Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 22, 1961 · Page 4
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June 22, 1961

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, June 22, 1961
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Page 4
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Pctje i v/a ('aye Four 1-4 n v \ HO f> 1 A IJ STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Thursday, Jtine 32, SELL FRESH FARM PRODUCTS; FRUITS AND VEGETABLES, POULTRY AND MEATS WANT AD RATES All Wont Ads are poyobl* In advance but ad will bo -3cc»pf«d over the telephona and accomoda- tlon accounts allowed with the understanding the account Is payabl* when statement Is r«nd«r«d. Number On* Three Six On* of Word* Day Days Dayi Mo. Up to 15 .65 1.50 2.25 6.50 10 to 20 .85 1.80 2.75 8.00 21 to 25 1.00 220 3.20 9.50 26 to 30 1.10 2.40 3.60 11.00 31 to 35 1.30 2.70 4.10 12.50 36 to 40 1.50 3.20 5.00 ;4.00 41 to 45 1.60 3.40 5.50 15.50 46 to 50 1,80 3.70 6.00 17.00 Initials of one or more letters, group of fitjuros as house or telephone numbers count as one word. CLASSIFIED DISPLAY 1 Time .... 90c per Inch per day 3 Times .... 75c per inch per day * Times .... 65c por inch per day STANDING CARD ADS $15.00 per inch per month Rates quoted above are for eorv 'ecutive insertions. Irregular or iklp date ads will take the one-day rate. All daily classified advertising copy Will be accepted until 5 p.m. for publication the following day. The publisher reserves the right to revise or edit all advertisements of fered for publication and to re]ect ony obicctionable advertising lub- mitted. The Hope Star will not be respon- llble for errors in Want AdS unless errors arc called to our attention after FIRST insertion of ad and than for ONLY the ONE incorrect Insertion. PHONE: PROSPECT 7-3431 25 - Furniture & Appliances 5 - Funeral Director* AMBULANCE SERVICE, Burial Association, OAKCREST FUNERAL HOME, Dial 7-4771. M-tf 6- Insurance OUTBOARD MOTOR & BOAT INSURANCE No Deductible Up to 20 h.p,.... 41/2% 21 toSOh.p 5% Over 50 h.p 51/2% With $25 Deductible Deduct }%• from figures listed above Rov Anderson Insurance Aqency Hope — Ph. 7-3481 5-2-tf ROACH INSURANCE AGENCY 108 East Third, Phone 7-4581 Insurance at a savings to policj holders. 1-25-tf EO€K.BOTTOM> RATES Call: Bob Lewis MTOIIWIU. 7.4335 6-2-l-moi 19 - Motor Scooters FOR SALE: Cushman Eagl Scooter. Call Johnny Anthony 7 5550. 215 East 15th. 6-19-61 29 - Sewing Machines 58A - Pest Control Used And Repossessed Merchandise <elvinator Electric Range Jsed only as demonstrator 149,95 rand New 1960 model ton 115V. Admiral AIR CONDITIONER Only 1 left! 5 year warranty $174.50 5 Piece DINETTE $32.00 2 Piece Living Room SUITE $79.50 RECLINER $19.50 GAS RANGE Excellent Condition, with griddle $49.50 S'orge automatic WASHER, like new $98.00 Word BEDROOM SUITE, like new $99.50 BAKER'S EASY PAY STORE 214 E. 2nd Dial 7-2723 5-20-tf 49A - General Construction TERMITES? Call BRUCE TERMINIX Complete Pest Control Service HOPE BUILDERS SUPPLY Dial 7-2381 8-30-tf 62 - Barber Service NEW AND MODERN, Perry's Barber Shop at Perry's Truck Stop, Highway 67 East is now open. Hours are 0 a.m. to 9 p.m. every day except Sunday. Delmer Pipkin, barber. 5-2G-tf 69-Truck Rentals RENT a new truck for moving furniture, etc. Local or long distance. All furniture pads, dollies and loading equipment furnished. AVIS Rent-A-Truck, at PERRY'S TRUCK STOP, Hwy. 67 East, Dial 7-9974. 3-2-tf 73 - Wanted To Buy NOTICE Top prices paid for persimmon and gum timber. Contact Saylors, 2 miles north of Hope on Highway 29. 3-9-tf 81 - Female Help Wanted SHELL HOMES $1795 — $3495 or FINISHED HOMES $ 10 Down Please Let Us Furnish You With Estimates * HOPE Builders Supply Dial 7-2381 G-22-tf 34A-Locker Rentals 90 - For Sale Rent a FROZEN FOOD LOCKER • Low Rates • Convenient Location Hope Locker Plant 417 S. Main St. Dial 7-4281 6-6-lmoc 36A - Food SINGER SEWING MACHINE 00. Sales and service, repairs on any make machine. Dial 7-6713. 11-30-tf 34 - Slaughtering Processing RALPH Montgomery Market, custom slaughtering. Meat for your deep freeze. We buy cattle and hogs. 11-tf CUSTOM Slaughtering, Beef or pork cut and wrapped for your deep freeze. Contact Barry's Grocery, 7-4404. 7-29-tf WE ARE dressing poultry, processing beef and pork, for everyone. Call MOORE BROS. 7-4431. 8-19-tf 35A - Hoy FOR SALE: Good grass hay. Contact Wayne Camp at 7-3620. 6-19-Ctc FEATURING Toasted Hamburger Buns / with all the trimmings . . . ONLY 25c No extra charge if you desire MEAT. KING'S (Formerly King's Drive In) 5-5-tf 46 - Services Offered FOR PASTURE clipping call Lar ry Moore, 7-3853. Good tractor new bush hog and want to work 5-25-t YOUR REFRIGERATOR painted right where it stands for onlj $10.00. Call Jim Cook, 7-3534. 6-19-61 54A - Troctor Work TRACTOR WORK: Plowing, disc ing, mowing, pasture clippin, and general work. See Mik Snyker, Hotel Snyker, Dial 7 3721. 5-29-lmop 21 - Used Cors 21 - Used Con USED CARS I960 FORD Fairlone 2-door 6 cylinder, radio, heater .................... $1495 1960 FALCON 2-door clean, low mileage ........................ $1495 1957 FORD Country Sedan 8 cylinder, fordomatic, radio, heater, air conditioned ................................ $1195 1956 FORD Fairlane 4-door ~ new reconditioned engine, fordomatic, CHECK THE ADVANTAGES! top commission convenient hours valuable training your own career new friends pleasant work fresh air and sunshine SELL AVON COSMETICS Write. District Manager P. 0. Box 944 Texarkana, Tex. The Negro Community •tttitr HI«M PIMM 1*m w 74*74 Calendar Of Events The Southwest District Con- icarsal a(. Munns Chnpcl Bnp- isl Church, Prescotl. Ark. Thursday, June 22, at 7:30 p. m. Big Celebration At City Park Saturday, June 74 All day activities from 9 a. m. 'til 5 p. m. free, except swimming. Schedule: (night) 6-7, recreation period; 7-8, boxing and barbel] lifting: 8-10, baseball game, City Park Eagles vs Tcx- arkana Bears. 10 p. m. big dance- adult dance, Calvin Douglas' Place-Youth dance, Youth Center, Park. Admission, 75c; youth 35c, This fee admits you to all activities including the dance. Iloscoe Smith, Supervisor of Recreation. There will be a wetner roast on the lawn of Bethel A. M. E. Church Friday night, June 23, sponsored by Mrs. Mary Cham- Czech Envoy Bows to U. S. Pressure By WILLIAM N. OATIS UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) bcrs for the benefit of men's Day Rally. the Wo- Vacation Bible School Closing The closing exercise will beheld Friday, June 23, at 7:30 p. m. at the Pentecostal Temple, 911 Boll Street. The public is invited to attend. Elder 0. N. Dennis, Pastor. Dinner Sale The Matron's of Rising Star Baptist Church will sell dinners at the home of Mrs. Vcro Jones Saturday, June 24, beginning at 10:00 a. m. Fish Fry The Alter Guild Club of BcBoe Memorial C. M. E. Church will sponsor a fish fey at the home of Mrs. Persic Turner Saturday night, June 24. G-22-Slc [OBEY and craft supplies — instruction — Make your own foam rubber purse, mosaics, plastic plants, flowers, Mrs. J. M. Walker, V 2 mile from Blevins on the McCaskill Highway. 5-31-lmoc Ballon of Coke, Root Beer or Dr. Pepper, 75c. Container furnished Enough for 16 large glasses. Ideal for picnic or large gathering. KING'S West Third. 5-16-tf 94 - Apartments, Furnished 'OR RENT: Air conditioned nicely furnished four rooms and bath, adults, no drinking, 801 East Third Street. Dial 7-2165. G-22-tf Guest Preacher Rev. C. D. Lonnie of Bee Bee, Arkansas will be guest minister at 11 a. m. and 3 p. m. on July , at the Mt. Cannan Baptist Ihurch, Sherman and Beach streets, Hope. • Baseball At City Park The City Park Eagles will play Queen City, Tex., at City Park- Friday night, June 23. Admission 25c and 50c. Plan now to see this game. today and arranged to fly home to escape deportation as a spy. Nocvolac, 39, No. 3 man in his country's U.N. delegation, re served space on a French airliner for himself, his wife and two sons. The resorvalions first were made for an 11 a.m. flight but later changed without explanation for one leaving New York at 6 p.m. Nacvnlnc, accused by the U.S. government of being Czechoslovakia's top spy in the country, had rejected an earlier U.S. demand thai he leave the country. He changed his plans after Washington announced it had revoked his status as a member ol Czechoslovakia's U.N. mission making him an alien in the country illegally. The United States said he could either leave voluntarily or be deported. Czechoslovakia — and Nacvalac —denied the U.S. charges and ac cused the United States of violating the "headquarters" agreement between the United States and the U.N., which establishes the special rights and eiplomatic immunity of foreign diplomats accredited to the U N. A spokesman for the Czechoslovak delegation said his govern ment would continue to press in the U. N. to prove that the Unitec States had no right to oust Nac valac. The Communist bloc was expected to make extensive use of the incident in its .campaign move U.N. headquarters from New York to Vienna or • some oth er "neutral" European city. It was the first time the U.S government had forced the recal of a diplomat attached to a U.N delegation. Previously the Unitec Slates had successfully demandet the withdrawal of Soviet U.N secretarial employes accused of espionage activities. Czechoslovakia protested to the U.N. secretariat last weekend that earlier in the week two U.S. intelligence agents, at a meeting with Nacvalac in a New York restaurant, had tried to enlist him as a spy. The protest said that after he turned them down, the U.S. mission to the U.N. demanded that he leave the coun- ry. 95 - Apartments, Unfurnished FOR RENT: Unfinished three room apartment, large yard. Call 7-2307. $35 month. 6-19-Gtp 103 - House Trailers FOR SALE: 58 model 36 Ft. house trailer, air , conditioned, central heat, two bedrooms, full bath, completely furnished. Dial 7-4242. 6-14-tf The single star in the flag of Liberia symbolizes the nation's position as the first republic in all of Africa. 47 - Repoir Service radio , heater .................................... $595 HOPE AUTO CO. 220 W. Stcond Dial 7-2371 EXPERT BODY WORK Not a Scratch Anywhere After Our Workmen Are Finished WYLIE GLASS*, SALVAGE W*, »•*; HR '/ 2786 ^ ' ' Rusk Slated to Give U.S. Reaction By LEWIS GULICK WASHINGTON (AP) - U.S. officials today viewed Soviet Premier Khrushchev's latest declaration on East-West issues as a stepup in his post-Vienna cold war campaign. Secretary of State Dean Rusk was slated to voice the U.S. gov ernment's views at an afternoon news conference. At a Moscow rally Wednesday, Khrushchev said a peace treaty with Germany will be^signed "at the end of this year." Arid' he ife'* clared that. if the United States •esumes atomic testing, the Soviets immediately will do so too. He set forth his Berlin time:able more precisely than he did during or since his talks at Vienna June 3-4 with President Kennedy. Under Khrushchev's plan for a :reaty with East Germany, the Soviets would give the Communist East German regime control over access to Berlin. The Wesi era powers, which do not recog nize East Germany, regard this as a move to rush them out of the Red-encircled city. U.S. experts, still studying the lext of Khrushchev's remarks, were of differing opinions as to whether the Soviet chief had served an "ultimatum" on the German question. It was recalled that Khrushchev once before set a six-month deadline on a German peace treaty without going through with a separate pact with East Germany. Also, it remained to be seen how far the Kremlin actually would move to push the Western allies out of West Berlin if it djd conclude an East German treaty. Nevertheless, U.S. authorities The State Department in reply -aid Nacvahic had indicated he HpwWest Got Into the Berlin Tangle Sy JAMES MARLOW A*soeiat*d PreS News An»1y»» WASHINGTON (AP) - This is an ABC on how East ,and West got tangled in the Berlin net vhich may drag the world into crisis before 1961 ends. The central question: Will Russia try to grab off Berlin by shut- ing clown the routes over which he West sends supplies and people to the city? The United States, Britain and Russia—during and immediately after world war II—agreed: 1. To divide Germany into four zones — Prance was included— with each of the Big Four o<r- :upying one zone. The Russian zone naturally was In the East since it was nearest Russia, And Berlin, since it is in Eastern Germany, was in the Russian zone. 2. To treat Berlin as a special area, with each of the Big Four allowed to have troops there. The city was to be run by the four powers' military commanders. Each was to serve in rotation as chief commander. All Western people and supplies 'xwnd for Berlin—since it was in the Russian zone, now known as Communist East Germany—had to move through that zone. In light of what follows these two questions are pertinent: Was there any agreement with the Russians on specific access routes to Berlin? Did the Russians agree to keep them open? In 1945 former Soviet Premier Stalin agreed with former President Harry Tuman that the allies would have fee access. And the State Department in 1958 said specific routes were agreed to. Things went fine but not for long. Real trouble began in 1946 when Communists • were overwhelmingly defeated in Berlin's first free elections in 14 years. The Russian commandant in Berlin vetoed the election of a pro- Western mayor. More vetoes followed. In 1947 the Big Four sat down to work out a German peace treaty. The result: zero. So the United States, Britain, France and some other West European countries called for setting up a West German federation. The Soviets, protesting, quit the Allied Control Council in Berlin. In 1948, contrary to his agreement with Truman, Stalin shut off Berlin from the west by closing down all the access routes: rail, road, water, air. Truman ordered an airlift to supply the city. This, after almost a year, broke the blockade. That same year, 1949, the new states of West Germany and Communist East Germany were - "It's likt the fuzz h»v» closed my pad, Dad, and 1 need a lodging for the nightl" vanted to defect and that he was jrdcred out after he showed he vas not sincere. On Tuesday, in i detailed note to U.N. Secretary- Icneral Dag Hammarskjold, the United States charged Nacvalac paid $1,700 over a three-year pe- iod to a U.S. Army language instructor in Monterey, Calif., for nformation on students at the Army Language School. took Khruschev's warning on Germany with great seriousness. Discussions were under %vay with Western allies. Khrushchev's threat to resume nuclear tests was similar to statements he has made before. U.S. I officials believe he is not interested in getting a traty outlawing (atomic explosions. Kennedy strategists figure that (Khrushchev wants to prod the I United States into breaking off the lengthy Geneva conference on Trio Rescued in Wreck Lighthouse CLEVELAND, Ohio (AP)Three men, .rescued Wednesday from the^"]0nlte4t"'--jiglUliouse in the world," said they lived on a couple of'cans of beans since an explosion rocked the Stannard Rock lighthouse in Lake Superior Sunday. Chances that a fourth man still was alive were remote, the Coast Guard reported. Missing was William A. Maxwell, 34, Houghton, Mich., father of five. Maxwell, an engineman first class, reportedly was still inside the tower, A search for him was impossible because of fumes from a raging fire In the lighthouse's coal storage bin. Seaman Walter E. Scobie, 22, Troy, Mich., and Richard A. Home, 18, New York, a seamen's apprentice were not injured. The blast was set off, the Coast Guard said, by gasoline and propane gas. A Coast Guard unit near Hancock, Mich., talked to Scobie and Home, who said they had made a tent of tarpaulin on the apron outside the tower. They said Maxwell was at the base of the lower, near the explosion, and Daniels apparently was seated in the doorway of one of the rooms in the tower. When the flames and shock from the explosion came up the passageway, Daniels received the brunt of it, the men said. Scobie and Home were 49 rooms of the 102-foot tower. Scobie said he was hurled out qf bed. Home was in the room behind Daniels. Daniels was being treated fojr burns and lacerations at a hospital at Keweenaw, Mich. founded, with the Soviets agreeing the Western allies would have at least the same access routes to Berlin as before the blockade. By this time Wester Berlin, of course, was thoroughly pro-west. The Russian sector of the city, East Berlin, was under the Soviet thumb. By 1955 Russia and West Germany had established official relations for doing business. But the West Germans and the Western allies refused to recognize the East German Communist government as legitimate because it was not based on free elections. They still keep that position to this day. Yet, while Russia said Communist East Germany was fully sovereign, it kept in its own hands control of those access routes from Uie West to- West Berlin. Tidbits to Talk About in Filmland HOLLYWOOD (AP)—The movie colony had these tidbits.to,talk about today Natalie Wood and Robert Wagner, who embarked 3'A years ago on a marriage their fans, considered perfect, are living apart. The announcement Tuesday caught the movie, colony by surprise. A spokesman said it would be a trial separation; ttie couple has no immediate plans for divorce. Wagner, 31, and onetime child star Natalie, now 22, were married Dec. 28, 1957 in Scottsdale, Ariz. A squabble among lawyers appears to have snarled Lana Turner's offer to settle a $750,000 civil suit for $20,000. The action stemmed from the 1958 knife death of Johnny Stompanato, Lana's boy friend at the time. Her daughter, Cheryl Crane, now 17, told investigators she stabbed Stompanato to protect Lana. A coroner's jury ruled the case justifiable homicide. Attorney Melvin Belli, who prepared the suit in behalf of Storn- panato's only child, John Stompanato III, 13, said Tuesday the proposed settlement was off. He said he was annoyed by a statement attributed to Lana's lawyer, Louis G. Blau, that his client was offering the $20,000 settlement only to prevent further publicity. Bing Crosby's eldest son, Gary, 28, is due in Hollywood today to recuperate from an attack of nervous exhaustion. "He saw a doctor in Chicago who said he had nervous exhaustion and should quit work immediately," Gary's press agent said Tuesday. "He is to go to bed for a month for a complete rest." In Chicago, a night club spokesman said Gary's engagement was cancelled because lie walked out on the show. A Los Angeles court has turned down actress Linda Christian's bid for a $200,000 trust fund for her two daughters from the estate of her former husband, actor Tyrone Power, who died in Madrid in 1958. Noting that the youngsters already have $10,000 yearly potential income from a previously established trust fund, Judge William J. Palmer commented Tuesday: "Only an infinitesimally few of the world's children are so Qualities of Teacher Ju* Opinions By G. K. iHODENFIELD , AP Education Writer UNIVERSITY PARK, Pa.' (AP) —The qualities of a good teacher, like the ingredients of a dry martini or a cup of coffee, are largely "a 'matter of opinion?/ That is why, says Prof. Nicholas Fattu of Indiana University, "there appears to be no such person as the universally effective teacher." Fattu told an education conference here that teachers arc largely what the communities want them to be. "Some communities value intellectual goals," he said in a*' address for the National Conference on Teacher Education and Professional Standards. "Others are more concerned with the more visible characteristics, such as sociability. Some are only concerned with carrying on schooling at-the lowest possible cost. Teachers in adjoining communities may be rated, superior for diametrically opposite reasons." «» He said it would be a mistake, however, to assume that teacher effectiveness is only whatever a community choses to designate it. Rather, Fattu said, it is for the teaching profession to set guidelines and standards on the basis of the best available research. Every square inch of tillable .land qn the island of Formosa is used to grow garden crops. <|'vcn the spaces between railroad tracks are cultivated. HAROLD HENDRIX PULPWOOO DEALER Buyers of Pin* and Hardwood. Hop* Yard Prescott Yard Mth A La. N. on Hwy. 47 7-4321 M-72311 a nuclear test ban treaty and have the United States be the first to set off new atomic explosions. £Hj; wqs a|goo'| way j to avoid trouble. No one' could predict what would happen if, for instance, the Russians gave the East Germans control of those routes and the allies refused to deal with them because they were not considered legitimate. Meanwhile. West Berlin had become a bleeding sore to the Communists. Right in the heart of the Communist world it was a Western showcase of prosperity. It was also a handy refuge for East Germans Peeing from communism. The Russians said it was a spy center for the West. Finally, Premier Khrushchev threatened, to turn control of the supply routes to the East Germans in 1958. He built this threat toward a crisis. In 1959 President Dwight D. Eisenhower met with him and cooled him down. But Khrushchev still insisted, although more quietly, there had to be a settlement. Now once again he makes the theat which has dangerous implications for these reasons: The West, because of the agreements mentioned here, claims it doesn't need permission to keep troops in Berlin and move supplies and people into the city. The West argues the Soviets have no right to interfere. Khrushchev 'says those Western rights are outdated by history. Turning control of the access routes over to the East Germans wouldn't mean anything by itself. The East Germans couldn't by themselves attempt to keep the allies from Berlin—the West could run oyer them—and therefore would need Soviet support. Soviet support against a Western smash- through would mean war. Khrushchev talfcs iibput ( Bumptious -p Brendan HtrndoB - Cornaliw Furwral Home and Burial Association Ambulance Service Two-Way Radio, Oxygen, Air Conditioned Phont PR 7-4686 Behan and his wife, Beatrice, are en route by train to New York following a high-spirited drinking party he gave for friends Tuesday. i Though he poured liquor liberally for his friends, Behan took nothing but carbonated water and then coffee. Of his new play, "Richard's Cork Leg," almost completed, Behan quipped: "It's about sex, politics and religion, in that order- in a ratio of about 60-20-20." SPRAYERS Row Crop and Pasture Sprayers Now Is the Time to Buy -AT- PORTER* Implement & Garage 3rd SI. Phont 7-2747 Ask for • Demonstration Union Hot Foith in Griffin Bros. EL DORADO, Ark. (AP) Brothers Ermon and Earl Griffin of El Dorado, accused last year of mishandling union funds, have drawn support from Plumbers and Pipefitters Union Local 706 here. Ermon Griffin was re-elected secretary-treasurer and business manager of the local Wednesday and members of the local rleased a resolution which said they resented "unfounded accusations and insinuations" made against last year investigated a charge jby the brothers. The Senate rackets committee last year investigated a charge by committee investigator Lavern J. Duffy that $120,531 in union dues misplaced. Duffy said the shortage was in dues assessed during the construction of jp fed- erl office building at Pine'Bluff. The investigation produced no action against the Gfiffinsm-e acMon against the Griffinsnj FEEL THE DIFFERENCE a conference to settle the whole thing. But he wants it setlltd before the ftMi of 1961. THEA.U. CHAIRMAN MBit •ddt • new kina"of ____ t* Mtoaofav* tir condition! •». IplMit cooling that ic e •Kliunljr quiet and that «, bt« through «ad wound all C* interior. Hen is BP PW^*^*flpP, _. _ -_ _ car you driv* WICIS START AT 123) INSTALLED/ APPLIANCE REPAIR CO. nil. TkiidSt. Ho»«

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