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Htige Four HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS SELL FRESH FARM PRODUCTS; FRUITS AND VEGETABLES, POULTRY AND MEATS Tuesday, July 25, WANT AD RATES All Want Ads or* payable In advance but ad will b« iec«pt«d 6V«r the telephone and accsmoda- tlon accounts allowed with the UP« dirttandlng the account Is poyab* When statement Is rendered. Number On* Three Six One Day Day* Days Mo. .65 1.50 2.25 6.50 2.75 8.00 3.20 9.50 3.60 11.00 4.10 12.50 5.00 .-4.00 5.50 15.50 Of Words Up to IS 16 to 20 21 to 25 26 to 30 31 to 35 36 to 40 41 to 45 46 to 50 .85 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 Initials of one or more letters, Qroup 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 * Times .... 65c per Inch per day STANDING CARD ADS $15.00 per inch per month Rates quoted above are for cor>- ecutive insertions. Irregular or iklp date ads will take the one-day rate. All daily classified advertising copy »lll 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 obiectionoble advertising tub- mitted. The Hope Star will not be responsible for errors in Want Ads unless errors ore called to our attention after FIRST insertion of ad and then .for ONLY the ONE incorrect Insertion. PHONE: PROSPECT 7-3431 5 - Funeral Directors AMBULANCE SERVICE. Burial Association, OAKCREST FUNERAL HOME, Dial 7-«771. nv-a AMBULANCE SERVICE, Oxygen equipped, Two-Way Radio, Burial Association, Herndon - Cornelius Funeral Home, Phone 7-4686. 6-28-tf 21-Used Cars FOR SALE: 1950 model Fea j d 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-Gtp 29 - Sewing Machines SINGER SEWING MACHINE CO. Sales and service, repairs on any make machine. Dial 7-6713. 11-SO-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 34A-Locker Rentals Rent a a FROZEN FOOD LOCKER • Low Rates • Convenient Location Hope Locker Plant 415 S. Main St. Dial 7-4281 7-25-lmoc 36 - Fresh Fruit Get your tree ripened Alberta peaches at shed on East Third. E. M. McWilliams. 7-21-6tc 46 - Services Offered FOR PASTURE clipping call Larry Moore, 7-3853. Good tractor, new bush hog and want to work. 5-25-tf The earth's largest living thing, the giant sequoia tree, sprouts from a tiny seed resembling a rolled oat. It takes 3,000 seeds to make an ounce. 49A - 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 BLUE CHAT for driveways, top soil, fill sand, dozier for yard leveling. Lavmter Construction Co. Dial 7-37:JG. 7-24-Gtc 95-A port me nfs, Unfurnished FOR RENT: Four room "imFur- ni.shed apartment. Walkin-g distance of town. Phone 7-:!KM. 7-2S-31C 97 - Rooms, Ftirn. FOR RENT: Bedroom with living room and kitchen' privileges. close in, reasonable. Call 7-3207. 7-24-31C 101 -Houses for Sale 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 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. 8-2-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 EXPERIENCED Waitresses and night cook. Apply in person to. Mr. or Mrs. Stroud. Ideal Cafo. 7-24-Gtc DO YOU WANT TO SELL OR TRADE YOUR PROPERTY? We need farms, ranches, and homes to replace recent sales and for our large list of customers. Call us today for expert advice and quick results on the sale or trade of your property. Foster Land & Realty Company Hope's Only Realtor Members of International Traders Club Day Phone PRospect 7-4C91 Night Phones — Vincent W. Foster PRospecl 7-3427 Dorsey McRae . . PRospect 7-2757 I. D. Boswel! . . PRospect 7-2122 7-2-5-tf WOMAN WHO CAN DRIVE . . . If you would enjoy working 3 or 4 hours 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 FOR RENT: Completely furnished three rooms and bath house trailer, 1012 Foster Avenue. Dial 7-2307. 7-19-6tc 82 - Male or Female Help Wanted MEN-WOMEN $20 daily. Sell luminous nameplates. Write to Reeves Co., Attleboro, Mass. 6-30-lmop 90 - For Sale FOR SALE: 5 piece dinette. $15. 614 W. 16th. Call 7-2460. 7-24-3tc 93-Houses, Unfurnished FOR RENT: Five room 'house on 23rd St. Call 7-4091. 7-24-3tc FOR RENT: Unfurnished house'. 302 E. 14th. $40 per month. Dial 7-3861. 7-25-StC 94 - Apartments, Furnished FOR RENT: Air conditioned nicely furnished five rooms and bath, adults, no drinking, 801 East Third Street. 6-22-tf FOR RENT: Furnished apart' ment, 203 High Street, and five room house on High St. 7-3174. 7-13-tf 21 - Used Cars 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, Fordomatic, Radio, Heater, Air conditioned $1195 HOPE AUTO CO. 220 W. Stand Dial 7-2371 '" ^ 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 — Attrac live tsvo bedroom home on Park Drive. 90X150 ft. lot. Shrubbery and trees. See or call Ferrel Baker. Business Phone 7-3G10, Residence 7-2213. 7-20-Gtp 102-Real Estate for Sale .he name by which all hangmen are known. Jack Ketch!" Ketch stood proudly while his :ellows applauded. 103 - House Trailers 'OR SALE: 58 Model, 36 foot house trailer, air conditioned, central heat, two bedrooms, full bath, completely furnished. Dial 7-4242. 7-18-tf The Negro Community •«th»r Hloka 7-4C7I »r 7-4474 Though! For The Day: ' Hating people is like burning down your house to get rio of a •at — Fosdick Calendar of Events The City Park Commission' will meet at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Conway tonight at 8. All members are asked to be present. C. B. Smith, chairman. Minister Elecl Officers! The Interdenominational Minis- ;erial Alliar.-ce met at Lonoke Baptist Church recently and elected officers for 1961-32 as fellows': President, Rev. N. C. Trent; vice president, Elder 0. N. Dennis; secretary, Rev. E. N. Glover instructor, Rev. F. R. Williams; Devotional leader, Rev. M. R. White; banking committee, Rev. M. S. Riley, Rev. 0. N. Der.-nis and Rev. E. N. Glover; chairman membership committee, Rev. M. R. White; chairman of program committee, Rev. R. N. Thomas. Meeting dates: Saturday before the second and fourth Sundays, Personal Mention Army Sgt. Hewill W. Powell, whose wife Dorothy and mother, Mrs. Marie Powell, live int Fort Carson, Colo., recently arrived in Korea and is now serving with the 1st Calvery Div. 13th Signal Battalion. He entered the Army in 1952 and is a former student of Yerger High School in Hope. SUSPENSETTE A Short Short Story ROPE'S END DANCE By LESER ARNO Tt was an unruly truculent group. The most evil looking of them spoke first. 'I'm a Bull, first of the great hangmen. In 1583 I hanged 10 men in one day! As the most prominent of our craft I speak first. What has man come to? 19M kr NUk km This century style!" executes without A short, stocky chap brandished huge ax. "I am Derrick. You well remember that I severed the head of the Earl of Essex from the rest of him!" A through the group. Two bearded men stepped for Governor in Defense of His Record CHICAGO (AP) -Delegates to the annual convention of the Na- lionnl Federation of Business and Professional Women's Clubs today, in effect, approved the ap- ce before them of Gov. Faubus of Arkansas, Sl oi mm: In tllc snmc action they also A murmur of recognition stirred gnvo a votc of confidence to Miss rough the group. Fannie Hardy of Little Rock their president. The Arkansas governor spoke "Gregory Brandon," said the o( the opening session of the meet- first. "Robert Brandon," said the ing Sunday night at the invitation second. "Son of a great father of Miss Hardy, who is assistant who executed Charles I." state insurance commissioner. The printed convention program Several heads bowed defcren- was put before the delegates for tially. A burly fellow elbowed his way Duke of gation,; offered an amendment "FYwn me eame the.name from which all hangmen arc known. Jack Ketch!" "Now, enough of bragging. Step forward and call yourselves out " Ketch commanded. They formed a line and obeyed the command. "Jock Sutherland . . . . Squire Dun . . . Rose, the Butcher Edward Dennis, Charles Dickens wrote of me Thomas Cheshire, sometimes called 'Old Cheese' . . William Hallcraft, first hangman to be appointed officially and then pensioned off." Three men came forward. "Capeluche, headsman of Paris during the terrible days of the Armagnacs and the Burgundiaiis," proudly announced' the first. "We are the brothers Sanson. We need only mention the French Revolution and the guillotine. Between us we required no one else." Suddenly, a tall, dark man ihouled from the rear, "Be clone with braggadocio. I alone among you brought to a clumsy craft a work of art. William Marwood, my peers, who brought to hanging 'the long drop.' " A reverential silence fell upon the group. "We are met to consider what has happened to us," Marwood contineud. "Where once the people gathered to see our handiwork, today stones and stell bars keep them away. Once the poets sang of us, today our skills have been stripped and the executed is spoken of in the stories that are related. With your indulgence, I recall but a few verses dedicated "Beaumont and Fletcher wrote Coming and Going Mr. and Mrs. Odell Simmons and daughter of Rockford, III., Mrs. Ervin Glover 1 and daughters of Chicago have returned home after a visit with Mr. and Mrs. R. D. George of Hope and other relatives. Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Geroge have as house guests Rev. anc Mrs. D. A. Bell and children of Washington, D.C. Mrs'. Emma Jean Neely and Mrs. Julia Riley of Compton. Calif, and Mrs. Virginia Johnson of Lincoln, Neb. The group motored tc Emerson Ark. Sunday where Rev. Bell was guest minister and to Texarkana where he was also the guest minister, alter which the group was served refreshments by Mrs. S. B. Bedford of Texarkana. merry boys, And three merry boys are we, As ever did sing in a hempen string Under the gallows-tree. "Thomas Hood inscribed: Mrs. Emma Jean Neely, sister of Mrs. R. D. George and Mrs. Julia Kiley of Compton, Calif, will The hanging of Jack, or Bill O r leave today en route to Quincy, Fla. before returning to California. approval at the first business session today. Mrs. Isabella Jones, leader of the Pennsylvania dele through. Monmouth and untold lesser necks that would add to the program bent to my will. From me came approval these words: "With the "'" ' 1 - : -- 1 - -" ' exception of that portion of the program listing an address by ov. Orval Faubus." Her motion to expunge the listing of the Faubus address drew only 357 votes against 77G "or letting the program stand. Mrs. Jones called Faubus "one of the most controversial figures." Mrs. Kathryn King, president, of he New York Federation, said lie national organization "can ill •ifford to lose the prestige which his man's appearance at the convention will cause." Judge Libby Sachor of New Jersey called upon delegates to speak out on the governor who, liad used "the force of his stal> office" to oppose the U.S. Supreme Court ruling on segregation in public schools. Fannie Beard of Arkansas as sorted that Arkansas had been grossly misrepresented. Sfie invited the delegates to visit her state and told them: "You have the worng conception." , A spokesman said that the presi dent traditionally has the power to invite speakers to appear at the convention. Miss Hardy told delegates that her invitation to Faubus liad been approved by the federation's executive committee. Faubus was given a police guard, but no trouble occurred. While he spoke in defense of his record in government to 5,000 delegates, 30 Negroes and white persons picketed the convention hotel. The governor won a standing ovation at the conclusion of his 65-minute speech. Faubus departed from his pro pared text and announced that "Arkansas is happy to employ talented persons, regardless -of race, creed or sex—including Negroes." He told the convention of the National Federation of Business and Professional Women's Clubs that he recently named two Negroes to boards and commissions having to do with administration of educational programs in Arkansas. He did not name the appointees. The governor's off-the-cuff remarks were in reference to a preceding speech by Michael J. Howlett, Illinois state auditor. Howlett was applauded when he said that in business and professional occupations, "discrimination for reasons of race and color always has been a more serious SCENE SNATCHERS— David Niven, left, is a sneaky type, stealing scene can but lie has found his match in Italian comedian Alberto Sordi, right. '' scenes whenever he , right. Niven tried rT<* old tncks in the comedy, ''Two Enemies," being filmed in Italy, Sordi caught Mm up s& neatly that the scene will be included in the film. • Similarity in Kennedy, Roosevelt ByJAMES MARLOW Associated' Press News Analyst WASHINGTON f AP)—By the time President Kennedy finishes his 1 TV and I'aclio talk to the 1 nation Tuesday night those who remember President Roosevelt, granddaddy of the fireside chat, will compare the two men. This is inevitable, but it is too soon fos' solid appraisals. There) are similarities between them. But there are also sharp contrasts. The problems they inhe<- riled are very different. In a flip moment years ago Gertrude Stein called Ezra Pound a "village explainer." In these contused times a president must be a national explainer and a persuader, too, if he wants public support. Roosevelt had an instinct for this. Kennedy has seemed hesitant about it.. Theodore H. White, a reporter who last year covered both the primary and presidential campaigns and has now -written an excellent book about them—"The Making of the President 1DGO"— says: "Franklin D. Roosevelt, more than any other president, could exert American influence on the great outer world because he knew how to mobilize the internal politics of America to support America's purpose. A president governing the United Stales can move events only if he can first persuade." Roosevelt had a beginning ao!vantage over Kennedy in leadership. He was' governor of New York before he was president. It was while he was governor that ho began his fireside chats to New Yorker's anil found they workedj No wonder he made quick use of the technique in the White House. He had his first national fireside chat 1 at the end of his first week in the presidency, assuring people their money in the closed banks was secure. Kennedy has been on TV many times since: January but his first direct talk to the people 1 didn't 1 come until June G. This was mostly limited to a report on his Vienna' meeting with Premier Khrushchev. Tuesday night's talk will be the first in the classic tradition of explaining and persuading. This, unlike Roosevelt's first talk on financial security, will be on national security: dealing with Rus- Bob, There's nothing so draws a London mob As the noosing of very rich people.' to us when to be a hangman" was ,." SamU ,? 1 Pe *ys recorded in his to be famous diary: * went out to Charing Cross to see Major-General Har"Three merry boys, and three !'' S °'] , ?u ' drawn and q merrv bovs tered; whlch was done tnere . rison hanged, drawn and quar looking as cheerful as any man could do in that condition.' "I tell you fellow workers, we have fallen on evil days. Electric chairs, gas chambers— and lowest of all— the nadir to which we have For next to that interesting job ?,, ,-f • • > We TT The haneine of Jac-k. n,- Rm „. f a"en-life ^imprisonment and the Rev. ajid Mrs. D. A. Bell and family motored to Magnolia where abolition of capital punishment!" The group glowered. "f tell you he isn't stir-crazy. Its just that the governor commuted his sentence for the seventh time. You can't escape the chair seven times and read all ...... -.they were guests of their cousins, those old books and still keep Airs. Lethy Rowe, Mrs-. DUde your sanity. Take that nightmare Murphy and Mrs. Cornelius Modi-! he had last night. You'd think he sette m the home of the former.! was face to face with the Devil , . - himself." Obituary Notice Tne guard outside the death Mrs. Electa Jefferson, si -,).,,• of. house turned to his associate and the late Mrs. Fannie Withu-.poon concluded. "1 say we made a big of Hope, died at her home jr.- not! mistake when we quit hanging Springs Monday. Funeral ;jrraJi-i them." gemenls are incomplete and will be announced by Hicks Home. (THE END) Cop/right 1961 Newspaptr Enterprise As s n. problem than discrimination for reasons of sex." It is unfair to close out Negroes from opportunity to practice a profession with the simple argument that 'They don't come up to our standards. 1 The bleak truth is that they have been deprived of a chance to prepare for them," Howlett said. Showing irritation, Faubus said: "Since it has been brought up, we are happy to have talented persons working in state or- ganizaitons. I recently appointed two Negroes to education boards and commissions. We want the use of people with talent regardless of race, creed or sex." As he talked, pickets marched in front of the Conrad-Hilton Hotel bearing signs directed at Faubus. Faubus spoke of his record as governor, saying the real reason he was elected was because of the services he has rendered to the slate. "I have an abiding faith in my people. I know their problems and we are trying to work out the little details. We find ourselves yielding to Ihe abuses of minority groups," he said. "The American people should be tolerant, but not tolerant of everything. We must stop taxing the working man to pay for the comfort of the .sinful and the lazy—the people who can work but who refuse." sia and defending Berlin. The difference in the nature of the two men's talks is tlu? difference in the major problems' they inherited. For Roosevelt it was domestic, for Kennedy foreign. Roosevelt stepped into an immediate: showdown. Kennedy's showdown was still 1 months away. Roosevelt inherited a country flat on its' back, broke, with over 13 million unemployed. The United Stales thcr,' was isolationist and remote. The trouble in Europe was years away. Kennedy inherited a recession, and over five million unemployed. But three was no emergency. He knew where the real trouble lay. A month before his election he) had predicted: "The next president in the first year is going to be faced with a very serious- situation with our defense of, Berlin:. , . It is- going to be a test of our nerve and will." Sure :nough, in June Khrushchev had made Berlin an issue. The similarities between Roose- 'Clt and Kenneay are less subtle han the differences. Both pronv sod action and provided it,, but' not always. Both were experienced politicians as they showedj n their early dealings' with Congress. Each showed in hig first inaugural address he could man- .ifacture memorable phrases. James MacGregor Burns, who has written biographies of both men, said Roosevelt m his early :lays hated to antagonize people. This goes far to explain the mis- mash of early legislation Roosevelt threw at Congress. Burns, says, "Try as he might, the most resourceful political philosopher could not extract consistency from the jumble." Kennedy doesn't go out of his way to make enemies in Congress, either. For example: his failure to make good on his campaign promise of caiick action on civil rights legislation,' which would have antagonized'Southern' Democrats. Some Roosevelt - Kennedy differences showed up at the start of their presidencis. As soon as he was sworn in March 4,. 1933, Roosevelt called a special session of Congress to pass emergency banking legislation. But he apparently still ctidn't have other necessary programs clear in his head when he. took office. Arthur Schle'singei' Jr., who has written t'he most detailed history of the Roosevelt era, says that after the President got his banking measure through he thought of letting Congress go on home. He changed his mind and, using the emergency, rammed through the "jumble" Burns complained of. In contrast, Kennedy had his programs pretty well organized in- tick-tack-toe order to offer Congress. But where Roosevelt was bold and experimented, Kennedy is conservative and, so far, cautious in dealing with Congress —so much—so that at this time Big Day Set in Helencs Dedication . *n- HELENA, Ark. (API — Thursday is the biggest day in the history of this Mississippi River city. In three well - planned ceremonies, Helena will dedicate a new power plant and federal building and help dedicate a new $14 million bridge across tha Mississippi River. For the first lime, motorists will be able to cross the Mississippi somewhere between Memphis and Greenville, Miss., without using a ferry. Charles Halbert, who has operated a ferry here for many years will make his final run across the river Wednesday night. Govs. Orval E. Faubus of Arkansas and. Ross Burnett of Mississippi will join in dedicating tho bridge. With them will be ^ve U.S. representatives, two senators, Arkansas Highway Commission Chairman Carry Parkin and Roy Adams, highway commissioner for Mississippi's north district. The big bridge lacks four inches being a mile long. II will be paid for by toll revenue, Tolls will range from 50 cents for motorcycles to $4.50 for large; vehicles. Passenger cars must pay $1. .But there will be no lolls Thurs'Uliy. At least 5,000 visitors are expected for the three programs Thursday, and the tolal crowd, counting Oelena and area residents is expected io reach 25,000. The new Arkansas Power & Light generating plant cost $44 million and the federal building and post office cost 71.1 million. A parade through Hie bunfjjjig- decoraled town will come between the bridge and AP&L dedications. Arkansas Democratic Sons. J. W. Fulbright and John McClcllan will speak at Ihe power planl dedication, though Faubus will do the dedicating. Rep. E. C. Gathiiigs, D-Ark., will dedicate the federal building Other Arkansas representatives to be on hand arc Dale' Alford and Catherine Norrell, Reps. JalJJios Whilten and Frank Smith of Mississippi will be on hand. The new bridge will be opened to Mississippi traffic prior to the dedication so Mississippians can get over to the ceremony on the Arkansas side of the river. Insurance Agent Dies in Wreck i' EL DORADO, Ark. (AP) G James Eugene Davis, 22, an El Dorado insurance agent was killed Monday when his car col- Idied with a loaded log (ruck during a rainstorm on a county road 18 miles south of hero. The truck; driver, R. v. Wood,. 40, of June- tion City, was injured. OUR ANCESTORS "by Oulncv "There's an AmtricMi Indian! You sea one, you see •j9malj.il'