Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 8, 1961 · Page 8
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 8

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 8, 1961
Page 8
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Page 8 article text (OCR)

Eight M 1 » I A R , HOfft, A ft ft A N » A BOOM WITH A VIEW of what a nursing home can be is the dining room of Margaret Wagner House, Cleveland. Ohio. Shown are Miss Wagner and her brother, Francis. Atomic Tests Policy Plan Is Expected By LEWIS GULICK WASHINGTON (AP) — President Kennedy is expected to announce soon a major turn in policy on U. S. atomic tests, long under a self-imposed moratorium. Authoritative sources indicated the new policy, shaping up as a result of the apparent failure of the Geneva test talks, wilt be to i resume underground U. S. nucle- j ar explosions if this serves the national interest. At the same time, these sources said, the United Slates svould continue to attend the long-drawn-out Geneva conference as long as the Soviets want to talk there. The United States would not : necessarily proceed with A-blasts ; but would not regard itself as j bound by a moratorium because the talks were still continuing, it was stated. Kennedy hinted at a change in his speech Tuesday night reporting on his Vienna meeting with Soviet Premier Khrushchev. When he entered office, the President promised to make one more sincere try at reaching a test ban agreement at the Geneva conference which started in November 1958. The Soviets have rebuffed western proposals this spring. Kennedy said no hope emerged from his talk with Khrushchev. Rather, he said, the Soviet leader made clear his insistence on a Red veto for test ban control machinery and other conditions unacceptable to the West. Kennedy said the Geneva negotiations "appeared futile." Questioned by a newsman after his speech, Kennedy said he B&B SUPER MARKET Dial 7-4501 WE DELIVER 9 A.M.-10 A.M. — 2 P.M.. 4 P.M. WISH BONE LOW CALORIE DRESSING ITALIAN & FRENCH IT'S NEW 2 8 Or. Bottles 55 FOLGERS COFFEE 1 Lb. Can 69c 6 Oz. Jar 79c FLY SPRAY FLIT & KILL KO WAS 65c Quart NOW — While it Lasts Quarts 1 00 GUARANTEED FLOUR 25 Ibs. 1.49 ZESTEE Salad Dressing & Spread quart 39c mm Hominy Pprk & Beans Northern & Pinto Beans 3 « 25c SNOWDRIFT COLONIAL SUGAR 10 - c MELLORINE 10 FLAVORS Gal. 39c BLACKBURN'S SYRUP Vl Gol 45C Large Box FAB 29c DEL MONTE FRUIT Cocktail 2 c 3Q °n 3s 49c ASSORTED JELLO O Boxes BRYCES PIE ARGE SIZ 79c LARGE SIZE PRODUCE DEPT. Bananas Pound 10 Potatoes NO. 1 RED 10 Lbs. 45' PURPLE HULL PEAS Pound 15 NICE FIRM PINK Tomatoes Pound 15 GOOD ft FRESH Ground BEEF Pound STEW MEAT 3 Ibs. 1,00 FRANKS 2 Ib. bag 65c BOLOGNA 4 Ibs 1.00 FRESH DRESSED FRYERS LET US FILL YOUR DEEP FREEZE Pound 21 CURED HAMS Small Whole Pound 43 LARGE EGGS 2 Do*. 87 Good Tender CHUCK ROAST Pound 49 Good Slob BACON SLICED Pound 39 Prices For Thursday, Friday & Saturday, Jynt §« 9, 4 10 Competition f6r Publics Money Grows I By SAM DAWSON ftp Bu s 'ness News Analyst Ntw YOTIK (AD—The compe- titioh for your savings and the competition for the loans you seek is building up fast today—in the place where you work. Impressive growth of credit un- ifwW in offices and factories is nouj beifig challenged by an increasing mirnbcr of commercial banks also offering on-the-job services. Tie banks are out after the estimated 40 per cent of America's G5 milKon wage earners who make littl^ if any use of hank facilities. Tfte bank plan, started in the West only three years ago by the Bank of America, now is offered by iomc 300 banks across the land; with 200 more reported about ready to make the jump into i-cif-scrvicc banking. The in-plant banking facilities are offered in thousands of business .establishments with payrolls ranging from 30 to more than 10.000 persons. The banks arc thus moving to meet'the challenge by Ihc fastest growing of any of the savings formsi-the credit union. More than 12 million workers are members of these worker-run facilities. The Credit Union National Association reports a membership gam last y^ar of 781,072 with savings up 11.£ per cent to nearly $5 hiU lion. Loans to members rose 16.8 per cknt to $4.3 billion. Assets were reported as $5.G billion, up 11.6 per cent over 1959. The fast-spreading credit union plan has profilted by low operating costs—usually free desk space from the company, much voluntary labor by members, and exemption from federal and most state income taxes. As a result the credit unions uaially can pay higher interest on savings and charge less for loans than most out-of-plant competitors. After several years of striking growth—assets totalled $2.2 billion iri 1954, as against $5.6 billion today—the 'credit unions are now being challenged by the- banks on their home ground, the office or factory. ) The'American Bankers Association is helping members with an operational blueprint. Usually all that's called for is a display rack, supplied; by the bank, in some convenient plant or office location. There the worker can get deposit slips, loan application forms, explanatory folders and pread- drpssed envelopes. Talking points of the banks for their form of service is that it appeals to workers who may not want their fellows to know about their financial problems, and that the company isn't involved in any way. Race Tension Mounts in N.Carolina TRINITY, N.C. (AP)-A trickle of curiosity seekers stood aimlessly in the streets.of this wayside community today after a second night of racial unrest threatened trouble. Highway patrol reinforcements were dispatched Tuesday night after milling crowds of white persons formed, dispersed and regrouped almost without purpose. Officers reported a fire was started in an unused Negro elementary school about 12:30 a.m. but was extinguished before any serious damage was done. A cross, about eight feet high, was burned on the edge of a Negro section. Officers said most of the crowd, young people dressed in shorts and gala summer attire, apparently was drawn to this community of 1,000 five miles south of High Point on the heels of an interracial brawl Monday night. The Monday night fight apparently was touched off after a white grill operator, Hobert Parris, 20, declined to serve Negroes. When Parris closed the grill, about 40 disgruntled Negroes engaged in a brief battle with about 10 white youths. Parris, who was beaten, hid beneath a house while bands of white persons searched for him believing him kidnaped. There had been another brief interracial battle Sunday. Protests Theater Segregation NEW YORK (AP)-Four students protesting theater segregation in Austin, Tex., went into the second day of a sit-in at offices of American Broadcasting-Paramount Theaters, Inc., today, with company officials taking a "tolerant" attitude. A police captain at the scene said company officials were going to let the students remain and "tolerate them." But he said he had been told the group would not be allowed to get food or use rest room facilities. The "sit-in" became a "sleep- through" during the night. DELSEY Kotex Box of 12 39c Kleenex 2 200 Ct. Boxes Colonial Sugar PURE CANE 10 Lbs. 98c 29c 49c SKINNERS Spaghetti or Macaroni Blackburn's Special Syrup SHOW BOAT Pork-Beans Mellorine'/' "39 Tall Pet 3w 49c Hot Shot Bug Killer Jackson's Vanilla Wafers Niagara Starch B°X. 35c , ,..,..'....'..'. pt. 59c 15 Oz. 35c FLAKY WHITE Lb. ARMOURS U. S. D. A. Bologna..... 4 ibs 1.00 Wieners 2ib S . 69c Ground Beef 2 L bs . 98c Dry Salt Meat SMALL LEAN SIDES.. Lb. 35c Loin or T-Bone Steak Lb 79c Joy 12Oz. Size 39c Ivory Liquid 39c 120z, Size Premium Duz 57c Starter Size Reg. Size Oxydol 39c Spic & Span 29c Reg. Box Mr. Clean 69c Giant Size Camay 4 SS 39c Comet 2 Ca 6 ns 31C would have a statement to make later. L B. DELANEY & SON GROCERY * MARKET PHONE 7-3701 RALPH MONTGOMERY GROCERY ft MARKET PHONE 7-3361 BEN RATELIFF GROCERY ft MARKET PHONE 7-9933

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