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'IKtirsciay, Jufy-13, 1961 M O i. i- M O ARK AN i A i fot|C Ek-vcti tvhrushchev Has Some Doublethink By JAMES MARLOW Won't Probe Death of Jeff Chandler HOLLYWOOD <AP) — The Screen Actors Guild says it won't investigate the death of actor Jeff Chandler. Such an inquiry it said Monday would serve "no useful purpose." Associated Pre«s News Analyst I chandler 42, died June 17 in a How To Pack For Vacation WASHINGTON (API-YOU can have things both ways with doublethink. What's no longer needed is very necessary, the ild is new, and what goes down is up. Premier Khrushchev has been having some doublethink. He's keeping the troops he said he was getting rid of. The military aircraft he said was finished Vjj^'i and the money he said he'd save is being spent, and then some. money being septn, etaoi shrd s and out of date is very new. And the money he said he'd save is money being spent, and then some. Almost 18 months ago he wanted to be accepted as a peace- lover. President Eisenhower and other Western leaders had agreed t^-Vncet him at the summit. And once again Eisenhower had just called for disarmament. On Jan. 14. I960, Khrushchev told the Soviet parliament: The Soviet Union was so strong it could wipe any attacker off the face of the earth. (Eisenhower had said the same thing about the United States eight days before.) But Khrushchev outdid Eisen- h^vcr. 'lie said Russia was so strong it had decided to chop 1,200,000 men from its armed'forces and rely upon an awesome array of nuclear weapons and rocketry, including some "armaments never known to man." ' . He said Russia had a "fantastic" weapon in the "hatching" stage. But if the world doubted Russia tfyjld stay strong while dropping' over a million men from the armed forces, Khrushchev had an explanation. He said the manpower reduction not only wouldn't reduce Soviet fire-power but would actually increase it "many, many Culver City hospital after four operations. The initial surgery was for a slipped spinal dise. Actors and actresses had petitioned the Guild's board of directors to look into circumstances surrounding Chandler's death. The directors pledged cooperation wit'h the State Bureau of. Hospitals which recently completed an investigation at the hospital. Attorney Edward Rose special administrator of the Chandler estate is also making an inquiry. The hospitals board has not released the results of its inquiry. From Records at Hempstead Courthouse CHANCERY DOCKET Gallic Mae Murry vs Frank Murry, Description: Divorce. Annie B. Colcman Weston vs Melvin Weston, Description, Divorce. Edith Robertson Hnwloy vs Walter Hawley, Description: Divorce. MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED Richard L. Stuart, Washington. Odesse Witherspoon, Washington. Duane Saska, Hope, Mayme Kidd. Hope. Jimmy W. Eaves, Brownvillc, Virginia Mitchell. Columbus. Dale Flowers, Hope, Mrs. Barbara Simmons, Hope. times." He said "the truth is that atomic, nuclear and rocket weapons created by us set up every (tpdition to permit us to cut our armed forces" without harm to defense capacity. And — he said Russia would start cutting its armed forces at once. All that was almost 18 months ago. 1 Things didn't pan out. Khrushchev broke up the summit meeting. And now he's telling the West to get out of West Berlin. To show he means business, he's Wking tough. On July 8, Iflfil, in Moscow he said: Because of world conditions the Soviets would stop the reduction of its armed forces (although in 1000 he said Russia would be stronger without the 1,200,000 men). On Jan. 14, I960, he said Soviet power had developed so much in the field of rocketry and nuclear Xpapons that bombing planes and naval fleets are becominng obsolete. He said "military aviation is almost entirely being replaced with rockets. Now we have sharply cut down and apparently will Would Repeal Extra Racing Season LITTLE ROCK fAP)—A newly- formed Little Rock ministerial association Monday asked Gov. Orval E. Faubus to work for the repeal of a law extending the racing season at Hot Springs' Oaklawn Park. The Metropolitan Little Rock Association of Free Ministers asked Faubus to include a Vinyl plnslic lingerie cnscs organize Inunclry aids, cosmetics. Travel wardrobes that arrive by jet are the fashion tin's summer. This calls for careful planning and shopping for easy care fabrics, refresher toiletries and some hand-laundry aids that, will keep you and your clothes clean and Well groomed all the way. One light weight sculT-resistant plastic suitcase will hold a variety of changes for sightseeing, dining, and fun in the sun. Here's a quick check list to help you puck:' Choose one color scheme for clothes and stick to it. This will allow interchange of separates and accessories for more changes. Pack shoes in polyethylene plastic bags so thnt they will not soil dresses. Place shoes and cosmetic case on bottom layer of suitcase. Fold dresses last in layers, spreading skirt full length of suitcase. Keep your laundry aids, including stretchable clothes line and plastic clips, in one vinyl zippcrnd envelope. Transfer dry chlorine bleach to a plastic bottle and label it. Pack this along with liquid or powdered detergent, also in plastic container, for overnight hand-bowl laundry that need be no more than soaking, rinsing, and drip-drying in hotel room or cottage. Make sure your cosmetic envelope includes a deodorant soap that will start you out clean, tulcum and first aid,croam that also contain bacteriostats, shampoo, and cologne or toilet water. Have fun. reduce further or even entirely discontinue the production of bombers and other obsolete equipment." But on July 9, IflGl, at Moscow the Soviets put on a tremendous display of military airpowcr with new supersonic "jets, fighters and bombers. And the chief Soviet air marshal, Konslantin A. Vcrshinin. writing in Pravda, the Communist parly newspaper, said rockets had taken over many tasks but that "the air force continues to play a great role."- 1 On Jan. 14, l%0, Khrushchev, mightily pleased with the good news he was giving the Russians about the si/e of their armed forces, added some good news for their economy, too, by announcing the manpower cut would save 17 million rubles a year. But on July 8, 1901, he said Russia is increasing its military spending by about IHi billion rubles a year. Fried Shrimp Dinner Comes To Table The dinner bell does double duty tonight as it gathers the. family around the table and also announces the debut of the new frozen prepared fried shrimp dinner. Yes, out of the ocean depths comes a shrimp dinner (7% ounces) you'll be proud to serve at • any time... to anyone. Tick up a shrimp. Isn't that good? Of course it is since the best shrimp available have been cleaned, cut butterfly-style, coated with an enriched breading, and quickly deep fried to retain juices. Dip one into the tangy and spicy tomato cocktail sauce specially developed to complement the shrimps' delicate flavor. Enjoy; * generous portion of French fries pit!) the shrimp, Golden broww when they tome from the oven you'll find them crisp on the outside, tender inside. Peas.., a favorite American vegetable... are here in abundance and adding to their f resh-from-lhe-garden flavor is rich creamery butter. Temperature required for this number "12" dinner is 450°P. or very hot. Fold back the foil ovei the potatoes, slide the containei into the oven, and in 20 minutes sit down to a perfect shrimp dinner. A flavorful dessert to top off this fine meal is lemon chiffon pie.. made from your own recipe or a mix ...cradled in a cookie 01 cracker crumb crust. To make i picture pretty, praruish witl whipped cream and thin lemon o~ orance slices'. Retired AP Official Dies at 66 IRVINGTON-ON-HUDSON, N.Y. (AP>—Lloyd Straton, Gfi, who rc- ired May 1 as corporate secretary of The Associated Press after an AP career of 41 years-, was found dead at his home today. His death was attributed to coronary thrombosis. He had been in ill health with a variety of ailments in recent years, in eluding a heart attack which led to a mild stroke. Stratton had just returned to his home here from Jamaica, British West Indies, whore he was preparing a new home on four shorefront acres. While in Jamaica he was treated for a gastrointestinal disorder. Stratton held a number of positions with The AP through the years. But. he was perhaps best inown for his work as assistant general manager who directed expansion of AP services to 3,000 newspapers and broadcasting stations in 80 foreign countries after World War II. He also played a leading role in the introduction of such AP departures as bylines, livelier writing, features, cartoons, pictures, wirephoto radio service and background and interpretive writing. Stratton was a native of Kansas who began his newspaper career as a carrier boy on the Winficld Courier in 1900. He rose through various positions to become editor before joniing The AP at Kansas City in U)20. With The AP he served in bureaus at Oklahoma City Lincoln and Omaha, Neb., Chicago and New York. After transfer to New York in 1925, he held successively the posts of feature editor, news edi- or, executive assistant, assistant eneral manager and corporate ccretary. He also was managing direc- or of The Associated Press, Ltd., n London, and secretary of Press \ssociation, Inc., Wide World 'hotos La Prensa Asociada, New Vork City News Association, and Associated Press of Canada. Stratton covered the Loeb-Leo- old trial in Chicago in the early 1920s and during World War II ic was the only wire gervicc re- >orler in Tehran when the secret ftoosevelt-Stalin-Church conference was held there. In 1954 he received from Columbia University a Maria Moors Cabot gold medal for his part ir advancing friendship in the Americas. Stratton was married twice. He and his first wife, now Mrs. An- Faubus Names the Same Race Board LITTLE ROCK (API—Gov. Or val E. Faubus today reconstilutec lis 11-man Racing Commission •cnaming seven old members. New appointees were W. H. Ti gram of West Memphis, Max Me- Haney of Marmadake, J e r r y Steele of Nashville and Joe Smcr- ker of Little Rock. They replace Jeff Rowland of Paragould, J. E. Wright and Joe Se'hmcl'/or of Little Rock and 0. W. Fletcher of Paragould. Reappointcd were Dr. Porter Rogers of Scarcy, John Tynson of Springdalc, Joe McKcnnon of Dumas, Jim Bush of Helena, Carl N. Hope of North Little Rock, Bert Dickey Sr. of Earle and Dr. Edwin Dunnaway of Conway. Faubus said he would recommend that the commission rename Dunaway as chairman. The permits Faubus to change membership of the Racing Commission at will. Cotton Crop 2 Weeks Late LITTLE ROCK (AP) — Arkansas cotton crop is about two weeks late and only fair in most counties the federal-state Crop Reporting Service said today. The agency's weekly crop bulletin said cotton is in better shape in the southeast section and in Jackson County than elsewhere. Soybeans arc reported in good condition and growing rapidly. Rice is in fine condition. More rain is needed, however, in most areas of the state. The south Arkansas tomato harvest is past its peak. Picking of he Elberta peach crop is expect- to be in full ssving by mid-month. Heart Research Fund to U of A LITTLE ROCK (AP)-Tho Arkansas Heart Association has presented four grants totaling 32,700 to the University of Arkansas Medical Center for research work. One for $15.000 goes to Dr. John Pierce for cardiological research. It will finance his fjr'th straight year at the center. The other four also were on associa- lion grants. •- ^ tf& -•r v,\ <j §g- I \ «?* Home Grown TOMATOES Yellow Ripe BANANAS Fresh Home Grown CORN Lb. Lb. Ears C Armour's Vienna iC Cons Lb. drc Duprce of Paris, France, had two children. They are a daughter, Mrs. William A. Smith of Pincville, Pa., and a son, Kent, of 2049 Santa Maria Ave. Castro Valley Calif. Struton was separated from hi.s second wife, the former Olga Brooks, of Tenufly, N. J. They had a daughter, Gae, who resides with her mother. plea for repeal in the agenda oi the special legislative session next month. Diamond Found nt Murfrcesboro MURFREESBORO, Ark. (AP) —Linda Salm. 9, of Bartonville, 111., found a 3.27 carat diamond at the nearby Crater of Diamonds Tuesday. Howard Millar who operates ! the crater as a tourist attraction^ reported the find which he estimated to be worth $500. Linda, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert C. Salm, and her family stopped al the crater on the way home from an Oklahoma vacation. Millar said Linda did not know she had found a diamond. She brought the stone into the crater office in a sack with some pebbles and crystals she had picked up. The crater is located at the site of the only diamond mine in North America. Commercial operations at the mine were unsuccessful and were suspended years ago. Del Monte Orange and Pineapple - Grapefruit DRINK 4 2 ?S89c Home Grown Butter 1 Home Grown I Home Grown SQUASH Lb. Lb. GROUND BEEF Pure LARD Aunt Jemima ME/ Wesson OIL 8 Lb. 109 Ctn. I $|00 ;. I 1 2 Gal. KM m m $$ liv %'$%.: •»f ftfc~j y"t< •>0^"x_' Colonial Pure Cane SUGAR 10 LB o g 89c Hunt's Large Sire PEACHES 4 2 clT° Gold Medal FLOUR 10 BL0b3 89c Round Box SALT o BOXOS * Van Camp Pork N ONLY Lb. BRISKET CELLO BAG GOOD GRADE Lbs. ,00 Washing Powder TIDE SS- 29c Hi Note TUNA Co n 15c Del Monte Yellow Cream 303 $100 303 $-100 Cans 1 MIX - CHUCK Roast Lb. CORN 5 2i'l Del Monte Sugar PEAS 5 Swans Down Strawberry and Lemon Angel Food CAKE MIX B»x39c Mellorine CREAM \ Go,39c Diamond Tomatoes2 3 <? a3n 29c Con ''---'iW; BISCUITS 3 fo ,23c Folgers Coffee WE DELIVER PHONE 7-4404 111 S. MAINST, HOPE, ARK.