Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 20, 1955 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Friday, May 20, 1955
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•«$'&;#*• 3 HOP! STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Problem to urnishCors for Movies tHoMA§ — IF you think have troubles getting ?our started In the morning, Ctfft Jim ttumah's chore. He 'thCleht autos in his back to an 1898 horseless U the transportation head jit<'40t}i CehiuryFox. That means h* ;Httist supply movies with cars, " anticfUaled and brand new. flew cars are a cinch. Like ftl other studios, 20th has a with a major auto firm, provides new cars for vir- ...., nothing. The car company figures that having its produce in big pictures is well worth the expense. ^'f Old cars are easy for 20th too ; because the studio owns one of „, the biggest collections of antique LS, AUtos in the world. , Says Jim: "It all started about it years gao when I took over the Experienced Mechanics New & Used PARTS Hon't Wait? Have that >",work done on your car or "truck now. Have that glass installed that's broken. _ _ _ ___ Gloss & Salvage Co. OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK department, 1 like antiques an I thought w« ought to start a col lection of old autos. It tufn*d out to be a good ide itofn the start. When 1 was in th Midw£st, i woman in Ohio callec me and said she had a 1902 Co lurhbus which she had owned for 4 years, ft still had the original top and paint oh it. 1 bought it and had it Shipped to Hollywood. "Whert i got back, 1 picked up the script of 'Captain Eddie, 1 the Eddie Rickenbacker story, On Scene had him working on a ca In a horseless carriage factory around the turn of the century The Columbus, Which was built by the Columbus Buggy Co, and Har yey Firestone Sr., fitted perfect ly." The cars are listed in a file ac cording to vintage, "with a cross file providing a picture and de tails. Usually the c&rrect auto can be found in the studio's -long shed that houses the old-timers. A file Is kept of nearby cars that can be Rented from private owners. Bud Anheuser of the transporta lion department displayed some o: the antiques. •"Maintenance Us our p;rincipa problem," said Bud. "We used to dust the cars off once a week anc fill the .tires, with air. But when we came to use them in a picture We still had ; to. overhaul them completely. So now we just lei 'em gather dust. "Finding old parts is impossible, so, we make our own. Our greatest problem is tires. We used to let the old-style tires from Eng- and, but they don't make, them any more.. So we are forced to use modern kinds." Ad Man Elected in Philadelphia By WILLIAM G. LOFTUS PHILADELPHIA; : WV- W.' : Thacher Longsireth,' a 34-year-old ad- vertislrig executive, won ^he- four- sided Republican mayoralty nomination battle ;in Philadelphia yesterday in Pennsylvania's relatively quiet primary election. The 6-foot-6, bespectacled ' for. mer naval intelligence officer .will run.in November .agajngt veteran campaigner ' Richardson. Dilworth, h6 Democratic nominee. This is Longs troth's first try for public Bees make hongy as food for themselves . and their larvae,PLAN NOW FOR A COOL SUMMER The newest in fans and i air conditioning = <• Solve all your summer "comfort problems with , these versatile new fans! . ALLEN ELECTRIC CO. 114 8. Elm Phone 7.2821 Thursday, May 19, 1954 MOWER FUN THAN A PICNIC—That's what Jerome and Mary Weiss of Cleveland, Ohio, say about the remote-control lawn mower they demonstrate,to handicapped friends. Crippled by polio since babyhood, the Welsses actually don't even need the mower, as they can afford to hire a gardener. But they use the "magic" mower to boost the morale and general interest of other handicapped persons. "I don't even Own the mower. I borrowed it," Weiss confesses. DEATH OF A LEGEND y WILI< HENRY I9S4 If Wi« Henry. Viet bj orra . DfMrikurW br NEA Chapter XXXIV .Five days.after the wired.warn- ng, history fulfilled William Pinkerton's final prophecy. Jesse began the forecast killing.' ( • : The engineer grumbled, jerking he throttle closed and thfowin he* sand • and • strean .0 the drivers. He had been.lat jetting out of Kansas City, • an he Chicago, Rock Island .•&. P. cific's Train No. 23 was runnin 20 minutes back %f schedule in Cameron station, 64 miles out < K. C. Train fro. 23 wlis runnin'g int ometbing a little more sinsite han a late schedule at Camero station. Three husky, bea rd ed me make their way into her smoke as she pulled out for Gallatin, an other 60 miles up the line. The vere rough - looking men, the: moker-mates. remembered, wea ng black broadcloth suits ( ack - country cut, dirty ridin 'oots and iwide', dusty black hats 'hey spoke quickly among them elves in low guarded tones, pulle !ieir hats over their faces lumped back in their seats an went promptly to sleep." It is to be assumed, from wha ollowed, that this honest slumbe as broken now and again b le half -.lidden gleam of a pro essional eye scanning the smok bandit crew had run for their horses, bungling a disorganized, inept, facsimile of the once mighty James gang. They had not had time to steal a single watch or lift one passenger's pocket- change. The high cost of outlaw er's assortment of plug hats from ! living was not dropping a penny, It fc TELEPHONE IS THE CENTER OF OUR FAMILY CIRCLE" These are the words of Mrs. Colin Stewart, one of a gioup of Southwestern Bell cus- tomersiwho recently kept a day-to-day record of telephone calls made and received during one week. Until she kept this record of calls, Mrs, Stewart t>ays ihe never really realized how important' a part the telephone plays in her family life, You. $ee, Mrs. Stewart's husband is re* tired now, and though they spend more fijne together, she still likes to keep io touch with all of her family—a daughter, fpfl T jn,-la\Y and four grandchildren. , Above are just a few of the telephone , $fofs, Stewart listed during one day, w' show why she say* that th* tele» - |p j&§ Center pftw fixity ^4 The telephone in your home is only the beginning of the greater telephone convenience you moy enjoy. For information on how you can have modern, complete home telephone service, please call the telephone* business office, IOMTHWIITMN IIU TILIPHONI COMPANY -'"' • --- ~ beneath those dusty, pulled-down hatbrims — -and that on the part of one set of those eyes, at least, the covert regard was shuttered by a chronically sore - lidded blink. No. 23 pulled into Gallatin, sat coughing nervously for fivja minutes, chuffed hurriedly on toward Winston, 11 miles ahead. It was 10:29 P.M., July 15, 1881, when she rolled into the Winston depot. The engineer had. made up 1 minutes, was feeling better. •Two men were sliding out c the shadows north of the depo running to the baggage car' handrail, swarming up it to th roof of the car, crawling stealth ily along it toward the fireman' tender and the engineer's cab. The itliree bearded slumberer in the smoker were leaping sue denly to their feet, jerking ou single action revolvers, blasting round of warning shots over thei fellow passengers' startled heads and shouting the ' old familia order: "All right, get them up! Don' nobody -move or you'll get you heads blown off!" With the order, their leader fired three shots at the oil lami at the far end of the smoker. The lamp shattered. The conductor ran toward Jesse who stood under the second, near er lamp of the smoker, crying "Don't break the other! We don' want a fire in here!" As he came up to Jesse, the :ull light of the remaining lamp 'ell on his face, and for the firs :ime the bandit leader had a clear, close look at the car. con ductor. "Westphal! It's Billy West phal—!" He fired with both guns, into he conductor's .groin. The trainman staggered back, turned anc stumbled groaningly down the aisle toward the rear door. Jesse 'ollowed him, not hurrying, not rying to stop him, but pumping another deliberate shot into his lack every three steps of the way. Somehow, the dying man eached the vestibule door. Jes.se et him fumble the door open, fall down the smoker's outer steps to the depot platform. Following only to the last step, he shot him 'our more times. Seven years before, conductor Villiam Westpahl had been in charge of the special Hannibal & t. Joe train which had crossed he Missouri to sidetrack at Kearney the night of the Samuel farm- louse bombing! Jesse killed him with "nine bullets, none fired J at a rango greater than 10 feet, and five of hem from behind," say eyew.i ness affidavits of 15 fellow pas- engers ana upon tne inquest fma- ngs still on file in the Daviess bounty coroner's office. Fate was closing out the ac- ount of Jesse W. James. At the our of the Winston robbery, there emained to his dark credit in er grim ledger only three mis- akes to be made. The moment William Westphal ied, these three were less by ne. The Winston robbery was a mis- rable failure. Jesse had possessed information hat the combination express- aggage car aas carrying upward f $25,000. His informant had for- otten to state that the sum would e in the form of non-negotiable via bandit wheat - sack and addelhorn, at least) fifteen-pound igots of mint silver! There were nly $600 in the safe. ; Another passenger, unstrung by Vestphal's murder, had tried to un out of the car and the bandit eader had cut him down in brutal urn. Frank and Wood Hite stanv eded by the double murder, had acked out of the car, abondon- ig the raging Jesse. The conduc- ors in the train's only cars, coaches and a sleeper, had olted their doors and put out all leir aisle - lights. Then, during ie following assault on the ex- ress car, the engineer —his uards called off to aid in the •uitless sack of the express-corn- any safe — had extinguished his ab lights and headlight, plunging entire train into daUcness, but the price of murder was going down. Splitting the $600 with his four accomplices, Jesse paid himself $60 apiece for his two homicides. (To Be Continued) CLEAN GLASS WAUSAU, Wis., (UP)—Charles Fiet nursed a cut on his nose and explained to friends he got it when he walked right through a plate glass window in the new marathon county courthouse. "The glass was so clean I didn't see it," he said. The annual death rate in the United States dropped from 17.2 Edwards Keeps State Hires Human Drama on His/Show By WAYNE OLIVER NEW YORK Ml —Ralph Edwards' This. Is Your Life on NBC defies generalization or a definition that will stick from week to week. There are tim'esit borders on the, morbid and maudlin as guests under deep emotional strain are exposed to nationwide view by TV camera closeup. But on other occasions, Edwards comes up with human drama as warm and as exciting as anything likely to be seen in fiction. Such an occasion was the presentation of the life of Rev. Kiyoshi Tanirnoto, who organized the campaign that has brought 25 girl victims of the Hiroshima atomic blast to the United States for plastic surgery. The eyewitness story of the first atomic destruction of a city, in the Rev. Mr. Tanimoto's words, has a personalized touch that never could be equaled in a dramatized recreation of the event. And there was drama Engineers to Build Bridge LITTLE ROCK UP) — An engi neering firm with offices in New York and Kansas City was employed by the Arkansas Highway Commission today for construction of the new bridge across the Mississippi River near Helena, Ark. The contract with Howard, Needles, Tammen and Bergendorff is subject to approval of the Mississippi Highway Commission. The contract calls for a possible payment of around $500,000. Highway Director Herbert Eldridge explained, however, that this was subject to adjustment either up or down if the job runs longer, or shorter, than the expected bfi months. He also said that if the two commissions decide to terminate the private engineering firm's services after plans are completed and not us the company during actual construction the agreed on cost is PRETTY HUNGRY FARNSBOROUGH, E n g I a n (UP) British Army Bugler Ja Fury, got. 112 days in the guari house for stealing 24 eggs and h alp-pound of bacon from the me hall because "1 was hungry night." about $230,000. Total cost of the bridge is expected to run about nine million in the first meeting of Tanimoto, who experienced the A - homing from the ground, and Capt. Robert Lewis, who copiloted the plana that dropped the bomb and rote afterward in his log, "My God, what have we done?" Capt. Lewis presented a check representing his and fellow crew members' contributions to the fund for medical treatment of Hiroshima blast victims. Some critics have questioned whether Edwards' guests are unaware they're to be starred until he informs them on the air. And some have questioned the propriety of e xp o s ing persons under emotional - strain to nationwide view. But whatever the case for or against the surprise at the start, Edwards' show an occasion can be fascinating and delightful. dollars. It will span the Missis- enough s ippj River from a point near Hel- Although the planet Pluto was not discovered until 193, its position and orbit was predicted by -astronomers in 1914. per thousand persons in 1900 9.6 per thousand in 1950. The 'U. S. Census Bureau expects the population of California to be ena to a point near Friars Point, Miss. The so-called love birds are small parrots. HEAT WAVE COMING! Check NOW about GE air conditioning with Hamm Tire & Appliance Co.] S. Walnut St. seventeen Magazine sayt... Any girl can be born with a sliver spoon, but a Bright Girl picks the sliver pattern she loves best . . , adds to her dope chest, starts her future home with a single, shining spoon I FOLLOW SEVENTEEN 1 * LEAD I FOLLOW THE CROWD KEITH JEWELRY STORE DRINKfNG-COQKIN ECONOMY to!more than 18 million by 1965, and! I to have more than New York State. | MAKES NONFAT TANGY BUTTERMILK for about AQT. in s the 4-Door Riviera W HEN you learn what's been done in the automobile pictured here, you can easily see why this beauty is winning rave notices coast to coast. Buick engineers took the hardtop body design that has been growing tremendously in popularity over the past six years—and gave it four doors instead of two. Simple? Sure—to all outward appearances, But it took a brand-new kind of body with wholly new structural principles to do it "-to bring this long-awaited new kind of automobile to the public in volume numbers and at popular prices, For this is a true hardtop—with the sleek and racy look of a Convertible, because there are no center posts in the window areas on either side, And now it has front doors for the front-seat passengers— and rear doors for the rear-seat passengers —plus room increased to the size of a full Sedan, (It took some special kind of engineering magic, you can be sure, to hinge all four.doors at their forward edges for greater safety, and more ease of entering and exiting.) , sw»ch fhe pitch ,'ust by SsS, '" CrUiS ' n9 ' You lighfning-liki respond or " Se ° r sudden sofely- surqe Performance fl n' ROADMAST«, Op n 0 . r , '" 9 P ° Wer ' or for 2515 Local Delivered Price of $ the 1 955 Buick SPECIAL " 2-Door, 6-Paittnger Stdan, • ^ Model 49 (illustrated) It Optional equipment, accessories, stale and local taxes, if any, additional. Prices may vary slightly in adjoining communities. Even the factory-installed extras you may want are bargains, such as: Healer & Delrosler-$81.70; Radio & Anlenna-$92.50. ,00 So it looks like Buick has scooped the industry again —and come up with the hottest news in hardtops since Buick originated the first two-door hardtop six years ago. • And you can have it now —In the low-price SPECIAL for the supremely-powered CENTURY—and either one at the modest extra cost of a 4-door model over a 2-door. Drop in on us today—this week, for sure—and see how easily and how quickly one can be yourSi ,_..• Thrill of th0 y&ar Bulck 'CAN YOU SEE • STEER • STOP SAFELY* CHECK YOUR CAR-CHECK ACCIDENTS — WHEN »EUfR AUTOM08IIH AM IVUT IUICK fmoy cooled, filtered oir for less than you think with Bgick'i AIRCONDITIONER If'l e f twin* FrigUairf BUIID THEM- SID ROGERS BUICK CO. To City Suuscribtrt: If you fail to get your Star please telephone 7-3&M by 6 p. m.,and a special carrier will deliver your paper. Star >-**& •" tered noon, tofiiiht iftd 1ft Saturday. Hot ihitttt Station efldMSfc at 8 •»• High 77, LoW «, pteclp 56TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. 186 Star «f H»f» 1«»», Pmt 1*2)> Cen»1M«tW Jan. It, lfl» MOPE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, MAY 20, 1955 pint AlMcwtMl PHwd m Avvlf V^I Av. Nw NM CMt. > MM. MIM MMh Af 1UI Arkansan Sees Costly Loophole in Tax Revision WASHINGTON (M— Rep. Mills Consumer Spending Shows Increase ST. LOUIS I/T) — Consumer, spending last week in department stores of the Eighth Federal Reserve District totaled 14 per cent above the same week in 1954. The Federal Reserve Bank of St. Louis said today the difference from last year in the timing of seasonal promotions was partly re- said today he has found a new andi sponsible for thc substantial in"highly dangerous loophole" in crease last year's tax revision act. Memphis , Mills said it would cost the gov- cent showed „ = _... crnmcnt more than » billion dot- Sales were up 15 per cent in St. | A lars a year in revenue and would | Louis, 13 per cent in Little Rock, give corporations many billions of Ark., 9 per cent in Louisville, Ky. dollars of tax-free profits from ancl 9 per cent in eight smaller speculating in their own stocks, cities combined. The Arkansas Congressman said . Sales volume was up 9 per cent Secretary of the Treasury Hum- " n the district for thc last four phrey only recently reviewed and weeks, compared to the same pc- approved this revision, and he ad- ri °d of 1954. ded in an interview: "The only conclusion I can reach is that this section was deliberately proposed to provide a windfall • for corporations. In all orobabil- Wity, the bigger the corporations are the more thev will make." There was no immediate comment from the Treasury. Mills was a leading force of the most all tax laws, proposed by th<; Eisenhower administration and backed by' most Republicans in Congress. He is a veteran member of the tax-writing House Ways and Means Committee. Living Costs Down Fraction, Report Shows The section to which he refer- >acd provides that for income tax' 'purposes "No gain or loss shall be recognized to a corporation on the receipt of money or other property in exchange for stock including treasury stock of such corporation." The term "treasury stock" means the corporation's own stock held in its treasury. Mills said it is a common practice among the nation's 450,000 corporations to buy some of their own stock on the open market and retain it for a time in the company's treasury. The new law, he said, is a "wide open invitation for corporations to speculate and invest in their own stock " Claims Own Mind But Its Very Doubtful (LEAD JUDGE SAYS) By JAMES DEVLIN NEW YORK — A Yale University senior who says he has "two hands and a head" of his cwn has won the right to reject $400,000 left to him by.his father. Surrogate William T. Collins, quoting ancient Roman philosophers as well as the. law, upheld the decision of Eugene F. Suter Jr., 22 of New York, to renounce the fortune. Trustees of thc fund had opposed h'is action. The young man, son of a millionaire inventor and machinery manufacturer who died in 1943, has no other source of income. But Junior-Senior Prom Here Tonight %. i ^B» WASHINGTON Wl — Living costs eased down a fraction in April to _ .,, the lowest point in nearly two Tcnn., with 21 per years. the largest gain The governmcnt reported today its index declined one-tenth of one per cent to 114.2 per cent of the 1947-49 average. This is three- tenths of one per cent less than in April last year. It is the lowest the index has been since May, 1953, when it was 114.0. Lower prices for automobiles! and a fractional decline in rents I were mainly responsible for the lower index reading. Mrs. Aryness Joy Wickens, act ing commissioner of labor statistics, said both used and new car prices dropped 4 per cent between March and April. These are actual purchase prices, not list prices. She said softer car prices were not to be taken as any break in thc auto market that actually prices hvc been fairly stable. But she said they indicate dealer price concessions because of large, stocks of vehicles. Scout Troop 91 Formally Chartered Troop 91, sponsored by the Lions Club of H °Po, has been granted a , " 1 Charter the National Council. estate ac C ennnnPn f csiate acceptance of the fund would ROV Scouts of Amprina violate his "moral and political" America. Gunmen Take $90,000 From Alabama Bank JACKSONVILLE, Ala. (UP) — Two armed bandits robbed the First National Bank of $&0,000 today, forcing the vice president to open the bank .while two confederates hold the officer's wife and wo small children hostage at their Joan Sunstrom and Jimmy Wilson Royalty will reign tonight when Hope. High Juniors and Seniors get together.for their annual prom, which will be highlighted by crowning of King and Queen of festivities, Miss Joan Sundstrom and Jimmy Wilson. 5 Other members of the royal group are Gail Cook, Sandra Robins, Diane Latshaw, Carolyn Long, Marlene Plumley, Lurlene White, Russell Mitchell, Lee Lane, Billy Wray, Van Moore, Charles and Johnny Burke. principles. He received about $36,000 income from the trust on his 21st " '* Corporation officials knowing of away: $11,000 to the American heir own firm's plans, 'he con-jFriends Service Committed $5 000 tended, could well buy their own'to the Socialist party $1500 stock to low prices, before 'taking I the U S Grant some action that would tend to increase . stock prices, and then groes it v=io „ i :T ~ I ~", " : ~ I v " cjr took before at Yale and most of the cards. A. J. rest to his. mother. it for tremendous profits. Under the old'law, Mills said, ruling "reluctantly"" said th P i a «,'«. the treasury usually tried to col- was not rnn^o^ j •?,_ •, w tne ne w Troop, lect taxes on all profits from aid-- c °P cerned «"* the wis- - Collins, declaring^he-made his lime "rolllffantH, " ,.~:j AI-- , i The Troop held a picnic at Fair Park Thursday, at. which time it was formally installed and Scouts presented with their registration cards. Art Hughes, Field Scout Executive gave the boys a challenge .tp, to live up to their Scout Oath,which . their and Dick Johnson, Scoutmasters ,were.vine first to" welcome the Scouts into aom or motive of Suter's renuncia- corporation's dealings in its own'tion but onlv with-i stocks. Sometimes courts declined'He said the law C,i™ * to uphold the tax where the stockj "insfstence tha? as - - -' transaction was considered a regular part of the business operation. But the courts always have Claude Byrd, Piney Woods District Chairman issued a Chal- Democrotsio Try for Veto Override By JOHN A. GOLDSMITH WASHINGTON (UP) — Democratic strategists launched an all- out campaign today to override President Eisenhower's veto of an average 8.8 percent pay ; bbost for 500.000 postal "workers. ;. •*;'•• The Seriate will vote on trie^y after ning Tuesday. The House will -get a crack at the veto later if the Senate produces the necessary two- thirds vote to override. VI . .1 —««». . LJ111UO VULC LU UVC111UC. -' l enge /if the Paf ents of the Scouts. Democrats began their own back- a £L M * ., *"* b ,!?i u " ,. l he b °y s sta e e nose-counting and Republi- held that such profits are taxable, Mills said if the main purpose of the stock transaction was to make * a profit. Mills made public a letter sent to Secretary Humphrey on Wednesday. Mills said there is "no limit" on the amount of tax-free profits under the section and "the lan- guargc is so emphatic, so broad and so definite there is no possibility of recovering the revenue by any Treasury regulation," He said Treasury officials, in .proposing the section last year, f* described it as a "mere technicality." Mills said Humphrey recently cited about 70 errors in the tax revision act but said they were not substantial. He said the secretary did not list the section on insistence that as a member nf a i j j ; , " C1 - Quac «*e °oys free society, with a freedom nf ?T, gradUated from Cub Scouting choi be vokTd bv l ° Boy Scoutin 2 the Parents job DC yoKea Dy was not donp fh . ..„ „,* choice, hb this inheritance. Most of State Gets a Good General Rain T "e Associated Press rain to aaS first Seneral was not done, there is still a -place and some fun in the program for the parents. He also told them the Troop could not be a success with out cooperation of the parents with the Scoutmasters and Troop Committee. A total of 30 Scouts, parents and families present. The Charter Members of Troop 91 who were present: Scouts Jimmy Boswell Bobby Hinkle, Phillip Morris, Larry Patterson, Kenneth Ray Ridgdill, 'Riggie Turner, Scoutmasters, A. J. Rhodes and Dick Johnson; stin ^-n- last . night> and 't| Tro °P Committee Chairman, Bill «,," i_ * mng at most Points Hinkle and Troop Committee Mem- this morning. corporation dca'ls in stocks. their own •« Yerger Senior Class Service 3 p. m. Sunday Baccalaureate sermon for members of the Yerger High School graduating class will toe held at Hope City Hall at 3 p. m- Sunday, /r May 22. The program follows: Processional: Music, "O Master Let Me Walk . Weather Bureau *t Little Rock -said the precipitation was not as heavy as that of April the 'sTale ^ ^ gencral rain hit ' The showers started yesterday With Thee' (Gladden-Smith) Junior Chorus. Scripture — Rev. J. W. Walker. Invocation — Rev. T. J. Rhone, Pastor BeeBce Memorial CME Church Hope, Arkansas. Anthem, "Consider the Lilies—-• —; Junior Chorus (Excell) Introduction of Speaker — W. V. Rutherford, Principal. Commencement Sermon — Rev. Willard Leake, D. D. Pastor, Bethel A. M. E. Church, Hope, Ark- pnsas. Music, "The Lord's Prayer" — Junior Chorus (Malotte). Offertory and Announcements, Benediction — Rev. I* A, Cterk. Recessional afternoon at some places. A severe thunderstorm warning was issued for most of southwest Arkansas last night, but it was lifter! at 10 p. rn. with no damagina storms reported. El Dorado recorded the largest rainfall by 6:30 this morning —243 inches. Other amounts included 1.90 at Jasper, 1.75 at Boughton, .1.65 at Harrison, 1.40 at Hope, 1.27 at Camden, 1.23 at Little Rock 1.18 at Texarkana, .90 at Flippin .59 at FayettevHle, .47 at Fort Smith .14 at Pine Bluff and .10 at Walnut Ridge. The severe weather warning last night forecast hish winds — but Hinkle and Troop Committee Member, Ray Turner. • . The Scoutmaster announced the Troop wll start meeting Monday evening - 7:00 p .m. till 9:00 p. 1.1. - at Fair Park for the summer months. cans claimed that a secret survey indicates the veto will be sustained. Both sides said privately, however, that the Senate showdown will be a close one.. •President Eisenhower 'has used his veto power sparingly. He has not been overriden on any major Argentina Is Ready to Oust Catholics By FRED L. STROZLER BUENOS AIRES, Argentina I/PI — Argentina's Peron-dominated Chamber of Deputies gave overwhelming approval last night to the President's demand to end Roman 'Catholicism .as the state religion;' ; ' -.. In "the' first"*'forrttal step toward amending the. constitution, the lower house voted 121-12 for the government-backed proposal. The snti-Peronista Radical block was the only opposition. The bill calls for election of a national convention to change the nation's basic nome. Th gation •obbery was staged after the gun- nen went to the home of Jesse N. Vood, assistant vice president and :ashler l; of the bank, and forced lim to accompany two of thcr.i o the bank before it- opened this morning. ' Two other .gunmen were left at Vood's home where they held tfrs. Wood and the couple's two small 'children at gunpoint hostages, pending the success of the holdup. . The FBI Said the two bandits with:' Wood' forced' thc officer .to drive with them to the " bank and open thc establishment, about' 8 a. m. ..,' • .,-'.;' .•' . : , Armed with a pistol and a sawed- off shotgun,', the highwaymen post ed themselves at the entrance to ;he bank and greeted each of. the seven" employes as- they reported for work. As each entered the door, the Bandits grabbed them and herded .hem into a bank room 'where they were' bound and gagged. ' Each was told: .'.Keep quiet and Proclamation • ",' WHEREAS the; annual sale oi Poppies has the full endorsement of everyone, including the President of the United States; and, WHEREAS, the poppies are made by disabled Veterans and funds from the sale of them ate used to pay these men who through this undertaking are able to feel they are doing something for themselves and their families, and, WHEREAS, the red flower which s sold throughout the nation not Ten States By United Government ' .delays Mt<ff» > vaccine supplies today only is a direct tribute to our fallen least 10 states tb comrades of three wars and is in conjunction with Veteran's Day and Memorial Day; and, Federal Bureau of Investi-j WHEREAS, wearing a poppy not said the carefully-planned only pays tribute to the dead but honors the living; THEREFORE; i, John L. wu- son, Mayor of the City of Hope, do hereby proclaim Saturday, May 21, American Legion Poppy Day in Hope, and. urge all citizens of Inls community to extend full cooperation to the American Legion Auxiliary of this City and wear a incoulation of graders with Salk anti- cine. - i% Fears rose In a mouhtinglli her of other' stalest that th«if WoiSii, >. - inoculation _ to be stretched" thfo : Ugh]th*. mer months,;, after ScnotUf> closed and the polio sea* its peak, , ». «' States wlilch po«tp incoulatlon program* toe • Idaho, .Tennessee, 1 ' Senior Class Announced Three of the .senior honor graduates of Hope (High School, Hope, Arkansas, have a perfect grade point average of 6.00 and' have f 01 ims- *jiiy ana wear a pop-^sr. r; —-»—..---•—-. w in evidence of our gratitude to,Michigan, Indiana, the men who faught and died in Alabama, " '-'defense of our freedom. John L. Wilson, Mayor of Hope. Mass vapclntiotu, ,,• halted in Los Angeles , I other California- count where I-^ misbehave." The employes said they were not mistreated. dren.have come ,d ajfter Salk vacctnai creasing number "of .... pearcd unwilling.to,let"] dren receive |th(B'*»hotiv|*i-v?; In. ,the states where jiioc were halted, health offlc they 1 did not have',s<-cine to insure', com] prograrns"*"birTliads7J alL ' ? ' -JU ; r ; ^ ^ Government delayi',MW , ing and releasing additional plies of vaccine made. nothing will happen if you don't' £« S^^^^^ffi ^r^^b^ Leaders Leary Over Buffer Zone Creation By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER ' ' WASHINGTON ''§.,. of- law.. The bill now goes to the Senats, where Peronistas hold all 34 seats — and then to the President for signature. The deputies' session, climaxing two days of debate on the crucial piece of legislation but he was issue, wound up with boisterous never vetoed a bill of similar im-1 demonstrations both in the cham- Scout Review Board to Meet Here Saturday Haskell Jones, advancement chairman has scheduled a Board of Review for Scouts coming for advancement which includes merit badges as well as rank advancements. The Board of Review will be held Saturday May'21, at 10 a. m. at the portance. In his veto message, sent to the| Senate yesterday, Mr. Eisenhower said the 8.8 percent pay. bill would boost the postal deficit and create new pay inequities in the postal service. The administration had wanted the increase held to 7.6 percent. Both Senate and House passed the bill by more than the two- thirds margin needed for overriding. But action to rebuke a President by passing a 'bill over his veto seldom attracts the support that goes 'to a bill its merits. ber and outside. Statements on Airpower Flow Freely By ELTON C. FAY WASHINGTON (/P)— The administration's laconic announcement a week ago on oviet air power — fjejials find -little , -practical -misrit so far In proposals for the creation Of a European buffer zone of neutral nations ..between Russia and the Western Powers. Like President' Eisenhower, they are not willing to write off the whole idea at this point. They believe it to be a project in which the , Soviet government is interested, probably for devious purposes. But there are now so many unanswered questions that they see little future for it. '.,'.'•' The dominant view of informed; diplomats is that Russia's real purpose in diplomatic maneuver-. ing of the last several months, including its agreement to the neu-i tralization of Austria last weekend, is to create in Western Europe a condition of weakness —-a power vacuum. According to this theory, a situa- ;ion would • develop which would eventually give opportunity for the Reds to gain control of the vast industrial and manpower resources of Western Germany. That belief is so deeply rooted in the U. S/ government that if ;he Sdviets actually have any less schools let out. L Schools will f be within the-n»xt areas, 4 'I Washl of Mr. and Mrs. Otis Fuller; Calhoun, daughter of Mr. and Mks. Glen Calhoun; and Jim Haynes, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Haynes, ..Louise Fagan, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Fagan, and Alice Gentry, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Gentry/ are co-salutatorians, each with a grade point average of 5.937. These five seniors are also leaders in campus activities. Emogene is /editor of, the yearbook, and meeting i president of the Quill and Scroll i^Pp},,/'" Society. She is also vice-president of the Latin I Club, a member pf Atl'i •'»r*<ueh_ - • -r» * v.-^.? i__ *• ,»r scattering^ tof t yhiie,;) ernment.gives the*go J'SF^^SStt^^^S • Official? .fpr 4he s 'K*t datiom. for Infantile P.i , , the {NStiShal Honor Society, Lifi- rary Club, English IV Club, Spanish Club, and Future Teachers of made' sfhaUer.t ferentjy, America. She is also on the Hi- j la neighboring . 'Ci Lights staff. She was elected girl 'while, health authorfi «rUU 4U« U A ~4. HMM » AM .ltl... 1_ ~l._ i*t«af. nil '*»WMjfcf '.hUilSlh.^ Senate Democratic Leader Lyn- ™ ae ° ., on ov et , air P° we: m B. .Tnhnsnn fT P v ^ = a iH !,„'whatever its original purpose don B. Johnson (Tex.) said he hoped that "we can enact the measure despite the Presdient's objections" and pledged that certainly the Democrats will do everything they can to obtain that objective. Chairman Olin D. Johnston (D- SC) of the Senate Post Office committee called the veto "shameful." But Senate Republcan Leader William F. Knowland (Calif) and Sen. Styles Bridges (R-NH) heads the Policy committee, sald'g".^ '°f ™ e °' thov Q ,.« „=,.»,;„ 4u« o o ' 4. J ense Command. has brought on a jumble of conflicting statements by virtually everyone interested, except the Russians. Today an Air Force intelligence officer was insisting he was misquoted in reports on his speeph which seemed to differ from a news conference comment by President Eisenhower. The officer is Brig. Gen. Wood- Burgess, chief of intellj- for the ontinental Air Dothey are certain the 8.8 percent no high wmds were reported. I Scout wishing to receive advance- ine rams were accompanied by ment at the Court of Honor to be thunderstorms at El Dorado and Monday May 30, must appear be- Texarkana. tore this Board of Review. Youth Is a Dream But Great Dreamers of Today Are Not the Youths But the Middle-aged YORK W(—Reflections of a Pavement Plato; Youth is a dream, but the great dreamers of this world aren't the young They are the middle- aged. | This is particularly true today. Audience please stand during' when the Senerations seem to the processional and remain seated hav P relvel ' 5ed their traditional ord- [from the winds of adversity. And he had ro remember, after all, he had reached y'the age of responsibility." this distinction between young during the recessional. er in the pattern of life. The National Association of Let- He was reported as saying in an aggressive objective in view, it will take long negotiations and extended evidehce of their intentions to persuade American officials .to change their view. Eisenhower, at his news conference Wednes da y, a voided criticism of the idea of creating a belt of neutral states across Europe. But he noted that in the case of Austria the capacity for self-defense has been preserved. He with the best personality in the Senior Who's Who and had a role in the senior play. Patsy is bulletin board chairman of the NHS. She is scrnpbook chairman , of the Quill and Scroll, and belongs to the English IV Club and FTA. She is also on the Hi-Lights and Bobcat staffs and plays a cornet in the band. She was elected Most Studious in the Senior Who's Who. Jim is vice-president of the NHS. He is also a member of the Key Club and <band. He serves as Cadet Commander of the Civil Air Patrol and -was stage manager for the senior play. He received the honor of Most Intelligent boy in the Senior Who's Whoi He was named winner of .the Bausch-Lomb award for outstanding work in science. Louise is' treasurer of the NHS,' secretary of the Latin I Club, and assistant-business manager of the aU>chool chiiareh*l|fi Hi-Lights. She is a member of the FTA, Bobcat staff, English IV Club, and Quill and Scroll, She was elected Most Likely to Succeed in the Senior Who's Who. Alice is president of the NHS, secretary of tr.e Quill and Scroll, and assistant senior editor of the Hi-Lights, She is a member of the Spanish Club, FTA, English IV Club, and Bobcat staff. She was •*•«»< AH^MWIM VI11MMVI three grades J wlU rec tions of a Canadla; cine by JUty*',! dren have *J«.. V . _. with no unfavorable'. At least " ' faced the ing the ,j mer mofitns.' admitted) It" as Wflshijigtoh, ^Oregon Ohio, , Nebraska, Jowa'.a ware, expected little dl«; carrying > the-' the summ mer, : ' 'i Future Dn on vation. Service tense nas we™ pi ««»«=«. «» «.- elected Most Intelligent and Most dieated that he only neutra lily h«I Depen dable giriin the Senior Who's would be intercstd m would be V(n *' would be an armed neutrality. Who. Since the rairoads stepped toe y^Jn'the^rj Mr. Owe, speaking [ t men at the Area I wffi Southei-n iPWBWwrtvnw Association, ;' Some U. S. surplus wheat has' substitution of diesel for coal-fir- entering , " ^ —.1 OOmG U W» OWlt'iUO VT**^i*»W »•*•** — •" — — TTTTT" — -• — — TT,,—-TT» "•— -r w< r address at Selfridge Field. Mich., b . , d to Yugoslavia for $1.80 ed locpmotives, some plwts Wednesday night that Russia has' £ bushel although the government ing cinder 'building blocks have itttnTflVS! Ol-I^J l-inn-i U.n.. n _.„.... 1 A_ J.I ** »rfV»U*»V* »*»w..— ^-o"- -T *j • —,. l I ... 1. 1 _ _j_iJ!__^ _.!_ un ... predJcte4 to. Jndustry — -•*- *iMb*uiit*4 *a.^i3Wt.ia {,L\Jll U-L J-tCV'-firfUf.. ^Ji_ i i rtUUOJlv* C*****"^*^** ¥•»** o—*—."." — T-T. —f 7 • r- •- tqr Carriers called the .President's!^,? a * d l ? ombers ec < ual to the investment to the grain was $3.20.had trouble getting enough, raw veto "riispriminainrv •• .0=„,,,»! D ? st . u - s - planes and has mors «, v,,, chn i 'material. veto "discriminatory." Samuel „* Klein president' of the United National Association of Post Office f u f , that ( Th ? , Rus , sian u " nllyale « t . ai clerks, called it "a travesty justice." More Mexican Laborers Needed LITTLE ROCK Iff! — The. first ours, possibly better;" and that "one of our troubles is that we underestimate the Russians." It was only Wednesday morning that Eisenhower scouted the'idea. set forth by , Sen. Symingtpn • (D- Mo), that the United States may a bushel. All Around the Town ummer Russia. Yesterday, Gen. Nathan years, offering a near-normal grow- j\"Twining < a j r cni ' ef mg season, will boost the number | ntiWsmen , %£ £™ of Mexican laborers needed to tf ,,i; fhp f,.,, fh „ • "S Tht Six high school seniors, Rufus & state competition for the ed states may Herndon 7-jack',Keck, Billy Wray, Universe' contest . ,. the g-~ °i,3 e n^-Ue SLane, Rex Easter and. SUppy eludes Syble_ShJrley, Hope, help with the harvest. The state Employment Security tell-the truth,' ing to some staff, "did not the taking . float trip little Missouri BJvw. and that in spcak- 'Ground Observer and middle-aged men ever had) Division reported yesterday that any truth, it seems to have less' Ark ansas will need 10,380 Mexican trut h now. laborers, compared to 7,400 last The young man today is the plan ner, the schemer, the one who wants to lie all the loose ends of FLYING SAUCERS? ROCKFORD, 111., (UP)- In the past it was the young man his life in a neat little package, who was regarded as idealistic, He often isn't trying to avoid a [impractical and emitionally imma- nit he is looking for a nice soft Two Hire. The middle-aged man was deputy sheriffs, who investigated supposed to be solid, sober, quiet a report that a suspicious man head of the family, practical in with a crowbar was prowling outlook \and the real around cafe, found John C. Gre- wheel of civilization. balance gory, a Civil Defense expert carrying a telescope. He migljt be in a rut in both a business and social sense, but he one he can burrow into and become a settled citizen. His dreams are all in black and year. SWAM AWAY OKLAHOMA CITY, Okla., (UP) —Charles Thompson alerted highway patrolmen to search for the driver of a car he saw plunge into flood-swollen deep Fork creek yesterday. -**« UA CCU11& CM C C1U ill U4«H*«V C4.1U j w ^* • white. He doesn't emerge from) An hour later, Felix Louis Klim college stuffed with a nonsensical dramatic ambition to change the world overnight. He has no yearn- Gregory said he was trying to enjoyed his rut to a considerable j ng to become a' martyr in the pur- jun down reports of "flying sau- extent It was at least better than 5l ,it O f an unattainable goal. His cers" seen in the area. having no rut at all to protect him)* Continued on Pag* Two kowski, 41, of Harrah, Okla., the driver, showed up, Klimkowski swam from his sink ing automobile unseen by Thompson and hitched a ride to town, lie was unhurt, . gerated. j -Bums had1 "exafi '' * Amity Man Killed in Accident HOT SPRINGS UK— -Alford Bankston, 35, of Amity, Ark., was killed yesterday and a companion was they left Monday and elated to return today or tomorrow . . . suspect the lado had a fairly wol time of it. Cancer Fund Chairman Harry Hawthorne urges all persons who have not contributed to please donations to Cancer Fund, fjope. . , the campaign i* lairtv close its goal. College Notes; Among the second of Mr. and Mr«, !H. own — •- injured when their car plunged ovei sopranos in the Treble Clef Club of year's (Qta) to f)17»QW a 30-foot embankment duiing a Quachita College are two Hope SftV',e«lt qf the t880«JWC 9Wt» heavy rain. dents. Jane Burroughs and B«Uv.wa.rd sale? in | Charles V. Gutensahen, 38, of , Owen ... Jane also lettered as a for a 1855 totaj p| |ft5,M|| " , Daisy. Ark, treated for minor in- member of the tennis team and juries, said Bankston lost control of the car when it slipped onto a shoulder duimg a heavy rain. Betty as a merobar of the ball team 11 PQVO(B have PI HP tin At Southern State >/&: counties had a total of 12 wrecV« investigated by State FoMqi? l ril but no fatalities resulted Howard county failed, to have « wreck, during tb,d ' Lafayette County with 03.7 cent of • its qupta is state in c«)e$ of. , V, Bonds . . . gales of fU5,«37 teen made arid tbe.'auoj W&W>« ..." - April totaled

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