Circulation Phone SU 5-8585. Prompt delivery will be made of missed copies, if reported before 8 a, m. on News and 9:30 a. m. on Sunday News- Herald. TELEPHONE SU 5-8585 Northwest Florida's Most Complete Morning Newspaper " WDLP - AM-FM 590 KC. - 98 9 MC. WEATHER Mostly cloudy and mild Tuesday with moderate southeasterly winds. TIDES' High, 7:25 p.m., low, 4:43 a.m. VOL. 2--NO. 129 TEN PAGES (FULL WIRE BEBVICK) TOTTED PRESS -- AP SPORTS SERVICE PANAMA CITY, FLORIDA, TUESDAY MORNING, MARCH 30, 1954 ER ENTERPRISE ASSOCIATION (COMPLETE SERVICE) PRICE FIVE CENTS No Appeasement For Reds China Can't Force U.S. Recognition, Declares Dulles NEW YORK, March 29 (UP)--Secretary of State John Foster Dulles declared tonight the Chinese Communists cannot buy U. S. recognition or United Nations membership at the Geneva conference with paper promises of future good behavior. At the same time he accused the Chinese Reds of backing aggression in Indochina with the goal of dominating all southeast Asia. He called on the free world for ''united action'' to meet the threat despite "serious risks" that might be involved. He said without elaboration that serious though these risks may be, they "are far less than those that will face us a few years from now," if the free world fails to act. Dulles dehveied his major policy speech on Red China and the Indochina war before the Overseas Press Club here. His address, approved in advance by President Eisenhower, was carried to the nation by radio and television and to the woild by the radio "Voice of America." Dulles sought to spike congressional fears that Communist China will win U S. recognition and U.N. membeiship at the forthcoming conference, now scheduled to start April 26. The Peipmg legime is expected to demand these steps m retuin for a Far Eastern, peace. Dulles said the U.S. delegation Â·will go to the conference in hopes of -winning a united and independent Korea. He also said this country hopes the Chinese Reds will "see the danger of their apparent design for the conquest of southeast Asia" and "cease and desist." "We shall not, however, be dis- j posed to give Communist China what it wants from us, merely to buy its piomises of futuie good behavior," he declared. He said Russia has a history of bioken promises and the Communists have -violated the Korean armistice 40 times. "It would be reckless for us to ignoie the events of recent years which have filled our archives with vain promises," Dulles said. "We are not in the market for more." Some congi essional critics, including leading Republicans, have expressed fear the Geneva meeting gives implied recognition to the Peipmg government. Dulles, who has denied this repeatedly, said again, "The Chinese Communist regime has been invited only to discuss Korea and Indochina, where it is in fact a force of aggression which we cannot ignore. "It gets no diplomatic recognition from us by the fact of its presence at Geneva." Rene-wing UJ3. suppoit for the (Turn to CHINA, Page 2) Make It Crime Conferees Set Up Compromise On Excise Taxes WASHINGTON, March 29 (UP) _A Senate-House conference committee today approved a 999 million dollar comrpomise excise tax reduction bill which halves federal sales taxes on household appliances. . The measure, expected to win swift House and Senate approval tomorrow, was a compromise between the 912 million dollar excise tax cut bill passed by the House and the 51,034,000,000 measure approved by the Senate. Senate GOP Leader William F. Biil Proposes To Outlaw Reds In U. S. Services WASHINGTON, March 29 (UP) --Rep. Carl Vmson, top Democrat on the Senate Armed Services Committee, introduced legislation today to make it a crime for a member of the armed forces to be a Communist Party member. ' His was the most drastic of several recent proposals for dealing with the problem of Reds in the military--an issue spotlighted by Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy (R- Wis). Atty. Gen. Herbert Brownell Jr. now is considering a staff report on proposals for new general anti- Communist legislation. He is expected to give his recommendations to President Eisenhower m a week or so. Brownell was asked by the President to consider %'anous proposals to "outlaw the Communist Party." There was no indication what specific recommendations he will make or whether he will touch, on Reds in the military. Under Vmson's bill, membership in the Communist Party or any other organization seeking forceful overthrow of the government would be a crime under the code of military justice, punishable by court- martial. Maximum punishment would be set by the President. The measure also would make it a crime to conceal past Communist Party membership. But Communists would not necessarily escape all military service. Under the bill they could be put into some form of special service. Vmson suggested making them laborers. Known Communists inducted for special service would apparently escape criminal charges, although the bill itself did not make this clear. Vmson, of Georgia, said "I feel confident the bill will be approved by the House Armed Services Committee," which he formerly headed. He said it would cover civilians serving with the armed forces as well as military personnel. McCarthy, chairman of the Senate's investigating subcommittee, brought the issue of communism in the military to a head in the case of Irving M. Peress, a New York dentist who refused to answer loyalty questions. S CHINE GRADUATES--Controversial Pvt. G. David Schine (center) leads his company of trainees during: a parade preceding company graduation ceremonies at the Military Police school at Camp Gordon, Ga. Schine, key figure in the McCarthy-Cohn-Army battle, was graduated after eight weeks training- at Camp Gordon. ^^ Board Member Clears Confusion No Beach By- In State's Plans The proposed widening of the beach road will not divert traffic from the beaches as had been feared by the County Commission and beach businessmen. That was the report of District Road Board member F. M. Turner of Pensacola, \\ho visited Panama City yesterday. Cairo Compromise Naguib Loses Row With Junta, But Keeps Jobs Turner told George Cowgill, president of the Beach Businessmen's Association, that present plans call for no changes beyond Thomas Drive, about one mile west of Hathaway Bridge He lepeated the statement for the Panama City News and exhibited the revised blueprint. Plans do call for a divided four- lane highway with a center parkway to run fiom Hathaway Bridge to Thomas Drive. Immediately after passing Thomas Drive, the road will be rejoined and become a two-lane thorough- Large Audience 33 Candidates Present Views At First Rally A near capacity audience in Millville School auditorium listened over three hours last night as 33 candidates for state and county offices took to the platform for the first rally of the 1954 political campaign. The rally was moved inooors fiom adjoining Bob George Park due to the rain The audience also heard an address bv Acnng-Go\ Charlev E Johns and brief messages from gubernatorial candidates Brailev Odham and Leroy Collins The messages from Odham and Collins weie read by Ernest Collins and Frank Parker, county campaign managers for the candidates. Candidates for local offices were seeking positions ranging from Haibormaster to Circuit Judge. Each was allowed five minutes under rules set up by the Countv Dem- ociatic Executive Committee. The lally was the first of a series preceding the May 4 Democratic primary. The second will be held at 7 p m , Apnl 3, in South- pcit City Park. Candidates who spoke last night were: For harbormaster -- J. N. Arnold, incumbent, and Ira Boyd, former Bay County constable. For County School Board from District 1 -- Crawford Mosley and Waldo Rcwell, present chairman of the Board of Trustees. For County School Board from District 2 -- Mary S. Cooper and the incumbent, Rae Steel. For County School Board from District 5 - Charles E. Collins, Geoige Cowgill. Hugh A. Hmson, John'webb III and Ernest Youngblood. For County Commissioner from District 2 -"Richard Blown, Burton H. Clark, Ira Hill and Mozell McLemore. For County Commissioner from Distiict 4 -- Matt Clark, Ellis Davis, C R. Pate, John Pitts, A. D. Spradley and Dee Williams. For Circuit Judge - -the incumbent. E. Clay Lewis Jr., and Mercer E. Spear. For State Legislature fiom (Turn to CANDIDATES, Page 2) ydrogen U.S. in Pacific CAIRO, March 29 (UP)--President-Premier Mohammed Nagmb lost his fight to turn dissension- torn Egypt over to civilian r u l e j b e a c h r - Qad _ r^,. traffic will be today. , . _ _ , , . ,, ,,- diverted -ua the beaches, as now. Idea behind the shoit spht-high- fare long before reaching the back But in a day marked by Na- own physical collapse, riot- Knowland Daniel A. (Calif) and Chairman Reed (R-NY) of the guib's ing in which two persons were killed and two injured and strange compromises inside Egypt's ruling military junta, Naguib kept all his posts as president, premier and head of the Revolution Command way construction was explained as a move in anticipation of an early need for a second span, providing traffic on Hathaway meeting of the council Hcuse Ways and Means Committee predicted " President Eisenhower will sign the measure despite his earlier opposition to any cut in sales taxes now. They indicated he is ready to accept the reduction in order to assure continued high levies on automobiles, gasolines, cigarets liquor and beer. The conference group was working against a deadline since these levies now are scheduled to drop Wednesday mid- nieht. The agreement to retain the Senate provision reducing federal excise tax'es on household appliances from 10 to five per cent was somewhat of a surprise. It had been predicted earlier that the Senate would retreat on this issue Sen. Harry F. Byra (D-Va). top Democrat en the conference group, said he refused to sign the report. He said he opposes any tax reductions while the treasury is in the red. Piesident Eisenhower had advanced the same argument. However, the measure also saves Spelling Bee Of News-Herald Slated April 17 The annual district spelling bee, sponsored by the News - Herald, will be held Saturday, April 17, it was announced last night. The annual spelling contest will be held at 10 a.m. in the Bay High School auditorium. Date for the annual event was originally set for next Saturday but was postponed due to conflicts Students in Gulf, Cahoun, Franklin and Bay Counties will hold elimination contests prior to that time and school winners from these counties will compete in the district meet. Approximately 25 contestants are expected to take part in the meet here. Council. A joint and the civilian cabinet decided on the about-face which canceled Naguib's announcement of last Thursday that the country would be turned back to civilian politicians. It was a triumph for Vice Premier Gamal Abdel Nasser, who opposed the speedy dissolution of the military group on the grounds that corrupt politicians might regain power. Naguib agreed to the reversal as three days of street demonstrations and labor strikes were climaxed in the fatal riot. An estimated 500 demonstrators beat Council President Abdel Raz- suggested March 26 as premier of the first all-civilian cabinet. In the fighting that followed, civilian and military police killed two and injured two others. Further demonstrations were outlawed, and the army took control of the city with troops, gun posts and tanks and armored cars stationed at key points. Although Naguib had bowed to Nasser's faction in the junta, a government spokesman announced Tornado Hits South Alabama, Km [6 one-way bridge. Contract for the construction of the divided highway from the bridge to Thomas Diive will be let today when the Road Board meets in Tallahassee Turner said the cost would be about 830,000. When funds are available, the road will be four-laned from Thomas Drive down highway 9B (the beach road) for one mile " Turner said. "The two new lanes will be (Turn to BEACH, Page 2) Two Die in Crash At Tallahassee TALLAHASSEE. Fla., March 29 t#)--TWO members of an Air Force B25 crew were killed today when their plane clashed and burned while making an emergency landing at the Tallahassee municipal airport. A third member of the crew, Maj William O. Wilson of Moody Air Force Base, Valaosta, Ga , escaped with two broken ribs and other comparatively minor injuries. A spokesman at the airport that Naguib, who is extremely pop- tower said the plane was coming HEADLAND, Ala., March 29 A. tornado dipped down a mile north of this southeast Alabama Johns Pledges Vast Expansion Of State loads Actinsr Governor Charley Johns told a Demociatic Committee rally at Millville School last night, Â· C o \ e Boulevard and Cherry Street will get paved whether I am elected governor or not " In a half-hcur racuo broadcast. Johns pointed with pude to his road building program and the results he has been getting "I have given the state the most proeressii e" i oad building program it has evei known." Johns said. The acting governor also btiuck out at Collins and Oaham who ha\e been criticising his policies since the campaign started. "I am running on my own meiits. not on the demerits of my opponent^." he said. Johns said his road board had let contracts for more construction in the three months sicne it had been established than the previous roaa board had let in c\er 11 months. Bay County's share of the present road "budget is 3 o times the previous budget, Johns said. "My opponents say my road proeiani can't be earned out." "but he said, I am proving to the people of the state that I am doing the job I started out to do." Â·All this road building can't be done in a day," Johns said. "It's a long range program." He asked his listeners to elect him to the governorship and give him the opportunity "to build these rc-ads ana carry out our program " He also hit out at cimcism of his, firing of McCarthy appointees "I found that some of the appointees of Governor McCarty were not willing to follow my policies. As a result I have dismissed many of them and appointed the most cuslandmg men in the state to replace them." In asking for support at the polls Johns, said, "It's just not good business to have three administrations in any four years. I have stated that I will not seek office again if elected to the rest of McCarty's term. None cf my opponents can tay that. He also rapped his opponents criticism of his lack of forma! education. He said he was eaucat- ed in" the school of experience and the college of hard knocks " "I may not have attended college, but I know the difference between right and wicng," he said. (Turn to JOHNS, Page 2) Couple Estranged Mere 39 Years, Man Asks Divorce KNOXVILLE, Tenn., March 29 (UP)--Joseph Jones filed for di- Â·vorce today from a -wife he has not lived with for 39 years. Jones and his wife, Elmira, Â·uere married in 1910. separated in 1915 and have not seen each other since. She now lives in Atlanta. WASHINGTON, March 29 (UP)---A second hydrogen bomb ! test was carried out successfully at this^country's Pacific prov- I ing grounds last Friday. Chairman Le%vis L. Strauss of the ! Atomic Energy Commission announced today. 1 Strauss, who returned from the Pacific only this morning, j said in a statement that the test series is producing "informa- juon highly important to national defense." The AEC chairman d;i net elaborate on the new H-bomb test. There was no indication how the new explosion compared with the March 1 hydrogen blast which was so powerful that one congressman saio. "you almost might say it was out of control." Members of the Jo-.i. congressional A t o m i c Committee, were advised of the new test late today, said they understood ' it not as big as the last one ' The committee probably will receive a. more complete report at a secret session previously called for tomor- rov. Strauss emphasized, however, that utmost care was taken against any repetition of the earlier bias* which showered Japanese fishermen and others with, radioactive dust far from the test site. He said that before the blast was set off, Naval and Air Force units attached to the atomic task force "carefully searched the area both visually and by raoar. No shipping was discovered in the area." In line with AEC policy, Strauss Israelis Admit Raid on Jordan; 9 Arabs Killed JERUSALEM, March 29 (UP)-Armed Israeli invaders of Jordan attacked the village of Nahalm near Bethlehem today and by official Joraan count killed nine Arabs and wounded 17. ,, Jordan charged that a task fcrce of 200 Israeli troops struck two miles beyond the border, shot up and mined the village, and fought a running gun battle with Arab Legionnaires. The defenders were credited with inflicting "heavy but undetermined casualties" on the raiding foice which was dm en back to Israel. The raid jolted the uneasy armistice in the Holy Land. Jordan promptly protested to the United Nations, which sponsored the armistice. Five U. N. to Nahalin, and found an elderly i du not refer directly to an H-bomb test but meiely called it "the second test of the present thermonuclear series." Thermonuclear is the word used by scientists for H-bomb tests. The March 1 blast, whose destructive force amazed weaponers, sprinkled 379 persons, including a number of Japanese fishermen, with ' hot' radioactive dust, causing minor radiation injuries. To prevent any repetition, the Navy vastly enlarged the danger area. Freak winds and weather conditions were blamed for scope of radioactive cloud thrown up by the March 1 explosion. Strauss' statement strongly indicated that obseivers went in one house couple dead of grenade wounds. community this afternoon, damaging two houses, a bam and a Methodist church. No injuries were reported. Witnesses said the Headland high school "=hook like jelly" when the twister hit shoitly after 2 p m . (CST), but was undamaged. The Weather Bureau at Montgomery said the toinado probably dipped down twice along Alabama Highway 136 between Midland City and Headland. It was reported moving in a northeasterly direction towards Abbeville, Ala. One unoccupied house was de- stioyed by the lagine wind a mile west of heie. Its residents had recently mo\ed aw?y. The roof of a barn owned by Albert Panish was torn off, but a TM* Â£% Â±Â»T-.TMÂ«^S Â«^TM,-!Â«"* Â»_Â·" - "* Premier Moshe Sharett of Israel acknowledged the attack on Naha- lm at a press conference in the Israeli sector of Jerusalem. He said it was a "local affair by way of reaction" to a Jordanian attack on an Israeli village. Sharett said Israel sent notes to Western powers new atomic scientists do not expect a repeat from the new test. As the AEC chairman arrived the West Coast earlier en route Washington, he told reporters he might have something to say about the H-bomb tests after he had reported to President Eisenhower. It was made clear that he did refer to today's announcement of the second hydrogen bomb test, ucw . however, and he may have some- todav ' thir "S further to report on the tests guis Tidelands Mule MONTGOMERY, Ala., March 29 (UP)--Alabama Atty Gen. Si Garrett asked the U S Suoreme Ccurt today to icconsider its ae- cision in the case of the tidelnnds oil law. The court has refused to allow requesting the immediate convocation of the U. N. Security Council to devise means of carrying out the Â·armistice agreement. Kins: Hussein cf Jordan attended an emergency meeting of his cabinet in Amman, then hurried to Nahalm He was greeted with such cries as, "We are your soldiers until the last man is killed." Lt. Gen John Glubb, British commander of the Arab Legion, accompanied him The thrust across tne border at the village of 850 some six miles fiom Bethlehem, where Christ was born, came half an hour after midnight, Joi daman officials reported. They said the raiders attacked in military foimation. Arriving at Nahalm, they split into two columns. One swung around the town later this week. Strauss' announcement coincided with demands fay two Democratic lawmakers tnat President Eisenhower and Congress give the pub(Turn to HYDROGEN, Page 2) ular with the masses, would retain all his posts. The conference at which the vital decision was made took place after Naeiiib had fainted at the airport while saying farewell to King Ibn Saud of Saudi Arabia. Ibn Saud had attempted the role of peacemaker unsuccessfully during his state visit. Proud Battleship Retiring Soon Navy's Big Mo Will be Mothballed, Victim of U.S. Military 'Mew Look' WASHINGTON. March 29 (UP) --The mighty battleship Missouri became a probable victim of the military "new look" today when the Navy announced tentative the Tieasurv from losing Si 077 000.000" a year by extending ? or another year the present excise rates on automobiles, gasc- line, liquor, cigarettes and some other items. Under existing law, those levies were scheduled for automatic reduction April 1. The Piesident let it be known today that he wouid sign the bill if it "was finally approved by Congress substantially in the form passed by the House. The House version cut excise taxes by about 912 million dollars- Senate upped million. The bill will about I Plans to retire her to the mothball fleet next September. The Navy said the big battlewagon, on whose shiny decks the Japanese surrender was signed at the close of World War n, is headed for the mothball fleet to make way for newer weapons geared to this country's better in with one engine dead It crashed just as it touched the end of the runway. Names of the two dead men were not immediately available for publication. he h m e f EU- gene Hajnes. Trees weie upiooted and telephone lines blown down along the path The Montgomery Weather Bureau said the toinado was first sighted between Dothan and Napier Field south of here p.m. (CST.J moving northeast. northeast. at 2:39 towaid the decision is not due until late spring. in g ao wn If the Big Mo is laid up, they said, -contrary it will go into mothballs at Bremerton, Wash. The Missouri's crew, which numbers 2.700 under war conditions, is down to 1,300 Tne remaining officers and men have been asked for their preferences on new assignments. In the lean years before the outbreak of the Korean War, the Missouri was the only battleship kept REA Holding Down On Loans to Co-Ops, Claims Sparkman WASHINGTON. March 29 (UP) --Sen. John J. Sparkman (D-Ala) charged today that the Rural Electrification Administration is hold- suits challenging the law Both states sought to enter suit? on the ground that the law gives some states a favored position over ethers. Names in the action were Florida, Texas, Louisiana and California. Other states are given title to three miles of offshore lands, while those four received title of up to 10 5 miles Rhode Island previously had asked the Supreme Court to reconsider the decision, and in its application for rehearing. Alabama used the same arguments as Rhone Island. Both states filed separate challenges to the law with Alabama's James P. loskins Services Today James Pittman Hoskins, 84. longtime resident of Bay County and retired naval stores operator, died yesterday following a lingering illness Mr. Hoskins was born in Jackson County in 1870. moving here 36 years ago to become associated - .. - _ .with the then-operating German- to hold off remfoi cements and the I Amencan Lumber Company. With other moved into the town. The Israeli troops, firing machine guns and rifles and scattering grenades and mines, planted explosives in homes, the Nahalm the cuts by 122 reduce to 10 per cent existing rates of 20 per cent on furs, jewelry, luggage, cosmetics and other toilet preparations. It also cuts the present 15 to 25 per c p nt tax on telephone and telegraph bills to 10 per cent and the i5 per cent ta- on travel tickets tc 10 per centr massive retaliation. These include aircraft carriers and powerful fighter and bomber planes able to spray enemy targets with deadly atomic and hydrogen bombs. The Missouri is one of four active Iowa class battleships. The Naw said one must be decommissioned in a cutback of ship policy o f | m the active f] ee t. Former President Truman, who comes from Missouri, was reported to have strength. It said the Missouri is ideally suited to be laid up because it came out of overhaul at Norfolk, Va., March 23 and would be slated for another check in September. But officials said "other considerations" are involved and a final opposed a Navy move to put the ship in the reserve fleet on grounds it was valuable as a symbol of America's might The Missouri had its share of glory, but also experienced abject humiliation. Once it went aground in the mud of Chesapeake Bay and hung there for several days, as helpless as any rowboat. Commissioned on June 11. 1944 the Missouri served gallantly dur ing the closing days of World War n and during the Korean War. loans to REA co-ops to the expressed wishes of Congress." He said Congress last year authorized a total of 205 million dollars for transmission coming f:rst But Supreme case for Bay Countv \oters have set a new record with oier 20,000 registered, Supervisor of Registration J. B. Mashburn said yesterday. Â«Â» been busy all day," ci. "People have been the high^ court not to leave ^the lining up at the door. I have no cases the Court consolidated the argument and decision. Rhode Island authorities urged mosque, and the main school of the village, officials reported. However, they said Legionnaire reinforcements arrived in time to rout the raiaers and remove most of the explosives before major damage w as done, Navy Pilot Killed In Skyraider Crash JACKSONVILLE, Fla . March 29 CUP)--Navy LT rjg) John Jay Entstrasser was killed today when he A-D4 Skyraider he was piloting crashed and burned during an at- i tempted landing at the Naval Air Station here. Entstrasser lived m Jacksonville with his wife and iwo-months-old idea "how many people will register before the deadline Saturday." Mashburn had originally said the registration mignt reach 20,000 and later he upped his estimate to 22,-. 000. Registration last week passed the last record of 19 177 established in 1952 and DV SPturday had reached 19,912, Mashburn reported. Persons who are registered, but ' h a \ e moved to another precinct about just what has been decided." i son. Felt Nation Should Fight Axis for REA loans and eeneratmg facilities. . - . . Sparkman said in a statement I must rere;,ster and those who A sh REA Administrator Ancher Nelsen i to change party aviations also is "restricting the loan program to 'must register, ne said, a fraction of this amount . . . in ' spite of the fact that dred thousand farms still do not have electric power and many of the several hundred farm co-ops already in operation need to modernize their power facilities." He said the Eisenhower budget for this year would provide only 55 million dollars for new electric facilities, compared with 135 million for that purpose last year. To War on WASHINGTON. March 29 'UP 1 A retired admiral charged today that the late President Rnose-v.e-t deliberately invited the 1941 Jan- \/,al information concerning the icg Japanese situation from m ft ^ on t ime he opened his naval stores business which he conducted until retirement about 15 years ago. _ In recent years Mr. ana Mrs. Hoskins have made tneir home 1714 Foster Ave . in St Andrew They would have celebrated thei: 61st wedding anniversary next Sep ternber. Mr Hoskins was a mem ber of the St. Andrew Chorch God. Survivors include tne widow Mrs Ella Dykes Hoskms: one daughter, Mrs. Cecil B. Kelley Panama Cuj . seven sons. Â£.rvu Hoskins of Way cross, Ga : J^d Rov, Buford and Dock Hoskms Panama City; W. C and Air.o Hoskins of Jacksonville- 29 grand children and several great-grand cmldren In aadr.ion there survives on sister, M-s. Cneever Sessions o JacksonvJIe- three brothers, Sor ny HosJuns ard Benny Hoskms (Turn to HOSKINS, Page 2) j Johns Postpones Journey to East TALLAHASSEE. Fla , March ijÂ» _ Acting Gov. Charley E Join announce d through his ofnce cei tot j a y that he is postponing c o - v e o _ be-r-- transmitted to the Hawauan , SC aeauled trip to inspect the Ne commanders." 'Jersey, and PennÂ«=yl% an^a tur s swi r do h not!Sc/ioo/ Officials To Attend Meet He acvanced the theory that Mr. :\eh felt the United States POPE MUCH BETTER VATICAN CITY, March 29 (UP} -- Authoritative Vatican sources said tonight that Pope Pius now can be considered to Countv Supt, Tommy Smith and Bav County school supervisors will attend a distract supervisors meeijne in Blountstcwn today. Pu-po^e of the session is to discuss mutual school problems of this area. . The district i? comprised o*. eleven west Florida counties. rvisors planning to attend - -*"*- session from Bay are j u likely would begin " - - - - tack on p ear i Harbor. anese attack on Pearl Harbor to j draw the United States into World i War II. ' should join the war against the axis Rear Adm. Robert A. Theooaid, i' 0 ., e r ana wanted "to arouse the U S. commander of destroyers in ^ ^encan people to wholehearted Hawaii at the time of the reached this conclusion o: car pikes. Johns, who was stumping Florida cr.es today in his paisn tor the Democratic aomin lion to ser\e out tne unexpiri Dan Secret "The Final bor." copyrighted text was printed ' Ol mscice to the professional reputation" of tne Hawaiian command| e -s who too.% most of the blame ' " the Pearl Harbor disaster- today by U S News World Report, a weekly news magazine. The . book will be published next month TM^~~ Hu0 b an(i E . Kimmel and the' late Lt. Gen. Walter C. Short. In a foreword. Kimmel concurred by Devin-Adair po.. New York. "Theobald contended that the late President knew war with Japan was rapidly approaching and that with some of Theobald's theories. be in conflict the postponement. with an at- 1 saying: A great number of vitally j Lewis said ^^ Fatal Shooting Ruled Accident LIVE OAK, Fla.. March 29 County Sheriff Hi a 12-year- --Suwanee overcome the attack of gastritis j Fletcher Janes. Mrs. Rose J fined him to his bed for j Miss Sara Bell. Miss Nanc, Whne that cort almost two months. and Willie Carter. But. he said, the late President "prevented practically all of the important messages which disclosed Japanese intentions were nver supplied' 'to the commanders. a tjun he thought was empty aa~ "unavoidable accident."
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