Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on April 25, 1952 · Page 1
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April 25, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Friday, April 25, 1952
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INI PUIUC INTEREST · Till NRST CONCERN Of THIS NEWSPAKR Associated Prtsf Looted Win AP, Kihj ond NEA Features ; ··.-., .-,·.- ; -,^. . MJCAI ; tanuar^.' ·. ^3-ffc FayettevUle and vicinity generally fair and'cool tonjgJri';wlth temperatures from 38 tn«'de- fr'ees'. Tomorrow partly. 'elouBy and warmer. High tf,-riperature yesterday 54; low 41; noon today 62. Sunrise 5:33; sunset «:S». VCHUME 90, NUMBER 2M ARKANSAS. FRIDAY EVENING, APRIl 25, IM1 nvt COTS Hearings Continue In Steel Seizure Trial Government Says Court Without Power In Case Judge Scores Theory President Is Beyond Reach Of The Law ·W4shingtpn-W)-The steel industry, fighting what it calls President Truman's "wholly illegal and wholly unconstitutional" seizure order, returns to Federal Court today in quest of an order forbidding any government-imposed w a ge boost for the CIO steelworkers. The nation's capital \vr.s filled with steel seizure talk, but action centered on the Federal Distric Court where Judge David- A. Fine awaited answers from governmen lawyers to questions he asked yesterday. Fine again and again questioned the'chief government lawyer's assertion that President Truman had ample authority under the Constitution for his April 9 seizure order The jurist appeared totally unconvinced by the answers he got. Finally, showing signs of impatience, he told Assistant Attorney Gen. Holmes Baldridge to search the record for a single case in which a Federal Court had found a presidential seizure order legal which had hot been issued under a special law passed by Congress. . Baldridge, chief government attorney in the case, asked for a week's delay to give him more time to prepare his arguments. But Pine denied the request, saying the case "requires almost immediate action . . . The parties JTL Strike Drags Into Fifth Day With No Ending In Sight are 'entitled to very prompt action." "Unlimited Power," Baldridge said that the president has unlimited powers in time of ··declared emergency and that the courts have no authority to review his executive orders, such as the steel seizure. Pine expressed surprise! noting that the president himself declared the emergency. He told Baldridge that under his theory the government could seize him, Baldridge, and order him executed, and that he would have no recourse to the courts. "I'll have to think that over,' 1 Baldridge replied. Bethlehem Steel Corporation, second biggest in the industry, reported that for the first three months of 1952 its earnings fell 25 per cent below those of the same period in 1951. E. G. Grace, chairman of the board, told a news conference administration support of a wage increase for Philip Murray's union is designed to promote further inflation. He said there is "no other sound reason" for the government's action. Along with their request for a temporary injunction, all but one of the six companies making tlie bid have asked Pine to go another step and rule- the seizure itself illegal. Pine said he would work "night and day" on the cast, discarding all other business to bring out the fastest possible' decision. There was no advance Indication whether he would reach that decision today. . The strike against Jones Truck Lines by members of the American Federation of Labor Teamsters, .Chauffeurs and Wafehouse- men's Union dragged into its fifth day today with nn word yet given as to the cause. There are approximately 100 drivers and 90 trucks idle. Shipping consignments on hand at the time of the strike have been delivered, a spokesman for the company reported this morning, and no new items are presently being accepted for delivery within the Spririgdale-Joplin area. The strike was initiated Monday morning at the Springdale and Joplin, Mo., offices of the trucking company, causing the shutdown of activities at those places: Yesterday the company reported that the strike had also affected to some extent the. entire organization. The union, itself, has given no notification of the reason for the walkout and no overtures have been made toward an opening of negotiations for settlement. An unconfirmed rumor has indicated that the workers. are dissatisfied with a contract clause dealing with group insurance. The steward for the union in Springdale has declined to make any comment on the situation. Agri Day Preliminaries Under Way Al UA; Panamanian Ambassador Speaks Saturday Cancer Crusade Opens In County Tomorrow David Burleson To Head Drive; $2,000 Goal Announced As part of the national Crusade tor Cancer, the Washington County cancer-drive set for the |last week in April will begin tomorrow with the distribution of literature throughout Fayetteville and Springdale hy Boy Scouts. David Burleson is general chairman of the Washington County Cancer Society drive, and Dr. Coy Kaylor is drive chairman for Fayetteville. Fayetteville Boy - Scouts will meet tomorrow at 9 a; m. at the Legion Hut. Pamphlets will be distributed from house to house. Vo contributions will be accepted :omorrow. The Scouts here will be directed by Frank Chambers and toward Hudgens. The ·Fayetteville Drive Will be sponsored by 'Beta. Sigma Phi Sorority with Mrs. Joe Lairamorc, acting chairman, in charge of col- ections. Contributions will be ac- :epted Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday evenings between 6 and 9 o'clock at the homes, where porch lights are on. Each representative will have proper identi- 'ication. The Washington County goal Is S2.000. part of $16.000,000 goal for he national crusade which will go or research and public and pro- essional education. Burleson said t is probable that 22.000.000 Americans now living will die of ancer unless the nresent mortall- 1 An intercollegiate judging contest got under way today at the University farm as 'a preliminary to the 37th annual U. A. Agri Day, which will be celebrated tomorrow. Teams from Southern State College, Magnolia, Arkansas Stale College, Jonesboro, A r . k a n s a s Tech, Russellville, and Arkansas A. and M., Monticello, participated with judging teams in livestock, poultry, and dairy herds. The U. A. Animal Industry Club is host to the contest, winners of which will be named tpmorrow Prisoners Who Fled Fort Smith Jail Sought Two Escape After Bluffing Jailer With Broom, Spoon Fort Smith-(fl)-A wide-spread hunt was on today for two prisoners who bluffed their way out of the Sebastian County jail with a spoon and a mop handle. Convicted bandit Leroy Peck Murray of Fort Smith, and Thomas H. Windsor of Texarkana, escaped from the jail on the fifth floor of the courthouse last, night. Sheriff Prentice Maddux said Murray .was awaiting transfer to the state penitentiary to begin serving 10 years for the armed robbery of a liquor store here. He said Windsor was jailed yesterday on' a; federal charge of transporting a stolen automobile across state line. The break occurred as the pri oners were being marched to the cells before lights out about 9:4 p.m. Sheriff Maddux said the escap happened this way: Murray and Windsor hung hac toward the end of the line c prisoners. As they reached th cells, both advanced on jaile Charlie Myers. Myers surrendere to the men because he thougl they were armed with a kni and a club. The weapons turne out to be a spoon and a mo handle. The prisoners forced Myers lake them in an elevator to th :hird floor o f - t h e building an unlock the elevator door leadin to the corridor. They left Myers unharmed an fled before the jailer could ge to the sheriff's office on the firs floor of the courthouse. Eisenhower Backers fight For Stale Deleg Bandits Loot Newark, N. J., Bank Of $30,000 In DayHghl Robbery Newark, N. J.-M)-Police today pressed a hunt for three bandits who -fled, with an estimated $30,000 in a daring daylight stickup of the North Newark branch of he National.State Bank. The bandits, all of them masked, staged the bank holdup yesterday with careful precision, taking only iix minutes to carry out the en- tire operation. Four tellers and about a dozen other persons were herded into a side room by the bandits who were armed with a shotgun and two revolvers. It was New Jer«ey"s second big bank .robbery in 10 days. · A police alarm said two of the irunmen had blue stocking cap* pulled over- their faces, with holes cut for their eyes. The'third wore a white handkerchief for. a mask. . , · . ' The trio escaped In a car after scooping un the cash from th« tellers' coumer. · ' · ' * · ' - , On April 14, a bank in nearby Elizabeth was robbed or $i5,750 by two slick bandits. Andrews Confirmed As Point Four Director Washinglon -yP)-The nomination of Stanley Andrews of Arkansas as technical co-operation administrator was confirmed by the Senate without opposition yesterday. Senator Fulbright (D-/.rk) told the Senate that the former Arkansas newspaperman, ciiief food advisor to Gen. Lucious Clay, during the Berlin Airlift crisis, "Is a man nf. great character and unusual ability with a wide knowledge of foreign affairs." Andrews wi'l have charge of the "Point Four" program whicli gives technical assistance to underdeveloped areas of the world. Poulfry Market -- Tht poultrj market today at reported by the University of Arkansas Institute of Selene* «nd Technology and the Dairy and Poultry Market News Service of th* U, S. Department of Agriculture. Northwest Ark«ns«.i m a r k e t very weak, demand light, supplies burdensome all points, Trading very slow, All prices F.O.B. farm reported up to 2 p.m. todiy, all weights 21 to 24 cents, mostly 22 to 23 cents. anged. Subchairman of the county drive include Mrs. Emma Cook, Prairie Grove, Mrs. Henry Snodgrass and Mrs. Taylor of Lincoln. and J. Ernest Bunch of Elkins. Regulations Tightened At Michigan Prison Jackson, Mich.-Wl-Officials of riot-wracked Southern Michigan Prison moved today to tighten their control over the overflow inmate population and guard against any future mutiny in the ranks. A convict rebellion ended yesterday only after the mutineers won their demands for 11 specific prison reforms. However, state officials emphasized that the rioters still face prosecution for crimes committed during the rebellion. Huertemstte Roberto Huertematte, P a n a - manian ambassador to th* U. S. will speak at 9:30 a. m. tomorrow during a convocation which will begin at 8:45. Huertematte, Yale graduate, will come from Washington, D. C., to make the address. Also during the convocation, Provost Joe Covington will crown the agri queen; Dean Lippert S. Ellis will announce the "who's who'" in the College of Agriculture; G. T. Hudson, assistant dean, will award Agri Student Association keys; and awards in today's contest will, be presented. Outstanding high school students who will be guests of agriculture students throughout the day also will be introduced. Exhibits displaying s t u d e n t Jack Holt Files For Governor Becomes Second Ma To Sign Pledge Little Kock-W)-Jack Holt ha become the second candidate t file for the'. Democratic (uberna torial: rio'min«tionf ; 'Hf( · fil^d 'hi corrupt practices pledge yesterday Rep. Bpyd Tackett has also filei Murray O, Reed of Little Roc also filed yesterday for chancello of the First Division, First Chan eery Circuit, embracing Pulask Lonoke,' White and Prairie Coun tie: Russell Lee Criner of Texarkan became the second candidate t file for nomination as state senato from District eight. Jack V. Clar of Texarkana previously filed fo the position. District eight Include Miller and Lafayette Counties. Murry Makes His Bid For Governor Official Little Rnck-WP)-Attorney Gen eral Ike Murry today b-.came thi third candidate to officially file for the Democratic guber.iatoria nomination. Little Rock attorney Jack Hoi filed yesterday. U. S. Re;-. Boyd Tackett of Nashville also has made Ehe formal declaration of his can didacy. ' Other announced candidates who lave not filed officially arc Chan- work will be on view after 10:30 i c(!l i or Francis Cherry of Jonesboro a. m. A picnic lunch will be served in Agri Park on the U. A. Farm, followed by a rodeo at 2:30 p. m. A dance will be held at 8:30 p. m. Templeron Named To High Stare Police Post Little Rock-UP)-Lt. Alan R. Templeton has been named head of the Criminal Investigation Division of the State Police Department. Supt. nounced theappointment of Templeton yesterday to succeed Lt. rt. R. Peterson who died yesterday at Fayetteville. Hermar; Lindsey an- West Virginia Youth Loses Hand When Dynamite Cap Explodes In Classroom Parsons, W. Va.-W)-Elevcn- vear-old Bobby Fox found A shiny dynamite cap In a neighbor's yard last Sunday. Bobby didn't know what It was, Ut he discovered it gave out a pretty good whistle when he blew over the open end. Proud of his find, the youngster, son of Mrs. Simpson Jordan of nearby Hambleton, played with the cap continuously, letting U out of his sight only one day when he allowed his five-year-old sister In piny with it. Yesterday Bobby took th* cap Into his fourth grade classroom at Humhletnn Consolidated School. and Dutch O'Neal, North Little Hock auto dealer. Improper Government Dealings Are Uncovered Washington -IJPi- Congressional investigators said today they have uncovered new evidence of "improper relationships between high- ranking government officials" and companies selling spare automotive parts to the government. A House expenditures subcommittee report did. not mention details involving hifih-rankine officials. But it cited increased government business acqjlred hy one company after employing a former ordnance inspector and another which hired a retired -Army cop- tain. punched at the end of the cap with a nail. It went off. The blast tore off Bobby's right hand at the wrist and caus'nd serl-1 ous abrasions around his stomach. It shattered the desk and badly Washlngton-M'j-A bill author frightened his fourth grade class-*: izmg a Jet. bomber base at Little Congress To Consider Bomber Base In Stale mates. Earl Corcoran, principal of the school and chief of the Hnmbleton volunteer flro department, gave the younstrr first aid, then rushed him to Tucker County Hospital here. Bobby is In critical condition from shock and loss of blood. Corcoran Skid the desk top wti nil (hit saved Bobby's life. It took the force of the blest and pre- Holding It under his desk so thi | vented possible Injury (o others In teacher wouldn't see It, Bobby i the room, Corcoran stld. Hock may be submitted to Congress by the Defense Depurtment, according to Rep. Brooks Hays (D-Ark). Hays said Ihe hill will probably Include several other military construction projects which the department seeks authority to build. "But," Hsyj »«IH, "in the economy mood Congre«» U In II might not tpprove large expendlturei for these projects." Bookie Harry Gross Decides To Testify Against Police New York-(/P)-Ex-bookie Harry* Gross, whose silence wrecked the conspiracy trial of 18 policemen last year, has agreed to talk at a police department-hearing. ( Police Commissioner "George P, i Monaghan announced yesterday that the plump bookie had decided behind prison . bars to testify against 18 officers accused In the protection of Gross' 20-milllon- dollar a year gambling ring. They have been tried at one departmental hearing and acquitted of disciplinary charges..Monaghan said they would be re-tried on the basis'of what Gross has told officials. Dr. Ralph Bunche, Nobel Prize Winner for Work In Palestine, To Speak Here May 1 TonigWs Mieelf ng{ As Convention Opens Little -Hock, Arfc-W-An Bteeri. howtf; leader- conyeded' M -At; kinsa's Republlcsr.s-;net here today that a majority of the dele- gatei, to .the itite conventfea - " Dr. Ralph Bunche, who won the*' Nobel Prize in 1950 for his work for the United Nations In behalf of peace in Palestine, will speak in the Student Union ballroom Thursday, May 1, at 7 p.r,,. The public is invited to attend. There will be no admission charge for Some of the 18 were among 18ithe lecture, given under auspices »' th « "'"""uishedLecturers the state's key witness, suddenly refused to lestify. The defendants were freed. The court trial also Involved po-r lice protection of Gross' bookmaking empire. The officers were accused of conspiring to protect It for money. The state's case, bull? in two years of probing, went sour solely on Gross' actions. While in protective police custody, he fled the. city for a dsy at the Atlantic City, N. .!., racetrack, evading a widespread search for hours. '·-· - .-.- , Then, after -he returned, he turned ihtq.a,.hoptilej.w.itn*«j.for the elite In a drtmttie courtroorn scene; he refused 'to' testify. ! The state has claimed He was paid off. In the departmental phase of the case, Monaghan said the forthcoming hearing will not constitute double jeopardy for the men because no 'criminal proceedings are involved. However, the Board of Officers of the Patrolmen's Benevolent Association cried "double jeopardy" and urged Monaghan in a telegram last night not to go through with the trial. For 10 days the dapper bookie, now serving a 12-year prison sentence for bookmaking and conspiracy, has been talking to police officials. Committee. "The United Nations ind the Prospect for. Peace" will be dis cuiscd by Dr B u n c h e , w h o "Open Town" Advocates Active In Hot Springs Hot Springs, Ark.-W)-The "open town" segment of Hot Springs may attempt to take over the larland County Democratic Cen- ral Committee. Committee Chairman .1 a c ob ting said today that 40 candidates lave filed for places on-the committee, which has been under the control of remnants of the GI group formerly headed by Governor McMath. King said the wholesale filing irohahly was sponsored by t h e ·liberal" elements which won iome of the Gl-held posts in' 1050 · lood Crest Passes Kansas City Area Kansas Clly-OPj-The Kansas City area was over the hump to- ay in its fight against the MIs- ourl River but flood workers still laintaincd a vigil along the net- vork. of dikes for possible weak pots. The flood-choked riv»r. con- inued to (all after reaching its eak here yesterday afternonn list a fraction under 30.7 feel, hat was a little b»low the pre- icted crest of 31 and ;nore than ) feet under the top of the levees. -ears Darkness More Than Train Youngstown, Ohio -(/P)- Fume wendolyn Owens. 24, Ignored the allroad braktman's red lantern, rove her cur around him, »m«ek- d into a train, explained to poce: "1 rlldn'l want lo stop In I, Dr. Bunche BUMbe held positions as assistant to the president of Howard University; co-director of the Institute of the Office of the Coordinator of Information and the Office of Strategic Services. He then -became chief of the Africa Section, Research and Analysis Branch of the Office of Strategic Services. Changing to the Department of Slate, he was successively associated with the Division of Political Studies, the Division of Territorial Studies, aid the Division of. Dependent then received Arc;: Af/alrs. He a presidential sp- neighborhood te was unhurt. after dark.' Tkt Arkansas-- Partly cloudy (hit flernoon, tonight and tomorrow. "armer tomorrow. pointment as Unite.! States Commissioner on the Anglo-American Caribbean Commission. Dr. Bunche has held Important positions in a number of International conferences, including Institute of Pacific Relations conferences. International Labor Conferences, the Dumbarton Oaks conference, the UNCIO conference in San Francisco in 1943, the U.N. conferences, and the second session of the West Indian con- ?rence. ' · In addition lo the Nobel Prize, 3r. Bunche has received numerous awards from church groups, universities and high schools, newspapers, and such organizations . as Boy Scouts of America and Ihe American Legion. A "Ralph J. Bunche Day" was celebrated by Los Angeles In 1949, and other cities have also honored him, including New York City, Ihe Bronx, New Orleans. Denver, Worcester, and Springfield. III. Pickets Back On Job At ft. Smith Western Union Fort Smlth-(#)-Peaceful picketing sf the Western Union office here has been resumed following lifting of an anti-plcketing injunction by Chancellor C. M. Wofford. , , Chancellor Wofford, who Issued the Injunction against Local Five of the AFL Commercial Telegraphers' . Union Wednesday, modified .the order yesterday to allow "peaceful' picketing In accordance' with' the law." . , ·': The injunction . wa» Issued on petition of Western Union following a picket line altercation between a striker and a non-sucking employe. Both were arrested, charged with'Atttult and freed on bond,,, .,.,., . . . .., ..... - , .:pescefui; picketing'. his been 'our policy all along," C. T. Anderson, vice president of. tijeal .1, said. He Mid Chancellor Wofford's action "vindicated the strik- ' · ' · ers." Fulbright Hits lifting Of Cotton Oil Ceiling Washington - (/P) - Senator Fulbright (D-Ark) protested today that suspension of price ceilings on cottonseed oil and other commodities opened the door for lower ceilings for those same tom- moditles. "Frankly I do not like--and vigorously protest--your use of the suspension procedure as a device for rolling back existing price ceilings." Fulbright wrote Ellis Arnall, director of the Office of Price Stabilization. · ' OPS earlier this week announced suspension of .price controls on certain commodities now selling below established price ceilings. But, Fulbright said, at the same time the OPS established new and lower ceilings on those commodities which would be Imposed If prices on them rise to certain levels. , Nevertheless; "the ; spokesman, Jeff Speek:'of Frenchman's Baybo, declared that supporters of Oeh. Dwight ElstenhoTirer for. "the; II*- · publican. presidential nominantion were going ahead -with plans to try to capture 'all '6t the 'state's four." .national -: deleg«t*s-at-Urg« for their man.--. ' . ' '·:-::··':····:. Speck slid he based hi*-e«ti- raite of the strength of Ohio Sfn. Robert A. Taft on "what t'vt'Mcn at the congressional district, -conventions and whit r know ; of the ·entlment of some of -the** -who'll be at the sttte eonvsntlooj.? , c -.'·'- T«ft is", to deliver the ktynoti ip«ch tonight to, the convention, which : opened , formally it, .noon. · T«ft spokesmen hive «id that the senator's" appearance htri hit no connection with the 'bitthe for · delegates between Taft and Eisen- ' howerforces. .. J . . · · V '·· 'Arkansas will 'hive 11 Votes 'it; the National Convention. - ; · ' . ' Seven delegates have 'btin '**-'· leeted from the stite 1 ** itevcan- '. gresslonal dlstricti. The heavily- Republican Third District. Worthy welt. Arkansu) n a m e d :two delegates, and the othtr districts one ewht ..- -v- \ · -, · ·· 't, .«'·''· -.'.' Apparently-- 11 Speck admitted ' ·the -district dlt*Mt« are prti domlnahtly. pro-Taft,' although most of them hive not openly expressed themselves/ ' : Hull ConWBtton The final district convention-the First' District-- »*t 'held, st Jonwboro yeiterdsy afternoon a* committee mttttnis preUmlmry to, the state convention wen tin- aef'^ywherei ····-'·" i,"'"-..,''';-'-^,'-';-?., . HirrytCrUg, Ctriwsy planter, M'nsnwl ?ftt Dirtrlct dtlegiU ittr,U:;V;nHhiw, Psr»fould «t- torney,. is. alternate. Crslg was reported ·«(;. fsvpr -Tift, but 'liter- · he, said, he hid not expressed, iny preference. ·"·.,'.:·'-' · ' · · ··.:·' ·'. !..'··· The,' rirrt;': District ..eirivetiUc*' also nominated a candidate for II. S. representstive-iMormth- E. Farley of Caraway, University, of Arkansas student. Democrs* tl.C: "Took". Csthtngjiv of, West ittm- phii, Ms the: incumbent and to ,f sr the only candidate fer .the Democratic nomination..-'. .'.:.., :V*"\ i;'-., Charles' R. Black of CprhlBM soj red · T«ylor*-«:;Okr3SW-:. , Church Convention Fort Smlth-m-More than 1,300 persons are expected to attend :hc annual convention of the Christian Churches of Arkansas here Sunday, Monday and Tues- lay. OPS Orders Cafes, Restaurants And Other Eating Places To Post Prices Washington - (/P) - Restaurants, boarding houses, taverns, hotels and' hot dog stands must post publicly today their ceiling prices for food .and drinks. The Office of Price Stabilization (OPS) said the price posting order affects more than a half million establishment!! serving 70 million meals a day and doing more than 12 billion dollars of business a year. Price Stabilizer F,llls Arnall said that through the potting of prices Ihelr customers now will be able to see the maximum prices they should pay. The posters also will be » nro- iectlon for restnurants against possible u n f a i r accusations concerning prices they charge, he said. The Wlllngj which restaurants, avems and the like must post ·re the highest prices they charged during the wtek of list Febru- which will be based primarily on significant movements I n . th* wholesale food price index-of the Bureau of Labor Statistics. There will be one exception. Establishments iwhich on April 7-when the price freeze became effective--were charging prices lower than the February 3-9 period have until June I to determine their new ceilings. Places scrvlm meals and drinks may use posters prepared by OPS nr may prepare their own. In any case, the posters must be up today In nil places except those with the June 1 deadline. OPS emphasized that eating places must not change the qu»1- Ity or quantity of their food Item and beverages, They must also offer the same number of couriri In mfals that they did In th« ban period. The main dl»h of « meal for which a celling Is »et may not tw changed, Vegetables and other Items m*.v ,viry »o long n th« nry J-9. Th» celling* win rtmiln fixed iiime" quVllty'Iinil until on luthnrlm changes I provided. Fred lamed district iff the state. . Executive CommtUi*. :eeds Ed Waller of .West Mempfi*.''' None of ,ihe district delegates and alternate .hat been instruct;"' ed. An unlnstructed.slate of.del*; gates-at-large, which ls to be :hosen tomorrow morning, - also is expected. .-. . The, party Executive Committee,which met here yesterday'.after-!; noon, already, has tentatively chosen a committee to nominate ~ :he-'.delegates-at-large-i...",,·', ' O -.,-· Since the Executive Cornrnitts* s composed mainly' dCJfoVMilM?. Republicans belie-red te be pro- raft, thii was considered s factor · "ivorihg the Ohio senator. : : Identity e? members of the proposed nominiting committee have not been disclosed and won't be until they're named by Convention. Temporary Chairman Charles F. Cole-ot Batesville this-afternoon, ·:; -. ' - 'v. ,. However.; nominations, of delegates also may be made 'from' the convention floor tomorrow and Elsenhower backers are to offer their slate then. Taft arrived here by plan*-Kit night. .: .. . ·; ··_·· ;;.*. v : f School Equalization Left Up To Dislricls Little Hock-«P)T-he Arkansas Board of Education says local school districts'are responsible, for working 'out' the equalization, at white' and Negro schools. 1 . ' V s , '' In- other action ''at a speciil meeting here yesterday, th* board also relaxed Its quallficatipn* for renewal of teaching certificates.\/On the . equalization question. 7 the board admitted that, the problem of equil educational faculties "is -primarily financial," But the group offered no,solute* to that phase, . ..;:;." ..·»,,.·...' · ' . ' , - J ' McMoth TO Announct' For Of fic« Tomorrow ; Little ltock-(4VCov. Std Me- Math siys he will announce hM candldtcy f o r ' a third ,t« Magnolia tomorrow night He disclosed his not urn decision at an executive of th* Ftrmers Mutual ~ Company directors htr* For the 1arf*tt,N»nWM| *1on of dress**, thop Hunt't. (

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