Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 21, 1961 · Page 4
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July 21, 1961

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, July 21, 1961
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Four HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Frid.oy, July 21, 1961 1 SELL FRESH FARM PRODUCTS; FRUITS AND VEGETABLES, POULTRY AND MEATS WANT AD RATES All Want Ads are payable In advance but ad will be accepted over the telephone and occomoda- tlon accounts allowed with the understanding the account Is payabto when statement It rendered. Number One Thre* Six On* of Wordi Day Days Dayi Ma. Up to IS .65 1.50 2.25 6.50 16 to 20 .8* 1.80 2.75 8.00 21 to 25 1.00 220 3.20 9.50 26 to 30 1.10 2.XO 3.60 11.00 31 to 35 1:30 2.70 X.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, Croup of figures 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 4 Times .... 65c per inch per day STANDING CARD ADS $15.00 per Inch per month Rates quoted above ore for con- 'ecutive Insertions. Irregular or iMp date ads win 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 reject any objectionable advertising submitted. The Hope Star will not be respon- ilble for errors in Want Ads unless •rrors are called to our attention otter FIRST insertion of ad and then for ONLY the ONE Incorrect Insertion. PHONE: PROSPECT 7-3431 49A - General Construction 5 - Funeral Director AMBULANCE SERVICE, Burial Association, OAKCREST FUNERAL HOME, Dial 7-«771. M-tf AMBULANCE SERVICE, Oxygen ^equipped, Two-Way Radio. Burial Association, Herndon - Cornelius Funeral Home, Phone 7-4686. 6-28-tf 29 - Sewing Machines SINGER SEWING MACHINE CO. Sales and service, repairs on any make machine. Dial 7-6713. SHELL HOMES $1795 — $3495 or FINISHED HOMES $ 10 Down Please Let Us Furnish You With Estimates HOPE Builders Supply Dial 7-2381 6-22-tf 62 - Barber Service NEW AND MODERN, Perry's Barber Shop at Perry's Truck Stop, Highway 67 East is now open. Hours are 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. every day except Sunday. Delmer Pipkin, barber. 5-2G-tf 69-Truck Rental! 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. 8-2-U 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 80 - Male Help Wanted 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 CONTACT MAN Credit organization needs local man to call on Business and Professional men 50 miles radius. If you have sold Specialties, Food Plans, Books, lUemorials. or have collecting experience, this is an unusual opportunity for you. Permanent and must have car. High Commission-Bonus arrangement with advancement opportunity. 5-125 weekly draw qualified man. Write Box J c o Hope Star. 7-21-31p 36 - Fresh Fruit Get your iree ripened Alberta j peaches at shed on East Third. | E. M. McWilliams. 7-21-6lci 46 - Services Offered FOR PASTURE clipping call Larry Moore, 7-3853. Good tractor, new bush hog and want to work. 5-25-tf 21-Used Cars FOR SALE: 1950 model Fortl pickup, rebuilt motor, front end and two new mud grips; good glass and heater; good hunting and fishing rig. $200. Roy Cogle, Prescott, Ark. Phone 887-2103. 7-19-6tp MAX WANTED for 1500 family Rawleigh business in S. Hempstead County. Permanent if you are a hustler. See Corwin Crow, Rt. 1 Nashville. Ark., or write Rawleigh's Dept. AKG—640-123, Memphis. Tenn. 7-21-2tp 82 - Mole or Female Help Wanted MEN-WOMEN $20 daily. Sell luminous nameplates. Write to Reeves Co., Attleboro, Mass. 6-30-1 mop 94 - Apartments, Furnished FOR RENT: Air conditioned nicely furnished five rooms and bath, adults, no drinking, 801 East Third Street. fi-22-tf FOR RENT: Furnished apartment, 203 High Street, and five I'oom house on High St. 7-3174. 7-13-tf FOR RENT: Furnished apartment 3 rooms and bath. Adults. 1082 East Third SI. Phone 7-3184. 7-20-3tc 93 - Houses, Unfurnished FOR RENT: Three bedroom homo on Mockingbird Lane. S35 per month. Phone 7-4308. 7-20-IHc 95-Apartments, Unfurnished FOR RENT: Unfurnished 4 room duplex apartment. Adults. South Main. Phone 7-2282. 7-19-31 p 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-iitp FOR SALE: By owner — Attractive tsvo bedroom home on Park Drive. 90x150 ft. lot. Shrubbery and trees. See or call Ferrel Baker. Business Phone 7-3610, Residence 7-2213. 7-20-(itp 103 — House Trailers FOR SALE: 58 Model. 3G foot house trailer, air conditioned, central- heal, two bedrooms, full bath, completely furnished. Dial 7-4242. 7-18-lf 81 -Female Help Wanted NOW AVAILABLE in Ozan & Bengin An opening with Avon Products. Write today while territory is still open. /] . District Manager P. O. Box 944 Texarkana, Texas 7-:->0-3tc 36A - Food 36A - Food HOME GROWN 7-7 Revis Elberta Peaches "^ Red Tomatoes ~'r Purple Hull Peas •'•: White Crowder Peas •*.': Butter Beans f- Green Corn * Home Grown CANTALOUPES •t- PLENTY OF RED, RIPE HOPE WATERMELONS (Whole or Sliced) REVIS PEACH SHED Hwy. 67' East 2nd Stop Past Overpass Dial 7-4065 7-20-31C 21 - Used Cors 21 - Used Cors FOR RENT: Completely furiiish- ed three rooms and bath house trailer, 1012 Foster Avenue. Dial 7-2307. 7-19-6tc 104—Lots & Acreage THREE 50x150 lots with "water, sewer, arxl t-lectricity. one block from Paisley School. Perfect for Shell Homes, house trailer parking, etc. Any reasonable offer. 120 Mockingbird Lane. Phone "-1013. 7-21-Stc The Negro Community •ittur Hleka «r 7-4474 Thought For The Day: The person who things there can be ar.-y real conflict between science' and religion must be either very young in science or very ignorant in religion — Prof. Henry. Calendar of Events Zorali Chapter No. 4 OES will held its regular meeting tonight. WM Bessie Smith asks all members to be present. Final plans will be made for the Grand Session which will be held in Magnolia. July 23. Mrs. Fannie Alexander, reporter. SUSPENSES A Short Short Storv 1961 IT H1A. tm. A gun was found in a snowdrift. SEVEN LITTLE FINGERS By JOYCE TAYLOR It was not a mailer of insufficient evidence, bill a case of to many clues. That was the conclusion of Detective Berkley when he investigated the slaying of Henry Wye. a wealthy clothespin manufacturer. The heavy-sol buller had a black eye. and admitted that he had quit his job and had been popped in the eye by his master prior to the murder. The tall athletic chauffeur -had been embezzling gasoline money, but he denied murdering Mr. Wye. The maid had discovered Mr. Wye's body and had summoned (he butler. He, in turn, had called the police. The husky maid, who had once been a masseuse, said she would have liked to kill Wye many times because of the way he treated Mrs. Wye. but Ihe maid denied giving in to her impulse. Mrs. Wye, who had been in ill health, was not at home. She had left before the snowstorm and had not returned. The detective found there were no tracks in the fresh snow outside the house, therefore the murderer was still in the house. The first break came when a gun was found in a snowdrift beneath a window of the study, where the slaying occurred, 'it was an old double-action revolver with a trigger spring so stiff that Berkley could hardly pull ii. Examination disclosed the prints of five fingers and two thumbs. "My opinion is that the person who pulled the trigger of this gun, held it in both hands. The trigger action is stiff." said the expert. Angeles after visiting her mother Mrs. Effie Stuart and her sister, Mrs. Williams and family. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Muldrow and son Fredrick have returned to their home in Dallas after having .spent several days with their parents Mr. and Mrs. Davis Muldrow. Miss Delois Cheat ham of St. "A woman possibly." He looked at the maid. ..Berkley also looked at the maid and shook his head, she was strong enough not to need both hands. The heavy-set butler and the athletic chauffeur also were types who would have had no trouble pulling the trigger with jone hand. "One of them must be the killer," said Berkley, "unless our entire reconstruction is wrong." He studied the facts for a moment. "I think perhaps we've misinterpreted something." "We'll take the prints of the servants," said one of the officers with Berkley. "One of them must hnvc pulled the trigger." "None of them did," said Berkley. "The murder was committed by Mrs. Wye who is probably hiding in the house. There are two reasons for believing that she is guilty." "Two reasons?" "Yes." said the detective. "Had Mrs. Wye left the house with a snowstorm threatening, I think it (would have been likely that she 'would have asked the chauffeur i to drive her." "That might be a reason, bill it wouldn't convince a jury," said Berkley's colleague. "Probablly not," said Berkley, "but the gun was a double action revolver and it has a stiff trigger j action. Mrs. Berkley probably i wouldn't have the strength to pull j it. but the butler, the chauffeur and Ihe maid are husky or athletic. Prints of two thumbs and five fingers showed that she held the gun with botli hands. She had to, in order to pull the trigger." A search was made and Mrs. | Wye was found hiding in the at- itic, as the detective had predicted. She had been trapped by snowflakes and by the prints of too many fingers on the revolver. THE END Weafher Continued from Page Ono The Melody Five Spiritual singers of Magnolia will appear at Bethel AME Church Sunday. July 23 at 7:30 p.m. This program is being sponsored by Mrs. Amy Johnson. Rev. R. N. Thomas . The Go&pelaires of Hope will appear at Befhcl AME Church on Sunday, Aug. 6 at 7:30 p.m. The program is spor.-sored by Mrs. Helen Stroughter to aid the buildl- ing fund. Rev. Thomas, pastor. Mr. and Mrs. 0. G. Wyatt of California were recent guests of her cousin, Mrs. Beatrice Muldrow. Mrs. Lue Wyalt of California spent several days with her mint. Mrs. Virginia Anderson of MI' Olive. Rev. and Mrs. J. W. Hiiteliin^en were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Davis Muldrow. Obituary Notice Funeral service for 0. C. Williams will be held Sunday. July 23 at 2 p.m. at Antioch 'fiaptisi "hurch. Burial in Antiodi Cemetery with Cornish Funeral Home of Prescott in charge. 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 FORD GALAXIE 2-door, radio, heater, Fordomatic .... $1795 1957 FORD COUNTRY SEDAN Station Wagon, Fordomatic, Radio, Heater, Air conditioned $1195 HOPE AUTO CO. ' 220 W. Second Olol 7-2371 Mrs. 0. C. Lewis,, Counselor at Yerger High, wishes to contact all parents of .students who w be juniors and seniors in September. Appointments may be made by calling Mrs. Lewis' at 7-2691 or 7-3777. Conference will begin Monday, July 24. Coming and Going Mrs. Dora Price and children, Charles Sheppard and Der.-ise ; Hicks of Detroit, are visiting their i mother and grandmother. Mrs'. Dinkie Modisette and other relatives. News From Me Nab i Mr. and Mrs. Willie Ware anc ' family 'have returned to theii (: home in Venice. Calif, aftt-r a v i.sit here with her mother, Mrs. Ma> Bell Muldrow. Mr. and Mrs Jack Franks have returned to their home in Los i Kansas City, cloudy ' Los Angeles, cloudy I Louisville, cloudy j Memphis, clear Miami, cloudy Milwauke, cloudy jMpls.-Sl. Paul, cloudy New Orleans, clear i New York, cloudy ! Oklahoma City, rain ! Omaha cloudy Philadelphia, cloudy Phoenix, clear Pittsburgh, cloudy Portland, Me., cloudy Portland Ore., cloudy Rapid City cloudy ' Richmond, clear . St. Louis, cloudy i Salt Lake City, clear ,San Diego, cloudy 'San Francisco, cloudy 84 (54 01 4fi 02 G7 83 M 8G 70 95 75 87 80 79 G3 82 G2 91 73 82 72 93 70 85 B6 85 G8 107 81 83 63 79 G2 8G G2 78 57 92 70 86 74 93 61 75 66 GO 52 M .37 .30 OUEAHCESTOES ty Quincy Hits 5310 mph Continued from Page Onfl minutes after he landed to complete a check of instruments inside the vehicle. An Associated Press reporter aboard the Randolph sent word Liberty Bell 7 splashed on the .surface at 7:36 a.m., not far from the prime recovery ship. Calling on his many years of experience as a combat and test pilot, Grissom performed a variety of tasks on the pulse-pounding flight. For brief periods, he controlled the two-ton space ship by switching its roll, pitch and yaw. Throughout the flight Grissom. of Mitchell. Ind., radioed assurances that his condition was good and that all capsule systems performed normally. "A-OK, A-OK", he messaged several times, space agency officials reported. As the Redstone rose, the pilot reported: "The sun is really bright," Through his 19-inch "picture window", he reported seeing the east coast of the United States but was unable to identify landmarks because of the bright sun. Nine minutes after launch, as his space craft re-entered the at-' mosphere, he reported: "I feel very good. Everything is looking good." Shouting encouragement to Grissom from the ground was the astronaut who preceded him to the threshold of infinity. Sheparcl was at the vital capsule communicator post in the control center. The two fellow astronauts maintained almost constant voice communication throughout the flight. However, communication with the Liberty Bell 7 was troublesome at two periods—once when the radio frequency was switched from ultra high to high frequency. The other time was when the spacecraft passed over the hori- xon down range and Mercury officials reported difficulty in hearing him. The flight was almost as perfect as Shopard's. Sheparcl traveled 116 miles high and 302 miles downrange in 15 minutes. The success gives the United States two spacemen to the Soviet Union's one. Both Grissom and Shepard gained valuable experience for later orbital missions —a feat already accomplished by Yuri Gagarin of the Soviet Union. Gagarin circled the globe once at a marimum altitude of 187 miles at a speed of more than 17,000 miles an hour last April 12. The National Aeronautics and I Space Administration hopes to orbit an American late this year or early in 1962. The Redstone rocket blasted off at 7:20 a.m. following three holds, in the countdown. One was to check out a system in Liberty Bell 7. A second brief hold was called to remove floodlights from the launch area. And a third 40- minute hold was called at 6:25 to allow some clouds to pass from the Cape area. At the time of launch, Grissom had ben inside the spacecraft three hours, 22 minutes. During this time he was reported calm, cool and collected. The 83-foot Redstone roared into the skies under the watchful, anxious eyes of hundreds of newsmen, thousands on the beaches to north and south, and millions more who viewed the blazing takeoff on nationwide television. Similar open coverage of the Shepard launching, in contrast with the secrecy which surrounded Gagarin's trip earned the United States plaudits from around the world. As the slender white rocket penetrated the cold air of the upper atmosphere, its whitefluffy vapor trail was twisted into a strange serpentine pattern by winds aloft. Another vapor trail was visible high in the sky as astroaut Leroy S. Cooler Jr., sped overhead in an F106 jet to observe the launch from above. Inside the capsule, Grissom was pressed back against his contour couch by force he said reaches six times the pull of gravity. It was during this period that Grissom reported the bright sun. At 141 seconds after launch, the bell-shaped, nine-fot tall capsule separated from the rocket, and the escape tower designed to pull the spacecraft free of the rocket in ease of trouble was jettisoned. Automatic controls then turned the capsule around slowly 180 degrees so the blunt heat shield base led the way with Grissom riding upright and backwards. At Hie peak of lite ballistic trajectory, Grissom entered a weightless world for about five minutes. If he had not been "We didn't get our money's worth—it Oftfaf listed 42 rounds!" - Seattle, cloudy 84 58 Tampa, cloudy 81 72 .40 Washington, clear 89 75 M—Missing; T—Tra«e) MISSOURI— Scattered showers and thunderstorms today northwest, partly cloudy eastern and southern sections tonight with scattered showers and thunderstorms mostly during afternoon and tonight; becoming partly cloudy tonight and S a t u r d ay northwest; mostly sunny with widely scattered thundershowers elsewhere Saturday; little change in temperature otherwise; highs today 8U-93; lows tonight 65-71. WHAJ'S UPTHER[NOW> EXPLORER MM. **. IMMlnl U.S. satellite <i) VANGUARD |-M<mh »?, I9fc-itill transmitting '*) VANGUARD ll-*Fet. 17, 1*5f-Good for 10 more yean EXFLOREILMI-A B «- 7 > 1959—"foddt«wfieep s^mo 30-40 yean lup 20 years mother pictures { 'ion satellite astronaut ictor „ EXP EXPLORER XI-AprU 27 sarellit ionosphere 'magnetic fields gamma ray sources ® TIROS III—'fly 12, 19f1-»HiirrkMt watcher ® MIDAS |||-Mta8ltli»clh| *t«tor TRAFFIC JAM—Same-day launching of Tiros in and Midas HI adds to the list of satellites still orbiting the earth. There are now 24 U.S. satellites and one Russian. In all, the U.S. has-launched 45, Russia r!2. Not listed above are the nearly 30 Discoverer satellites sent up-from the west coast as part ;o£ a program to recover orbiting instruments. In deep space, ione Russian arid two U.S. probes continue to circle the sun. ! Another Russian-probe passed close to Venus early this year. 1TALO-AMERICAN TEAM — tmvia de Havffland and Italian star, Rossano Brazzi, walk across a Florence, Its* plaza on their way to filmiafi of "A Light in strapped down, he .-would 'have floated like a feather. During this, weightless period he performed' most of his manual tasks.- Shepard showed .that man can' perform useful tasks in this weird environment and Grissom -con-, firmed it. He first shifted' the craft's• yaw lever. Then seven minutes -after launch he pushed the.button.that ignited the three retro-rockets attached to the base fo the capsule. These slowed down the vehicle for re-entry, actually not necessary in suborbital flight. 'It was while he was performing manual tasks that he reported seeing a view so fascinating that^ he almost forgot to work. Grissom was to perform - fewer in-flight tasks to permit more time for making such observations outside the capsule. As he passed over the top of his arc, about six minutes after launch,, he took over, manual control to hold the capsule at the proper 34-degree attitude, desired position for firing the retro-rockets. After he ignited the rockets, Grissom tried a new system of manual controls. Whereas Shepard used direct manual control to open and close the six hydrogen peroxide gas jets which stabilize roll, pitch and yaw, Grissom was able to switch to the advanced system which converts hand signals into electrical impulses which open and close the valves. This provides greater precision in controlling the attitude of the capsule. As the capsule began to re-enter the atmosphere, the weightless feeling left and powerful gravity forces again gripped the pilot. Grissom reported "reaching 8-9-10 G's." Dr. Stanley White, who monitored signal^ fi'om Grissom's medical sensors said he came through the 10 G load with no ill- effects. At 60,000 feet on Hie way down, Grissom reported "I'm feeling good." At 45,000 feet the Mercury control center began having difficulty hearing Grissom. But radio monitors on the Randolph picked up his voice "loud and clear." The 10 Ci load means Grissom's weight of. 155 pounds bad been Department Store Sales the Same ST. LOUIS (API-Department; store sales in the 8th Federal Re. serve District the week ended July 15 were the same as 'he comparable week of last year, ihe Federal Reserve Bank of Si. Louis reports. The Louisville area rose 11 per cent and St. Louis went up 1 percent. Little Rock dropped 11 pep cent, Memphis was down 9 per cent and sales in seven smaller district cities fell 4 per cent. Sales for the four week period ending July 15 were down 4 ; VH 1 ent from the same four weeks of 1960. Department store sales to date are down 1 per cent from the samo period of 19(50. increased 10 times. Ten minutes after launch, as Liberty Bell 7 headed back to earth at an altitude of 21,000 foot, a small drogue parachute was'ic- leased to stabilize the capsule. At 10,000 feet, a fi3-foot main chuto unfurled to ease the craft into the water. Several helicopters from the Randolph were airborne on launch and rushed to the landing scene only a few miles from the carrier. After asking additional time to complete the check of the capsule systems, Grissom climbed oijla hatch and latched on to a horse collar device which hoisted him aboard one of the hovering 'cop. ters. • -Crewmen on Ihe Randolph were instructed not to speak to the as. tronaut. Doctors and psychologists don't want his story colored by outside suggestions. Following medical examination by specialists aboard the Randolph, Grissom will be flowir*tn Grand Bahama Island for two days of rest and examination and briefing. Then he will return to Cape Canaveral for a news con. ference. The suborbital flights of Shep. ard and Grissom—and two more provide pilots with training U> structors for later spacemen, travel, ' ^

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