Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 18, 1961 · Page 4
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July 18, 1961

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, July 18, 1961
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Page Four HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Tueid«y, July U, 1961 SELL FRESH FARM PRODUCTS; FRUITS AND VEGETABLES, POULTRY AND MEATS WANT AD RATES All Want Ads art payable In advance but ad will bi accepted ever the telephone and accDmoda- tlon accounts allowed with the ur- derttanding the account Is payabto when itatement li rendered. Number On* Three Six On* of Wordi "Day Dayt Dayi Mo. Up to 19 .6! 1.50 2.25 6.50 -- -- -- - -- 275 800 3.20 9.50 3.60 11.00 4.10 12.50 5.00 .4.00 5.50 15.50 16 to 20 21 fo 25 26 to 30 31 to 35 36 to 40 41 to 45 46 ta 50 Initials of 1.80 220 2.40 2.70 3.20 3.40 3.70 .8? 1.00 1.10 1.30 1.50 1.60 1.80 3.70 4.00 17.00 _._ _. one or more letters, Croup of figures as house or telephone numbers count as one word. CLASSIFIED DISPLAY 1 Time .... 90c per Inch per <*OT 3 Times .... 75c per Inch per day * Times .... 65c per inch per day STANDING CARD ADS $15.00 per Inch per month Rotes quoted above are for tan- ••cutive insertions. Irregular or iklp date ads wifl take the one-day rate. All daily classified advertising copy •III 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 reject ony objectionable advertising lub- rhit'ed. The Hose Star will not be respon- llble for errors in Want Ads unless errors are called to our attention otter FIRST insertion of ad and then tor ONLY the ONE Incorrect Insertion. PHONE: PROSPECT 7-3431 3 - Lost & Found LOST: White face bull with 1'i inch horns. About one year eld. Call 7-3094. " 7-17 : 3tp FOUND: Calf strayed into my pasture, about- 6 months old. Call 7-5026. Owner to pay for this ad. 7-17-3tp 5 - Funeral Director* AMBULANCE SERVICE, Burial Association, OAKCREST FUNERAL HOME, Dial 7-6771. M-tt AMBULANCE SERVICE, Oxygen equipped, Two-Way Radio, Burial Association, Herndon - Cornelius Funeral Home, Phone 7-4686. 6-28-tf 13- Boats, Motors, Trailers FOR SALE: 16-ft. Carter Craft Boat with convertible top. Complete with 75 h. p. Evinnide motor and trailer. Telephone 7-3756. 7-l4-6tc 49 A -General Construction SHELL HOMES $1795 _ $3495 FINISHED HOMES $ 10 Down Please Let Us Furnish You With Estimates HOPE Builders Supply Dial 7-2381 6-22-tf 101-Houses for Sole FOR SALE: Fashion Homes. Nothing down. El Dorado model at "Y" South Main and 23rd Streets. Strout Realty. 7-3-lmop FOR SALE: By owner five room home, attic fan, garage, plenty of shade. Near grade school and store. 509 S. Spruce. Telephone 7-2223. 7-14-6tp FOR SALE: Becaiise~oflirheaTth I am selling my home. 515 South Walnut Street. 7-17-3tc BLUE CHAT for driveways, top soil, fill sand, dozier for yard leveling. Lavender Construction Co. Dial 7-3750. 7-14-Gtc The Negro Community •«th*r Hlek* »r 7-4474 62 — Barber Service Thought For The Day Make yourself an 'honest man, NEW AND MODERN, Perry's n " ci Ulen >'°" m °y bo sl "' e lnerc Barber Shop at Perry's Truck ls one rnscal lcss in the wortd- Caryle. Stop, Highway 67 East is now open. Hours are 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. every day except Sunday. Delmer Pipkin, barber. 5-26-tf Calendar of Events The Garrett Chapel 73 - Wanted To Buy i Church will have as ! young people of (he Baptist NOTICE Top prices paid for persimmon and gum timber. Con guests the New Hope Baptist Church of Memphis, Monday, July 24 through Friday, July 28. Preaching each night by the 29 - Sewing Machines tact Saylors, 2 miles north of ' Rev-. Charles Burgs. Afternoon Hope on Highway 29. 3-9-tf| actmties wiu be held at City ; Park on Tuesday through Thurs- iday and a fishing trip will be (made to Spirit Lake on Friday, j leaving the church at 9 a.m. and returning at 3 p.m. Miss Vera : Williams, Supt. for the school; I Muriel Moss, secrelary. Rev. F. R. Williams, pastor. 81 -Female Help Wanted NOW AVAILABLE IN HOPE An opening with Avon Products. Write today while territory is still open. Mrs. C. Johnson P. 0. Box 944 Texarkana, Texas 7-17-31C! SINGER SEWING MACHINE CO. 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-tl 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 HAY FOR SALE: Grass hay, one mile north of Hope. Phone 74173. 7-17-3tp 46-Services Offered FOR PASTURE clipping call Larry Moore, 7-3853. Good tractor, new bush hog and want to work. 5-25-tf 69 - Truck Rtntolt WOMAN WHO CAN DRIVE . . . If you Would enjoy working 3 or 4 hcxurs a day calling regularly each month on a group of Studio Girl Cosmetic clients on a route to be established in and around Hope, and are willing to make light deliveries etc.. write to STUDIO GIRL COSMETICS, 'Dept. JYD-3, Glendale, California. Route will pay up to $5.00 per hour. 7-11-18-25 82 - Male or Female Help Wanted MEN-WOMEN $20 daily. Sell luminous nameplates. Write to Reeves Co., Attleboro, Mass. 6-30-lmop Coming and Going Mrs. Mamie Colbert and son El Davis, have returned from Richmond, Calif, where they attended sister. funeral services for her 94 - Apartments, Furnished low this FOR RENT: Air conditioned nice- |Congress Wants Firm, Tough Policy on Berlin ..EDITORS NOTE: Despite Mos cow and Peiping protestations that they are united on the road to communism, sharp differences are evident in the way these two Red capitals look at world problems. They way these differences are resolved will have a maJCr effect on the future. Here, in the second of three articles, is a study of the Chinese-Soviet arguments. By JACK BELL WASHINGTON (AP) — Sen. Styles Bridges, R-N.H., said today Republicans will support any "firm, tough position" President Kennedy takes on the defense of West Berlin. Bridges, who heads he Senate Republican Policy Committee' said members of Ws party are against "any further weakening of the American position in any part of the world." He expressed confidence that Kennedy will make it clear to week that there will be no Western backdown in Berlin and fol- Jobless Stil! a Problem Economically By SAM DAWSON AP Business News Analyst NEW YORK (API — Return of industrial output to prcrccession levels and rise of average factory worker's weekly earnings to a new high merely emphasize the economy's stickicts problem—the number of would-be workers who haven't jobs. The rebound in the production of the factories, mines and utilities has helped push employment to a record for this time of year. Still the official estimate puts unemployment at 5.6 million, or 6.8 per cent of the total labor force. And Washington experts arc predicting that despite the genera! growth in the economy they foresee for the rest of the year, the unemployment tolal is likely to be above 5 million next January. This would be more than fi per cent of the expected labor force. Some question both the accuracy of die federal estimates and the gloominess of the predictions. They contend that the labor department's tally of the unemployed takes in many who are merely seasonally so, and many who are looking for jobs they don't really need except to get some pin money. But the hard core of the jobless, even if the fringe cases are trimmed of , is unmistakable. And the outlook for shrinking it is less than rosy. Labor Department figures show some 40 per cent of the jobless to be married men with family responsibilities, and 43 per cent of the jobless to ! .iave been out of work for more than 15 weeks. Retraining programs for those whose skills are no longer in demand are under way. At best, they can handle only a small part of the jobless. The biggest part is the unskilled, and il is among these that unemployment showed the sharpest rise during the recession. The lengthening of the factory work week has helped many workers who were skimping to get along on smaller paychecks. From Records atHempstead Courthouse Chancery Docket Andrew Vcnion Yanoey vs Pauliane Marie Yancey. Divorce. Mary Jo I lodger McWhorlcr vs Charles Samuel McWhortcr. Divorce. Marriage Licenses Issued Ed Collier, Hope and Mrs. Ruby Dclaney, Hope. Jimmy U. Chastain, Lewisville and Patricia Walker, Conway. Troy C. Carroll, Prcscott and Mrs. Verda Mac Vcrden, Pros' colt. Court Docket Municipal Court of Hope, Ark. July 17, limi: City Docket Roosevelt Ellis. Running Stop Sign. Forfeited $11-50 cash bond. J. W. Stevens. Robert C. Curtner. Driving while intoxicated. Forfeited $56.50 cash bond; served 1 day in jail. Billy Campbell, Robert Baker, J^rry Halfichl, James Donald •Shirley, Hazardous driving. Forfeited" ' $1(5.50 cash 'bond. ''L. V. Landes, No driver'. 1 ? license. Forfeited $11.50 cash bond. James A. Causey, Passing in a restricted zone. Forfeited $11.50 cash bond. Maston Nance. Speeding. Forfeited' §11.50 cash bond. State Docket ' Oscar Goff, Assault and battery Tried: fined .$46.15; suspended during good behavior.. ''Terry Maxwell. Permitting an unlicensed person to drive on highway. bond. James \jee_nse. Plea guilty; fined $26.15. 1 Edson Produce, Overweight. Forfeited $46.15 cash bond. The following forfeited $121.15 cash bond on a. Charge of No ACC Authority. ! ' Bridgeport Industries, Lciutcll (Jennings, L. S. Marcum. Fisher Cheese Company, Joe Moore. Forfeited $26.15 cash Henderson, No drivers The Civil Trading Docket Post vs Wyall More hours worked and rising Williamson Jr., Myers Bakery Co., Garmshce, Answer of garm- shec due for debt of $144.50 and costs. Garnishment dismissed. Credit Bureau oC Hempstead County Inc. vs. Bezley Noble. Action on account for $141.47. Judgment by default for Plainliff for $141147. wage scales have brought average weekly earnings to $94.24, according to the Labor Department. Uso helping was the increase in vertime pay. Such increases usually precede ny general expansion in factory r ork rolls. As industrial output ises, more of the unemployed hould find new jobs. Even this won't solve the over- 11 problem of unemployment. For one thing, increased mech- inization is accompanying in- reased output. This means that vhile factories are turning out more goods they are doing up for with a request to ly furnished four rooms and bath, adults, no drinking, 801 East Third Street. additional defense funds. "We Republicans will stand be- 6-22-tf *" nd tne P res ident if he takes a . (firm position," Bridges said. FOR RENT: Furnished apart-) House Speaker Sam Rayburn, ment, 203 High Street, and five D-Tex., said Sunday he was cer- room house on High St. 7-3174. tain Kennedy had a program to 7-13-tf meet the rising danger of the Berlin vithout hiring more workers, and ometirnes doing so without as many workers as formerly. But the main reason unemployment seems likely to stay high, is hat the total work force is growing as fast as the number of jobs That leaves the question: Will he nation's economic growth be arge enough to furnish all the new jobs needed? FOR RENT: Furnished apartment crisis. Adults. Phone 7-3184. 1002 East *^ b ^ pre * clted in an ABC- ThirH c,.^ , ,,o ; TV mterview-'Issues and An- Third Street. 7-17-3tc 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. (7 East, Dial 7-9974. S-2-U 103-House Trailers FOR SALE: 58 Model, 36 foot house trailer, air conditioned, central heat, two bedrooms, full bath, completely furnished. Dial swers": "When Prasident Kennedy decides to move—decides what money he has to have—Congress will move along with him." Senate Democratic Leader Mike Mansfield of Montana, inf a separate interview with a newsman 7-4242. 21 - Used Cart 21 - Used Cars 1959 FORD CUSTOM 300 4-door, radio, heater, white tires,, good solid car $1150 1960 FORD FAIRLANE 2-door, radio, heater, 6 clylinder .. . $1450 1960 FORDGALAXIE 2-door, radio, heater, Fordomatic .... $1795 1957 FORD COUNTRY SEDAN Station Wagon, Fordomotic, Radio, Heater, Air conditioned $1195 HOPE AUTO CO. 220 W. Second Dial 7-2371 7-18-tf Praised the nonpolitical stance he said Republicans generally are taking in the foreign policy field "The Republicans on the whole are rising above partisanship in this crisis," Mansfield said "They are .showing realism aboui the grave situation sve face in Berlin." ... Mansfield said he thinks thai When Democratic congressiona leaders meet with Kennedy Tues day, the President may have reached a final decision on wheth er to build up conventional mfli tary strength by a partial mobili zation of reserves and Nations Guard forces or by an increase in the size of the Army and Ma rines. While the Republicans signifies their willingness to go along wit Kennedy on Berlin, Bridges sai thera is no compromise yet i sight on the President's reques for authority to make up to $8. billion in foreign aid loans ove a, fvie-year period. Kennedy discusses the matte with eight members of the Snat Foreign Relations Committee today as part of a series of sessions in which he is attempting to sell Congress on the long-runge program. so Man 90, Woman 73 to Marry DENVER (API-William Wyness and Mrs. Isabel Barker, both of Denver, have obtained a mar- •iage license. Cermeonies are scheduled for Aug. 4. Nothing unusual about that—except Wyness is 90 and Mrs. Bark- Children Don't Like Ice Cream LOUISVILLE, Ky. (AP)—Missing: Children who like ice cream. There'll be no ice cream on public school lunchroom menus Ihis fall because, Supt. Samuel V. Noe said Monday: 1-H isn't popular. 2-Bids received were too high. Noe said the 47,000 youngsters in the city school consumed only 20,000 gallons for the entire schol year. er, a widow, is 73. oiown each other for That Cat Was a Cool One VENTURA, Calif. (AP)—Elmer A. Pqwers- went lo his refrigerator fdr -a midnight snack. He •opened the dor and lliere was Boots, the family cat. His tail was standing straight as a flag pole and was frozen stiff. "He wasn't really badly hurt," said Powers' wife, Billic. "Today he is as frisky as ever." Ex-Reds Are Emotionally Amazing By JAMES MARLOW Associated Press News Ana'y s t WASHINGTON f API-One of the most amazing revelations from ox-Communists is that they did not think their way into the party. They fell their way in. They got out for the same reason. It was not intellect. It was (.•motion. Many wore intellectuals who clovoted years of their lives to a cause they neither understood nor analyzed. One historic example, Whiltaker Chambers, died a week a HO. Yet another intellectual. Bertram! Russell, as early as 1020 in his hook, "The Practice and Theory of Bolshevism," was able to understand communism so clearly only three years after the Bolshevik Revolution that he could predict its direction. Why was he able to see straight and others not? He could think coldly, even where he himself was concerned for ho also advocated socialism; he had historical perspective; he had a good enough mind not to have illusions about mankind no matter what banner it waved; and Me was personally adjusted to his limes and his environment. Russell emphasized that under the kind of communism practiced in the Soviet Union all power in the hands of an elite made the "sacrifice of the individual inevitable." For many years afterward this central inevitability of communism—the insignificance of the individual—wa ignored or un- pcrceved by hosts of intellectuals who jumped into the party and squirmed out. For many of thorn, eventually': Communist disregard for the individual became the point at which they felt their disillusionment began. Chambers said Stalin's purges of the old Bolsheviks in the middle 1930s was a major turning point for him. Actually, it had begun long before, deep within him. Chambers became famous when lie disclosed he had been a Communist courier in an espionage ring which involved the State Department and one of its important officials, Algcr Hiss. Later he wrote a book. "Witness," about his life. It's a tortured document. He sought to indicate his break with the party was the result of cerebration. But it. was too emotional for that, just as his joining the party was. He wrote thai he winced "at the failure" of people to understand that a "man docs not, as a rule, become a Communist because he is attracted to communism but because he is driven by despair by the crises of history through which the world is passing." Arthur Koestler, another Communist, thought pretty much the same. In 'The God That Failed," a collection of testaments by ex- Communists published in 1949, Koestler said "a faith is not acquired by reasoning." Ho said persuasion may play a part in inducing a man to join the party but that the real reasons lie deeper, perhaps beyond an individual's, understanding. He pointed to his own impoverished background as a cause. The same would explain a Communist's departure from the party in many cases, as it did in that of Chambers. He traced he beginnings of his own break .0 one night when he looked at- lis daughter's ear and suddenly thought it must-have been made )y God. For years he had had no belief in God. Unanswered is: When did his belief begin, and why and how? AIRBORNE RECOVERY—The latest in hovering vehicles that ride on a cushion of air is this stretcher carrier being demonstrated at Southampton, England. Developed for the Royal Army Medical Corps, the vehicle gives a patient a jolt-free ride. Two stretchers, one on each side, can be transported by the gas-powered machine, which is easily guided by two "stretcher carriers." THE GIRL IN THE GLASS HOUSE— Washington, D.e, for some time location of the "World's Largest Chair," now has a glass house resting .on the outsize seat and a pretty girl in the glass house. LynmArnold is shown waving at spectators from the house which is 12 feet by 12 feet and positioned 16 feet aoove the ground. It's a parking lot publicity gimmick. They have! How Dots ever got into the icy 40 years. I predicament remains a mystery. OUR ANCESTORS by Quincy "No, we can't stay longer! $20 for a. week's room and board is highway robbery!" He said, "Man without mysticism is a monster." Yet, until that mompnt of looking at an ear he had considered himself materialistic only. But the Stalin purges became the tangible moment at which he said he knew he had lo break. Yet Chambers was almost a classic type for candidacy in the party although lie didn't understand that In 1952, either. Morris Ernst, after talking lo 300 ex-Communists on why they had joined and left the party, wrote in his book, "Report on the American Communists": thai among the 300 there was an extremely "high incidence of suicide, desertions and divorces among the parents, brothers and sisters." Chambers' early life was miserable because of the split between his parents, the suicide of his his brother and the irandmother. insanity of Dusting Pilot Killed at Wynne WYNNE, Ark. (APJ - Tom Bostwick of Chardon, Ohio, a crop - dusting pilot, was killed Monday when his plane struck a power line- and crashed five miles wesl of here. He was an employe of the N. L. Burnettc Flying Scrv- k'u and ha ad worked here for 'three years. Says Nation Needs Mpre Salesmen y HAL BOYLE NEW YORK CAP) —.America faces the choice today, a master salesman said, of "selling itself short—or selling itself into a bigger boom than it has ever known." "We could use at least a million new salesmen right now," said Frank C. Russell, "and if we had them we could keep every factory humming. "A good salesman keeps at least five other people at work," he said. Russell himself has been a top salesman for more than 40 years and has 1 sold everything from shoes to windows. His interest in windows began as a child: when he knocked a home run right through a neighbor's window while playing sandlot baseball. I The lady of the house bawled him out so vigorously that the boy, who didn't have a dime in his pocket—let alone a credit card —made a silent tearful vow. "I decided that if I ever made enough money I'd pay for every window any kid in the lantt broke," Russell recalled. In 1951 while head of the world's largest storm window firm (iti did a retail business of ¥5 mlilion that year), Russell mentioned his childhood 1 vow to a business friend. "Well, you have the money- now —why don't you do' something about it?" replied his frirad. Russell did. In the last 10 years he has replaced at a cost of more tfhan $32,000 some 3,500 windows broken in sandlot football or baseball games. (For obvious reasons, he didn't extend his offer to kids who break windows while playing in the street.) "Even as it is, one sourpuss accused me of encouraging juvenile, delinquency," said Russell. But not the Boys' Club of America. They voted him a Mijn-oMhe Year award. Doing the unusual has been a way of life for Russell who be- City Manager "' Study Launched CLARKSVILLE, Ark. (AP)— A citizens group Monday night do ciclcd to launch a study of the city manager form of govern ment used by some Arkansas cities. The group named a corn- mitle headed by Harold Lewis to look into the matter. ; J Ferris Wheel ! Falls, Six Die MONTEREY, Mexico (AP) — A ferri's wheel at a local amusement park collapsed on a crowd of hundreds Sunday night, killing six children and an adult and injuring 27 other persons. delivered news- bags as a bell- lievos "the greatest present curse in America is the search for security—instead of opportunity." At Gt the sturdy, gray-haired industrialist retired for the second time. But he still operates four businesses at his home near Chestertown, Md'., ranging from a sales training institute to tho development of an 1100-acre r > sort and yacht,- club. * Russell, born in Toledo, Ohio, went to work at nine when his father died, lie tended furnaces, mowed lawns, ' papers, carried !hop. !"I quit school after my sophomore year in high school," he said. "The business world simply held more interest for me." At 17 he was managing a UK- room hotel. In the .depression year of 1934 he earned $50,000 as a salesman in the home supplies field. Three years later he founded his own firm. By the time he was 47 Russell had achieved a major goal of his youth. He had become a multimillionaire. Over the years he trained 20 000 salesmen, flew V s million mL'|> in his fleet of five personal planes sailed and fished in his 104 foot yacht, golfed and 'hobnobbed with the wprld's wealthy and famous folk. "It's been a wonderful, wonder- lul life—and il still is," said Russell, who still has Hie bounce of a tennis ball. "I don't believe jn retiring from something to nnHiinrf ** ** nothing. 1

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