Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 20, 1961 · Page 11
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 11

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 20, 1961
Page 11
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Thursday, July 20, 1961 Pudding Tarts Are Berry Good H O H h _ i —. , -. % vnww^KWF^ HIE BIG BLUES RIPEN, it's the signal ioi all kinds oi luscious and colorful desserts, not to mention the simple goodness of plain blueberries with cream—a hard-lo-bcat dish! tor vancly, try this'easy but unusual version of Blueberry Cream Tarts. Pudding and pie filling mix is used for the creamy filling, nnd the blueberries are added uncooked with just a spoonful of melted currant jelly poured over ij add. its delicious tart-sweet flavor. BLUEBERRY CREAM TARTS 1 package Jello-Q Vanilla . fi baked 4-inch tart shells J Pudding and Pie Filling , 1 to 3 cups fresh blueberries A cups milk •, t, • x cup currant j cUy> meUed cfj« ^ ombine P 5e filling mix and milk in saucepan. Cook and stir over medium heat until mixture comes to a full boil Remove from heat Cool $ minutes. Pour a scant K cup of Xn«. PU T±£ '"r t0 , *? C * I 8 .? -hell. (To avoid surface £lm, )AILV SHORT SHORT PENSETTE (£>1961 by NM. Infc LEST OLD ACQUAINTANCE By LESTER ARNb •The animnled hammer quit pounding on the animated brain and the sepulchral voice^ intoned, .^p. remember .'Cerebrirrj is bet- -r For your health than any other headache remedy, because Cere- brim works faster, faster, faster than ever before!" Then, the television set darkened for a moment and became bright again as the music from a honky-tonk piano came .through the loudspeaker. On the tube the words Forgotten Flickers" grew large and then -•(jjminislid. And the unctuoui Voice of a narrator began, Wei come once again to .Forgotten Flickers', those silent films that amazed nnd enthralled grandmother and grandfather years and years ago. Tonight, Forgotten Flickers' bring you Hie greatest of the vampires of the silent silver screen, Thelma La Marino, in that epic of another day, He Hungered for Her' or If You're . .;)PVitur K, You Can Live on a Rag and a Bone, but. What Do You Do with a Hank of Hair?' " The laughter on the sound track boomed. And the movie began. A close-up of the lovers embracing filled the screen. There was Thelma La, Marjno, her face chalked white, her eyes encircled with black, her lips pursed in an unbelievable Cupid's Bow, her cheeks adorned with two liltki, perfect moons of rouge. She wore a harem costume, her midriff bare; her long black hair streaming down her back. Around her forehead was a large circle of brilliants from which came a cluster of peacock feathers. She reclined on a leopard skin divan and ate from a clustre of grapes. On the screen a captjon appeared: Thchna loved her grapes, but they were just an appetizer for what was to come. She was really thinking about poor Horace H. Hinklc." Laughter roared from the sound track ns the movie cut to a fatuous young man. Horace H. Hinklc was dressed in a morning suit, top hat and carried a stick. In one hand he hold a large bouquet of flowers, in the other a box of candy with a huge ribbon tied into a bow. He knocked on the door and it slowly opened. Now the scene shifted back to Thelma's boudoir. Horace was on ( 3nc knee obviously pleading for [ the vampire's, favor. Thelma was ignoring him as she fanned herself with a large boa-feather fan. TheJ screen caption read: oor Horace, .Uttlq did he know thai Thelma was not what she seemed. In truth, Thelma was cruel!" A close-up of the lovers embracing now .filled the screen. Thelma looked over Horace's shoulder and grimaced as she clutched a long strand of pearls. The caption flashed on: One year later. Thelma's front cfoor." The fake snow came pelting down. Horace, his clothes in tatters, shivered in the doorway. Suddenly, the door opened. In silhouette, Thelma embraced a tall, handsome stranger. Suddenly, she caught a glimpse of Horace. She leaned back and laughed, drawing the stranger behind the beaded curtains. The voice of the narrator came over the loudspeaker: Such was the way of the vamp with the man who loved her nei- .her wisely nor well. Such was the way of Thelma La Marino—" The woman arose from her chair and turned the "off" knob of the television set with a vigor surprising for one so old, so frail. "Leave me alone! Leave me alone, can't you? Can't you let me die in peace?" cried the old woman who was Thelma La Mari•no. THE END Accident Fatal at Huntsville HUNTSVILLE, Ark. (AP> — Edward L. England, 75, of Huntsville died Tuesday in a one-car accident on state Highway 74, about six miles east of here. England was a passenger in a car driven by Vance Edward England, 29, of Huntsville, who was injured. o fi COUNTY CLAIMS ALLOWED OUT AN ^ (CONTINUED FROM PAGE TEN) Tri SUitc Welding - Parts ........ K. A. Young & Son - Parts ......... '. Carl Ziimwalt - Gravel ...... Cox ferothm Fclry. _ Labor ...'.'. Copeland Hardware — Hardware Supply .......... io Amei-cian Oil Co. - Gas & Oil ........ ................ 544 Choclau'. Inc. — Bridge Tile ' ' Dowcy Housland — Gravel ........... IMoody EqnipmentCo. — Parts ......... ........... 55^ It. A. Young and Son — Hardware . ............"".".'.'.' sos Ducket i Equipment Co. — Parts ' ° Carl Zumwalt - Gravel .......... '.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.".'.'.".'.'.'.' 11^ 'Jack-Trucks, Inc. — Parts ............................. '. 1Q4 1. Dick Turnagc, Clerk of the County Court in and for Hcmpstcad County, Arkansas, do hereby certify that the above lr;:nsenpt of claims allowed by the County Court for the Month ol April, May and June 1961 now on file and recorded in my oil ice :i I the Hempstead County Courthouse, Hope, Arkansas IN TESTIMONY WHEREOF,, I -hereunto set my hand and I lie seal oi said Court at office in Hope, Arkansas this 12th day July 20, 19B1 •• Dick Turnage County Clerk Hempstead County, Arkansas Next Space Men Will Have Worries By BOB CONSIDINE CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla.- The current crop of astronauts does not have to worry about it. but the next crop and the crops beyond will have a special problem. It is the question of where space begins. Frances Gary Powers, employed by the C.I.A., was shoj down over Sverdlovsk on May 1, 1961. He was in solitary for weeks. By the time lie was ready for public trial he recited his self-accusations in the sing-song monotone of a shoolboy venting "Old Ironsides at anchor lay. . ." Khrushchev broke up the Paris summit in the wake of the shot-clown of the U-2 aircraft. The affair, and our fumbling first ef- fair, and our fumbling first efforts to lie it away, tainted a good man's last months in the vvhilc House. Last week there wasn't a peep out of Khrushchev when we put Midas HI into polar orbit, 1,800 miles out. It will pass over some portion of the Soviet Union every throe clays. We propose to put up a necklace of these heat-detecting satellites in order to maintain a constant vigilance. They are built to discover—and send back warn- ings to the U. S.—such bursls of heat as spew from the tails of rising rockets. Does a country's sovereignty include everything above it as w*l? as everything on and below its surface? If we could do nothing about Powers, who was shot down —lie testified—at 68,000 feet, would we be equally passive if the Rus[ sians shoot down our spying satellites at greater heights? What would happen if a manned space capsule swept over the U.S.S.R. by accident or design and the Russians shot it out of orbit? Each of the two great space powers is secretly developing anti- satellite missiles. It's a cinch that if the Russians put their version of Midas or Tiros—the pholo tak- jing satellite—in regular orbit over the U. S. we'd step up our anli- satellite program. The same sort of thinking must be afoot in the U.S.S.R. Messrs. Shopard, Glenn, Grissom and the other four spacemen will probably be reduced to the role of faculty members of our Space University — which inslilu- —by the time the quest Jon of lion i nerev 'Hi sclct uiv >r ipa i -t ercign land become a grave issue. Indeed, they may have been retired from active space flying before (he Saturn booster (which will be as tall as an 18-story building) lobs (he three-man Apollo capsule on its modes! way. Our astronauts are getting along in years. The nature of their trade is such that only the young and fit need apply. The physical and Psychological demands would kill, incapacitate and-or render non .compos mentis a towering majority of American men called upon to weather similar stresses. When the first group of astronauts gets into the final phases of Project Mercry—orbital flights — the trajectory will carefully guide (lien only over friendly lands and seas. They will be in as little danger of being shot down as. say. a Pakistani airliner flying over Kanichi. But Project Mercury is to space probing what Columlnis's tentative voyages to the A7ores were to the exploration of the Atlantic and Pacific. Beyond Project Mercury lies an infinite realm. The surface of the tei'hnology has scarcely been scratched. We (and the Russians, you can be sure) one day will nave atomic-powered aerial' fleets capable of remaining aloft as long as the endurance of the crew holds cut. We'll soon have the bomb- hearing Oyna-Soar skipping along the upper crust of the earth's atmosphere just as a flat stone bounces off water. History sombrely records that for every weapon there is a counter-weapon. It will not be many .vcarx before thai is (rue, too, of space. faqa Eleven More than a million visitors a year tour (he historic rooms of the While House. Gas Carrying Warheadsin Preparation By ELTON C. PAY WASHINGTON (/API - The Army apparently is 1 preparing to .issue missile warheads that, could carry chemical warfare, gases i deep into nn enemy's bntfle zone. ! This was' indicated by n new regulation listing supply responsibilities of brandies c-f the -Army which included among the items warheads for "guided missile chemical agent." By Army definition, n chemical agent: is a solid, liquid or gns which "produces leUhal, injurious or ii'rilant effects." In product ion or being perfected is a wide variety of chemical gases. They range from the long- manufactured asphyxiating gases, now in modern foi'm, to the so- called "nerve , gases" capable of producing either death 'by paralysis of the respiratory system or' temporary incapacilalion by psychological or other effect. A whole family of missiles is in Hie Army's arsenal capable of vary from those willi ranges of a delivering gases. These missiles lew thousand yards for close-in attack on a bailie IVoiil) Co (he Perslilng missile with n reach of more thnn 200 miles. The longer-range missiles car- rytog. for instance, an Incnpncit- inK gas obvidtisly would be useful for tncticnl purposes, including softening up an nren behind enemy lines preparatory to n pnratlroop drop. Modern nrtm for ground loops hnvo been given a priority recently nrklcr President Kennedy's' pro gram aimed at .improving the capability of conventional forces —ns dislingusfhcd 1 fi j om the nit- t clear striking power of the Air ; Force and Navy. j At a recent. House Appropriations subcommittee, hearing-, an- 1 other 1 witness W.E. Black of the* [Army Chemical Corps' intelliJ jgence Agency—said it is bctievecl jlhe Soviet Union has stocks of; ibolh regular poison gasps- "nsl 'well as nerve agents." The state flower of Montana ig hilterroot. /or all your outdoor cooking needs ... p l m S&H Green Stamps! • ^^ USDA GRADE A Fryers 2* m$i *<"• These arc the finett quality frying chickeni available ... they're young, tender, plump, with juicy rich meat . . . completely cleaned & dressed. Save at thii low price! 2 to 3 Lb. Ayg. (Whole) L"§' ;i Lb.| USDA Grade A Fryer Parts Breast "•; 59c Thighs " 47c L'Yers 80 /; 45c Drumsticks U 45c WINGS—BACKS—NICKS i Stewing Parts Lb 19e KRAFT—Plain or Pimento ' Cheez-Whiz 8 °' Jor 33c 50 S&H GREEN STAMPS Wifh Coupon & Purchase of 3 Lbs. or More Quality Controlled Ground Beef TliU Coupon Good for 50 S&H GREEN STAMPS With-Purchase 3 Lbs. or More GROUND BF.EF Limit J — Expires July 22 USDA GRADE A ¥•'• Cllt-Up or Broilers Lb. Kroger Assorted Cookies Ctioc. Chl(i Bultencolck Chip— ' M> 4k. Ic.d Vonilt. Rfrg—lc.J Ck.^.,.-. 3O-. Chot. C,!,p_0r 0 n,. Chip. '^^if "Tour Cl,oic<"—1 U. Buj •rF^W Kaiser *£F»™ M 45c Scotties S * 4 40B ° 0 ^ $ 1 Mustard **?;.«.» 17c Napkins ?. Oreo Creme WE.. 39c ToweSs ^ Campbell's rlAHC N V n °° Rollt Sandwich Spread Pork Arrow Charcoal Briquets 10 £47 CREMEL FROZEN / Corn Dogs EL CHICO FROZEN Enchilada Dinner FRESH WATER CHANNEL i-Ox. 49c I* rtl-f-ael* Ready to Cook WiirilSn Collarbone oH CHEF ROBERTO Pizza l6 Ol « 3 ' IJ-Ol. M<* Pkg. 43C . Lb. Bologna Harvest by the piece Lb. filossom Fresh Rahery Treats Kroger Bread,^2 '££ 47c Rye Bread 1LbUof 21c Honey Filled Pastry P0k f 90 39c KROGER Grape Drink 3 "£, 89c COCA-COLA DR. PEPPER POP COLA WHITE, PINK, OR YELLOW ScofTissue . . 8 Hamburg Roll* For CHICKEN of the SEA ^•••*«*>fcf^vi II1B hll./^ $ 1 Chunk Tuna .. 3-&J? 89c "Blossom Freih" Pkg. of Eight SIMPLE SIMON-Coconut, Lemor,, Choc. Fr.,. n IMiASSY STUFFED MANZANILLA Cream Pies 8 Sf "«., 49c Olives ':°?: Hi ^ 49 C MOGER FAMILY S.ZE-FROZEN- IMBA$SY STUFFED MANZAN|UA Lemonade 2 c 0 ^ 39c Olives . 51/1 °*•. Ol . dr - w si^ 39 C COUNTRY CLUB Beef Stew 2 ^ 89c NO. 1 CALIFORNIA WHITE Toiletries Sale. 12 O*. Bubble Bath —12 Ox. After JKav« Lotion — 16 Or. Moutbwath — 12 Ox. Hair Rinse — 12 Oz. Coconut Oil Shampoo — 16 Oi. Wave Set— 12 Ox. Hair Cream Each Only I Shampoo — 29* SUNKIST FANCY LARGE SIZE Lemons Potatoes . . 10 ft 59e Peaches .... FANCY HOME GROWN Lb 1>i> Coupon Good far 50 S&H GREEN STAMPS With pu.cligM of Angel Food Ring 59 C Until On.—Eipirti Mf JJ CHIIOS . Division «x «** Kroger < W« Refrcwe the Right to Limit Quantities

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