The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 27, 1951 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, December 27, 1951
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP NORTHEAST ARKANSAS ANlp •jSpUTIIEAST MISSOURI ~~ " ~~ " TOC. XLYTI— XO. 237 B)ytbt>»«« Courier Blytheville Daily New§ Valley Leader Blytheville Herald BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY.-DpCEMBEk 27, 1951 TEN PAGES SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS <#> four Caught in New Snarl— Hungary Now Says It Is Considering' Accepting $120,000 VIENNA (AP)—The U. S. Embassy here said tonight the Hungarian Communist government is still ^considering" the American offer to pay a fine for the freedom of four jailed U. S. fliers. Such a. stand conflicted with the announcement of Hungary's legation In Washington last night that the offer of $120,000 in fines — called a ransom in the West — had been accepted for the prompt release of the four men. Tonight's development raised doubts on the status of negotiations for release of the fliers, convicted of violating Hungary's borders after their plane lost its course on a Munich-Belgrade flight, It seemed possible the Hungarians had raised new conditions. Ambassador Meets Abbott The ambassador here, Walter J. Donnelly, talked with George Abbott, U. S. Charge d'Affaires in the American Legation at Budapest. "The Hungarians merely told Abbott our proposition was being considered," Donelly said. But American officials in Budapest still hoped the fliers soon would be on their way to freedom. Abbott also expressed hope that the Hungarians-when their decision was made-woulri turn the fliers over to the U.S. Legation in Budapest rath- Sgl. James A. Elam Mother Tells Of Prayer for Arkansas Son KINOSLANO. Ark. (AP)—Mrs. Leo Elam, mother of one of four U. S. air force men held by the Hungarian government, said here yesterday that if the report ihe.y are to be released soon Is true, ."my prayers, my hopes, my wishes •will be answered." The U. 6. government has indicated it will pay fines of 530,000 tach levied against the four airmen by the Hungarian government for violating that country's Borders. - 1" : '• SgL ('.jihijij A. Etart., ±ti; MIC! the j other tV i*6c a ^ r f^ 5 '^ men were in a:milii;iry transport forced down by Soviet fighters Nov. 19. Mrs. Etem, interviewed by telephone, said she nnd her husband had. spent a quiet Christmas with their other son Sidney, 12, "all our thoughts were on Jumes Albert. 11 '.* . CHICAGO SHOVKLKKS—That White Christmas dream has turned into a nightmare for motorists in Chicago after more than eight inches of new snow fell on top of 25 inches which already covered the area. The snow slowed Chicago's big city pace to a —Ar Wirepholo prairie-land walk because of crippled transportation This was a typical holiday scene on a north side residential street, as men shovel a path for vehicles between rows of parked cars. Reds Hint 50,000 POW's 'Died' as 'Truce' Ends Washington Says Cease-Fjre Deadline May Be Extended MUNSAN, Korea, Friday (AP)—The Reds'dropped a veiled hint Thursday that 50,000 unlisted Allied prisoners were all dead of disease or exposure. er than dump them on the Austrian jorder without previous notice. Officials Ready to Travel A group of American officials was ready to go to the border to meet the fliers. It waited for Soviet permission to cross the Russian occupied zone of Austria to the border town of Nickclsdorf, wh ere Hungary in April released Robert A. Vogelcr, American businessman imprisoned 17 months by Hungary us a "spy." Officials Concede "Dangers" By JOHN M. HIGIITOWER WASHINGTON (fP f —Responsible officials conceded today there are dangers for the future in the U. S. decision to pay the $120,000 In fines levied by. Communist Hungary against four American airmen. At the same time these authorities asserted''there were compeUirVg reasons for the decision and that Delay Is Expected For Steel Strike PITTSBURGH (AP)—The steel crisis came to a head today with union policy makers -meeting to decide whether to strike or work. White leadersr of the ClO-United Steel workers gave no hint what kind of action they may take, it was believed generally that they will vote to delay the nationwide strike set for New Year's Day, " Frigid Blast Again Smacks Northern U.S. Few Coal Mines Idle 'in Memory' Investigators Still Probing Tragedy that Brought Death to 119 Two Men Held For Burglary Sheriff Says Pair Admits Theft Here v.-ill riot necessarily be entirely/ad-'' verse to the United-Slates". IV&y Appeared; Clear The way appeared, ^clear for re- j iease of the four fliers sometime 'today. ThivGovernmehti.after poii- lering the issue for 'several days, agreed to pay-the fines w On the negative side of the U. S. decision to' pay the 'fines these dangers • or disadvantages- were loted: The Commnulst leadership can and undoubtedly will exploit the U. S. decision in Europe and elsewhere as nn evidence of American weakness, and, also as evidence that ;he airmen were guilty. The four were charged with having deliberately violated the borders of ' Hull- Sheriff William Berrymnn said this morning that James O'Bannon, 24, and Eudean Farris, 29, have Admitted breaking into Johns' Whiskey Store on South Division Street Tuesday night. Sheriff Berryman said the two men signed statements this morn- I lng admitting the burglary. The sheriff quoted the men as saying they took "about four or five" fifths of whiskey each and an undetermined Amount ol cash. Approximately 24 fifths were reported taken in the break in. The two men were picked up for questioning last night by Sheriff's Deputies Charles Short and Holland Aiken. Sheriff Berryman said that orn of the men admitted taking abou SH from a cash register find the other said he tcok some money but didn't know the amount. WEST FRANKFORT. 111. (>Pj—A few of the nation's coal mine. 1 ? remained idle today in memory of West Frankfort mine blast victims but there was no indication o! ;rp&s worlc stoppage. The iii^eiUgation Is expected to nd todny. Investigators .still are staking Uicj of the explosion that brought 1 death to 119 men. j Joh n I,. Lewis, pr csideu t of t h R Jhitcd Mine Workers Union, said he made some "definite conclusions" about the cause, but he vouldn't elaborate. SrIIour Study Planned gary to discharge spies. The U. 5. nsisted they lost their way on flight to Belgrade, Yugoslavia, and that the spy charge was baseless. "Lack of Determination" Aside from propagandizing, the Kremlin may be lead to think there is a lacfc of determination in Washington in handling such matters and may be encouraged to run greater risks in the future in deal ing with the U. S. and its citizens. The Hungarian incident may lea< to a series of similar irritating ac tions Involving greater sums o Sec CEASEFIRE on ra*ce 3 * The union's 36-man Executive Committee meets first 10 a.m. EST and then the HO member Wage-Policy Board 2 pjn. The Executive Committee makes decisions; the Wage-Policy Board accepts or rejects them. Sessions Arc Secret As the sessions are secret, no announcement is expected before the larger group completes its session, probably late today. Possibilities before the union .seemed (o be: 1. Acceptance or rejection, complete or conditional, of President Truman's demand that the wage fight between the 700,000-man union and the steel industry be turned over to the Wage Slabttization Board for, study -or,, settle men V -?. i'or.lponment of the "strike at j least-until Jan. 3 when a special \ intenuitiJiial contention will be plot the Federal, state and company in- at ^estimators', who spent eight hour.s •n the rr.ine yesterday, won't comment until the inquiry ends. They claimed another eight-hour study ;cday, Lewis had nothing Lo say about the walkouts or a report he might call a 10-day "memorial work stoppage." He described the latter as A rumor. Walkouts Nol Ordered Other union officials said the walkouts were not ordered by the held at Atlantic City uiuoir.s futme Preparations Slowed Since Monday when Philip Mur- iry. president of both the CIO anil the U5W. ciilloci for the meetings there has bern a virtual ce.^atioi of .sink prep unit ions 'in the loca s. Talk of n walkout has beci AHhouch most industry official are hopcluJ the scheduled shutcJotvi wiil be po-stpoiied, they are pre pared to start banking furnaces 18^-Ccnt Boost Sought The union has asked an 18',-j cen hourly pny boost for workers aver aging $1.93. The USW also want a guaranteed annual wage, a unio shop, elimination of geographica pay inequities, improved premium mid incentive pay. and other benc fits. Some mated tbe authorities have csl! entire package woul run to 30 or 50 cents an hour. union, but added the men were leaving their Jobs in sympathy with the West Frankfort victims, j " Two mines in Arkansas were idled I N'enrO Fined on Driving yesterday after workers told man- j A t \*/ agement of a "five-day memorial." i And Weapon Also shut down were mines at New Kensington, Pa., and Terre | Jamtt- Hickman. Negro, was Haute, lnd. t but union officials atl scsfrcd fincs totaling $150 and cos both places said the men were go- \ ing back to their Jobs today. Weather sas forecast: Fair and cold ;ernoon and tonight. Low- Rioting Egyptian Students Fired Upon CAIRO, Egypt (/P) —Police fired on rioting Egyptian students today as protest demonstrations broke out in Cairo and Alexandria for the second day in a row over the apparent entry of the Palace itilo power politics. Buckshot fired from police riot guns Injured 15 student.* at Alexandria. ; t Several students"'and. police were reported injured in Cairo. The students overturned and .setvthe to a streetcar near the Parliament building and police waded- In»VUh billy clubs, Ten students were arrested and Cairo traffic was piled up for blocks before several, hundred police restored order. By The Associated Tress Another frigid blast hit the snow-covered North Central region today and more snow was on he way. No relief from the wintry reather appeared immediately, U. S. forecasters said. The cold extended n cross- the aa stern two-thirds of the imtion. ouchtng all the way to the Gulf Coast. The * sub-zero weather in f.he Midwest struck as travel and production in many cities slowed because of the heavy snowfalls In ;he last two weeks. Two Midwest metropolitan cen- :crs, Chicago and Detroit, appeared the hardest hit by the transportation tieup. There have been record snowfalls in both cities this month. Every available piece of .snow removal equipment wns being utilized to help get Chicago's 37 miles of, streets and boulevards jjpen'" The city has had a ^record "snowfall of more than 33 inches in 1 December. Thousands of cars— the estimates ran as hii^h as more than 10Q.OOO—wers stalled In Chicago's latest snow slorm on Christmas Eve. Adding to the problem in the nnt-ion's second largest city was a ^scarcity of skid chains, snow tires 'and shovels. An of final of one auto store said 122,000 sets of emergency chains and 17,000 sets of full chains had been sold. Snlo of snow tin-F, be said, had increased 400 per cent over lost year. At the same time Allied armistice negotiators indicated that if the Communists would give a full and honest accounting for all prisoners, the Allies might consider the all- for-all exchange that the Reds demand. The conferences ended, however, with agreement on only one thing: To meet again today at LI a.m., 8 p.m., Thursday, E, S. T. even though the 30-day deadline expired at midnight Thursday. There wns no indication here of plans to extend; the agreement responsible for the 30-day twilight war, The full five-man armistice committees which signed the original agreement Nov. 27 did not even, meet. An official U. N. spokesman said neither side asked for an extension. t Deaths May Be Reported But In a subcommittee session at Pannnmjom Thursday, Rca: Adm. R. E. Libby said the Commu- nlsUs hinted they may report many of the 50,000 unaccounted-for Allied prisoners of war died of exposure nnd disease. Libby said it was "a rather omi notus note. It might have been a forewarning that all these people died of illness." Subcommittees Deadlocked Subcommittees working on the problems of exchan&hig war prls Now You Can Write G/ Held in Red POW Camp; Address 'APO TOO' TOKYO MV—The Allies and the Communists took stops today to clear the way [or prisoners of war to exchange letters with loved ones at home. U. N. spokesmen said relatives and friends writing Allied prisoners held in North Korean camps should address letters to: APO 100, care Postmaster, Ban Francisco. Col. C. C. B. Warden, adjutant goner n I of the Fnr Eas t. Coni- mand, said tellers sent to this address "will be held permission is given to effect the delivery." That must come from the Communist. 1 ;. Effort Planned To End Missco TB Seal Drive CLOUDY and WARMER v., est temperatures 10 extreme north ft'to 30 extreme south tonight. Friday partly cloudy, warmer in afternoon. Missouri forecast: Fair today and tonight, colder southeast and little warmer northwest: Frida-y mostly cloudy and warmer with occasional light snow likely extreme north; high today 20s east to near 30 extreme west; low tonight generally near 15. Minimum this morning—23. Maximum yesterday—3Q.' Sunset today—4;57. Sunrise tomorrow—7:06. Precipitation 24 hours to 7 today—none. Total since Jan. 1—45.07. Mean temperature i midway be- twepn. hieh and low >—26.5. Nnrmal mean temperature and sentenced to a day in jail Municipal Court this morning chnn;es of driving while under tl influence of liquor ar.d carrying concealed weapon. | HP was fined S1GO and costs and | sentenced to a day in jail on the J driving while under the influence I of liquor charge nnd $50 and costs | on thr carrying a concealed weap- j on rbnrs;c. I However, ttte court suspended the SaO fine during goncl behaviour. Mrs. 0. G. Redman, executive secretary of (he Mississippi County Tuberculosis Association, said today that, an effort Is being made to end tlie 1'JSl Christmas seal campaign this week. She said all community chairmen were being contacted to get alt contributions remitted. All communities have been mailed first reminder cards and second reminder cards will be sent this week, she said. To date, seven communities have exceeded their 1950 goals. arc Barfielcl, which h a s contributed S72; Blytheville air base. $84.77; Bonclsvllie, $47.28; B 1 a c k w n t e r. $37.22; Box Elder. $19.50; Trench- man's Bayou, $100; and Forty and Eight. $54. :Gus Hall Gets 3 Years NEW YORK. Wt— Giis Hal], one of the 11 convicted Communist leaders, wa.s sentenced! today to three years in prison for criminal I contempt of court. oners and supervising R truce still were deadlocked when they adjourned their last sc.ssion before the scheduled expiration hour. The agreement was timed to run out at midnight (1 a.m. EST Thursdaj) Each committee scheduled another meeting for 11 a.m. Friday O p.m. EST Thursday) in Panmuu join. Extension Kipucted Washington sources expressed belief Gen. Matthew B. Ridgwa* would approve a 1^-day extcnslot of the period in which the 145-mile Hue drawn ,across Korea Nov. 2' coDUt ^become a permanent cease- fire Hue. ' ' - " ,,: High diplomatic officials in Wash ington said the supreme U. N. com mander had been niilhoir/ed to approve an extension-of up lo 15 days it lie lelt there was hope of teaching an agreement. Will Fighting Kcsumi;? By JOIIX UANMOM'II SEOUL. Friday. (jl*i — Kxpiralicn of the 30-day cease-fire line period hist midnight (10 a.m. Thursday EST) raised the question: Will licavy fighting break out again In Korea? There is some evidence that it will not,—at least not right away. Tlierc has been no large-scale ground fighting in the pnst month The agreement on a provisional cease-fire line signed Nov. 27 said nothing about stopping or starting ground fighting. "No Ncu Crmiml" It simply said Hint Ir either the Communists or the United Nations took any ne;v ground on either side of tlie line, and if an armfctici was signed in 30 days, each sld' would have to give up its gains. The line was based on thn brittle front as it existed then, and ther have been no important change since. 'Hie agreement discouraged full .scale fighting because no one wants to Ii:;ht and be killed for real c.s- tatc that has to be turned back at See FLIKKS on rage .1 Ni:\V ENVOY TO SOVIETS— Russia has nfjreetl lo ucccpt F. Konnan as U. S. ambassador to Russia, almost at the same time denouncing him as a foe of the Soviets, the Associated Press said todny, president Truman iinnounceci at Kansas City night .selection .of the 41- year-old currer diplomat, credited with ueniK a principal author of the present, Amcricnn policy of containment io counter the Lin eat of Communist aggression, fie will succeed former near Adm. Alan G. Kirk. (NKA Photo) Americans Down 'wo Enemy Jets n New Air Fight Allied Infantrymen Battle in Knee-Deep Snow Near'Heartbreak' By JOHN KANDOU'H SEOUL, Korea. IIP] — American abro Jets shot down two Red jets ind badly damaged another in a al of air battles over north- vest Korea lociay, Ihe Fifth Air Force reported. The MK5-15S were shot down In 30-lnlnute battle between 32 Sabres and 60 tight-minded MIGs. Eiirller 100 MIGs had run for cover when a flight of Sabre.? opened up on them. The Fifth Air Force said no American planes weirs hurt in eitiier encounter. Air War Hares Anew Tlie air war broke out anew In clear skies as Allied infantrymen fought in knee deep snow nnd subzero temperatures near Heartbreak Ridge to regain an advance position cut off by the Reds. The Communists have been fight- ins; intermittently since Christmas night to capture and hold the out- pcst. Red Company Attacks A company of Reds attacked again shortly after last midnight. Just 24 hours before the end of a 30- ay truce trial period. The light continued througft* the liter cold early morning darkness. By 7 a.m. the Reds cut ofl the iDsition. United Nations troops counter- .ttackcd at 11:10 a.m., the U.S. Eighth Army reported, and at noon were fighting in. knee deep «ngw o regain the .position." I'.-ilrols Patrol "Middle". Chilled infantrymen of both sides stayed mainly behind their own ines. Patrols, as always, roamed, the to-mim's-lalid between. The V. S. -Eighth Arihy rcport- fil lli:il, for the third day ivlthin ;i month, no American soldiers were killed In ground action !n the 24 hours ending at' 6 p.m. Wcilii csday. Temperatures on the Eastern front dropped to an Icy 5 degrees above /ero and were well below freezing elsewhere. In the air. while the Sabre Jets hmitcd for MIGs and flew cover for heavier planes, fighter-bombers resumed their relentless attacks on North Korean roads, rails and supply lines. Inside Today's Courier News Slarr , . . O^ccola News Gazi"E . . . I'ngc 5. . . . Arkansas Neus Hrlefs markets . . . I'.igc 3. . . . Hazorbscks beaten !iy Texas A. and M. . . . sports . . . Page 8. . . . Society . . . IjUXura Nesvs . . . I'age 2. C-47 Is Sought Near California; 8 Persons Aboard U.S. War List: 103,478 WASHINGTON (API—Announced U. S. battle casualties in Korea have risen to 103.418. including 17,070 battle deaths and 11,048 currently listed as missing In action. RED BLUFF, Calif. W;—Sixly- seven planes today searched for a missing Air Force C-47 with eight persons aboard. They were searching between Red Btuff and Klamath Falls, Ore., with side sweeps into Alluras and Susan- vine areas. The two-engine C-47 left Spokane at I p.m., yesterday for Travis Air Force Base in the San Francisco Bay area. It was last heard from at 4:15 p.m., with a report it was flying in the rain over Klamath Falls. There then was no hint of danger. $70,000 to Mine Families W SH1NCTON i/p,—The CIO today donated 510,000 for distribution among tbe families of the 119 victims of the West Frankfort. 111., coal mine explosion. Another Mysterious Explosion Shakes Miami MIAMI. Fla. 'A')— Another mysterious explosion occurred In the Miami area early today just four hours after a blast shook a wide area in snlnirhan Hialeah. The explosion followed warnings by dynamiters yesterday that they planned to strike again. In both instance. 1 ) police were unable to determine the exact loca- tion of Ihe explosion. No damage* w-i.s reported. Squad cars checked all bouses of worship, .such as have been targets in many of HID 11 bla.sts set off here since June, in the Hia- le;ih-MJarni Springs area but found all undamaged. Safety Director V/tUia-r. G. Kimbrough of Coral Gables reportCfi Babson Sees Smaller Total Business Volume, Higher Income in '52 By ROGER W. RASSON 1. Excluding defense orders, the total business volume !n 1952 will be less than that lor 1951. However, national income in 1952 will be very high, as war orders take the. place of peace production. Government Controls 2. The outstanding feature ot 1052 —barring nll-out war—will be the Presidential Election on November 4. 1952. I comment further upon this under paragraph 48. 3. The Administration and tts economic advisors appear firmly convinced that radical Inflation Is ahoul to break out next year. But the "brain trustcrr," are overlooking the fact that the boom Is al- prices will cause a decline In leplll- • be amended. The Administrators of mate business. If civilian production i the Law will continue to wink at declines too much, the public rnay ! sonic of its clauses. then cry, "This Is a government- 1 made slump; let's change the Ad- half of the year now closing. I also predict further rises in Irci£;ht and passenger rate?. Farm Outlook Good ministration." 6. If In 19o2, that business Is declining too much; it becomes evident Commodity Prices 10, wholesale prices of many com- | 13. Congress will not lake any ac- motiltie? will suffer a mild decline: lion during 1952 to legally bolster 9:>2 whrn compared with the I so-railed Fair Trade price mainten- | price level for Decrmbcr 31. 1351. Uncc. It's too politically when ho'Acver. w ill be held up by high W.IKCS and military needs. Local Taxes Higher 1H. The burden of Federal taxc.v both corporate and personal, wiil uoi, be incresACd again during 1952 above State the and their patient into an oxygen tent. , . rlrop may b£ quife •'if.tccp from the hi-sh levels of 19")1. advance late municipal taxes, 1931. how Ixibor Outlook 7. Many labor groups will be successful In getting another round of j wage increases in 1952. Although there may be more important! strikes in the first part of 305?.; t prices for !flo2 will hold stcn-| lecturers will tighten tributary eliminating 11. Commodity speculattnn for rise will not pay in lO.Si. Furthermore, our expanding stockpiles of consumers are complaining nbout the of living. But. some mnmi- up on tlts- tho.=,c who won't sign Fair Trade contracts. H. Barring crop (allures, the total supply of food available should should he ociine in work This l>a(r Uist Year Minimum this morntnj-— 18- Maxiimun yesterday— 40. Precipitation. January 1 to date— 59.fifi, t ready old and that it was creak* or I \M badly when the Korean War b!"ke out. The date of the slide has only moved ahead, 4. Fdrm income will continue high ir. ;952. 5. As 1952 weara on the effect of controls, increased taxes, and high stoppages in the last half year. win Tightness In the labor supply continue through 1S52, partir- this ularly of hfghly-^incd workers. Wages of such workers will be nd- vanccd voluntarily in order to hold them. tlratcQln materials pir:cn* a real bo larger in 19.52 than for 1951. price threat in the pvrnt of a peace ! since 'he government will raise scare. Such stockpiles could then j planting quotas as part of iU ai- att strongly as a rfcpm.'-anl on Murk on inflation, It ihe weather l.s Diirrs. Wiif motrlinnfR wjll operate • cxtroincly favorable, the Kovrrn- wilh fuly a tuiMTvatHT itivrnlory. \ nH-nlrui-nt will b*- hsk«l lo i-ivr U'. The cost of living will remain liiuh during IE/.V^. This prediction | recognizes that living costs next 9. The Taft-Hartley law will not |year may continue above the lower repealed during 1952, but may'levels that exiled during the first away .surplus rrops, l,i. With pro pcci^ good tor a rising supply of feed grains, mo.-,l ireat should be more plentiful next >car than in 1951. Prices lor beef, ever, will j;o higher again. 17. The above forecast is based on the assumption that unless Stain siart^ World Wa. II during ,he early month.s of 1952, he has made up his nnnd to forget World War III until the United States nui .Mhes strain "go '/> sleep," i-h ma.v be .-'line v .ir.s hence, \Ve yive th.s a.* a riclinite prediction .1.'- to Din outlook for World War III. fl. '!"h<_'i e iiro lli»<-c v. rtys ot pi'c- \enting inflation: «1) increased prmhiction; (2) dec; roamed spenri- ; and, 13) as a last resort, in- erea-ed t^xes. T forecast that the civrcnt explolLation and nccom- rr.jng tear of inflation src not t at their peaks for this busi- •?.-•; cycle. I'J. States and municipalities will ;;nn be under pre.s\iirc lo find adequate sources of re\enu thr-r incrciises in i-ale. te.i nnd municipaliiie.^ can be looked for next year. 'J<i. There will be ::o ::u":ea,i.e i:; "luxury taxes" during 1SJ'2. Dfimestie Trade rnccrlain 21, CJTdit curb.^ will continue to hold down the demand for rutto- mobilr.s and certain household ccjuipnicnt. Con\plrtiMii; of fe\ser dwellings \\ili also act a?, a ti.imprr on lurniUire i.ales. I!: 1 . Kiillin^ demand for hard :-,|jomliiji? (or food nnil io^ri -pm:etl 23. The above trend forecasts will inean T decline in department &tore volume. I predict a n?e in the See BAKSON on I'age 5 t\vo calls warned hip-i Wednesday the dynamiters arc planning further acts. He MI id a caller with a heavy foreign accent telephoned h irn Wednesday morning and warned: "We jufct want to let you know we've got plenty of dynamite left. We have no preference as to what kind of church it U. We intend to go on bombing churche.s " While authorities were investigating the In teat Miami incident. 1 ?. Sheriff J. B. Henderson of Dads County sent two of his top aides to Minis, Fla.. where P. blast Tuesday nlcht killed Harry Moore, coordinator of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored Ptople for Florida, and injured his wife. About S9.00f> in ve'.varn> h a v« of tlio lie Fur- \^ cn ollcrcd for the arrest UTTLE LIZ— Most people vitl lake sides in ony argument, but o fe>* old fudd^-duddtcs always prefer to mind their o*n business. €>^*w

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