Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 22, 1961 · Page 7
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 7

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 22, 1961
Page 7
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Page 7 article text (OCR)

kunday, Jim* If, mi •*-• ~ ---• --^^-.--..-.-. .._..._.., Change Of Pace Breakfast \ 'h f y> r ? freshm e> Ascribes this change of pace breakfast L Vr Cn ft read y t ?-eat high protein cereal, fresh blueberries and sliced bananas, topped with vanilla pudding, softened «£™ Iriik' k C 1, Cre 1 m ¥>.Pl«» ot the usual milk. Complete the «*Z « butte ™l raisin bread or toast, and you will have a •ummertime version of an adequate breakfast. Regardless of temperature, the body needs a good, nourishins teiSX*,? l?erform effi ?! ent 'y throughout the entire mornfng- •ummertime is no exception to this rule. Serve breakfast in tha eoolwt spot you can find An attractive breakfast tablo can help ' to 8tart each Limits Use of Dues for Politics ^ By JAMES D. GARY WASHINGTON (AP) _ The Supreme Court has concluded its currcpt term with a major decisions holding that workers compelled to be union members can't have their dues money spent for political purposes against their will-. . , The court, ruling in a railroad labor ease, .made it clear it was •king of a union shop situation —one in' which' the workers have to be members and pay dues to a union to hold.their jobs. Where' workers" under' such' an arrangement object to_ having part of their dues,Money'diverted to political causes, the court held, the union must respect the members' wishes. Otherwise, their right to make a political free choice is ^ruling. .. .,.,., ... ^flic court's 4 !& hour session Monday was the 'longest of the year and the last' until October. The justices handed down opinions in 11 cases and ruled on scores of. 'motions. In a decision hailed as historic, the court barred use of illegally obtained evidence in state courts, just as such evidence cannot be used in federal courts. '• Jit struck dowp as unconstitutional a Maryland law prohibiting persons from holding public office who refuse to swear they believe in God. A fourth significant decision, involving a challenge to Connecticut's birth control laws, was bypassed. The court refused to rule on the statutes which make it a crime to use contraceptives or for Actors to give information on Weir use. In effect, the state law was Allowed to stand, . . , In other actions the court: • 1. Held 7 to 2- that states can compel lawyers to join bar associ- ' ations and pay clues, even though the lawyers object. Trayton L Lathrop of Madison, Wis., who brought the complaint, claimed he should not have to pay money into an organization which used such funds for backing legislation he opposed. The ruling, written by Justice William J. Brcnnan Jr., was not contrary to the decision reached in the labor union case, the majority held. Brcnnan said the issue of the correctness of whether Lalhrop "may constitutionally be compelled to contribute his financial support to political activities which he opposes, was not before the court. He said the decision intimated no view as to the issue 1 : correctness, 2. Held tmnaimously that adc quatc safeguards must be provided in seizures of obscene publiea lions to prevent the taking of non- obscene publications. The ruling was based on a Missouri case in which only 100 of 280 publications seized by police, acting under a state law, proved to be obscene. Justice Brcnnan delivered the majority opinion in the complex decision barring use of union duos for political purposes when the member objects. He said the court was not curtailing "the traditional political activities" of unions but added that unions must not sup port activities against the wishes of a member "with his exacted money" (his dues). Justice Felix Frankfurter and Justice John M. Ilarlan joined in one dissent. Justice Hugo Black wrote another dissent and Justice Charles E. Whittaker dissented in part. Miss Little Rock LITTLE HOCK (AP) — Jay me Sue Thomas, 18, a sophomore-to- be at Hcndrix College in Convvay, is the new Miss Little Rock. She will represent the city in the Miss Arkansas pageant next, month. The 5-3, 108-pound lovely won a $500 wardrobe and $300 scholarship in the city contest here Sat urday night. Picnic Chicken Delight Chicken that'» cooked for eating out of hand wins the popular 4 " 5° te J° r * he V6I 7 b ?f l out{loor ealin e- Picnic Chicken Delight is a double winner, for it won. a top prize in a recent National Chicken Cooking Contest, too! Easy to prepared quick to cook, this dish will, please the cook and satisfy the hungry picnicker. As the old •aymg goes some like it hot, some like it cold. This chicken ran bS cooked ahead and packed in a chilled hamper for enjoyment 2t a punic site, or it can be cooked at home for delectable patio meals Cranberry jelly is a wonderful accompaniment to fried chicken at any season of the year. Add a hearty salad bowl of greens, tomato wedges and hard cooked eggs. Fry plenty of chicken and have •nough cranberry jelly and salad so there are seconds all around »rd yoiive got your»ejf some mighty fine eating for warm sunny Picnic Chicken Delight 2 broiler-fryeri, 2'/i to 3 Ibs. cut up */i cup flour 1 A teaspoons salt teaspoon pepper teaspoon garlic or onion salt 1 cup cooking oil Vt cup water, optional Measure and blend flour and seasonings in a bag or a can with • .tight cover. Shake chicken, 2 to 3 pieces at a time, in flour mixture to coat evenly. Meanwhile, heat cooking oil moderately toot in fry pan. Add chicken, meaty pieces first, slipping less meaty pieces in between. Cook until golden brown, 35 to 40 minutes turning as needed to cook and brown evonly. Reduce heat, add water, cover tightly and cook over low heat 10 to 15 minutes until tnifLrf^cr limrmr* n «•« J Vt «i> i — -. -J 1~\ _• . t*~»t» i on paper towel. Garuish as MOM STAB, KOFI, ARKANSAS Many U.S. Engineers Work Abroad By SAM DAWSON AP Business News An'lysf NEW YORK (AP)-It's rarely lumped in with foreign aid to developing countries. And it's an American export that is hard to fit into the statsitics. But U.S. firms with cngincernig and construction skills tip for hire on a global scale arc chalking up sizable earnings abroad.' This, along with (he exports to build and equip the plants, helps the' United States in its struggle lo : •balance its international pay- pients. Official statistics do show thai U.S. engineering and building con-, tractors drew net income ot all least .$120 million on foreign jobs' in i960. Bui government experts' on world trade concede that actual earnings might run several! times that much. The Sltaistics don't incUido military construction projects on which American firms work. And also, fees collected abroad on non military work often remain in the hands of foreign subsidiaries of U. S. engineers and builders. Demand for services of these American firms still runs strong —in the already industrialized nations as well as in the more publcizccl underdeveloped ones. The National Constructors Association, with 28 engineering and building contractors as members reports they are workng on some 200 foreign jobs, ranging from small electric utility subst.ilions to multimillion-dollar industrial complexes rcqiiring several years to complete. These projects, it, says, employ 500 Americans overseas as well as 30,000 foreign workers. Example: Stone & VVehslcr Engineering Corp. of Boston says it often has staff engineers working in two-dozen lands in a single year. In 1900 its personal rolled up 005,000 miles in foreign (ravel. K says its biggest customers by Could Write on a Gold Typewriter y HAL BOYLE NEW YORK (AP)-Cnrl Foreman doesn't write on a solid-gold typewriter. But he could if he chose to. far nrc private foreign interests, miner than governments. The Con.slmclion Industry Internal ional Committee, with some <iO members, estimates 17 lending U.S. contractors completed $2,5 billion in construction jobs abroad in (he last five years. It says $1 (billion' worth of U.S. exports in the form of machinery, construction equipment and oilier supplies' were generated by Hies projcls. The committee says that '22 largest American contractors now have 3,000 Americans on foreign jobs. Uncstimated thousands of others arc laboring here at home to supply these projects. At -17 Curl, wlio once was a sideshow barker, is reputed to be the highest paid screen writer in movieclom—and modestly dcclins to deny it. Over a 22-year career his output has been relatively small for bour-geoning Hollywood. "I've turned out fewer lhan 50 scripts," he remarked. "Some of (lie fellows out there have written 500." But among his films liavc bceni wns 9" C P' C jobs ranging from cnrnlval press ngcnl and sideshow barker to laboratory technician, (he Chicago- born author finally sold his first film script in 1939 for $180. "I broke in the hard way," he recalled, "on wlmt they called poverty row," a section in Sunset Boulevard that held Che offices of producers of cheap quickies. "They made films for $in,000 to $20,000. To them a $30,000 picture such noUiblos «s "High Noon," "Bridge on (lie River Kw;ii," "Cluimpion," "Home of (ho Brave," "The Key," and "The Mouse Unit Hoarcd." He recently wrote and produced "Guns of Navarone," which lolls of suicidal commando raid against a German gun base. The .Greek government obligingly loaned him ihrce thousand troops and 12 destroyers for this $!> million venture, filmed largely on I'hc Island of Rhodes in the Mediterranean. Foreman's own life story chronicles the rise of the writer from low-paid serf to the role of tycoon in the industry. After years of odd "A writer then was a barely necessary evil. He was a nuisance, hardly tolerated on the set. If they could just, have figured how to. make movies without a writer at all, life would have been beautiful for them, "Once when I objected to a change they made in one of my scripts, and said so out loud, they decided on direct, action—and In- eluded me out. They called over two policemen and had me thrown out of the studio." Since those days, however, the writer has risen to the upper stnl- us class. "The jibsolnle minimum for a script, today would be $:),r>(XI,"said i Page SC?M — * •. *m Declares Barbara Burns Losing Sight LOS ANGELES (AP) - Baf« bara Burns, troubled-daughter of the late Arkansas comedian, Bob Burns. IK losing her sight, a friend says. Miss Burns, 2;!. arrested numerous times on suspicion of nnrcot* ics violations, is In UCLA MetlU cal Center. A hospital spokesman said yesterday she is being treat' ed "for a condition which is in- tcrfcrring with her vision." But a friend, .Jack Strait, said: "She i.s g(iiii!{ blind. All she can see i.s blurs." Strait, who identified himself as the operator of n .small recording firm, said Miss. Burns has in- flimialion of the oplic nerve. He said she is penniless and "|f we don't raise some money they'll have to remove her from the hospital," A)reman."And some writers linvo received from $l7,'i,(KKI to $200,000, plus a percentage of the picture." Try Jane Parker in the new, blue Package 1 YOUR CHOICE -JANE Marble or Go Id POUND CAKE BLUEBERRY or PEACH PIE e Special from J JANE PARKER ....... an* Potato Chips «.»«45c JANC- PARKER CARAMEL Pecan Roll P1 ,39c JANE PARKER CRACKED Wheat Bread 2 L '±,33c ifAfie PARKER CLOVERLEAf- BROWN N' SERVE Dinner Rolls 2 «,, 43c OLD FASHIONED COCONUT, LEMON OR Fudge Cookies ,,39c COOKIES Crispo Hawaiian Holiday CHICKEN 12oz $100 Pkgs. 1 I Parade Boned American or Pimento 2-lb. ...Pkg. CHED-0-BIT 79' MILD CHEDDAR 53' Wisconsin ....Ib. Fresh — Tree Rips PEACHES Ib. 15c en™. __ Fresh ••.-•'• ' .. •••~. ".. -• CUCUMBERS,..,:,;.,. , b .10. Mixed Vegetables SQUASH .2 Ibs. 25c AAp % California ** P X >0-oz. Sfrowberrios 3 pt. boxes $1.00 ** Pkgs ' "MONS doz 39c GREEN PEAS 3 A&P Frozen Peas or Peas and Carrots 10-oz. Pkgs. Peanut Butter Ann Page in Game Bird Glass... 12-or. ... Size Toilet Tissue Northern "4i off".. 4-Roll Pkg. 39' 31 Ronown 16-oz. lono Can Nepco nd ...... «~.^,...i ...... ..: ......... Can Vigo Blue or . / 16-oz. Yellow Label .................... . ....... Can Allen's Peas... No. 300 Can STOCK UP NOW DURMG AftP'S BIG 1O SALE! TOMATOES GREEN BEANS SARDINES DOG FOOD BLACK-EYES PEAS GREENS MUSTARD SPINACH BEANS CAT FOOD BEETS SE.L. Potato Sticks ONION Allen's Cream NO. 300 or Purple Hull „•=....«.,..„ Con Allen's Turnip ,•• 16-oz. or Musfard , Can French's . O . oz , Salad n..,.rr Jar ea. Allen's Uaf .... No. 300 Can Allen's Cut. ,' Green With 16 . oz Po ' a «°« - v , Can Glamour Puss 6-oz. ...Can 16-oz. ....Can . 2'/ 4 -oz. Kobey's Can Borden's ea. "SUPER-RIGHT" HEAVY CALF "SUPER-RIGHT" ALL MEAT JUMBO Sirloin Steak , 79< BOLOGNA 'SUPER-RIGHT" HEAVY CALF T B * M . ^^ T-Bone Steak , 99* "SUPER-RIGHT" HEAVY CAIF Round Steak * 89< "SUPER-RIGHT" HEAVY CALF Rump Roast , 69< "SUPEH-KIGHT" HEAVY CAIF ' • Chuck Roast .39c BY-THE-PIECE SLICED THICK SLICED , b (b 394 SLICED BACON "SUPER-RIGHT" AQ< Thict 2-ib. nc> *?»J T Sliced Pkg. J|JT Regular Mb. Sliced Pkg. COUNTRY SJYIE PURE PORK 'SUPER-RIGHT" Smoked Sausage E 49c CAPN' JOHN'S FROZEN ^^ - _^ \-/\rrx jwnn< o rnwicn Ground Beef 39c Scallop Dinner « 49c 'LUMROSE DANISH -^ ~ ' CAPN' JOHN'S FROZEN Canned Ham _a*2 09 Haddock Dinner «39c N«|JHOfF'S PBEFERREO Frankfurters ROSARI1A 49c Beef Tacos K 45c ANN PAGE KETCHUP 2 14 Oz. OO Bottles O V /C DETERGENT VEL 75c Potted Meat 3 35< Beef Stew * - 45* Sweet Peas 3^55* Corn Beets *-* 13&J43* Pears Tomato Juice 3 ^1 Beans D«ap trow Etf AP. MILK Whit. I lous«.._ -6 £ 79* VASELINE Hair Tonic WRAPPING PAPER DUNCAN NINES DELUXE LAW -Jfit 68* a? Cake Mixes ^ SUNKISr Lemon Juice _2 1 &r-27« Lemon Juice O Reg. (- Bars TOILET SOAP PALMOLIVE 21c LIQUID DE1ERGENT VEL 61c TOILET SOAP PALMOLIVE 2Lt 29c i— Bars BEAUTY BAR SOAP VEL 39c O Reg. C- Bars... TOILET SOAP CASHMERE BOUQUET 21c DETERGENT FAB St. Size.. 75c REYNOLDS WRAP ALUM. FOIL 1 2" x 2S' Q O Reg. Roil JjC DEVILED HAM UNDERWOOD'S Can 07 C 2 Bafh Bars TOILET SOAP CASHMERE BOUQUET 29c DETERGENT AD Gt. Size.. 75c Size ROOM DEODORANT FLOR!ENT> 75c CLEANSER AJAX 21-oz. Size 23c

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