The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 15, 1952 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Saturday, March 15, 1952
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS — THE DOMINANT KEWSPAPKR nw Mr-ini-inrx.™ .„ VOL. XLVn-NO. 301 „. Truman to Address Group of Students On 'Broad Topic' NEW YORK (AP)—President Truman comes to New ( loi-k today to speak to student editors about "citizenship" —a broad topic that could include such subjects its elections ami politics. 1 *" dw THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST M1BSOUR1 But the President, making h i s * /frst speech since his defeat in the New Hampshire primary, was n o t saying just what he had in mind when he decided to interrupt a Key West, Fla., vacalion lor a five- hour visit here. He was to leave Washington this morning by plane, weather permitting, or by train it necessary. He flew to Washington yesterday from Key West. No Inkling of Subject From the title .there was no inkling what he would say In the 15- minule talk he will make at a luncheon meeting of some 3,500 youthful editors, whose ages range from 8 to 20. The extemporaneous address between 2:30 ?,nd 2:45 p.m. EST will he broadcast and telecast hy a number of stations. Mr. Truman has aroused cimous- ily about his talk because of the m^short, break he look in his vaca- <>fion. One view is that this was significant and that lie might men- lion the primary or something of campaign importance. Young Audience Considered However, another belief is that the youthfulness of the audience might mean that the President does not intend to discuss specific current political topics. Student editors, from some 30 states, and several foreign countries, are here for the annual convention of the Columbia Scholastic press Association, sponsored by Columbia University. The youthful editors, eager to question the President about his political plan,s, were hopeful that he would grant them a tiews conference. Lt, Col. _.. Joseph M. Murphy, association director who invited Mr. Tniman here, said the President's tight schedule provided no time. Mr. Truman's schedule calls for him to return to Key West immediately after his v speech. Some 1,400 police and an undis- . closed number of Secret Service Xmen have been assigned to guard " the President while he Is here. Before going to luncheon, he was lo receive association award, ners in a tower suite of the' dorf-Astoria. ,:, J. ,..,. ; .,.r~. .The hotel, coincidental^-, 'is the residence of Gen. Douglas MacArthur. Yesterday the general's office jaid there were no plans for a meeting between the two. Inside Today's Courier News . . . Giants back in groove with ROCK! pitching . . . Cards, Nats hailed by rain , . . sports J'ase 6. . . . Sociely . . . rage 2. . . . Markets I 1 age 3. Hal Boyle's column BI,YTHKVI1,J.K, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, MARCH 15, 1952 TEN PAGES REFUSES TO PAY TAX—Mrs. Maty Cain (above>, criiior and owner of the weekly Summit Sun at Summit, Miss., has refused to pay her social .security tax. she closed out her bank account and dared Secretary ot Treasury John Snyder to jail her, JAP* Wire- plioto) McMahon Thinks 1 Ike' To Testify on NATO WASHINGTON (A»,-Sen. McMahon ."D-Conn> said today he e» pects the Senate Foreign Relations Committee to approve Monday his invitation to Gen. Dwight a Eisenhower to come back and testify on the Foreign Aid Bill. ' ° Other committeemen. including sen. Lodge !R-Mass>. manager of the Eisenhower campaign for the Republican presidential nomination and Sen. Sparkman < D -A1«, told this reporter they would oppose Mo' Marion's motion. "I would not do anything to em-+— harass the general politically or in his NATO command," sparkman" said. Lodge Cites Reason Lodge had a different reason He said Gen. Alfred M. Gruenther, iiep- ptlty and chief of staff lo Eisenhower, could supply nny and all answers for Congress on the North Atlantic Treaty Organization NATO program and foreign aid. Lodge avoided discussion of the obvious political angles of a return lo this country by the general after his smashing New Hampshire Republican primary victory over Sen. Taft of Ohio. MrMal Disagrees But McMahon said he does not igree with other senators that a return here lor testimony on foreign aid embarrass- Highway Mail Service Set Route Includes Three Stops in Missco A highway mail route from Memphis to Hnytl via Wilson, Osceola Find Blytheville will begin operations tomorrow 1 .-- It was announced yesterday by postal officials here. A'fcontract to carry mail by truck over, this route has been awarded to .W. ;^. Watson of Memphis. En rout*;to;Hayti. the mail truck will arrive here at 5:30 a.m. daily. On jl the return trip, the truck will stop Seriate committee at 10 aim. EST Monday to consider the McMahon motion. He Indicated a quick decision by planning to begin open hearings a half hour later for more questioning of W. Averell Harriman, director of mutual security, the administration's title for the foreign aid agency. Motion lo "Prevail" Despite McMahon's confidence his motion "will prevail" other senators said Connally, Gillette to- la.), and H. Alexander Smith (R- NJ) will join Sparkman and Lodge in opposition. Eisenhower has made it clear he has no plans tor returning to this country immediately. Initial questioning of Mutual Security Director Harriman yesterday indicated Connally and his committee pian some deep cuts in the new 57.900,000.000 foreign aid program. With ironic tones. Connally told H a r r i m a n Congress had been ' otner extra pouches per day. This service will handle all classes of mail excejt registered letters. First class mail also will continue to be sent by train. Parcel post, however, will no longer be sent by train. Postal officials said the change was an economy measure as savings could be affected by trucking parcel post. Mail from Blytheville will be dispatched only on the southbound from trip and will be only for points beyond Memphis. Wilson. Osceola and Blytheville will be the only stops on the Memphis-to-Hayti run. . The contract for the service extends from Mar, 16 to June IS. this year but now an- llions is asked for economic aid with mcst of it lab- elled 'defense support.' Connally came near to exploding when Harriman called the eight billion dollar requests "relatively small." Sen. Green <D-RI> said he found on his fremient trips to Europe that working men got less benefits the Marshall Plan than for- 1 eign capitalists, employers and stcckholders. Accident Injuries Fatal to Woman Mrs. Maggie Booker Dies; Was Struck by Auto on Highway 61 Mrs. Maggie Booker. 73, died at Walls Hospital at 3:40 a.m. today of injuries suffered Monday when she was struck by a car in front of her home on Highway 61 three miles south of Blytbeviye. Airs. Booker suffered a fractured right leg, .shock and internal injuries Biirdettfc as she' attcrnptc'tl to cross the highway to reluHi to her home after going to her mail box. At the time ol the accident. Mr. and Mrs. Weathers were e n rnule Hospital to teke their to \V!il!s Ex-Tax Collector Finnegan Found Guilty in Court St. Louisian Freed Of Bribery Charges; Four Years Possible ST. LOUIS iVl'i — A Federal Court jury convicted former internal revenue collector James P. Finnegan on two misconduct in oflicc charges early today. Thc 11 men and one woman freed him of three other counts— including two of bribery. Finnegan. 51, personal friend of President Truman, took the decision quietly, but members of his family in t it e courtroom appeared stunned. The verdict came at 1:18 a.m. EST after nine hiurs of deliberation. Four Years Possible U. S. District Judge Rubey .M. Hulen will pronounce sentence March 24. Maximum penalty under the convicticn is four year.s in prison and $20,000 in fines. The counts under which Pinne- gun \vai- found guilty involved acceptance of 55,000 from the Warwick Hotel Coi-p. for helping the firm in a claim against the Coast Guard for damage during World War II occupancy, and for taking S3.000 from the American iithofold Corp. lo represent Ihe St. Louis printing firm in connection with a Reconstruction Finance Corporation loan. Federal Law Violated Thc jurors found that Finnegan. by accepting these sums, violated n federal law prohibiting offic-rs and employes from taking compensation from outside parties to represent them before government agencies. In his defense testimony Finnegan denied he had represented cither firm, in connection with government; matters, adding he received the money for outside work which he did for thc companies. Kell Case Recalled Tlie bribery counts from which he was freed involved the now defunct Karol Kell Garment Company. The government charged he took two S250 checks Irom the firm lo influence his decision in the company's tax trouble-s. The government also contended that Finnegan received $641 worth of furniture to help Karol Kell with an RFC _loan application. ' The,.nattily-attired Finnegan wa.* 5eated':iit' : .the.';c'ounsel table BS the verdict n-as* read. He gripped his hands tightly, then rested his head on his left, hand. He quickly gained control of himself and thanked his attorneys. SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS TRAIL'S END FOR C1TV OFFIC1AI^-A glim tower looms over James J. Mornn (profiled, venting hall us the former political associate ol New York's/ex-Mayor William O'Dwyer starts across Sin" Suig Prison courtyard In Owning, N.Y., tor a 12 1/2 lo 15-year stretch in jail. Moran, shackled to a fellow prisoner, was convicted lor his part in the $500,000 a year shakedown of /uel oil dealers while he was New York Deputy Pire commissioner. <AP Wlrepholo) Koje Prison Camp Hit By Second Bloody Riot TOKYO WV-A second bloody riot in less than a month at the U.N. Command's crowded Koje Island prison camp brought death to 12 North Korean war prisoners and left 2S other prisoners wounded Thursday, the Army announced today. One American officer and a South Korean civilian were injured. The Army did not say whether* ciiild, w'ho had been scalded bv hot! ~—^————— water, for treatment. Mr and Mrs hos a itaT S ( °° k Mrs " Bbot:cr to thc Taft Due f° r More Rude According to a member of the i wakening. Sen. Kerr con!cionsnKs B °° ker nevef "gained . Soys of New Hampshire t State Trooper Tojn Smalley. \vhol investigated the accident, said this: morning that no charge has been filed against Mr. Weathers yet. but that an investigation of the accident is continuing. Was Pioneer Resident Born, near Elbritlge, Tenn., Mrs.' Booker was a pioneer resident ol Mississippi County. She came here Weather Arkansas forcrasi: Partly cloudy to cloudy and colder this afternoon. LITTLE CHANGE Clear to partly cloudy with no Im- Steel Solution Ideas Speeded WASHINGTON <AP)-The government today stepped up Its el- forts to get out a recommended solution to the steel industry labor dispute before a threatened union strike on March 24. The Wage Stabilization Board WSB scheduled a rare Saturday session and even talked of mectine Sunday. The board apparently Is driving asrainst time to produce Its recom- with her husband, tlie late W. T. Booker, from Tennessee in 183S. Mr. Booker was for many years connected with the Chicago Mill here and later operated a dairy. Mrs. Booker was a member of thc Calvary Baptist Church but due to a brotherhood meeting at that church, funeral services will be con- . ducted at 2 p.m. tomorrow in the i First Baptist Church. Thc Rev. E. C. Brown, pastor, will officiate, as- : sistcd by the Rev. p. H. Jernigan. pastor of thc Calvary Baptist Church. Burial will br in Klmwood Cemetery with ~:>bb Funeral Home in charge. Mrs Bocker i.s survived by one j daughter. Mrs. Mr.rvin Lane of ' Biythcville, with whom she mad? her home: one son. Upt-n Bortker of Blytheville; three skr.eis. Mrs Jess Freed ol £lbn<.V',e. T>nn., ?.Irs.l Pearl Hamilton of F.iirestn, Calif.. mid Mr?. Ori*e Burl cm of Carutlr'rs- ville. Mo.: cue brother. Buy Uii'.un o' Tdc.s^n. Ar;z,. and thz~e grand- : children. j P.-ll bearers v.ill be R. L. Loj- j gins. Houston Whr.lley. John Ho- L cott. Raymond Stringer, Waller l.utcs and Max Kooncc. I NORTH PLATTE. Neb. (/PI — Sen. Kerr (D-Okla) predicted last night that Senator Taft, candidate for the Republican presidential nomination, "is in for more rude awakenings than he had In New Hampshire." Taft lost to Gen. Dwight F.isen- hower in the New Hampshire Republican presidential primary. Kerr. who is touring Nebraska as a candidate for the Democratic, presidential nomination in Nebraska's April 1 primary told an audience of about loo at the North Platte Lablr Temple that "if the Republicans don't want to have Tom Dewcy lose again for them, they can't nominate a better man to do it than Robert A. Taft." Co/. McCormi-k Tells Reporters He Y/ouId Support Eisenhower PARIS i,l',~ Col. Robert R. McCormick. publisher of thc Chicago Tribune, said today he would support Gen. DwiRht 'D. Eisenhower if Eisenhower wins thc Republican presidential nomination. "I would .support thc Republican candidate." he told reporters afU'r a half-hour's private talk with Eisenhower, "I supported Dewcy, for God's sake." McCormick has already come out for Sen. Robert A. Taft rfR- Ohiiv for the Republican noml- n::lion. . weer Hie wounded prisoners were NorUi Koreans or Chinese. Tlie riot broke out when diehard Communist prisoners In a separate compound began stojilna a worts party of co-operative prisoners and of South Korean ' a detachment trooiJs, the General Headqu.-ute... announcement said. Guards Open Kirn The South Korean guards opened tire. Tiie Army said thc riot was broken up and "all prisoners are co.n- plying fully with the orders of the authorities." The International Red Cross has been asked to investigate the iin-i- dent and the U.N. Command is making its own inni'iry. 78 Died Kariicr Seventy-five Korean civilian internees and a soldier of the U.S. 27th Infantry Regiment died in a Communist-led riot at Koje Fob. 18. Twenty-two American soldiers and 125 internees were wounded. Red truce negotiators at Pan- munjom have made propaganda capital of the first. Koje rirn and J tlall - v n " a Allied .spokesmen predict bitter attacks from the Communists as the result of Thursday's outbreak. Itiots for a "I.cvcr" Ob.ervcrs said thc Reds can be expected to use the riots as a lever in an attempt ta force the U.N. Command to give up demands that their will. Thc Communists insist on forced repatriation. Koje Island lies about 27 miles off Korea's southeast coast, it Is 25 miles Ion? and 15 miles wide. On the island the Allies have constructed 29 wire-enclosed compounds in which approximately -131.000 military prisoners and 54,000 civilian internees arc Stnprr-on- ed. Additional Gas Denied : Ark-Mo Original Allotment Not Affected; Extra Fuel Asked for Plant Reds Offered 'Package Deal Secondary Truce Issues Are Included; ROW Charge Made JIUNSAN, Korea (AP)-U.N. negotiators today offered the Communists :i compromise "package deal" to settle-five secondary issues blocking agreement on how to no- lice a Korean armistice. The Reds indicated thev would buy o;ily part of Uie package. " American Jets Destroy 15 Red MIG's in Week Yanks Lost Only One Plane During Combat in Air SEOUL. Korea fAP»— American Sabre jets destroyed at least 15 Russian-built MIG-15 Jets this week with the loss of only one swept-wiiiE fighter in air combat ! Fifth Air Force announced today. Seven United Nations planes were lost during the week to ground fire and other causes. .11 its regular weekly summary the Fifth Air force said 15 MICJS were destroyed, one probably destroyed, and 10 damaged. H said one American Sabre jet was lost in air combat, lour Allied planes lost to Red ground fire, and three lost from unknown causes, possibly mechanical failure. Some of thc U.N. pllois were picked up and returned to Allied lines. Clouils Blanket Korea Overcast and scattered blanketed most of North Saturday, united Nations concentrated on the Red lines. Four ground - hugging F-80 Shooting Stars roared out of tlie mist in a deadly surprise attack on n Communist mortar platoon on Ihe Eastern Front. iPllot .said Ihpy killed 40 soldiers' ana knocked ou'i 12 gun positions.' The attack was north of the Punchbowl, where Uic Reels have heavy concentrations of mortar and artillery batteries. Friday liie Communists hurled almost 500 rounds of high explosives into United Nations positions in thc eri.st. clouds Korea planes front In an adjoining tent Communist negotiators savagely accused the U.N. Allies of ••Illegally" killing prisoners of war in a blooriy riot rhmsday at the U.N. Command's Koje Island prison. United Nations Command spokes- nan predicted the Red s would seize on the incident and use it for an all-out attack on Allied demands Hint war prisoners be given the right to choose whether they are to fce repatriated. The Communists want a'l prisoners returned, re- rdless -jf their wishes. "We'll Hear Later" 'We'll undoubtedly be hearing more later." Rear AUm. R, E. Libby told newsmen after advising the Communists of the latest Koje riot in which 12 Communists were killed and 20 injured. > The Reds branded tile riot a "sanguinary incident" and reserved the right, to speak out later on the matter. They Indicated a strong protest would be forthcoming. Before the 21-minute session ended the Reds accepted a U.N. proposal to turn the deadlocked prisoner cxchanee negotiations back to staff officers. Colonels to Meet Sunday Two colonels representing each side will meet Sunday for a second attempt to reach agreement on the thorny issue of voluntary repatriation, U.N. Allied staff officers working on truce supervision offered conditionally to accept the Red proposal to inspect only five ports of entry during an armistice and to yield on two oilier points if tha Communists gave in on two Issues. The u.N. has wanted six ports inspected on each side. Hoils Accept Concessions Tne Reds immediately accepted the three U.N. concessions, and indicated they weren't interested In talking about the other two points However. North Korean Col. Chang Sang showed enough Inter- on both sides of the Korean Peninsula. U.N. troops hurled them back after short, bitter fights. Tlirvc Tlnmrlrrjcls |. us( A Federal Power Commission examiner lias recommended that Ar- kansas-Mlsouri Power Co. be denied an additional allocation of 5,100.000 cubic feet of natural gas daily but! the decision will not affect plans' lo serve this area, officials of the utility said today. The recommendation, which must be passed on by the FPC denied* - -" -.."•••»-«j,.u ..1,1. ,,uc the allocation on the basis' that It Australian Meteor jet lost to lied was not needed nl tills time. I ground fire, and one F-51 Mustang, The FPC a year ago allocated 1 one Thundcrjet and one T-G Mos- Tlie f. iith Air Force said Allied plane lasses llnce F-S-I Tmmdcrjcts summary included and one Ark-Mo fi.30B.COO cubic Icct this allotment changed by the recommendation mount. Hill Generating Plant near Campbell. gas quite plane lost to unknown causes. not During thc week Allied fi>hter- FPC examiner's \ bombers mounted t-Ao of the b:^- n Ihe added a-jgc.st mass strikes of the Korean i War. the Air Force said. " V . a l s ?" s . llt .' or I And in 1.100 .sorties during the Ihe Air Force claimed 19 lo- ives and L'25 box cars Mo. However gas can still he! ~ — ~ ~" for boiler fuel A 1- M p stroyed or damaged, 125 gun pnsi- Chnrlrs clMnr'hln -A . s " ll< ">s destroyed ami at least 200 Heel "' ^^.-.1.11111 sain, since L ^i,i; nv r i-iu^»i ficienl to take care of the requirc- portant temperature changes night and Sunday. Missouri forecast: P, ir Saturday - mendations by around next Thurs- Nation Awaits Hint of Tmman Reaction to Kefauver Win Murry Gets Backers night and Sunday; slightly colder P r 'ce boosts it wi southeast Saturday night. Sunday warmer. Minimum this morning—35. Maximum yesterday—43, Sunset today—5:37. Sunrise tomorrow—6:io. Precipitation 21 hours to 7 a.m. todav—none. Total precipitation since Jan. 1 Mean temperature < midway tween high and lowi —M.S. Normal mean temperature March—Si 2. This Dale l.-vst Year Minimum this morning—3j. Maximum yesterday—40 Precipitation January i to date- Ry The Associated Press ' St'N. KrKATVKK * 'In- day. That is" abo'ut"th7"tlme"lhp TnC nnl '°-^. cx P cctan »y "waited He accepted a dare of Gov. Fuller i Office of Price SliaztlonToPS ' T^t™ , Tru , man ' s oJf-the-cuff , Warren ,<, enter Florida's Demo- Is expected to disclose what steel i f P T- , ,"*' K S . >? oss}blc hint rnuic presidenti.il preference prl- 1 sleel |to his fcehn-s about ins upset by. mary. The Florida governor has Union to Fire 'Red' Members He saicl thc additional allotment would have "effected a considerable snviiie- hi the co/npnny's cost of Kcncrating electricity and provided a back-log lo lake care ol future growth of the area." The FPC examiner indicated the need for gas in other parts of the country exceeded the need In this case. t Ever Have a Yen to Hit Beauty Queens in face With Pie? Here's i JO Miles ol Highway 61 , Slated for Re-Surfacing . A io-miip stretch of Highway 01 DETHOIT /,7>,—Tlic International. bcl»fcn Osccola and Wilson Is: Executive Board of the CIO U litcd scheduled to I* re-surfaced, accord- Auto Workers today set up n board '"8 to l>ids a>kcd yesterday by the of administration for ils giant Ford A r k ™sas Highway Commission in Local 600 and directed it to fire Lilllc Rock. any officers found lo be "memlx-rs T«-o cone-rote badges and minor of. or subservient to" the Commit-; dralnnsc structures aljo arc in- nlsl P art >'- jrludcrl in tlie project. The 'commK- Ihe unprecedented action follow-''ion will let contracts for this and ed an all-clay session, which broke i -0 "^"' stale and county road up shortly after midnight, at which: projects Mar. 28, ! Carl Stellato. president of thc local j • and his staff had been ordered to show cause why they should not be ousted. AUiUQUKKQUE t,V, Have you ever had a yen to toss a custard pic .smack into thc face of a beautiful queen? It's a once-in-a-liletinie opportunity, students nt the University of New Mexico lx:l:evc. And Hint's jiiit what they'll get ne>:t Friday. Eisht - count 'cm - campus beauty queens will line up a n d stand defenseless while lolks heave tlie pie.s. Thc idea is lo raise money tor the World Sludent .Service Fuurl. A dnic for WSSr money is un- drr way on campu.scs about the nation. The fund eivcs needy liu - CIKII .students (ipiiortiinity for a college education in their homelands. A baker hn.s pmmised spl.vb- able pies. be- To r I allow. FORDYCE—Dallas County an- ounccd here today that it wants a Fordyce man—Ally. Gen. Ike Murry—for governor of Arkansas A county - wide celebration *.<ii.,nn no.-, i.ui. s which started out as nn-Ike Mur- j will seek re-election and the ry appreciation day" last night j eral belief was that he would turned Into a "Murry for Gov- break his silence until later ernor" day. i -The attorney general had not planned to attend, but said l.nl right he would RO. Dr. E, E V EB- tP£, arrangements committee chairman telegraphed him that Fordyco residents "rtemand your presence." Sen. F-slcs Kcfamer in last Tucs- • Iwen smai tins under criticKm of day's New Hampshire primary. i h,rn and some of his friends bv Ke- The President has remained mum lauver's, senate Cin-ie Iiive.stl'atint since the lanky Tenncssan won the Commit! --c " popularity poll and all eight New si N liom'KT A TVKT— Hampshire convention de'legate votes In the Uo-way Democratic race. ' Truman has not said whether he tmt i He speaks In Ncv: York before j'.1.000 high school r-<lllur.s allenililiK • • t convention ol the Columbia Siho- lastic Press Association, Thc subject: "Citizenship." ' . ] Elsewhere In the Fight I Elsewhere ' battle: In the Tuft .supporters retained control of Ixmlsi.ma's Republican State Central Committee over Ftsen- hciwcr barkers in a Baton Rouge uirc tin?. Tafl forces predicted he would set "a right good majority" of the 1.1 National OOP Convention clcle- L',<;«'S to (*.' dioson in nine North Carolina H**|mi>Ht an dish let conventions over the week end: said signed T,i;t pledges would be received from 63 candidates for the presidential i Illinois GOP fMceallon: ann (ha , I See TRUMAX on Fife I» Taft Opens Fire At 'Police State' PHOENIX. Ariz. (AP) ... Sc;, ! Robert A. Taft ol Ohio turned ' hack east today after finMunn his western campaign swlnz with a bllsterins attack on the Tiunum ; athnlmstration. i Truman wants a police stale" I Hie Ohinaii, who is M'H-.iiv.; ti, P ci()i> i presidential n.uninatlon. told an autlience of .some l.sco here last night. "He wants to tell every businessman and farmer what to do " Taft was due to fly 10 Chicago today. Morris Soys Critics Can Not Bully Him into Quitting Job _, Was a formal pioposal. j--- Col. Andrew J. Kilincy said it Wiis not. but that if the Hods would accept il. he could have an'answer fnim u.N. negotiators within 10 minutes. Door Left Open Despite the luck of headway, the door was left open lor the Communists to bargain later. The "package deal" provided proposal on jiorts of entry and drop demands for reports on the location of major military units and a. guarantee that each side refrain [from concentrating troops to threaten the other side during a tri:ce. In return, the Reds would have to agree to ban the inspection ot re"rct weapons and to include the word "Korea" In armistu-e clauses prohibiting naval blockades during i an a nil if tier. I The Communists want the word i "Korea" dropped, but. the U.N. ; Command fear.s this might prohibit I a possible navnl blockade of the \ China coast Ti.cre has been tin- j official tap? of mini; the threat of a blockade lo help enforce a truce. iCermcn Warns Of Nazism Again 1.OS ANC-M ES l,V —A C.erman mtsf'ir who defi-d Hitler .-ays naz- i'-rn has come back )ft life i,- Germany and is about as strong as TOiiiiniini.sni. each with a 3 =er cent foltowire. Dr. Martin Niemoeller lold re- portcrs yesterday M>e German nco- ple do not set> somethi-i» for wlilch j to live ami fishl and pt-rhnps die. so ;ire Koir.g back to soniethius in i tlie nnst. I N'iemocller spent citrht years 'n [ :t concentration camp for defying ff'TIer's anti-church uro-.r.am. He jsnid r.n/'«m's revival Is a oroduct of de>;:air and despondency. t * Mrssco School D-strir.ts Get $63,812 from State Mi-si.-.'ipp, enmity H-lvinl districts .irr si'licnuleri tn r« "ivc S63.312 hi Mn-p aid from distribution by the stutc this nrs-k of a total of si 197- Kl~. Tne slate tolnl included SI.518.ISO for minimum bnrtert aid and S5-S9,- 3:17 for transportation assistance. I NhAV YORK i/p>-Nowbo]d Mor-1 rls, the government's cleanup chief sriirl today he did not Intend to let his critics 'bully him Into reslgu- inc his post "I vvoiildn t have much guts if Ti h'Mcd to that sou ol thing. v,oilld I?" iie loid .in interviewer. i Morns was replying to critic-Inn' by Ken Nixon 'R-Califl la.st night: on HIP r.iclici TK.Si. Nixon predicted- that I'l'i-siclriit Ti'Miiiin would have i lo n-plari' Mr,tiis brxau-e ol Mor- ii->' conduct btlorc the Senate com-j mittec investigating ship deals. | Morris had denied any wrongcto- ir.e in connection with'ship deals and heatedly told tha committee i he K-.IS being subjected to ter destruction." "I fin really a very »ell organized person, but sometimes when n person eels provoked enough he! talks b.ick." Morris commented today at his home here. J "I II .say asain as I've said be- IOTC 1 1m c no Intention of ciulttinj.! "This is part ft the altcmpt lo] destrov my churned- .s.niiehcKlv . -nys fiumi'-tlMik! abs.iit nif .uui 1 s.iy ' it Isn't so. It's scllinc v.ithci dull ! isn't It." Morris .said he was returning to Washington on Monday to get on with his job of inwcisating corruption in government. <u- LITTLE LIZ— &.. - The fellow v,ho preaches class haired probably has o knife for ! your throoi. *<x> ,t>M» '

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