Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 22, 1961 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 22, 1961
Page 4
Start Free Trial

Page 4 article text (OCR)

Page Four HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS S«««rrf«y, July 22, SELL FRESH FARM PRODUCTS; FRUITS AND VEGETABLES, POULTRY AND MEATS WANT AD RATES All Wont A<» art poyob!* (n advance but ad will be occtpfM over the telephone and occDrnoda- tioti accounts allowed with the ur>- deritandlng the account Is payabto when itatement U rendered. Number On* Thr»» Six On« Day Dayi Day* Mo. .65 1.50 2.25 6.50 2,75 8.00 3.20 9.50 3.60 11.00 4.10 12.50 S.OO M.OO 5.50 15.50 49A - General Construction of Wordi Up to 15 16 to 20 21 to 25 26 to 30 31 to 35 36 to 40 4! to 45 46 to 50 1.00 1.10 1.30 1.50 1.60 1.80 1.80 220 2.40 2.70 3.20 3..40 3.70 6.00 17.00 Inltlols of one or more letters, croup of figure? os house Or telephone numbers count as one wofd. CLASSIFIED DISPLAY 1 Time .... 90c per Inch per day 3 Times .... 75c per inch per day * Times .... 65c per inch per day STANDING CARD ADS $15.00 per inch per month Rates quoted above are for can- •ecutive insertions. Irregular or iklp Jote ads wlfl 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 lub- mifted. The Hope Star will not bo respon- •Ible for errors in Want Ads unlest •rrors ore colled to our attention after FIRST insertion of ad and then for ONLY the ONE Incorrect Insertion. PHONE: PROSPECT 7-3431 5 - Funeral Directors SHELL HOMES $1795 — $3495 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. 5-26-tf 69-Truck Rental* AMBULANCE SERVICE, Burial Association, OAKCREST FU NERAL HOME, Dial 7-677S. 1-4-H AMBULANCE SERVICE, Oxygen equipped, Two-Way Radio, Bur ial 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. 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 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. S-2-tf 82 - Male or Female Help Wanted MEN-WOMEN $20 daily.' Sell luminous nampplates. Write to Reeves Co., Attlcboro, Moss. C-30-lmop 94 - Apartments, Furnished FOR RENT: Air conditioned nicely furnished five rooms and bath, adults, no drinking, sol East Third Street. 6-22-tf FO~R RENT7n^nls1ipTlip"a ment, 203 High Street, and five I'oom house on High St. 7-317-1 7-13-tf A Short Short Storv 1961 fcf NEA, liM. FOR RENT: Furnished apartment 3 rooms and bath. Adults. 1002 East Thirtl St. Phone. 7-3184. 7-20-3(0 93 — Houses, Unfurnished FOR RENT: Three bedroom home on Mockingbird Lane. $35 per month. Phone 7-4308. 7-20-3tc 95-Apartments, Unfurnished 73 - Wanted To Buy NOTICE Top prices paid for persimmon and gum timber. Con tact Saylors. 2 miles north of Hope on Highway 29. 3-9-tf 80 - Male Help Wanted 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, Memorials, or have collecting experience, this is an unusual opportunity for you. Permanent and must have car. Hi eh Commission-Bonus arrangement with advancement opportunity. $125 weekly draw qualified man. Write 'Box J c/o Hope Star. 7-21-31p 36 - Fresh Fruit Get your tree ripened Alberta peaches at shed on East Third. E. M. McWilliams. 7-21-6tc MAN 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 FOR RENT: Unfurnished 4 room duplex apartment. Adults. South Main. Phone 7-2282. 7-19-3tp 101 - Houses for Sole FOR SALE: Fashion Homes. Nothing down. El Dorado model at "Y" South Main and 23rd Streets. Strait 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 . Gtp FOR SALE: By owner — Attractive two bedroom home on Park Drive. 90x150 ft. lot. Shrubbery and trees. See or call Ferrel Baker. Business Phone 7-3010, Residence 7-2213. 7-20-Ctp 103-House Trailers FOR SALE: 58 Model, 36 foot house trailer, ah- conditioned, central heat, two bedrooms-, full bath, completely furnished. Dial 7-4242. 7 . mf FOR RENT: Completely finished three rooms and bath house trailer, 1012 Foster Avenue. Dial 7-2307. 7-19-Glc 104- Lots & Acreage 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 Ford pickup, rebuilt motor, front end and two new mud grips: good glass and heater: good hunting and fishing rig. S200. Roy Cogle, Prescott, Ark. Phone 887-2103. 7-19-6tp 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-i>0-3tC 36A - Food 36A - Food HOME GROWN • Revis Elberta Peaches x- Red Tomatoes Purple Hull Peas £ White Crowder Peas Butter Beans •£• Green Corn * Home Grown CANTALOUPES PLENTY OF RED, RIPE HOPE WATERMELONS (Whole or Sliced) REVIS PEACH SHED Hwy. 67 East 2nd Stop Past Overpass Dial 7-4065 7-20-3tc 21 - Used Con 21 - Used Cora 1959 FORD CUSTOM 300 •4-door, radio, heater, white tires,, good solid car 1960 FORD FAIRLANE 2-door, radio, heater, 6 clylinder .. . 1960 FORD GALAXIE 2-door, radio, heater, Fordomatic .... 1957 FORD COUNTRY SEDAN Station Wagon, Fordomatic, Radio, Heater, Air conditioned . HOPE AUTO CO. 220 W. Second Dial 7-2371 THREE 50x150 lots with water, sewer, arxl electricity, one block from Paisley School. Perfect for Shell Homes, house trailer parking, etc. Any reasonable offer. 120 Mockingbird Lane. Phone 7-4013. .. The Negro Community «*th«p 7-4C7* mr 7-4474 Thought For The Day Strength is born in the deep silence of long-suffering hearts; not admist joy — Mrs. Hemans. Calendar of Events Revival services will begin at the Free Church of God in Christ in Jesus' Name, Shovei' Village,' July 24 at 7:30 p.m. Mrs. Ernestine PoiTdexter of Cooper, Texas will be the Evangelist. The public 1 is invited. Elder J. C. Briggs, pastor. Then he applauded the audience. 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 Gospelaires of Hope will appear at Befhel AME Church on Sunday, Aug. 6 at 7:30 p.m. The program is sponsored by Mrs. Helen Stroughter to aid the building fund. Rev. Thomas, pastor. Mrs. 0. C. Lewis,, Counselor at Yerger High, wishes to contact all parents of students who will 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. Personal Mention Robert (Jackie) Tyus, as a 1 result of maintaining a "B" average Echolastically and earning his' letter "A" in football at AM&N College, Pine Bluff, has been returned to full scholarship status for 1961-62. He is attending tum- $1450 rner school and after a brief vacation with his parents Mr. and Mrs. James 'Hampi Tyus. Hope, will return to school for fall training on Aug. 2H. Jackie is a 1MB graduate of Yerger Hi^h School, spent two year.i in the Armed Forces and ii a candidate for graduation from AMi.N' College in l%a. $1150 $1795 $1195 Obituary Notice .Funeral service? (or William LOVE AND B6 LOVED By LESTER ARNO II was 10 minutes past the appointed time of 8::iO. The audience of r>0 was beginning (o grow restive. The one cougher had been joined by half a dozen others. Suddenly James Malcomb Stecle si rode out from the wings and lok his place at the podium in the center of the stage. He was grcted by a wave of ipplnusc. He acknowledged by bowing his head slightly. Then he applauded the audience ! There was an embarrassed laughter, in response. "Don't laugh, my good friends and students," Steele began. "Applause by the speaker is the only good thing Khrushchev brought over to these United States. Russian speakers applaud their audiences and it is right that they do so. II also is right that I applaud YOU. For you have come for leaning. You have stirred yourselves 'rom the apathy that surrounds us all and you have made a phys- ca! and mental effort to better yourselves. That is why you are icrc. And that is the reason I applaud you!" Now, his applause was greeted an even louder handclapping. rhen he was cheered. "Good IFinc !Excellent! Admire and be admired! Esteem and be esteemed Like and be liked .ove and be loved" James Malcomb Steele, inspirational lecturer, author of 'The Whole, Wide World Is Won- lerful," sprang from the stage and jegan shaking hands with each of lis 50 students. The lecture was drawing to a close. 'urn to your neighbor on your eft!" commanded Steele. "Shake lands with him or her. Shake hands hard. Let your grip be firm ind warm and friendly. Good 1 Now. 'I—LIKE—YOU!'" • In unison the words roared from 50 throats. "Again!" Steele ordered. Once more the phrase reverberated through the hall "Louder!" The audience responded. "Good friends and sludenls," Steele said, "You are on the hreshold of a brand new way of life. You stand at the doorway )f a whole new world. It is a life of wonderment. A world of warmth. For you have just put the key in the lock that opens (he door to that world. It is a key called 'Love' and it is forged from the warm flames of human emotion. To paraphrase that great American, Will Rogers, I say to you, 'I have never met a human being I cannot love!' You, tool my students, will find that if you apply the principles that I ;irn teaching you tonight, you will soe a different world, know a new world, understand a happy world that is filled with warmth and human kindness." Steele paused. His eyes fillcc with tears. "Go out into thai world and like your fellow man and he will like you. Give him your esteem anc he will return to you his estem Admire him and lie will admire you. Yes . . . these are the true words: Love and be loved! Good- ni.nht and God Bless You!" The HO applauded like JiOO. •AMft/CA fr- AHOAT James Malcomb Stecle count ed the last of the money. "Five hundred dollars. And the hall rental was $50. By the time %vc pay mil- lintel bills and transportation I'll be lucky if I realize $no for the blood and sweat and tears I put out tonight for those stupid fools. What's the matter with you, George? Don't you like your work? When I pay an advance man. 1 expect to get my money's worth in advance sales. What did you do for two whole days in this mierablc town? Win- clow-wish? Well, haven't you got anything to say for yourself?" George Willoby, advance ma| for James Mablomc Steel's lecture tour, replied in a whisper that was deadly. "I hate your guts, Stcele." THE END Primus will be held Sunday, July 23 at 2 p.m. at Providence Baptist Church, Azor. Burial will be held in Porvidence Cemetery with Hicks Funeral Home in charge. Schools Have a Physical Program By THE ASSOCIAED PRESS • Schol authorities across the nation agreed today with President Kennedy about the urgency of physical fitness for pupils. But most pointed out that existing programs esual or exceed the chief executive's recommendations. The President, alarmed lest this turn into a nation of weaklings, has called for a minimum of 15 minutes of vigorous activity each day in every school in the country. An official in the stale education department in New York said pupils are expected to receive more time for vigorous exercise than the amount proposed by Kennedy. ligl) schools in the state are required to proicle a total of 300 minutes a week of physical activity. California law requires that all secondary schols throughout the state have a daily physical education period. The physical education requirements in Florida schools exceed the Presidents recommendations. Elementary schols by slate regulation must provide 30 minutes daily for grades 1-6. Junior high schol students receive a minimum of three 50-minute periods wekly and high school students a minimum of five 50-minute periods weekly for a minimum of two years. Twenty minutes of physical education are given daily at all the grade levels in Seattle schools, with stress on calisthenics. Barrel Smith, supervisor of OUR ANCESTORS "by Quincy "I get 10 miles to the bushel!" HEMINGWAY LOVED PURE ACTION OF ALL BOATING tBy WM. TAYOR McKEOWN Newspaper Enterprise Assn. A famous boatman has died. Ernest Hemingway. lie will not he remembered as one of the great writers of the .sea, and yet his descriptions o lakes, rivers, and the ocean rank with the finest. 'He lived the spori as well. Hemingway was a man of ac tion and wrote action in shor clean sentences that brought nev clarity of truth to literature. Tho moment of truth in a bull fight however, is different from the challenge that comes from scting out in a boat against the sea. Tho charge of a bull in a corrida or an elephant in Africa is more im mediate. Such encounters have a beginning and an end. just as a story must, and he more frequent ly chose them to write about. Boating has fewer climaxes bu presents continuing cxcilcmznt He once said of it: "Anyone who fiocs on the sea the year arounc in a small power boat does no seek clanger. You may be abso lutely sure that in a year you wil have it without seeking, so yot always try to avoid it all you can." Once his writing made it possr bio for him to live anywhere Hemingway chose Key West Florida, and later the north coasi of Cuba to be close to the sea Here he could write all morning and still be off-shore by early afternon. "A Farewell to Arms" was partially written in Key West, anc later "To Have and Have Not" told the story of boating and violence in the Keys during the Twenties. For his own boat he chose a rugged 42-foot sportsfishcrman, and named her Pilar when she was launched by Wheeler Yachts in 19H3. Later he gave the same name to the toughest strongest woman he ever created—the old gypsy of "For Whom the Bell Tolls." Aboard Pilar, Papa could space a lap board across a fighting chair and write in the cockpit. Or swing up in the flying bridge and lake the helm to head off shore for days at a time—and often did. When monster martin were needed for movie sequences of his stories, Pilar cruised down to Cabo Blanco, Peru, on the Pa cific, and with Mrs. Hemingway ne boated 1,000 pounders. During early World War II he stalked other game aboard her, ranging out from Cuba in audacious small- boat submarine patrols. he glare of sun and water on his face finally gave him skin cancer. Instead of giving up the sport he grew his famous beard to prolct his skin. A superb sports writer, Hem ingway could tell of stalking a one-pound trout or struggling with a tremendous tuna. here are boating passages of pure atmosphere and pleasure in .short stories of Michigan, and ominous excitement along dark tropic channels of Florida's Keys. Gondolas of Venice cruise through "Across the River." And then to prove perhaps what can be done with a simple poetic story of boats and fishermen he wrote "The Old Man and the Sea." For that came overdue Pulitzer and Nobel prizes. he sea gave this great boatman, Ernest Hemingway, enduring pleasure. He in turn was able to record some of it for boatmen of his time and those to come. Standings T«day'* tasebatl By HE ASSOCIATED PRESS Aeritan Leadu* W- L- P«t- G-B- Now York 59 32 .648 — Detroit GO 34 .638 \<t Baltiore 51 42 .548 9 .Cleveland 52 44 .542 9 I Chicago 47 47 '.500 13Vi | Boston 44 52 .458 17'/z I Washington 42,51 .452 18 I Los Angeles 40 54 .426 20'/ 2 | Minnesota 39 54 .419 21 i Kansas City 34 58 .370 25'.4 Friday's Results Minnesota 4, Cleveland 3 New York 11, Boston 8 Kansas City 3, Detroit 2 Los Angeles 16. Washington 5 Baltimore at Chicago, rain Today's Games Detroit at Kansas City Washington at Los Angeles (N) New York at Boston Baltiomre at Chicago (2 day- nighO Sunday's Schedule New York at Boston Baltimore at Chicago Cleveland at Minnesota Detroit at Kansas City (2) Washington at Los Angeles physical education In San Diego schools, commented: "Median ized living has made us softer, there's no question about it, but we're doing our best to counteract this in gyms and on playgrounds." San Diego's schools are ahead of the proposed minimum, Smith added. Secondary schools have 55-minute daily physical education and elementary schools 20 minutes in addition to recess play. Dr. Harold J. Bowers, assistant state superintendent of public ind struction for Ohio, said; "I haven't s'fen the President's message, but personally I think too much time is spent on competitive sports and too little on the mass of the students. "Thre is a tempation to con centrate on those who probably don't need it—the ones who make the football or basketball or oth er teams—and not on those who sit on the sidelines and watch. 'We have good physical education programs in our schools, nut I'm inclined to think too many stress recreational, rather than physical fitness, programs." 1 James Hazletl, superintendent of schools in Kansas City, Mo., observed: 'The key word in his message is 'vigorous.' Our ele-' mentary schools have two 20- minute play periods daily, in ad- lition to the lunch hour. Play involving god wholesome games s conducive to vigorous activity. We feel that, with allowance for vealher, we come essentially vithiu tlie suggested program." National League W- L-Pet-G.B. Cincinnati 56 3G .609 — Los Angeles 54 38 .587 2 San Francisco 48 42 .533 7 Pittsburgh 44 40 .524 8 Milwaukee 44 43 .506 9V'z SVT. Louis 44 46 .89 11 Chicago 38 52 .22 17 Philadelphia 28 59 .322 25% FridaV's Resu'ts Philadelphia 4, Chicago 3 10 IN First Fuss in Kennedy Tamil/ By JAMES MARLOW Associated Press News Analyst sWASHINGTON (AP) - Washington is sometimes like a country lane at night, with a lot of bright little eyes gleaming in the bushes, and a man can get chewed to pieces without knowing what bit him. In the first big family quarrel in the Kennedy administration, Chester Bowles, the No. 2 man in the State Department as undersecretary, has just walked down that lane. He was badly •hewed but managed to survive —if only temporarily. Liberal Sen. Joseph S. Clark, D-Pa., fervent supporter of the liberal Bowles, seems to this writer a little too optimistic in suggesting the survival is permanent. He told the Senate the conflict involving Bowles "is all over." President Kennedy himself left the door open for it not to be all over. Because of the toothmarks left in Bowies' prestige it will be interesting to see how effective he can be henceforth not only in dealing with foreign diplomats but with people, who seem to include some of his critics, in the department. For several days there were news stories predicting Bowles was going to be yanked out ol his job by Kennedy and given an assignment as roving ambassador. What made the stories sound authentic was their double nature: Some indicated the information critical of Bowies' performance as undersecretary came from people serving under him in the State Department <his boss, Secretary of State Dean Rusk has never figured in this) and from people in the White House, meaning people close to Kennedy. . -But one, suggesting Bowles hat no intention of letting himself be bounced around, clearly pointec to the unname'd informants as men around Bowles. This conic be taken as meaning Bowles hac approved their talking, if he hadn't inspired them to. This one appeared after the anti-Bowles stories. It said bluntly Bowles would get out of the Kennedy administration altogether if Kennedy tried 'to remove him as undersecretary. Whether or not it chilled the anti-Bowles forces in the administration is not known but this is known: that same day Kennedy lunched with Bowles and the White House denied Bowles was resigning. Then Kennedy at his Wednes day news conference said: He had never asked Bowles for his resignation, always expected Mm to serve out the life of his administration, had complete con fidence in him, and that Secre tary Rusk -had complete confl deuce in him too. Still, Kennedy hadn't said Bowles wouldn't be moved out of iis job as undersecretary. So a •t'porlcr asked him the obvious question: Was there still a pos- iibility Bowles might be shifted? Kennedy said that as of now ie thinks Bowles should stay as mdersecretary, that he has no plans to ask him to take another assignment, but that he will ask iina if he thanks Bowles can fit n better somewhere else. That's a long way from saying Bowles is in solid as undei-sec- nings • 7 Milwaukee "), Pittsburgh 3 J St. Louis 10. Los Angeles 1 San Francisco at Cincinnati, rain Today's Games San Francisco at Cincinnati Milwaukee at Pittsburgh Los Angeles at St. Louis (N) Chicago at Philadelphia Sunday's Sc n edule Chicago at Philadelphia • Milwaukee at Pilsbtirgh fk/ San Francisco al Cincinnati (2) Los Angeles at St. Louis MAJOR LEAGUE LEADERS By HE ASSOCIATED PRESS National League Batting (based on 200 or more at bats) — Clcmentc, Pittsburgh, .356; Robinson, Cincinnati, .341. Runs—Mays. San Franciscr 12; Robinson. Cincinnati 7f>. Runs bated in — Copcda, San Francisco, H2: Robinson, Cincinnati, 77. Hits — Pinson. Cincinnati and Clcmenle, Pittsburgh, IHi; Mays, San Francisco 111. Doubles — Coleman. Cininnati, 24; Mays, San Francisco, 23. Triples — Altman Chicago, 9; Clemente, Pittsburgh, and Whjte St. Louis, 8. Home runs—Mays. San Francisco, 28; Cepeda, San Francisco, 26. Stolen bases — Aaron. Milwaukee, 16; Pinson and Robinson, Cincinnati, 14, Pitching (based on 7 or more decisions) — Podres, Los Angeles, 11-2, .846; Jay, Cincinnati, 13-15 .722. Strikeouts — Koufax Los A 'e- les, 157; Williams, Los Angeles, 123. American League Batting (based on 200 ore more at bats) — Howard, New York, .359; Cash, Detroit, .35(5. Runs — Mantle, New York 85; Maris, New York, HI, Runs batted in—Gentile Baltimore, 89; Mantle New York^IG. Hits — B. Robinson, Baltimore, 113; Kubek, New York 112. Doubles—Kubek, New York 28; Kaline, Detroit. 8; Landis, Chicago 6. Home runs—Mantle, New York, 37: Maris, New York, 36. Stolen bases—Aparicio, Chicago, 32; Bowser, Kansas City 26. Pitching (based on 7 or more decisions) — Latman, Clevclf" i d, 9-0 1.000; Ford, New York, n-Z .895. Strikeouts — Ford New York, 136; Pascual, Minnesota, 130; MINOR LEAGUE RESULTS By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Pacific Coast League Salt Lake City 5 Hawii 4 10 innings Tacoma 4, San Diego 3 •>. Vancouver 3, Seattle 0 Spokane 3, Portland 2 International League Buffalo 3, Rochester 2 Syracuse 4, Toronto 2 Jersey City 2, Charleston 1 Richmond at Columbus, postponed American Association Indianapolis 8-4, Omaha 5-3 Houston 4, Louisville 3 ^ | Dallas-Fort Worth 7, Denver 5 MAJOR LEAGUE STARS By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Hitting—John Blanchard, Yankees, belled pinch-hit, bases-loaded home run with two out in ninth for 11-8 victory over Red Sox that put Yanks back in first place. Pitching—Curt Simmons, C.^'Ii- nals, southpaw veteran shut'out second place Dodgers for eight innings and ended with seven-hit, 10-1 victory. Completes G Channel Swim DOVER, England CAP) _ Rosemary George, 22-year-old D^er hotel clerk, completed an English Channel s'wim to Boulogne today in 21 hours 35 minutes. She was the first British woman to swim the channel from England to France, It was her fourth attempt. When to Fish or Hunt Solunar Tables By John Aider, Knight Ite schedule of Solunar period; i printed below, has been taken turn John Alden Knight's Solunai Tables. Plan your days so that yw will be fisning in good tos-fr lory or hunting in good cover during these times, if you wish U find the best sport that eacb da) has to offer. The Major periods are shown hi Md face type. These begin at th| »Jme shown and last for an bom and a half or two hours ther* after. The minor Periods, shown to regular type, are of sometfial •barter duration Minor Major Minor M jr< P.M.' 12:30 6:40 1:28 7:35 2:15 8:35 3:15 9:35 4:15 10:35 5:15 11:35 6:15 12:05 7:15 1:05 8:10 2:09 A.M. Sat. . . . 6:20 Sun. ...12:55 7:10 Mon. . . . 1:50 8:05 Tues. . . 2:50 9:05 >Vod. . . . 3:50 10:05 fhurs. . 4:50 11:05 Fri. , . . 5:50 . Sat. . . f:50 12:35 , 7:45 ];30

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page