Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 15, 1961 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 15, 1961
Page 2
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r"at.jp 1 wo M Q S r A K , Mori:, ARKANSAS Thursday, June IS, T961 Hope Star Published every weekday afternoui STAR PUBLISHING CO. MM. C. I. Palmer, President Alex. H. Watriburn, Secy-Treat, Of The Star Building Star of Hope 1899; Press 1927 ComofMafect January 18, 1929 212-14 South Walnut Street Hope, Arkansas Alt*. H. Woshburn, Editor ft Publlih* Paul H. Janes, Managing Editor Donol Porker, AoVertWno, Mat. Mrs. Jean Adlcr, Classified Mar. C. M. (Pod) Roger, Jr., Clre'l. Mgr. Seorge W. Hosmcr, Moch. Supt. Entered os second class matter e Hie Post Office at Hope, Arkonsoi Mnder the Act of Morch 3, 1897. Member of the Audit Bureau of Circulations Subscription Rotes (payable in advance) fly (Sorrier In Hope and neiphborim Per week ' $ .3', On* month 1.3C P«r year 13.61 By mail In Hempsfeod, Nevada LoFayette, Howard and Miller Counties — On* month $ .S! Thr«* months 1.8! Shi month! 3.5< On* year 6.5{ All ether mall — Thre* months 3.91 Six months 7.8i On* year _ 15.6C Mofl Advertising Representative! Arkansas Dailies, Inc., 1602 Sterick Bldg. Memphis 2, Tenn.; 505 Texas Bank Bldg., Dallas 2, Texas; 360'N Michigan Ave., Chicago I, III.; 60 E. «2nd St., New York 17, N. Y.; 1763 Penobscot Bldg., Detroit 2, Mich terminal Bldg., Oklahoma City 2 Okla. M«mb«r «f The Associated Presi The Associated Press L entitled ex clusively to the' use for republicotio' of oil the local news printed in W' newspaper, as well a* all AP new dispatches. Says Women Should Spoil Husbands By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK (AP)-Ireland's leading actress suggested today UjS. wives would enjoy life more if they spent more time spoiling their husbands instead of nagging the/n—or competing with them. "The Irish woman takes it for granted that .it's a man's world," said Siobhan McKenna. who 'has red • hair,'-green eyes—and a serene temper. "When I married, my grandmother told me, 'Marriage is a partnership. .As in all partnerships,, sometimes one must'give in —andr'it might as well be the wpimaTi.' • "Irish women do—and I think the happier for it." i _ " .has one of the world's! t "'divorce rates, and Miss believes;,one reason is jppie there have a more real 'idea .about the role of the ; set, out with .the idea that ....... women are incompati- bfef:;she said,."but through love aj*d;f affection-they accept this in- comijafibility. and make, the best, • "So-the first time they disagree, they ; don't-rush off to a divorce court. They accept the fact they are different". They expect to disagree.", ' :'WHat s: is> the biggest mistake US w.fye's- make? : 'jit's their not : accepting a-man as vte' : is," said Siobhan firmly, "That is r a mistake. '"You can't really change people,;" and'you shouldn't really want to.;-Advice is one thing. But nag- gnig-merely'• driyes a man to be more what he is. "Sometimes, too, women here are too ambititious for their husbands; They drive them to work to' hard. Then, when they've made all this money, it's too late for love. "Mind . you, I think Irish his- bands might work a little harder, ' C*ey work to live, not live-to Tiny Plant May Power Space Trips By RALPH DIGHTON LOS ANGELES (AP) - Meet the electric rocket—a tiny power plant that some day may drive space ships of almost any size to the moon and the planets. The clcclric rocket probably will be the final and critical stage of the huge projectiles President Kennedy lias ordered developed lo lake men to the moon and back in this decade. Eight companies and two government agencies gave technical papers on electric rockets Tuesday at one of the nation's top scientific conventions—the annual joint meeting of the Institute of Aerospace Sciences and (he American Rocket Society. Concensus of the papers is that the electric rocket works—under laboratory conditions. By the time large clusters of present-day intercontinental missiles are ready to boost big space ships beyond earth's gravitational pull — possibly in three to five years—electric rockets should be far enough advanced to take over the job of propulsion in space. Capt. Richard Hayes, an Air Force research expert assigned to the National Aeronautics and Space Administration in Washington, said in an interview: "This is an important field where the United States can forge ahead of Russia ,in the. space race." Neither the Soviet Union nor the United States has yet tested';an electric rocket in space, but both are rushing research programs. Hayes said the U.S.S.R. plans a test flight later this year; ^America's target elate is sometime' next year. . .-. What's so special about electrical rockets? ' In the language of the average motorist, they are designed to give more miles per gallon ;and much higher speed. But -these are only good for cruising in high gear. They don't ftave enough power for the -fast takeoff necessary to get into, space. ".' -\,. • Electric rockets are comparatively small—about the size of a- garbage can. Chemically fueled Atlas rockets' tower: 65' feet ..into the air. ." ; , : ;'-''. Electric ro.ckets have'' a very small wallop — a fraction of a pound' of thrust compared with the 360,000-pound thrust-of'an'At- las. - . , ..'«... They make :up -for [this,' however, , by running .'continuously'; for hundreds of-hours. : . -'' .. IVIjss:McKenna is married to actor-'Jtennis O'Dea and has a 12- ygiwr^d son.. Although she has an oustide career herself, she feels "yieXtest life for a woman rally" is «ne /in which she concntrates Appeals Field ATLANTA; (AP)-Forty Negroes rejected for' high,school.desegre- gation have filed app'eals! contending they were turned '-.down-solely, on the basis of race., • •'. Lawyers for the.• pupils Vftied identical statements an. hour- before the deadline, yesterday. The other 84 Negroes rejected ;did. not appeal- the decision of Atlanta School Supt. John Letso'h.Y;' r : ' Ten Negroes : have : .b^n', ap-' proved for admittance jti 'September-to the nth or ; 12th ; graded of four .previously all-white .high schols. "-' . • ,The Atlanta Board of Education will hear the 'appeals."'No hearing date has been set. Japan's new 10-year-plan envisages raising the standard of living of workers and farmers 100 per cent. on her marriage-and home. Miss McKenna recenlty completed the role of the 'Virgi Mary in MGM's ?10-miliion-plus - filrit, "King of Kings. 1 ' She is excitedj now over the prospect of satrriijg in "Playboy of the : Western World," the first movie in, aigi,,. years to be made in Ireland with an all-Irish cast and financed by Irish capital. '. • , fa early stages^fpreparatloiri for flight to moon, United States has been developing Satan locket, sfcown In Hants. ville, Ala., workshop of NASA. Sim Is indicated by Redstone rocket, partially assembled, lying next to il Redstone was booster for astronaut Shepard'g flight. Saturn may power manned orbiting laboratory « drcumlunar shot MODULAR NOYAl MODIFIED THIRD STAGE MODULAR NOVA UNMODIFIED UPPER STAGES SATURN C-3 C-l 2 STAGES C-2 3 STAGES C-3 3 STAGES PAYLOAD ESCAPE: 19 TONS LOW ORBIT: 'TONS PAYLOAD ESCAPE: TONS ORBIT PAYLOAD ESCAPE:'. 70 TONS LOW ORBIT: 190 TONS Three proposed versions of Saturn: C-l will orbit three MM around the earth, R is 180 feet tan. C-2, 209 feet teH, win orbit 22 tons, land 1% tons on moon or pot instruments •• Man or Venus. C-3 fe expected to be able to erbtt 50 tons «r send 12 tons on one-way trip to Mars. Direct tine leads from Saturn to Nova. For moon . Saturn C-3 could land three-man crew. Nova could do toe same, carrying 20 toot of supplies. With nuclear third stage, it could go to Man and return. Nova's booster will be eight Saturn engines totaling 12 nfflkm pounds thrust. NAACPNot Opposed fo Riders EDITORS — 'The following is ransmitted to clarify the position of- the NAACP regarding the 'Freedm Riders" The previus story, referred .to was 146, June 8, Jackson, Miss., dateline. _ YORK (AP)—The National^'.Association for the advancement of Colored People, says its executive, secretary, Roy Wilkins, not opposed to "Freedom Jides" as a .technique. In a news, conference and a ater speech in Jackson, Miss., on June 7, Wilkins made statements about the efficacy of staying .in ail which an Associated Press reporter took as an indirect re- bujce at freedom rides. • Wilkins says this interpretation was' incorrect and that "the NA'ACP approves and defends them from r the usual critics." the prepared text of the section of liis speech in question follows .''Out of - our experience, we krfow shock troops troops are necessary.- We know that sacrifice is necessary. We know that testing and':cliallenging are necessary. ••; 4 5We-.also- know that solid, basiq legal moves are necessary if-there is to be a foundation for other Lauren Bccoll Plans to Wed VIENNA, Austria CAP)—Actress Lauren Bacall, widow of Humphrey Bogart, and actor Jason Robards Jr., expect to be married here Friday, Robards' manager said today. "The wedding was planned for today but Miss Bacall and Robards were turned down by the city registrar because they lacked some legal document's," manager Peter Witte said. He added the couple engaged a Vienna lawyer to help them clear up the matter and get the papers here in time so they can be married Friday morning. Witte said the papers required included a certifisate of Bogart's death and a divorce certificate for Robards. Miss Bacall is 37, Chicago-born Robards is 3<), he has been divorced twice. Postal Supervisors Open Conference HOT SPRINGS, Ark. TAP) — The anual meeting of the Arkan sas branch of the National AsVo ciation of Postal Supervisors open* here today, with Rep. Catherine Norrell, DArk., scheduled to at tend the conference. Mrs. Norrell is a member of the House Postoffice and Civil Serv ice Committee, The meeting will end Saturday following the election of officers. action. Affirmative action by judicial, legislative and executive means is indispensable. This is still a nation of law. Jf we colored people hold the white people of the South to law and the constitution, we can not sneer among ourselves at the law and the legal processes. "By the same token, just because the NAACP does not agree down to the smallest detail with the plans and procedures of other organization is no reason for us to throw roadblocks in their way. "For example, we believe the way to test a law ^s to set up a test case, carry it through the courts and get a determination. We do not believe you can test a law and get it thrown out by staying in jail. After one spends 30 or 60 or 90 days in jail, the law is still on the statute books and still constitutes a support for segregation. "But we of the NAACP do not sneer at those who choose to stay in jail, for they are thus registering a personal and powerful moral protest against injustice." Later in the prepared text of his speech Wilkins said: "The lesson here is th*t all methods should be used and that history and experience should not be ignored, in baseball sometimes a bunt dose the job and sometimes a home run." ChargesViet Nam Troops in Laos Fighting By GEORGE SYVERTSEN GENEVA (AP)-U. S. Ambassador W. Averell Harriman today charged that two companies of •troops from Communist North Viet Nam took part in the successful attack on Padong in Laos. In a speech at the international conference on Laos Harriman said nothing about today's attacks by pro-Communist rebel forces in Laos, which military men judged more important than the attack on Padong on June 7. The West boycotted the conference five days because of its anger about Padong. The latest attacks took two villages near the narrow waist of Laos and threatened to split the forces of the royal Laotian government into two segments. Although a spokesman for Harriman minimized the importance of these attacks, military men considered them even more flagrant violations of the cease-fire. The Communists have not even complained that it was provoked by supply flights of U. S. planes over their territory, as they did at Padong. Harriman said: "The Soviet Union has been almost daily supplying the forces of the rebels, through Xieng Khou- ang by an airlift which originates in North Viet Nam." Harriman's speech was a reply >to Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei Gromyko, who blamed the United States and pro-Western troops for earlier violations of the Laotian cease-fire proclaimed last month. Harriman also answered Soviet charges that the United States was deliberately holding up prog-. •ess of the 14-nation conference. He said the delay was caused ay Gromyko's refusal to send adequate instructions to the Intern*- ] :ional Control Commission and by :he refusal of the contending fac- :ions in Laos to cooperate with :he commission which supervises truce teams in Laos trying to control the cease-fire. Western delegations here have accused the Communists of using the plenary slssions, attended by all the conference delegations, as a sounding board for propaganda. Harriman said small working groups would permit careful discussion of rival proposals. "We are fully prepared to enter into detailed drafting work on a paragraph -by-paragraph, line-by-line, by-line, word-by-word basis," ho said. Weather Continued from Page One occasional showers and turning cooler tonight. Friday partly cloudy and cooler. Highs today upper 80s, Lows tonight low to mid 60s. ARKANSAS: Cloudy with showers this afternoon, turning cooler north half with scattered showers south portion. Cloudy and cooler tonight with, occasional showers, mainly in south portion. Friday partly cloudy and cooler. Highs today upper 70s to upper 80s. Lows tonight low 50s to mid 60s. Highs Friday low 70s to low 80s.- Riders Meet No Incidents in Carolina By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The first of three Florida- bound "Freedom Rider" groups arrived at Jacksonville early today and found conditions generally satisfactory. The contingent of four Jewish rabbis, eight white Protestant ministers and six Negro ministers made a night trip from Sumter. S.C., where they tested South Carolina's citadel of race separation without serious incident. "All in all everything was satisfactory in Jacksonville," said the Rev. Perry A. Smith III, of North Brenfwood, Md., Negro chairman of the group. Another group of seven left Charleston, S.C., quietly en route to Savannah, Ca., and Jacksonville, with the third group-ralso numbering seven—following within a couple of hours over the same route. The riders were refused restaurant service in tsvo small South Carolina towns Wednesday but encountered no difficulty in historic Charleston, one of the Deep South's most conservative cities. Smith, a Baptist minister, said the riders did find "colored" and "white" signs on rest rooms at the Jacksonville bus station but all .went into the white room with' jout any trouble. Police and plainclolhcs officers were at the station. In a brief Georgia tost, the ia used Ilia same rest rooms and ate at the same snack bar without interference in Savannah where in recent months there have been sporadic racial clashes. A white waitress served the group at the snack bar. Joining the segregation-testing expedition were two Negro men, two Negro -women and a white woman from the Daytona Beach, Fla., area. Their spokesman, the Rev. E. T.' Tillman of Daytona Beach, said they will continue with the others to Tallahassee, then branch out to test segregation in south Georgia, He was unable at the moment to give the Georgia itinerary. Tillman said he had been designated by the Florida branch of the National Association for the. Advancement of Colored People to make several fact-finding trips and report to the Interstate Commerce Commission and other agencies on interstate travel fa- ciliticsi '. . -The 18 ministers are expected to fly back to New York later in the clay from Tallahassee, the Florida capital. The two parties of seven each spent Wednesday night in Charleston. Their plans were to spend Thursday night in Jacksonville, then perhaps combine for an extended ride in Florida,, probably to Tampa. The riders left Washington by Greyhound bus to make the first such test of Florida's segregation practices. Touring Boys Find Trouble in Mexico LITTLE ROCK. (AP)-A truck wreck and , a misunderstanding! over the ownership of the vehicle* has delayed a South Amozic good will tour of four Little^o Teenagers. fl The accident occurred when theil truck skidded off a road near*! Chilpancingo, Mexico. None of -Ithe"| youths was hurt, That, apparently was FridaJ night, Delhert A. Schmand Sr., father of one of the boys, said Wednesday. He said his son notified him of the difficulty in a telephone call, but said the nMtcr had been cleared up and theiour planned to resume their trip to Bolivia this weekend after a layover for repairs at Mexico City. Their next planned stop is Guatemala City. The boys, in addition to Schmand,, are Ted A. Reutz Jr., Norvell N. Plowman Jr. and Fernando Salazar. Salazar's parents live at La Paz, Bolivia, but the teen-agwat-' tended high school in Little Rock, where he graduated last month. Schmand said the boys were de- • tained by-police at a Chilpancingo hotel for three nights after the accident while an investigation of the . truck title was made. The truck serial. number, rather than the motor number, was listed on the title papers. Authorities thought the motor number sjteuld have been on the documont^Jut the dispute was settled and the | boys released. LOUISIANA: Considerable cloudiness with scattered thundershowers through Friday. Not much change in temperatures. Lowest tonight 68-74. Highest Friday 85-90. „ THE WEATHER ELSEWHERE By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS High Low Pr. Albany, cloudy 68 43 .01 Albuquerque, cloudy 90 62 .. Atlanta, cloudy 87 70 Bismarck,, clear 72 36 Boston,, cloudy 79 52 Buffalo, clear 68 44 Chicago, cloudy 66 52 Cleveland, clpudy 71 50 Denver, rain 72 47 Des Moines, cloudy 72 52 Detroit, cloudy 68 47 Fairanks, cloudy 68 56 Fort Worth, cloudy 86 70 Helena, clear 81 50 Honolulu, clear 85 74 .. Indianapolis, rain 75 51 .04 Juneau, cloudy 56 46 .02 Kansas City, cloudy 74 57 1.34 Los Angeles, cloudy 82 59 .. Louisville,, rain 85 81 .. Memphis, cloudy 89 73 .10 Miami, cloudy 85 81 .. Milwaukee, cloudy 59 46 .. Mpls.St. Paul, clear 72 42 .. New Orleans, cloudy 87 73 New York, clear 88 53 .54 Oklahoma ti'jty, cloudy 80 68 .23 Omaha, rain .01 .29 .21 T .48 .35 .04 .28 Two buses brought 14 of the riders to Charleston from Wilmington, N.C. A third bus carried the clergymen from Raleigh,, N.C., to Sumter, where they halted for a church service. The clergymen were refused lunch counter service at a motel cafe on the outskirts of Sumter. They later ate at a Negro cafe. The first group of riders arriving from Wilmington reported no difficulty en route. The second group of seven reported two members ran into trouble at Conway, S.C. Mrs. Dupree C. White, 40, a Nagro from New York City, said a white man walked behind the 'depot lunch counter, grabbed a knife, and ordered her and a companion to leave. She said a waitress refused them service. Laura Randall, 25, a New York white woman making her first freedom ride, said the man gestured with the knife but she did not view his action as a threat to attack them. At one time the Arsenal* of Venice was the world's leading shipyard. During the 16th Century wars, the shippard turned out a •galley a day. Phildelphia, cloudy Phoenix, clear 73 86 106 Pittsburgh, cloudy 72 PoWJand, Me., cloudy 68 Portland, Qre,, clear 88 Rapid City, cloudy , 59 Richmond, rain 90 St. Louis, rain 78 Salt Lake City, clear 87 San,pie|o, cloudy 69 San/Francisco, clear 101 Seattle; • clear 84 Tampa,, clpudy 92 Washington, raio 89 (TTracje) 54 1.28 55 .69 74 .. 46 .63 52 .. 59 .. 47 .18 59 .98 53 .ty 53 .. 57 .. 64 .. 60 .. 73 ,. 57 .23 famous Matter- horn wai first climbed in 1865. But the British-led expedition ended tragically when three members of the party fell to their death;; during the descent. Legal Notice No. 8417 In the Chancery Court of Hempstead County, Ark. GARRETT WILLIS .... Plaintiff vs. ALBERTA JETER ... Defendant WARNING ORDER The defendant, ALBERTA JETER, is warned to appear in this court within thirty days and answer the complaint of the Plaintiff, Garrett Willis. Witness my hand and the seal of said court this 24th day ol May 1961. Jamie Russell, Clerk By Kalherine B. Laulherbach. D. C. (SEAL) May 25, June 1, 8, 15, 1961 ITCHY SKIN HOW TO CHECK IT. IN JUST 15 MINUTES, After using ITCH-ME-NOT, sell your 48c back at any drug store if the itch NEEDS SCRATCHING.! Apply instant-drying ITCH ME- NOT day or night for eczema, insect bit**, ringworm, foe glch, othtr surface rashes. NOW •t GIBSON'S STORE. REXALL DRUG SEARS INSTALLED Heating • Central Air Conditioning • ••throtmi • Wat«r ttooMrt Caff tor f r*« estimator CATALOG SALIS OFFICE w 2U'/a S. Main - Hope SAVE ON AUTO TRUCK —FIRE "INSURANCE."" 11 *" 01 — 'Also Life Insurance — SAM McHENRY, Agent Phont 7-3461 or 7-2879 SPRAYERS Row Crop and Posture Sprayers Now Is the Time to Buy -AT- PORTER Implement & Garage 3rd St. Phone 7.27< Ask for • Demonstration FEEL THE DIFFERENCE THE A.R.A. CHAIRMAN MAKES! luxury I W*^wl^^* w 9f* •—-,— —vwv— uatt addi • MW kind of to automotive air condi •"imtaot Burling that U ordinarily quiet and that circu«| late* thrwih and wound all of I your car Interior. Here is limou.\ fin* comfort, at fconomy coiM ~«*ii»wr tb» car you driv«. PUCK START AT 1119 INSTALLED APPLIANCE REPAIR CO. U9 I. Third St. Hope PLENTY OF RfVlf RIPE PEACHES • irm> your kttkit ~r*. fit* • buskd. • Exc«ll«n» for picfcl* «M frtMrvt* PRICED REASONA01E — and oHwr SAM REVIS SHED ONE MILE EAfT ON HIGHWAY *7

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