The Courier News from ,  on May 20, 1936 · Page 1
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The Courier News from , · Page 1

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Wednesday, May 20, 1936
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Centennial Pageant at Haley Field, Thursday at8p.m / LYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS VOL. XXXIII—NO. 55 THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND BOVJTItKASY MI8SODTH Courki BlytbtfUl* DkU; New* oouriei Blytbe»lll« D»Uy New» Her»ld Miwiwippi Valley l*»d«r K\A I'll KV1U,K, Al< KANSAS, WKDNKSDAY, MAY 20, 1SWG SINGLtt COI'IICS FIVE G10NT8 A. F. OF L AID UNION MOBEfFICULT Cost of Pacifying and Colonizing Ethiopia Will Be Tremendous l!y MI1.TON BKON'N'KR NKA Service StalT Corre.sixmdeiit LONDON.— Military victory is just the beginning, not the end, o( ranking Ethiopia really Italian, In the opinion of many who are versed in colonial government. There is in Britain considerable expert knowledge of what the Roman legions are up against in Ethiopia, even if the fighting Is over. Such cxperls in colonization feel that "Italy lias won the giune. The hard part is to collect tile prize." : ,v. One distinguished British general put it to ine this way: "After all, \ve (the British) were in Ethiopia in 18C8. Napier's column, which had none of the motorized, ibornbing-plane, iwtson-gas equipment of a modern army, ami' hence less advantage over the natives, defeated the Emperor Theodore and took Magdala, then the capital. ! "The country was at our mercy then, as it is at Badoglio's today. If we had thoug'nt it worth kpeo- ins! in 18C8, we would have kept 11." UNPLEASANT FACTS TO FACE Military control by Italy in Ethiopia Is a fact. But from it follow other facts, less pleasant: ^Italy now : has about 500,000 soldiers. IriS Ethiopia. This Is an . expensive .force to • maintain : 3000 miles from home. The rainy season comes soon. Then, with equipment gradually deteriorating, the problem of maintaining adequate supplies for this spread-out army will be difficult. And expensive. It is unlikely that any appre- of troops will be Italy for months.. ciable number sent back to pei'haps yeais. Possibly some of the soldiers who embarked so gaily for Ethiopian conquest, with thoughts of a triumphant return to Rome, may not like to sit down there indefinitely, even when told the news that their peasant families arc being .brought along to join them. : Organized government, such as it was, having been driven out by the Italian soldiery, it is up to Italy lo establish a new government and maintain law and order. itKVOLTS ARE CERTAIN That is a big job, since Ethiopia is almost ns large as .Texas and Arizona combined, partly desert, partly tropical valleys, partly mile-high plateaus. Small guerrilla outbreaks practically certain. The 10 million people, Christians, Moslems, pagans, savages, will lie hard to rule. Many of them still hold memories of relatives seared by poison gas, cut down by flying They want re- King-Emperor King Victor Enuianuel DJ Victor Emi'immtcl IlX King or Italy and Emperor of Ethopia, modern heir by the grace of Mussolini to' the imperial purple mantle of Trajan. Stuttgart Wholesaler Wins Suit for Process Tax Recovery STVJTTGART, Ark., May 20 <U P)— A wholesaler today won tin right to. force a processor 10 shrapnel, vcnge. If Mussolini succeeds in taking to Ethiopia 200.000 families— nearly a million Italian colonists —Ihey will need troops for protection. The army expense goes on. Even if trouble from native raids is less than J.he Americans met in the Philippines, or in the "wild west," for that matter, there remain the wild beasts, the flies the native disease-carriers, anc the climale, insufferable in many sections. Suppose Hint Ihe Italian Com.- inlssarlat of Inlernal Immigration is able to get 1,000,000 Italians lo go lo Ethiopia. Outfitting anc transporting Ihcm is' a tremen daus lask, tremendously expensive, lo begin with. Once in their new homes, there will be continual expense for military protection, for improving sanitary nnd housing conditions, for schools, for purifying waler Mipplies, for hospital and medical aid. EXPENSES WILT, PILE UP Meanwhile, the tirmy expense goes on. If the 500,000 soldiers were taken home immediately, there would be the problem fnced by every World War country, of gelling them back into civil employment. It was largely Italy's failure to solve Ihis problem afler the World War that led to Mussolini's rkt. Now lie has created the same problem for hltnself again—on smaller scale, but the same old problem. That Is anolher reason why few of these soldiers may (Continued on Page Big til) compensate him for losses suffered when AAA invalidation reduced the ' value of rice he had purchased. The decision, regarded as highly significant, .was. returned by Municipal Judge M. S. Elms in a simple collection suit filed by Standard Rice Mills against the Standard Grocery Co. The grocery company had withheld in payment for rice bran the amount It claimed it lost on rice that had been purchased previously from Ihe mill nnd was held on hand when the AAA was invalidated. Tlie case was immediately np- pcaled to circuit corrt. Attorneys for tiic grocery company said that if the decision is upheld by n higher court it will open the door for recovery suits throughout the country. In the local case the grocery company contended that the AAA decision relieved the rice mill of the processing tax which it had passed on lo Ihe grocery concern in the form of a higher price for the rice. Member o( Pioneer Mississippi County F a m i 1 y Dies in Florida OSCEOLA, Ark.— Combined Ma- Eonlc and military rites will be held here Thursday afternoon for Capl. William F. Harrison. 59. who died lost Sunday in the Marine hospital at St. Petersburg, Flu. The Osceola Masonic lodge and Dud Cason post. American Legion, of Blylhcvillc, will participate. Services will be cdiuiucted nt the Presbyterian church at 3 o'clock by the Rev. R. c. Moorehead. Uurlnl will be at Ermen cemetery. Captain Harrison was a native of Mississippi county, having been born nt the old Harrison homestead near Bassctt in 1877, the son of Dr. and Mrs. William p. Hnrrl- fion, pioneer residents of that section of the county. He attended searcy Military college. Searcy. Ark., and was a member of the Arkansas National guard. He studied law in Liltlc Hock and upon his return to Osceola about 1900 formed a Invv partnership with Congressman W. J. Driver ond practiced here for -a number of years, during which time he was elected to the lower house of the state legislature in 1902 and to Ihe senate in 1904. Enlisting in the U. S. Army, he demonstrated nn unusual filncss for military life niid was advanced to tlie rank of captain, scrviiif in China, the Philippines, West" Indies and Panama. He was commandant at the University of Missouri for four years. The last year of his service he was nn instructor In military science nt U S army posts. He wns retired In' 1934 andhas since made his home at Sarasota, Fla. He is survived by his widow, Mrs. Anne Carter Harrison, and Ihree sons, William r. m., Carter, and Edwnrd; a brother, Ed Harrison, of Heth; three sisters. Mrs. James R. Young, of Heth, Mrs. W B Burkett arid Mrs. J. \v. Miller, of Bassctt. Mrs. Dora Merrill and Mrs. Era Elkins of Wilson are his aunts. . Active pallbearers will be A. B. Young, Reece' Young, Carl Youn" W. B. Burkett, J. w. Miller and Charles Elkins. Honorary pallbearers will be- A F. Barhain, s. L. Gladish, w W Pre-wltt, w. p. Hale, Joe Montague, j. L. Ward. J. c. Young, John Uzwll, Dr. C. M. Hanvell, Dr L D. Massey, Dr. B. a. Morrow, Dyersburg, and Carey Carter, Murray Tenn. Closing Stock Prices NEW YORK, May 20 (UP) — Stocks advanced frnctlons lo two points today without benefit of increased volume while bonds made an irregular recovery featured by new higlis In 13 United States government issues. Oil shares acted as a drag on the stock list until late In the day when they joined the rise. A. T. and T 160 Anaconda Copper 33 1-4 Beth. Steel 49 7-3 Chrysler 94 Cities Service 43-8 Coca Cola 92 1-g Gen. Am. Tank 45 5-8 Gen. Electric 361-8 Gen. Motors 61 1-2 Int. Harvester 82 5-8 McKesson-Robbins . 87-8 Montgomery Ward 41 N. Y. Central 343-8 Packard 10 1-2 Phillips Pet. 39 1-2 Radio n St. L.-S. P 2 1-8 Simmons Beds 257-8 Standard of N. J 57 1-2 Texas Co. 32 7-8 U. S. Smelting 90 1-2 U. S. Sleel so 5_ 8 Warner Bros. .. .... 9 i_2 Zonite s 1-2 Services at Bassett for Joseph S. Parham BASSETT. Ark. — Funeral services were held at Bassett cemetery at 4:30 Tuesday afternoon for Joseph Samuel Parham, 42, who died at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Prank Parham, after three years illness with a heart ailment. The service.'! were conducted by tV.e Rev. Mr. Cooley. pastor of the Joiner Methodist church. Besides liis parents Mr. Pnrhn... is survived by his widow, Mrs. Hessie Pate Parhnm, three sons' and a daughter. Two of the sons live in the west while the third, James Parham, and the daughter, Mrs. Irnia Southern, live at Bassett. Hindenburgi Arrives Afj Lakehurst <, I-AKEHUHST, N. J., May 20' (Ul')—The giant dirigible Htn-' denbm-g arrived at ixikclmfsl naval air station today on Its I second commercial air night from 1 Germany to Ihe United States.i STORE BILL :x Organi/.iilioiis Join in Rcquesling Post pone- nicnl of Measure Nine Years After Epochal Flight at [in average speed of little more limn SO knots. ',_ The big dirigible fought slroiif head winds for two days on its way from Frankfort nnd wns far behind schedule on fllBlH. On Us first night It took litit C!) hours, no minutes for an averse of 71 :i-IO knots. '!.' co *a second POLES PLOTJf i 1 8 Face Trial for Conspiracy lo Separate Silesia from Poland WARSAW, Poland. May 20 (UP) —Poland's new government today exposed an alleged Nazi plot to' separate Upper • Slleslii from Poland ami join it to Germany. ! ; The cabinet ordered .that 118 members of the Nnzl party . In Upper Silesia, known ns the National Socialist German Workers movement, be. tried for compiling lo execute Hie plol. ,The trial; nt. wnicji sensational evidence .will,, be- introduced ••• by the government, 'will open nt Kat- lowity, on June 2. • , . The defendants were arrested several weeks ago In connection with Ihe military activities of their leader, Paul flnninra, who linnged- himself recently. An intensive Investigation by government agents revealed that Mnni- ura's followers had plotted to separate Upper Silesia from Poland nnd join it to Germany. Will Deliver Luxora Commencement Address The Rev. Alfred Carpenter, pastor or the First Baptist clmrcti will deliver the commencement address of the Luxora high school graduating class Thursday night, 8 o'clock. Chicago Wheat May open high 91 3-4 95 1-2 low 91 3-4 close 95 Jul 84 5-8 86 5-8 84 5-8 86 1-8 New Orleans Cotton NEW ORLEANS. May 20 (UP) —The cotton market closed with losses of four to II points In a quiet market today. Governing influences were the rains In the eastern belt and uncertainty over the legislative situation. Tlie trade bought in a small way to fix prices but there was practically no specula live interest. open high low close May 1165 1163 1162 1160h July 1133 1133 1129 1129 Oct 1010 1041 1033 1033 Dec 1035 103S 1030 1030 Jan 1035 1035 1030 1030 March 1039 1039 1033 1033 Spots closed steady nl 1165, oft Pioneer Teacher, Widow of Luxora Planter, Is Dead at Age 64 LUXORA, Ark.—Funeral services for Mrs. Elizabeth Dover Denton, were held In Ihe Methodist church this morning nt 10:30 o'clock by the Rev. L. P, Fleming. Mrs. Donton had been In the Baptist hospital since April 19 She died Tuesday, May 19, at 4:30 o'clock a. m. Mrs. Denton was born In Tus- cnmbla, Ala., 04 years ago. She received her education in the Slate Teachers college at Florence, Ala., and the Murfrecsboro, Tenn., college. She wns one of the pioneer school teachers of Mlsstelppl county, .having taught some ten years before she married the late Tom Denton, a large panlcr, 39 years ago. She taught many of the older residents of Luxora Since early life she was nn active member of the Methodist church Mrs. Denton was the mother of eight children, three of whom survive her, n son, T. Frank Denton; two daughters. Mrs. John J Cowan, Luxora, and Mrs. Roy Wlliams, Jackson, Tenn. She also leaves two sislers, Mrs C M McClosky, Tuscumbla, Ala nnd Mi* Angle White, Little Rock, Ark.; two brothers, F. M. Dcvcr, Wilson, Ark., and John Dcvcr, Houston, Texas. WASHINGTON, MUV 20 tup>— Jwerful farm organisation.'! liiter to the rules committee today urged that nu- store bill be put over 1111- store bill but put over un- lil ni'sl .session. Tin; letter coincided with licnr- j l»Ss before Ihe commlllce, expected (o result In right of way | 1,'lven lo llle measure next week. The chnln store bill already I las passed the senate. I Churning Hie bill would • restrict operations of farm coopcra- I lives by preventing them from receiving wholesale discounts, the letter warned also that higher consumer prices would result from! Its onuctmenl. The measure would I prevent price dtscrltiihintlons by manufacturers lo bly customers. The letter was signed by rep- icscntatives of Ihe American Fium Bureau Federation, the National Grange. Ihe National Cooperative Council, (lie National Cooperative Mltk Producers , Federation, the Farmers National drain Association and Ihe Northwest Farmers Union Legislative Commlllce. Smith Will Fight Huey's Senate Foes WASHINGTON, May L'O <UI>> — .'he Hi-v. Umitd K. };mllh. \vhn ii'lpi'd Ihe lute Rrimtor llncy I'. H! (Ui'iii., 1,11,1 oriinnlw the '.Slmrc-Our- Wealth" mov « m e n I, nuiomici'd today Hint l.oiuj'.s iii'inury would be an active fue- or in the enmiini);n, Smith nild lie would imike nt (•list 101) epi'cehi'.i In Mississippi mil Arkansas aaiilnst Ihe reclcc.- lon of Heniilor Put llurrlon niul j:-niilor Joseph T. Robinson. Before he .sluin lusi. year ."in: linil publicly staled thai, he voutcl oppose the two senators .In effoit to enlarge hl.s Klnyllsh 'iiiphe and (o punish them for opposing him In llle scnnte. Asked If he planned an alliance with either Dr, I'Ynnds Townsenil or Father Charles K. Couiililln, Jetrull rn'dln priest, Smith snld: "These men will hnve lo speak for themselves Iml don't foruet .lint Father Conifhlln anil Suna- or Loni; were very closu friends." The nine years since CJharlcs Lindbergh soared abruptly to world /nine Ijnvo left -their Impress. Youthful, confident wns tho expression," shown lit top, .with which he, scanned tho sky on Ihe eve of his-famed hop to ..'Paris, 'Mny 20, 1U27. Grave, thoughtful, matured, (lib Colonel is shown below ul 3-1, mm New "Jersey G o'v.e'r'n o r Leads Opponent Who Made Hauptmann Issue TRENTON, N. J.. May 20 (UP) -Governor Harold G. Hoffman, whose activities In Ihe Hauplmann case were made a campaign issue,' ran fourth in n field of live can- f dldalcs lor four places as delegates at large to the Republican national convention. Although he Iratlcd three other New' Jersey Republican leaders, Hoffman lind; ii -si/cable lead for fourth place over former' Representative Franklin W. Fort, friend of former president Herbert Hoover. The latter had made n campaign Issue of the Hauplmnnn ^ndon forces claimed the clecJ l™7?'!±!, '^."^l' 0 IN USSIT Alabama Jury Frees Despite Identifies I i o by Woman Victim BIRMINGHAM. Ala., May 20 Mill lion of their entire slate of 32 pledged delegates. President Roosevelt all Ihe New Jersey delegates. wns assured Democratic was Identified by Mrs. Duncan, middle-aged housewife, ns Ihe one who assaulleil her Ins February C, was acquitted''on the DharKC of criminal . nttnck .by circuit court jury here today. Unidentified Pedestrian Injured on Highway 18 An unidentified pedestrian was hurt In a Highway IB accident, "car Hell, early this morning. According to reports the man was walking along the side of the highway and was struck by or swerved into the side of a car which had been driven over en the left side of the highway, at Ihe lime, to pass another car. The motorist stopped'and picked up the injured pedestrian to take him lo a doctor's office for treatment. Apparently his Injuries were not serious, the ncci- •denl not having been reported to officers here nt noon and no emergency patient havlnj been admitted lo the hospital, here. ide in the Luxora the National Fu- mrial was ni cemetery vllli neral Home, Memphis',Tn"chnn;c. Livestock EAST ST. LOUIS, 111 Mav 20 (UP)—Hogs 5.000 To]) 985 170-230- ibs. 975-985 140-160 Ibs. 8CO-960 Bulk sows 840-865 Cattle 2,200 Steers 7GO-840 Slaughter steers COO-875 Mixed yearlings olid heifers 700-850 Slaughter heifers GOO-850 Beef cows 500-575 Cutters nnd low cutters 375-475. New York Cotton NEW YORK, May 20 (UP) Cotton closed steady. open high low close May 1162 1164 July 1138 1140 Cct 1039 1045 Dec 1036 1039 Jan 1036 1037 March 1039 1043 Spots closed steady nt 1172 changed. 11C1 1134 103G 1031 1030 1034 1102 1134 1030 1031 1030 1034 1L PJY BILL Participation of Slates in Control Expense Debated in Senate WASHINGTON, May M (UP)— Controversy over whether slate should = share Hood control costs with the federal liovcrnmeut np jiciircd today as Ihe main obstacl to senate passage of the . tOO omnibus Hood control bill. Semite lenders predicted I he measure, which has been give .s'ncclal emphasis by recent floods hi eastern states, would be passed quickly after a vntc on a proposed amendment forcing thr> government to bear approximately $100,1)00,000 in costs which otherwise would fall on the states. The amendment was to be offered by Senator Jnme.s Davis iKep.. Chairman Royal S. Copcland (Dem., N. Y.) of the commerce committee was pared to fight the change and expressed belief it would be defeated. Capclnml was uncertain, however, whether he could beat down anolher compromise proposal to force the government lo bcnr the cost of highway «i;i| rallnmd condemnation proceedings i n arens where control reservoirs will be constructed at the headwaters II was the first time in mrmorj ? f rlvers s>lc1 ' " s llle ohto rlvcr of court attaches 'that a negro '" !>t ' lll > s l'lvanln. •gro such a by the been acquitted on e when Identified victim. The negro denied Ihe attack, contending he was at work on a WI'A project at Ihe time. Several defense witnesses, both while nud nci;ro, gave testimony to support his alibi. Mrs. Duncan described her ns- sullrint as wearing n red sweater anil kakhl pants. Defense witnesses said Render wns wearing blue overall trousers Iliat day. and a blue coat Guffey Introduces New Coal Control Measure Spot Average Ts 11.5G The average price of middling <-8 inch cotton on the 10 spot markets loday was 11.56, the Blytheville Board of Trade rcpor'ts. Growers selling their cotton today will be entitled to a. subsidy of 44 of a' cent per pound. WASHINGTON, May .20 .(UP) — Senator .Joseph !•'. tinlfcy (Dem., P.i.t intriKlucrd in the senate a niMv eo^l cotilrol act. shorn nf labor piovi.sion:; which the su- Ijronie court held to be unconstitutional, today. The new act confined enlhcly (o price fixini; of coal in inter- .slnlr conuncice was referred iiu- nKdialely to the senate interstate rcnuncrce ronunitice. (inllev .said the bill mei'dy made surii changes In Ihe Invalidated (lullcy :ict us were necessary !o nice 1 ! tlie virus o( the court. Baptismal Service _ ' Ueny Rumored Plans of Withdrawal From Races LI'rn.E ROCK. May 20 (UP) — Complete denial;; were issued today by two candidates to rumor. Hint they would not finish tin. nnd supreme court campaigns. Judge Marcus Done ot liatcs- ville denied lie would withdraw from the governor's race. "I am in this race lo the finish and Ihe rumors spread by supporters of other candidates will have no eifcct on me." Bone said. State Comptroller Grillln Smith denied that there wns any question of his eligibility to serve nn the supreme court In event of his election. Supporters of Chief Justice Johnson had raised [lie question cf Smith's clls'lbllity on the grounds that he had not been a practicing attorney. American Society In London Thrives Memphis Police Announce: P c r in a n e n I Ban on Bridge Picketing WASHINGTON, May 20 (UP) — The executive council of (lie Ainerlenn 1'YilniiUoii of I.nbor to;'">' wnsored l| u . "military ilk-ta- lm ' sl>| l v " '" Crd>«. demanded pa-i. iU1 , ( , {(f . |hl . Wll | jlM ,,.. E1 | c , 1 | K , 1! (, n lioiislni! bill, nnd otleivd "fiitl co- cpmillun" lo fllrlkln.T Icnnnl farmers in the Soulh. The council (him.iuijoiimcd Its (limiterli meeting filter heailni Ihe ropon of Sccrelnry Frank Morrison showing that iiimvly 51)0.100 mull joined union ranks in the three, mmilhs cuiUnR May 1. I'resldont Wllllnm Green- re- luscil to discuss Ihe supreme court's Gulfoy coal act decision other than to say his ussoclalus are consldcrliii! the RlUinllon care- ' fully. In response to n request submitted by Secretary II. L. Mitchell of the Southern Tenant Farmers Union nt Memphis the council directed: "'PJml. the American Federation of Lnuor assist the farm ten- anls union In Its clforln lo organize tenant farmers and lo-co- (mmilo as fully as possible \vlth. Hie Southern Tenant I'anneis Union In all ot Ihe ellorls It |ml.i fei'lli to promote nnd ailvnnce the economic welfare o[ tls mem- ncrs." , :"N'o.,SlrlUc at . MEMl'lJIS, : '.liiny'.'.20 (UIV—Po- lice todny definitely banned plc- kctlng of the Ilarahan bridgo over the Mississippi' by sympn- Ihl/ers of Ihe Southern Tenant' Fanners Union, which Is seeking lo prevent Memphis unemployed from working in the cast Arkansas cotton (ields where the union has called n cotton choppers strike. They've (jot no right to picket at the bridge at all." Police Chief Will D. Lee said today after four picket:;, [ijTeslcd. itfotftlny, wen! lined $10 eacli In' city court yesterday on charges of vagrancy anil disorderly conduct. '•There Is no .strike at the bridge." the. chief explained. "Let them go over in Arkansas If they wnnt to picket." Arrests nl Karlc Meanwhile Slierilf Howard Cm'-' lln of Criltenden . county, Ark.,~ one of Ihe. three counties -In which the tenants union called' for n strike Monday, denied re-' ports that 35 negroes had been arrested at Karlc, Ark., on char^ KCS of vagrancy following the strike call, "We arrested eltsht negroes in the town of Earle for loitering about when (here was plenly uf work lo lie had," he snld. "Wi> nhuiys make such arrests about llii.s time. It has no connection with any strike." Union Attorney Newell Fowler snld he would fight Ihe fines Inir posed on the pickets by filing a writ of certiorarl In circuit court demanding a review of the hearing. LONDON (UP)— The American Society in Ixmdon, which brings 200 or more permanent American residents of England together every Fourth of July and Thanksgiving Day nt elaborate dinners, has launched its 41st year of ac- Thc Firsl Dnplisl chi'rch wi'.l|tivity. ha'.e .1 baptismal service tonight nl Ihe vice. 7:30 announced Carpenter. pr.iyor mcoting scr- o'clock. if has l>een by Ihe Rev. Alfred Jlollar Job Costs Dollar INDEPENDENCE. Mo. (UP)— Ellis short. Democratic candidate for city attorney, ftad no opposi- close jtifln "because the Jot) piys only $1 '" Chicago'Corn open high low May 63 3-8 03 7-8 03 1-8 63~l-2'a vi'.ir and coots $1 to'fife," he'ex- Jnl CO 1-4 CO 5-8 GO 1-4 CO 1-2 ! plained. Organized on March 21, 1895, by Ihe late Benjamin P. Stevens, It has had as Its guests on these ,'eml-nnnunl occasions numerous prominent Americans and titled Britons The society recently re-elected !!.> entire slale of 1S35 officers to serve during 1M6 with Ambaun- dor Robert W. ninjjlinm as hon- orao' chairman and Consul Gcn- ci-nl Robert Frailer as vice chalr- Board Maj r Act Today on Blind -School Situation LITTLE ROCK. May 20 (UP) — A meeting of (he control board of the Slate School for Ihe Blind will be held Mils afternoon at 3 o'clock lo consider evidence prescntcti Monday at a hearing that lax moral conditions existed nt tho .school. Accnivllng to W. E. Plilpps, secretary o; the stale board of education, the group is expected to make a decision with respect to W. M. Brown, superintendent of the Institution. Brown has served ns hcnd 6F the school for six years ntid denied knowledge of the lax mornl conditions sit the school in rt hearing held early this week. WEATHER Arkansas—Partly cloudy tonight nnd Thursday. Warmer in west and central portions tonight, Memphis — Fair tonight and Thursday. Warmer Thursday. . According 16 Ihe official weather observer, Samuel P. Morris, the maximum temperature here yesterday, was 73 degrees nnd,the minimum.' 55, clear.

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