "one of those hydrogen Â»mbs here and blow Purvis of he map." "Why should he aim it Purvis," the old timer want man, hav the coun W.C. Bufkin, Schoolman For 40 Years, Retires In Sharkey Co. ed to know. "Why en't you heard--this i y seat," was the reply. "Praise God for such individual sm," Munday said. He said he felt sorry for people who did not love their fellow man. ,"I never met a man i Greenville or Cleveland I didn 1 instantly like," he said. "I re cently talked to a group of funer al directors -- they are undertak ers with a college degree -- and I told them I loved them, too They have never let me down Munday was introduced by Bil Trotler. Also Membership Losses Methodist Jurisdiction Plan Comes Under Fire At Conclave LAKE JUNALUSKA, N.C.(UP1) --Methodist bishops from the Southeast called Wednesday for "return to the spirit and practice of early Methodism" to offset losses in church membership in recent years. In their Episcopal address to church's quadrennial Southeastern Jurisdictional Conference, the bishops also defended t h e church's controversial Jurisdictional system which has been criticized as being pro-segregation. The address, prepared jointly by the bishops of the jurisdiction, was delivered by Bishop Paul N. Garher of Richmond, Va. Discussing the problems facing the church, the bishops noted that 129,260 inactive members w e r e removed from church rolls by quarterly conference during the ffitmmmmm PURE GROUND first three years of the present quadrennium. They said thÂ»t during the 1953-59 conference year "we actually wiped out from membership standpoint 100 congregations." They said that if pastors creased their care for Â· their church members there would be "no occasion for the wholesale dropping of 50 or 100 members at a single quarterly .conference as has happened so often in the past few years." A brief discussion of race relations was devoted largely to the question of the jurisdictionai- organization established when the nation's various Methodist groups united in 1939. Five jurisdictions were established on geographical lines with a iixth Â«t up for Negroes. In recent years there, have been demands for integration of the Negro jurisdiction with the other five. Tte bishops said that Negro members of the commission which set up the plan of union "declared that Ihe policy of separate congregations and annual conferences had been practiced in the Methodist Episcopal Church (the Northern group) for many years and that a separate Jurisdictional conference for Negroes was only a logical development thereof and did not imply any racial segregation which did not already exist in the Methodist Episcopal Church. "Many Negro Methodists favored a separate Jurisdictional conference because it gave opportunity for initiative and leadership not possible in a Jurisdictional ROLLINK FORK -- D i s t r i c t Superintendent o! Education f o r the Sharkcy-lssnquena Line Consolidated School District, W. E. Bulkin, ended forty years in Ihe leaching profession as he retired recently. Bufkin is succeeded by H. G. Fenton. i Bufkin is 67 years of age and' was born in Copiah County. He! received his B. A. Degree at Millsaps College in 1920, did graduate work at the University of Chicago in 1924 and Columbia University in 1930-33. receiving his masters degree at Columbia University Teachers College in 1933. During an outstanding career as an educator. Bufkin served as principal, teacher and coach at Pontotoc high school and served as teacher and prin- school faculty of Millsaps College ippl Association of School Admin- from 1925-1929, Slate College in 1935, and the University of Mississippi in 1939. He was president of Mississ- istralors in 1931, a member of President ol Delta High School Association from 1943 to 1955, nnd has' been a member of the American Â·Association of School Administrators since 1927. .Among his civic and religious affiliations and offices,' Bufkin lists commander Frank G. Wingfield Post, American Legion for 1942 and 1W9. He has been a Club in 1940, and a member of C. M. Gooch Scholarship Found* Problems and Policies Commis- member of American Legion tor sion of the Miss. Education As- 40 years, having served two' years sociation from 1946 to 1955, the in the army in World'War I, serving 17 moriiKi overseas. He is a former member of Kiwanis Club'In Jackson ond wns president of the Leland Rotary of the North Mississippi Confer once, Methodist Church from 1945-1954. Ho was a member Â·i tbo Applications Committee of thi that club from 1933 (o 1957. He has'been a Rolarian In Rolling Fork.since 1957. Bufkin was Â·Â» member of the Millsaps College Board of Trustees, from 1946.to 1959; .a member of the Board of Education and Treasurer of Board of Education tion from 1944 to 1060. He wa| also a member of Â· the Board ol Stewards, Capitol Street Mclnc* dist Church from 192G to 1933 and the Leland Methodist Church from 1933 to 1937. For ten years ha was the Chairman of the Board of Stewards. Â· Â· SPECIALS FOR THURSDAY - FRIDAY - SATURDAY - MONDAY -TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY cipal at School in Enochs Jackson Junior High for five and a half year. He was assistant superintendent of the Jackson City Schools from 1927 to 1933. Bulkin was superintendent of the Leland Consolidated Schools from 1933 to 1955, and was assistant super- nlendent from 1955 to 1957. He las been superintendent of the Sharkey-Issaquena District since 1957. Bufkin served cm the summer Food, Drug Body Would Limil Use Oi Vitamins WASHINGTON (AP)-Thc Food and Drug Administration Weds.' proposed a new regulation to re-, quire that vitamin preparations' containing high levels of folic acid c sold only on prescription. ; Folic acid is found in some mul- iple vitamin and vitamin food supplement products and is some-; imes prescribed as an addition :o the diet of pregnant women.' 'DA said it is not in itself harm-: 'ul, but "it has been known to mask the symptoms of pernicious^ anemia when added in sufficient; quantities to the diets of persons! vilh this disease, thus interfering vith proper diagnosis." | High levels are regarded more than 0.4 milligram rr 400 micrograms per daily dose. Manufacturers of vitamin preparations containing lesser mounts of folic acid would have o submit by March 6, 1961, scien- fic evidence of the safety of heir product, otherwise it too tould be limited to prescription iale. The industry and others con- erned have 15 days in which to lie written comments. SEE OUR DISPLAY OF GIFTS Yours Free WITH LIBERTY DUiXE STAMPS SELECT YOUR GIFTS RIGHT IN OUR STORE Jewel OIL o. 39Â° Kraft's Mayonnaise H. 25 * 45' Dixie Belle 1 Lb. Box CRACKERS 23 Domino SUGAR 19 Griffins Pure Strawberry Preserves 3-lSoz. $|00 Jars I f Domino (SUGAR 5 Â£19 With Coupon And $5.00 Purchase 1 Limit Expires July 20th Yellow Bow - Freestone PEACHES 2| Can 19 Hunt's CATSUP Yellow ^1 I? ^ V/L.CVJ Country Style solids -- FROZEN FOODS STOKELY'S FRESH SLICED PEACHES 12 OZ. PKG. 25 ( ORE - IDA HASH BROWN POTATOES 12 OZ. ... PKG. 18' CAPTAIN JOES DEVILED CRABS 3 OZ. EACH 22' MORTONS COCONUT CHERRY PEACH OR A P P J P DIt\! LARGE /IT r Jut/ r ISM FAMILY SIZE Home Grown - Large Firm Ripe TOMATOES-10 Home Grown O K R A Lb. 15 BELL-PEPPERS 5 Lge. Size Each _ - . Capitol Brand - Ready To Eat HAMS wn Â°'e -- -.---' Lb. 38' Swift's Worthmore Rindless SLICED BACON IÂ£39 79 Swift Premium Heavy Beef SIRLOIN STEAK Lb. More To - (Continued From Page 17) ans make sure the milk bacteria ount is 10,000 or less -- the ;rade A standard is 100,000 or 2ss; Golden Guernsey standards re 50,000 or less. Other tests nclude experimental work with 'ornell University on solids, non- ulterfat, where much of the vit-j imin A and good taste qualities] :e and where much of milk's ood value is. LBS. FRESH HOMEMADE WHOLE SAUSAGE 3 u. 79Â° ALL GOOD B O L O G N A ^ 25Â° J^^ SWIFTS BABY BEEF S T E A K Loin or ^ f\ c T-Bone Lb. O^ FRESH PORK S T E A K 3 Lbs 99 C J Lbs. ^ ^ff PET OR CARNATION FRESH TURKEY BACKS J. SHAMOON m no uin wim nit mm mat-- rou 01 r THS Â§ui FOI OUR STORE SUNDAY I A.M. COR. EDISON OPEN ON NOON UNION TO Walker Farms producers a r e aid a premium for milk that ests high in these fields. All of leir herds must be 50 per cent egistered all - Guernsey. The uernsey Cattle Club checks all ' them at least twice a year. Herds Checked The Walker FarnV; herd is fed- rnl tuberculosis accredited and |jis m slata Bangs free herd, so that animals can be sold anywhere in the United States without additional tests required. Several special barns are in use at Walker Farms. Of course! there is Ihe big clean dairy barn, where every cow walks to her own stall to be milked mechanically. Then there is a spring cow barn where expectant mothers and new mothers get three weeks of special treatment. There | is an old ladies home where cows | that have produced exceptionally jgood calves are given special ! treatment in effort ot ge addi- jlional top quality calves. Â· There is a test barn where production of lop animals is tested, i In this barn, each cow has her ||own water supply plenty of feed right at hand. Feed research is conducted here also, to provide information to Walker Farms producers on how to get top color and flavor economically. 1. conference where the N e g roes' 11would be in the minority," t h e i J Bishops said. Â·! They added that they would "live up to any obligations which I; we former Southern Methodists || assumed when we entered Metho- lldist Union in 1939. We refuse,! j however, to accept the charge that segregation is a child of Me- llhodist Union or that it is a product of any onÂ« section of our nation." The major item of business, I election of new bishops, will bc- i g i n al Thursday morning's ses- 'jsion. The new bishops will be consecraled al Sunday's closing session. RED POTATOES LARGE U. S. 1's LB. CALIFORNIA LETTUCE PURPLE HULL 6z JUMBO HEAD 16* CROWDER PEAS LB 15z SUNKIST LEMONS ECONOMY TRADE GRADE EGGS STOKELY'S APPLE SAUCE 2 1 DOZ. .. CTN. 303 CANS SAVE ALL GRATED 29* TUNA :.: ,. CAN I5c: FRES HDAILY GROUND BEEF 3 CAPITOL BRAND WIENERS LBS. LB. BAGS DELTA SPECIAL PORK SAUSAGE 3 89$ LBS. 79? COTTON STATE -- ALL MEAT BOLOGNA LB.390 SWIFT'S SELECT VEAL RUMP ROAST ^LB 69$ SWIFTS SELECT VEAL ALL MEAT LOIN TiP ROAST LB 790 SWIFT'S SELECT VEAL ROUND STEAK LB. 72* Silverleaf P U R E L A R D 4 Lb. Ctn. 55 46 Oz. C a n _ _ Ki-C Orange D R I N K 25 1 Lb. Can _ Folger's C O F F E E 69 BITS-0-SEA GRATED TUNA CAN 190 STARKIST CHUNK TUNA 111. CAN 29ci CURTIS MARSHMALLOWS 2 10 OZ. 1'KGS. NABISCO ORIOS LGES. .... BOX PILSBURY BISCUITS 150 380 2 CANS 19' MAYFIELD CORN 303 1 A C CAN POP CORN LB. CELLO BAG 25' 7 OZ. CAN 10' 25 LB. $ SACK 1 HARTEX CRUSHED PINEAPPLE^ UNITY FLOUR HUNTS TOMATOSAUCEScANs 29' BIG CHIEF PEANUT BUTTER 18 Oz. JAR 43' CHARM IN 60 COUNT NAPKINS 1C SCOT TOWELS 2 ROLLS 39 ( SOS SOAP PADS JERSEY GOLD ICE CREAM !/2 - 59Â° TWIN PET or BONUS DOG FOOD 4 16 Oz. Cans GERBER'S B A B Y F O O D 3 Cans 25 S N O W D R I F T 3 Can 59Â° SOFTEE TISSUE 4 Roll Pkg. WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES MD HOT S REALEIMON LEMON JUICE 8 BTÂ°L Z :21 C UPTON'S TEA \i-LB. TKG. 43' SWEET TR-EET CRUSHED PINEAPPLE 303 CAN 19' RED RIVER HAMBURGER PICKLES QT. 23' OCEAN SPRAY CRANBERRY SAUCE DEL MONTE FRUIT COCKTAIL 25 KRAFT'S MIRACLE OLEO 6 STICK PKG. JUICE 46-OZ. .. CAN 39' SHOWBOAT PORK BEANS 30 Â° CANS DELSEY ROLL PKG. 55' ELL OTHER MERCHANTS.
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