Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on April 19, 1952 · Page 11
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April 19, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 11

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Saturday, April 19, 1952
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tNI WBIK INTREST · THI FIRST CONCERN Of THIS NEWSPAKR Associated, Prwi Leased Win AP, Kinf and NEA Feature* IOCA1 FORECAST-- FayetteviUe and vidnity mostly rloudy and mild tonight. Tomorrow partly cloudy and continued, mild. High temperature yesterday «7; low «; 11 a.m. today 64. ··. VOLUME 90, NUMIER 229 FAYETTtVIUE. ARKANSAS, SATURDAY EVENING, APRIL 19, 1952 PRICE FIVI CENTS Prisoners End Jersey Revolt Trenton, N. J;-Wj -Sixty-nine "weak but surly convicts filed out of the print shop at the Trenton state prison yesterday; ending a 77-hour revolt. A sympathy mutiny of 231 inmates continued at Rahway prison farm, 40 miles away. The Trenton convicts gained one objective impartial of their rebellion investigation of the prison. F. Lovcll Bixby, deputy commissioner of institutions and agencies, said the department would request the Osborne Association, a foundation interested in prison problems, to make a survey at the prison. Buildings in the state prison used regularly were built in 1835. - Phone Agreement Seems Near Three prison employes held hostage were reported in. good condition. The convicts were taken to the prison hospital, searched for | weapons, given baths and locked in their cells. At Rahway, R. William LaGay, superintendent of the prison farm, said he believed the mutineers there "will be ready to negotiate surrender before, long." The Rahway disorders started Thursday night in a dormitory wing, where the convicts holed themselves up with nine guards a^ hostages. "1 think we can settle this matter just as we settled it in I Trenton," LaGay said. Truman Ultimatum To Steel Raises Hob In Congress Col. McAllister Former Resident Here, Dies Washington-W)-The steel labor * light grew hotter today with t h e ] Truman administration threaten- ' ing to raise worker wages in he seized industry early next week. The move stirred a new uproar il} Congress. , Secretary of Commerce Saw- j yer late yesterday served an ultimatum on the industry's private owners, saying that unless they reach an agreement with CIO President Philip Murray by Monday or Tuesday, the government will 'sfep in and give steelworkers t pay boost. Then seemed little chance the union and companies could get together on a deal. In fact, Murray and President Benjamin Fairless of U. S. Steel Corporation' left the capital to spend, the weekend in Pittsburgh. Sawyer's announcement spurrad a drive by Senate. Republicans to forbid use "of any federal funds for salaries of federal officials'to run the steel mills under seizure. Raising cries of "dictator" 'and claiming strong Democratic support, the GOP group, led by Senator Ferguson (R-Mich), moved for a showdown Senate vote Monday on. two proposals, both aimed at spiking the operation of the seizure order. Senator Hoey (-D-NC) challenged Sawyer's authority to im- In Air Force Since 1942, Was Awaiting Overseas Assignment Lt. Col. Donald B. McAllister, 43, brother of Dr. Max McAllister of Fayetteville, died unexpectedly yesterday afternoon in Chicago, where he was assigned to the University of Illinois dental college prior to an overseas Air F o r c e assignment. - Colonel-·.'McAllister ·-v/as born July 23, 1908, at Fayetteville, the son of the late Dr. B. F.'McAllister and Mary C. McAllister. He attended the University, where he was affiliated with Sigma Chi fraternity.- After leaving the University he entered Kansas City Dental'Col- lege, where he ---as graduated in 1938. He was married to Miss pose a wage hike, telling the Sen- L lc ! en Ha " of Springdale in 1939 .jtp. I Before entering the Air Force m "I don't think the government has the power to lake money be- .longing to the stockholders of any corporation and order it disbursed to the workers without consent of corporation." It. was not known how much Sawyer may seek to give Murray's union members. The Wage Stabilization Board has proposed a 26-cent wage increase "package" including a 17^-cent boost in 1942 he was engaged in private practice at Drumright and Sapulpa, Okla. In 1942 he entered the Air Force, serving two and one-half years in Alaska. He v/as released from active duty in 3946 while stationed at West Point, and returned to active duty in 1948, assigned to the 12th Air Force. He was to have reported to Camp Kilmer, N. J., in August for overseas assignment. Omaha Facing New flood Menace Pressure Blows 7? · i c · T I L · : ~T~ bpecial sessions I hreatened Out Sewer tine Behind Dikes Destruction Spread Downstream By The Swollen Missouri Omaha. Neb.-W)-The runaway Missouri River hurled a new menace at Omaha today while its muddy torrent smashed levees, engulfed farms, and spread destruction downstream for 200 miles. . This biggest-ii-history flood for the Missouri Valley ran almost uncontrolled into Northeastern Kansas. It was .driving families from their homes in growing numbers in Nebraska. Iowa. Missouri and Kansas. Damage and flood-fighting costs were mounting- into uncounted millions. The new threat to Omaha developed suddenly last n i g h t ; when pressure blew out a sewer i rubber, effective April 21. 'Settlement Of WE Dispute Is Announced Washington-(;p)-President Truman's threat to crack the k n u c k les of Congress with a chain of daily special sessions if it balks at voting the money he thinks is needed for defense drew retorts today from several legislators. "He seems to have gone completely off his head," Senator Taft of Ohio, a candidate for Republican presidential nomination, said in Springfield, Mass., when he learned of Truman's statement yesterday in a speech r'cdicating a new AM VETS national headquarters. * "He is claiming power like I Many congressmen of both parties j of American soldiers. He said he \ Charles I of England," Taft told a have said the Springfield rally. "The president seems to think he must get all the money he asks. Well, Congress is the appropriating power and always has been." "That's one he can't make stick," said Senator Capehart ( R - I n d ) . Senalor Bridges of New Hampshire, the Senate Republican leader, called the- president's words ( an effort "to seize the power o f ' appropriation" and disrupt con- gl^essional efforts to "wring the water" out of appro^iiation bills. billion dollars ; would not st^nd for it. He said j Truman has asked for the defense J he would "call a srccial 'Turnip program and foreign aid is too Day* session of Congress" every much. ji The Houst* already has cut the total six billions,_and the Senate expects to slash it substantially. Senate committee hearings on the appropriation are to begin next week. Truman departed from his prepared text to charge that "rianger- ous and destructive" cuts in ' the program, which he said were made for the sflke of election-year headline hunting, would risk the lives day up to New Year's, If necessary, u n t i l restoration of w h a t - ' ever e v e n t u a l cut Is decided upon. | The reference was ..i a surprise I special session he cal'ed -July 2fi. Pattern For Peace In Industry May Have Been Set New York-fiFVA compromise wage increase early today ended the key strike of 10.000 .CIO installers against the Western Ele: Mr Company, and fostered hopes for a quick settlement in t'vo re- 1948, a date known in hi- home j maining telephone walkouts, stale of Missouri as "Turnip Day." j The agreement between jhe The ' Ihn displayed his clenched list and g n 7d«l as the mn»l important thus lold his audience: "There is only f a r | n 12 days of strike? that havs one real language they understand, i Ihrcatened to disrupt telephone He of Missouri as "Turnip Day." j The agreement between tne LT le president, describing the i stallerf. mcmhcrs of the CIO Com- ,rea, of Russian Communism, ^^n^ic' taT'S »nd that Is :his." Controls On Rubber Lifted Washington - W) - The govern-* ment today announced the re-f mova! of almost all controls on | the use of natural and synthetic straight pay. The industry has He was a member ol the Pres- offered a total 17',4-cent hike. I byterian Church Union shop proviso, w h i c h ! would require all steel workers to be members of Murray's union, has been bitterly opposed by steel companies. He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Helen Hail McAllister of Chicago; one daughter, Mary Margaret. McAllister of the home; one son, Donald B. McAllister, Jr., of the home; his mother, Mrs. Mary C, McAllister, of Fayetteville; one sister, Mrs. M. E. Newbern, Jr., o- Marianna, and his brother, Dr. McAllister. Pause To Wed Despite Flood Council Bluffs, lowa-UPj-An 18-1 . F u n p r al arrangements under fhc year-old ciuple spoke Iheir mar-l d i r c c t i o n of the Watson Mortuary rlase vows here yesterday. j are incomplete. The bridegroom, James Croghan, | ' * Jr., was tired from duty with the j r J- i r j iif Af emergency crews fighting the t u r - 1 COS6I lOTti WlflflCr 01 bulent Missouri's greatest flood I crpst. The bride, Wanda Dolores Edic, wore a blue plaid 'raincoat, muddy shoes and anklets. They were married by Municipal Court Judge Andy* Neilsen in his line leading inlo the lowland industrial area. It came after the flood crest had passed through the narrow Omaha-Council Bluffs, Iowa channel. Elation Short-Lived The greatest danger seemingly had passed when the river's 30,24- ·foot crest. (11.24 feet above flood level) surged downstream yesterday. There was a wave of elation in the twin -cities that the levees had held. But then the river's pressure burst through a 7-by-9- foot concrete sewer line four blocks behind the levee. Water ripped up street pavement for J25 feet, spurted in geysers, and gushed through the streets across ' a wide area where there are warehouses, railroad switch yards, lumber yards, and factories. U. S. .Army' Engineers rushed hundre'ds "of'"wo'fkers' into the fight to seal off the sewer line. They lowered steel 1-Beams and sheet steel into the river' at the mouth of the sewer. Barges dumped rocks and sandbags in an effort to seal off the sewer and halt the spurting water. The great 'danger was that the water behind the dikes would weaken the earthen barrier--or that the river would blow out the sewer line entirely and undermine the water-logged dike. The torrent of water behind the levees is still running almost 15 feet above the level of streets. Many Volunteers Help Army Engineers and city officials continued sending out calls for volunteers to' man the levees in round-the-clock shifts. In one 24-hour period 4.500 workers-including almost 1.000 University of Nebraska students from Lincoln--showed up at the recruiting station. The Mississippi River poured an all-time high crest down the upper valley below St. Paul. Flood preparations were under way in river lowland areas of Wisconsin, Minnesota, Iowa and Illinois. U. S. Army Engineers in Kansas City estimated the Missouri will roll up a 13% million-dollar damage toll in the area from Rulo. Neb., to the mouth of the River at St. Louis. office, which was decorated with withered potted plant for the City Clerk John occasion. They called Sweepstakes Award Columbus. Miss-WPj-EdseJ Ford, a student at the University nf Ar- Stouffer off the levee, where he was carrying sandbags, to issue the marriage license. Murphy Confirmed As Ambassador To Japan Washington-(VP)-TheSenate has approved without debate the a p - . polntment of veteran diplomat i Robert D. Murphy to be the United i States' first postwar ambassador to Japan. Truman Cruises Down The Potomac Washinglon-WVPreslrienl Truman today was cruising down the- Potomac River in the yaght Wllliamsburg. He planned to return to Washington late tomorrow. The Weather-- Arkansas--Cloudy and mild 'vilh icaltered showers or thundershowers this afternoon, tonight and tomorrow; no Important temperature change. - rsity i kansas, has won the sweepstakes award in the Southern Literary Festival here. He won a S100 bond for a poem. Twenty colleges and universities were represented. Ambassador To Kprak The Panamanian ambassador to Ihe United States, Roberto'Huerte- mattc, will be Ihe principal speaker at the a n n u a l Agri Day convention at the University April 26. Three U.A. Students Injured In Wreck Three University students s u f - j Candidate For Senate But the door was left open for a quick clampdown should the nation's rubber stockpile fall dangerously low or prices skyrocket again.' Provision also was made to guarantee lhat government-built synthetic rubber plants are kept operating at a peak so they can shift rapidly into emergency production if necessary* 'Th'e National Production Authority, in announcing the end 1 of the 10-year-old restriction on how much rubber may be used in each product, said this removes the last World War 11 allocation control. The government's action "will provide relatively free competition between natural and synthetic rubber," said Henry H. Fowler, NPA administrator. Regulations Rejected The first appeal for relaxation of a portion of Fayetteville's new zoning ordinance was rejected by the Board of Adjustment yesterday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Vaughn, stopped by a city building inspector as they attempted to convert an old church building into apartments, appealed to the !?oard of Adjustment, headed by "\V- H. Pryor. The couplo id by told board members they purchased the old Calvary Church at the corner °f York and Lcvcrelt Streets with the intention of making it into two apartments--and with the understanding from a real estate agent that such r. plan was l a w f u l . However, the old church has only 3,500 square feet in its lot. The zoning ordinance requires a minimum of 7,000 square feet for two-family units. For this reason the board rejected the appeal. Truman's Action Boosts Interest In Convention L j 111 e R o c k-f/ft-Mrs. Jack Carhes of Camdon, Arkansas' national Democratic committeewoman, said yesterday the demand fnr reservations at the national convention has. increased since President Truman's withdrawal from the presidential race. Marvin Melton Is fered minor injuries early yesterday afternoon when their autn- mohile collided with a truck on Highway 7 l " n o r t h of Alma. Injured were O. B. Holiman of Mai- Marion Ciulla, both of Fort Smith. They were treated for ruts and Jonesboro-WVMarvin Melton of Wrecks In State Take 35 Lives . Total One Over March Year Ago Little Rock-(/P)-Highway accidents in Arkansas last monlh claimed .15 lives, one more than In March of 1951. This was reporled today by the Arkansas' State Police Department, which said Mississippi and Lawrcr.ce Counties had the largest number of t r a f f i c fatalities-- four each. Jefferson County had three. A breakdown of the victims showed lhat 10 were drivers, M passengers and 11 pedestrian's. In addition .to the dead, 1(8 persons were injured. Television Permit In Arkansas Is Sought Little Rock-(/n-Tcle-Kast of Arkansas, Inc., will apply next week for one of the five television channels allotted to Little Rock by the Federal Communications Commission. Robert W. G r i f f i t h -Jr., Little Rock, secretary- treasurer of the new corporation, said last night he would leave Monday for Washington and New Isn't Something We Would Like To See Spread Calcutta, India-W-Wlves of garden laborers and coal miners in Margherlla, Assam, have formed a union to control their husbands. 'A"fler Ihe village headman pleaded inability to redress the wives' gri«vance«, the women conferred and decided not. to lolcralc their husbands' insults, to punish collectively husbands who. .beat wives, to refuse'to prepare their husbands' homebrew liquor, and to discourage . absenteeism from work. Line Suspended After Aii Plane Explodes On Hill, 29 Perish Los Angeles -(XP)- North Continental Airways, operating ' unscheduled transcontinental flights, was grounded today by government order after a crash of one 29 Puentc Hills, 2fi miles from its destination, early yesterday morning in a heavy fog. Seven hours rancher came upon the later of its · transports had taken Uves. The planei li C-4fl two-engine York to complete the application. \ airliner en route from New York The concern filed incorporation j t » Los Angeles, crashed in the paper? Thursday, listing autho- izcd capital of $253.000. Robert E. Cloud of Little Rock who has oil interests in Arkansas and Missouri, is president of Tele-Kast. Those proves Still Needed Panmunjom, Korea -(IP)- They look Ihe stoves out of the Korean armistice conference tents a bit loo soon. The oil stoves were removed earlier this month. Today a driving snow fell while chilled negotiators met briefly. The snowfall followed rain and hail this morning. Wholesale Prices For Farm Products Down Washington-iyPi-Whnlesale prices for farm products continue to case downward, falling' two- , -- _ ,,. ,, . -- _ senatorial dislrict composed of vern, and Ronnie Anderson and Mississippi. Craighead and Poin- .lonesboro filed yesterday as a tcnt hs of one per cent d u r i n g the candidate for position No. 2 in the wreckage.' The plane apparently exploded as it hit the side of the 100-foot hill. Short, glistening rivulets of melted aluminum Indicated the heat of the fire lhat consumed everything except the smashed tall section and one wheel. Civil Aeronautics Administrator Charles F. Home suspended the airline for 30 days. He had filed a complaint with the CAA March 21 asking for revocation of the company's certificate. | Elizabeth To Inspect Guards On Her Birthday London-W)-Elizabeth II will I celebrate her first birthday as queen Monday and will keep a ! 10-year-old promise most folks i thought she'd forgotten. · · j This birthday, her 28th, will b e ' private and quiet. Its high point Murry To Speak AtFordyce Announcement For Governor Expected Little Rock -l/FV Attorney General Ike Murry secluded himself. yesterday to . prepare an address for- tonight at n dinner meeting In his home city of Fordycc, In which he is expected formally to announce he is a candidate (or governor of the state. He said the speech would be "pn!|tic»l," bill gave no further details. : Hep. Boyd Tackctt of Nashville. Chancellor Francis C h e r r y of Jonesboro nnd Dutch O'Neal, greater Little Rock automobile dealer, 'have ' announced for the nomination. Ticket! yesterday became the first to pay the party rv.llot fee.' ' Governor McMa.th is expected to ink a third term nomination. -at servire in 43 states and Washing, ton, D. C. . · meeting it Magnolia In his native county of Columbia t wre.lt-. from tonight I* considered probable. ' Candidates have until noon April 30 to qualify. « Judge Limits Picketing Activities At Mortuary Los A n g * 1 e s-(/P)-Offlclals of Groman complained to Superior Court that pickets of the AFL Building Service Employees Union are marching between casket! and hearses. The mortuary claimed the pickets joi.tlcd bereaved relatives INJUNCTION CONTINUED Tulai, Ok!a.-(/P)-Tht «tate- wldt court ban on picketing of SouthwMi«rn Bell Tele- phont ComBany Inttallatlons by Weiltrn ClKtrlc equipment worken will continue al l»»«t oxtr Iht wnlcind. District Judge Elmer Adami y«i!erd»r ordered the temporary Injunction agalnit picketing con- i tlnued until he mumei heir- ing! Mondir morning on , · riqutll lor a permanent Injunction. Thi Bell compiny con!-:ndi WE union membtti ·re picketing iti property when It li no! isyo!»»l to the labor dlsputt. ' It was expected to set a pattern for settlement between representatives of Western Electric and 6,000 CWA salesmen, distributors and warehousemen. And it also may provide the solution to a strike by a unlon- estlmaled 8,500 CWA members against the Bell, system affiliate for Northern California and Ne- ThV three telephone strlkM Marled simultaneously 12 days ago wtlh other CWA walkouts against Bell «ubtlalaria In Ohio, Michigan »nd New Jersey.- The latter ·thrt* %tMK*s-wert · settled- in--' separate mediation negotiation*. ·"A w«)kout ot 31,000 AFL Commercial Telegraphers Union members against the Western Union Telegraph Company entered Its 1 7 t h - d a y . No immediate settlement was in sight in this wage fight. · t Link Rock Bank Denies It "Practices Law" Little Rcx*-(/P)-The Union National Bank of Little Hock has asked dismissal of a suit filed by the Bar Association of Arkansas, charging that the bank engages and friends at funerals and used h' n t i, c illegal practice.of law. In profane language. The union Is demanding that the company- a ccpt It as bargaining agent for workers. Judge Frank G. Swain issued an order yesterday setting a limit of H pickets at the mortuary and requiring orderly conduct. Piymcnl Of 76 Welfare Checks Is Slopped IJtlle Hock-(/lVrhe Arkansas state auditor's office has halted payment of 7fi welfare checks to hospitals, medical supply firms and individual doctors. The auditor* office .said yesterday the checks would have -created an $8,407 overdraft in the Welfare Department's miscellaneous grants 15 1 Its answer tiled yesterday, the c ' bank said its trust officers are duly licensed attorneys and that it serves as executor, administrator, guardian and trustee of various estates, but has · never been engaged in the practice of law and does Rot solicit business of a legal nature. Nothing Unfair With This Bear London-(yP)-Posters advertising a fete at suburban All S a i n t s Church said there would be a dancing- hear. ' Edmund MacMichael, director of the Performing Animals De- sett counties. Douclas Rradley of Jonosbnro previously had filer! for . ··v.j ivi..., i .nii.it j..t .ui.i nnii .imiL'MJun) previous v nan men inr j t i j i- · i. bruises at a Fort Smith hospital Ihe position The district will have ' a n d l ° ' CSser dcclln " m oran * cs ' fni._ j_: _ » J L _ ._ ._i. TI . - _ _ .. . i snnif nrainc. raw rnttrm nnnltru _ _ v _ u _ _ week ended "April ~15. The Bureau I wl " be keeping her promise to inspect the Grenadier Guards. When Eli7.abeth was 16, she'once confided: "If ever I am queen the Gren- of Labor Statistics attributed the drop primarily to much lower prices for potatoes and tomatoes The driver oMhe t r i c k , Rustcr : three senators. Fondren of Fort Smith, escaped in- .jury but was charged with failure to yield the right-of-way. State troopers said the truck was across Ihe center line. r^-i r , -- .-. ,. I f~f~) I PlllP'llt /III] -*· UU LjCHWH1', / U(J College Freshmen Complain New York-yP)-Parents, have you ever ask«d yourself what your teen-age sons and daughters think of you 1 Dr. P. W, Alexander, dean of East Tennessee College, says 700 college freshmen took up his Invitation for their anonymous opinions on what Is wrong with their parent?. He reported on. their replies l a s t , night at the National Conference of Girls Clubs of America. This is what the teen-agers had to say: Parents are too lenient with them. Youngsters wanl a more stable home l i f e with freedom from tensions between parents and less formal social life. They want to t a l k Ihings over with parents and don'l want brush- offs like "You'll understand when you are oloVr." They also said they desire more religious teaching In the home, more home chorfs, ana smaller allowances. some grains, raw cotton, poultry, soybeans and coffee. Advances were noted for lettuce, livestock and eggs. Marvin Melton is a brother of Dr. C. G. Melton of Faj-eUcvillc, T anrl is well known here where he | _ A "~~ " visits often. His wife Is the for- i U. S. AqenCV To Aid mer Miss Lorce Tribble of Fay- -r , n i- / n / i eticviiie. Tornado Relief Work Atomic Explosion Set For Tuesday Las Vegas, Nev.-(/l'i-Another atomic explosion will occur between n and 10 a. m. Tuesday, weather permitting. This is the first time the, Atomic F.nerjry Commission has announced the day and hour of an atomic bomb test. Liltlc Ttock-f/Pi - Five grants t o t a l i n g $38,250 have been approved Hy the Federal Housing and Home Finance Agency of Fort Worth, Texas, for tornado re- h a b i l i t a t i o n In White County. A a n d - a i d account. Welfare officials tense League, rushed to the vicar, said funds would be transferred ! (he Rev P \V Rushmer, with l from other accounts to cover the slrnng prn test. chccX5 ' Dancing bears, he said,' ara trained by thumping a drum while the bear tries to keep his paws cf.ol on a hot tub. A Church ot England fete, he claimed, was no place for an anmia! trained in 1 suffering. · Memphis -W- A lone gunman ; The vicar sent him to John Pur- v.'ho had "cased" the store twice I r -.. asc , organizer of the fete. Pur- earlier in Ihe evening last night j rhas( , j, lmmnnf(1 his wife, Anr.e, Ot $3,000 adiers will be the first of my sol- held up a Kroger grocery on his , 6 and exhibited a hired bear- dlers 1 shall Inspect." She was just 16. I third visit and 1 nearly $3,000. escaped with Fayefteville Teachers To. Visit Businesses In City Wednesday skin. "That's "That's my 10 bear/' wife." he said. Turkey Profits In Arkansas Show Increase Little Rock -(/P)- The Arkansas Crop Reporting Sen-ice said today 585,000 turkeys were 1 produced In Fayolteville teachers, nearly 100 i shortly after .1 n'Hock where Clint i the state in 1951--an Increase of of them from Fayetteville public Walden will speak briefly. ! 37 per cent over Ihe 1950 produc- schools. St. Joseph's and Unlver- ! At some later date the busings j lion of 427,000 turkeys. tional approval. Four Sentenced To l)l» slty Training School, will m a k e a men will visit the schools for a of about 2S busl- day to learn about their operation Dtmocrtti Join Forcti Romc-Wl-llaly's f o u r democratic parties joined forces today to oppose Communist and neo- fanclst combinations In the billot- box battle May 2S for control of Rome's city government. $55,600 grant was given com!!- prrsonB i ness firm* In Fayelteville n e x t ; The American Opportunity Wednesday.' They will be greeted ' Committee of the Chamber of by the businessmen at B a t e s ' Commerce has prepared special Vienna, Amtrla-(/IVA Prague School at noon for a luncheon,! booklets which will be given to court today sentenced four persons ! when I,. L. Baxter will upcak on | the teachers, and a second book- to death and seven others to pris-1 American Opportunity, In the n f - i let for the business men who par- on terms ranging from nine to ?S| ternoon the teachers will return | tlripntr In the occasion. The book- years on charges of rountcrff Itlng tr the businesses for conferences j letj, lays the C. of C., "compbtc- ration curds, the Czechoslovak; with the business Irarten on the I ly orient both the teacher and the Radio announced today. For the largest, prettiest selec- problems ot Ihe businesses and the j businessman to what !« to lake means of operation. ! place on his day." The rliy will close with « s«- There will bt no classes In the linn of dresses, sh"p Hunt's. (Adv.) j ilon at Bites School starting schools WednndV. Cash receipts from turkeys sold by Arknnsas growers in 1951 amounted to $3,158.000, compared to $2,202,000 in 1950, th« strvici reported. Three "Day»" Obwrre* Thre« special observances »t being held on, th« Unlversiti campus this wttktnd. A round q colbege days op«n«d Frtd*y wit] trie ColleR« of Builncsi AdmtnU tration obMrvtng annual Cent merce D«y. Saturday U boll D*jr an* FreMd D*?. %

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