Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 22, 1961 · Page 11
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 11

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 22, 1961
Page 11
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Page 11 article text (OCR)

n u i A ft u r AM*/IN>A;» Berlin's History of Crisii (control of Icrlin by United Steles, Britain, France tnd Russia ended in '43 when Soviets withdrew from four- power administration. City was then divided into eastern and western sectors. of West Berlin by Soviets was in '48-M9. U.S.-British airlift kep» beleaguered city going with over 1.5, million tons of supplies. JCTBill met East Berlin uprising of anti-ComtminiSt workers in '2>3, squelched by Soviet troops. set in '58 by Soviets colled for unification of Germany under Red terms within six months. Khrushchev later said this was no ulfimo- tum, called for negotiations. of summit- engineered over U-2 incident in 1960 again put lieat on Berlin. Khrushchev threatened to sign separate peace with East Germany. iiii:iii«MiiT.g again face? potential crisis. United States has renewed pledge to resist Soviet encroachment in Berlin. ISE3IS hears Secretary of State Rusk soy Soviets may sign peace treaty with East Germany this, summer. U.S., Japan Agree on Trade Plan By SPENCER DAVIS WASHINGTON (AP)-The.Unit- ed States and Japan have agreed ^establish a joint economic com- rriittce at Cabinet, level,. U:S.; of-, ficials disclosed today. The agreement, appeared -to<be a major outgrowth of-talks, between Japan's Prime • Minister Hayato Ikeda and President Kennedy which entered their second day today. The high level committee'.would function in much the samc'mair- njjr as the present U.S:-Canada Wade Committee which meets'an- nually on trade' problems.''' '•• American officials considered the proposed committee .a-symbol of the trade partnership l«- tween the United States and Japan and an answer to critics'who contend that military security forms the only real tie between the two nations. The Canadian-American group lyings together the top financial and trade authorities of both governments to consider the most acute problems between the two countries. The Japanese-American, committee would perform a similar rol.e The United States is Japan's A Short Short Storv by CHALMER DELONG WEST Like many parents with teenage youngsters, -Mr.- Dunderhead was deeply concerned over the apparent shallowncss of his son Jack. Jack liked music that din't sound like music to Mr. Dunderhead. Jack's reading was not confined to the classics and Jack had many frivolous habits, such as spending long hours on the telephone, dressing in ridiculous fash- Jon, and scoffing at tho sacred cows of liis elders. Mr. Dunderhead set out to give Jack- an appreciation for culture —the culture of his own pre-war era. "My son will be well-educated 1961 by NfA. IM. top, trading partner and the United States ranks Japan second only to Canada as the largest outlet for American goods and commodities. High U.S. diplomatic officials were pleased at the outcome of the first round of meetings between Ikeda and Kennedy. The talks were businesslike and to the point, and both leaders were well-briefed on the problems confronting them, informants said. A debt to Summer Is Soup And Sandwich Time or I'll knock his brains out," said VIr. Dunderhead, and he meant it> •Ic rigged an outline of a courso hat was calculated to make Jack dull boy. Before Jack could get his spend- ng money, Jack had to learn by ote long passages from the clas- ics. Before Jack could have the amily car, he had to translate passages from the original Latin. Jack wanted spending money and use of the family car and cnowing that his father was a do- ermined old square he did as he was ordered. Besides, with all his o-called faults, Jack had a cer- ain tolerance and admiration for lear old Dad, who occasionally vas even right. r Summer .., soups ,.. sandwiches ,., all have much in common. Besides, beg-inning with the letter S, they're all favorites. Surveys show that families serve sandwiches on an average of cnce a day. Soup and sandwiches are summer meal-mates hot or cold . . . plain or fancy. Market shelves burst forth with many wp^lerful foods, to fill (summer soup and sandwich needs. Every boast a different eowibin? -—— —— Blend cream of chicken soup with milk and water; add cream of shrimp soup, garlic powder, and savory. Heat thoroughly; stir often. Garnish with lemon rind. Makes 4 to (> servings. Nelc If the days turns a bit cool, just heat and serve for a delicious treat. To go along ... a tasty open- face sandwich: Tomato Cucumber Rounds S slices wheat germ bread 1 package (3 ounces) cream cheese, softened S tablespoons chopped watercress Dash Ta.baKco S thin slices tomato S thin slices cucumber Watercress With • 3-inch round cookie cutter, cut bread into circles. Mix cream cheese, chopped watercress, and Tabasco; spread on bread. Top with tomato slice, then cucumber dice. Garnish, with watercress. 8 qpeu'fitt* saoiwich.es. ation of soups, sandwich fillings, \ breads or rolls. There's nothing like your own "pantry-market" to help you plan inviting summer fare, different daily. Choose from 83 kinds of canned or frozen soups; numerous canned or packaged sandwich spreads or meats, endless lists of breads and rolls. Menu planning for brunch, lunch or supper, summertime • or anytime, is balanced budget-wise ancknutrition-wise with soups and sandwiches. Try this "cool" suggestion today; Chilled ChickM And Shrimp fowl lean (10*6 ounces) condensed cream of chicken soup 1 soup can milk I .soup can water lean (10 ounces) frozen condensed cream of shrimp soup Dash garlic powder i rubbed savory Disarms Talks Already in Big Hassle WASHINGTON (API - Prelim- jinary U. S. Soviet disarmament ' alks headed into their third clay mid signs of a hassle even be- ore the two sides get to a formal •onfcrcnce. John . McCloy, the U.S. dis- irmarncnt chief, and Valerian !orin, representing the Soviets, irranged a midmorning resump- ion of the talks which have shown 10 sign of progress since (hey began Monday. Meanwhile, tho top U.S. dele- fate at tho stalled Geneva nuclear test ban talks, Arthur I-I. 3can, was slated to return to Vashington kite today for consul- ations with President Kennedy uid others. Stale Department press officer Lincoln White said it was an 'open question" whether Dean would return to the faltering Geneva parley which has been under way since November 1958. White •5aid tho United States will con- inue to seek an effective-test ban agreement there. During Tuesday's 2Vi-hour Mc- loy-Zorin meeting. Zorin was rc- Jorled to have given a lengthy •estatement of Sovite Premier <hrushchev's disarmament views. Both McCloy.and Zorin declined comment after the closed session. McCloy is trying to get agreement on a site for general disarmament discussions and on a 1st of participating countries. Washington and Moscow have agreed the conference should be;in around July 31. But the Soviets want to merge ;he nuclear test talks with the general disarmament discussions, a move Kennedy opposes. They also want 15 nations at the conference table—five Communist, five Western and five neutral. And Jack really wasn't frivo- ous. He didn't mind reading the classics the first time and there vas a certain challenge to Latin hat he didn't mind once he set iis heart on translating it., Bnt when he had to lean classics by icart and translate longer passag- The s each day, he rebelled., more he learned, he saidi the more upset he became because modern problems bore no rela- :ion to those of Henry VIII or John Btinyan. "Honest, Dad, is it necessary to learn all this tripe in order to be well-educated?" 'Indeed it is," said Mr. Dunderhead firmly. "And it isn't tripe." "But wouldn't it be better if 'amiliarized with a great many classics, instead of memorizing only a few?" Jack asked. "I could read an extra book, ih 'the time it takes to learn some of this stuff. And besides, if I eveii • want to <now what John Milton .or Charles Dickens said, I can aJways find heir works in the library.' 1 Mr. Dunderhead signed patiently. He didn't intend. to be a hard father, but he wanteit ftis ' son to be a brain. "Jack, my boy," he said, "we put too much faith in books and records. In order to have thoughts at one's fingertips, we .should memorize, memorize, memorize. Jack nodded slowly. "Yes, 1 suppose you're right," he said. "I was just translating a passage from Julius Caesar's commentaries. He told how the . Druids whom he admired, refused to trust their doctrines to writing They committed their (principles to memory. As a result, they be came fathers of a great civiliza lion." "Not as great as Rome, my boy," said Mr. Dunderhead: "No, but they were the ances tors of the civilizations of Ger many, France, England and other countries of Europe. Caesar said "Reliance upon documents tends would promote its the United Nations Kennedy advisers see the Soviets' 15-nalion plan as a form of Khrushchev's troika system—and they fear agreeing to this in the arms talks chances at and in international organizations where Khrushchev wants it adopted. ' ' -vWH|S Kennedy already has denounced Khrushchev's demand for troika, or a tlu'ee-headed, control system Lo police any ban on atomic testing, Kennedy says it amounts to a Soviet veto over any effective enforcement action. It was learned that Khrushchev told Kennedy at their Vienna meeting the Soviet Union was willing a year ago to accept a single-executive control system on the A-ban machinery. But after seing how U.N. Secretary General Dag Hammar- skjold handled the Congo crisis, Khrushchev said, the Soviet Union now feels no man can be trusted to be truly neutral and the Soviet Union cannot let him control matters of Soviet national interest and security. Kennedy \vas said to have told Khrushphev, among other things, that the U.S. Senate would never accept a treaty with the troika in it. The proposed lest ban agreement would be in treaty form. to relax diligence in memorization.'" "Yes," said the father. "Caesar had my ideas exactly." "Thanks, Caesar," said Jack, "Now I'll quit memorizing." "What? What did you say?" ., "We know a great deal about Caesar," said Jack, "because he committed his thoughts to documents. Eight books on the Gallic war, three on the Roman Civil War and other fragments. But What do we know about the Druids except what was written by thers?" Mr." Dunderhead had lost his case. (THi U. S. D. A. LB. 20c THICK SLICED BACON 2 £ 98c BACON SQUARES L1 , 19c GROUND BEEF IBS. BOLOGNA .I.....:.... ................. ...................... .: ....................................... 4 *; 1.00 WEINERS 69c Tissue 4« 53 2 200 Ct. Box Kotex Mackerel Box of 12 39c 29 Reynolds Foil 25 . F ». Ron 33c AUSTEX Spaghetti & Meat Balls 2 49c m 25 a 149 SHORTENING CARNATION MILK 3 r b - 70r +J Can t 7\* 3 «£!! 49c NABISCO PREMIUM CRACKERS '«£ 29c PUREX ADM!RATION COFFEE Qts. I Lb. Pkg. 19c 65c Mellorine'A" 39 C MIDWEST GAL, CTN. Potatoesio LB. BAG SUNKIST LEMONS CARROTS EXTRA LARGE Doz. 29c Bunches 25c EGGS LAND'O LAKES FARM GRADE"A" DOZ. RALPH MONTGOMERY GROCERY & MARKET PHONE 7-3361 L B. DELANEY & SON GROCERY & MARKET PHONE 7-3701 K. P. BACHMAN GROCERY ft MARKET PHONE 7-9935 (FORMERLY UN RATELIFF GRO.)

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