Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 13, 1948 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Monday, December 13, 1948
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Our Doily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor • Alex. H. Washburi Disagreement It's the Hecrt of a Democracy There is no sharper line defining the dilference between the political and editorial approach to public questions than the line, newspapers «>.themselves draw when picKing a syndicated columnist 1'or publication. Both the political candidate and the newspaper columnist arc measured by "popularity"; but a candidate is elected because you agree wit.li him, while a columnist is "elected" because you read nun—even though you want to knock his head off. Up in Peoria, 111.. Bradley university took a poll of Peoria newspaper readers on what they •»"• thought of the syndicated column's published in their town. One of the columns in questions was that oC Wcstbrook Pcgler. which, moved daily by telegraph, also is published by The Star. In Peoria it was discovered that 4(9 oL 1,031 interviewed subscribers read Peglcr much of the time, and 224 read him "always." Of the 224 who read him every day 70 disagree with what he says, 31 agree, and the rest are undecided. Arid of those who read Pcgler •'some ot the time, 114 disagree with him and 24 agree. From the standpoint of political popularity Mr. Pegler would never in the world gel elected. But from a newspaper standpoint lie is "hot"—that is, right or wrong, you read him. Call il what you will—readers see-kins relief from boredom, citi- /.ens wanting lull information, or Americans simply practicing everyday tolerance in a republic— the long-time reaction of the U.S. public M to cc.lumnists whom they read only A to disagree with it; one of the most significant things to be found in our daily press. Certainly il is a major prop in helping to hold U)) our constitutional guarantees oi freedom of speech and pi-ess and peaceable assembly. But basically it may be no more than the natural human suspicion that none of us is right all of the time. "You read a column for two reasons—one, to find out that the Hi newspaper writer is wrong; and, two, on the chance that he may humble sonic of your own preconceived truths. And this will continue to be a free and self-governing nation as long as Americans feel that way. + * •* Spend Money to Save Money Is Mor a l of Hoover Report By JAMES THRASHER President Truman has named a WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas -•- Considerable doirl ness this afternoon a>.v.l toi\ij;iit. MieKday showers and collier. 50TH YEAR: VOL. 50 — NO. 50 btur ol Mopo 189V; Press 1927 Consolidated January 18. 192V HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, DECEMBER 13, 1948 |At')—Msoris Associated Prt'Ss I'NEA)—Means Newspaper Entcrprion Ass n. PR ICE 5c COPY Tonight's the big night for the kiddies of this area—old Santa is coming to town. He will arrive by plane and make his appearance in downtown Hope about 8 o'clock. In fact he will spend some time in Hope this week and will talk it over with the kiddies twice daily at 1:30 and 4:30 p.m. Local radio station KXAR will broadcast the conversations twice daily. So bring the youngsters in and let them, tell Santa what they want. For the convenience of shoppers local stores will remain open tonight from 7 to 8 p.m. Starting Tuesday, December 21, local stores will remain open each night until 8 o'clock. On Friday night, December 24, most stores will close at 7 p.m. Residents of this area are invited to attend the "Opcnhousc" tonight and to do their Christmas shopping in Hope. Spectacular Jail Break Leads to Re-Arrest Fort Smith, Dee. 13 — (/P) — A prisoner punched a hole in the plaster ceiling of a jail cell with his bare hands here early today, crawled through an over-ceiling passageway, dropped into a storage room to grab a loaded pistol, j then held up the night desk sergeant and iled. He exchanged shots with a police officer who challenged him a few blocks away and ran on. He was recaptured shortly afterwards by police cars reinforced by a dozen radio directed taxicabs. The prisoner. Jennings E. Fields was arrested Sunday morning for car theft investigation. j Police Chief Pink Shaw said ;Fields had been locked in a holdover cell at police headquarters. The cells are used for temporary confinement. Violence Lives of 19 even Terras-is By DOUGLAS B. CORNELL Washington, Dec. 13 —i/P— Congressional spy investigators were By Tho Associated Press At least 19 persons died violently in Arkansas over the weekend. Six of the victims died in a fire, four in highway accidents, two in a plane crash, two in tractor accidents, one in a fight at the state prison farm, one in a shooting and three persons drowned. The highway deaths brought to 3."!J the total in Arkansas for this year A Negro. Lonnie Scales, was injured fatally early Monday when his truck overturned in a ditch three miles east of Elliott in Ouach- jta county. Three persons drowned when a small boat capsized in White river near Newport Saturday. They were Jesse Ebey, 39 his brother, Norman 30, and Norman's wife, Helen. 20. The men were mussel fishermen. James S. Nixon, 70-year-old painter, was injured fatally when he was struck by an automobile near his home at Prairie Grove Saturday. Price Cox, 1C, Halliday. Ark., died of suffocation near Paragould, Ark., Sunday when his tractor overturned. He was pinned in a Ex-Chorus Girl Takes Too Many Sleeping Pslls lliami Beach. Fin... Dec. Hi — (UP' — Lucy Cotton Magraw, five- thiies married former chorus girl. '•'• princess and a shrewd business- '•voinan. was dead today from an 'ipiMrcnl overdose of sleeping pills. She died last night at St. Francis iiisfiiial (o which she was taken in i'ne morning. Her Butler reportled HiaI she was found in a comma in her bedroom. Police said an empty 100-pill bottle was found at the bedside, but they did not know how manv she Mr:;. Ma;;raw used the name of h-T fourth husband, although for nine years she \vas married to Prince Vladimir Eristavi-Tehitch- 'Tine. She divorced him in 19-11 on grounds of extreme cruelty. She was a society and news fig- 'ure in New York and Miami, and for the past few years actively wayr-d a winning fight for ownership of the sprawling MacFaddcn- Deaufille hotel here. She sold her Chicago Fires Fatal to Five Persons i interest in 19-14 for $7. r )0,000, but re- j rostrum and cently won control again of property valued at $3.000.000. tor over the drubbing sin* has taken in the United Nations general j assembly-dropped diplomatic nice- without tics last night to issue a no-compromise warning to the West. Andrei Y Vishinsky. Soviet deputy foreign minister, attacked Britain and the United States in the closing minutes of the Paris assembly. That part of the session usually is reserved for expression of praise and hopeful thoughts for the future. John Foster Dulles, acting chairman of the U. S. delegation, led off in traditional fashion. But Vishisnsky strode to the Chicago, uec. K! — aJPi — Qity officials today investigated Chicago's second downtown hotel fire within three days. Five persons were killed early yesterday when flames raged through 1!!! room:; of the Victoria hotel's fifth floor, eight persons spent the night in hospitals, although none was in serious condition. Last Friday. 200 residents fled injury when the Capitol hotel caught lire. Three of those routed from the capitol had moved ' to the Victoria only to flee into the street again. One of tnem, Anna Wells, escaped injury in both fires. She said die ran from the Capitol hotel clad only in a nightgown, "bill this time to throw on a robe." the Tarlton. Tenn., Dec. 13 — (/?! — Seven men have been arrested in connection with a 'reign of terror" reported hot on the trail today of a typewriter they suspect was used mud bank. in 1937 and 193S to copy secret | A tractor also overturned near government papers for a Red spy | England, _Ark_.. killing the driver. ring. ^^ ' Aides to the House Un-American Activities committee would not comment on these reports circula- iting at the capitol except to say HI -I i that Acting Chairman Munclt (R- Edward G. Callahnn. 1C, Plum Bayou. He was crushed beneath the wheels of the vehicle. Louis A. Rodgers. 22, Grapevine, Ark., and Lloyd Cranford. 39, Pine Bluff, were killed when their small by hooded nigiu-ridcrs and a sc-jSD) might" have an announcement i airplane crashed near the Pine ries of fires, Sheriff Jim Mccks | about a typewriter some time in iBluif airport. The plane went into said today. The sheriff said the arrests apparently had ended the trouble which has kept Tariton citizens un- Ithe afternoon. Mundl made a flying week-end trip to his home state. He was due back this afternoon. Because Webb, who worked with Meeks and Asst. Dist. Atty. Gen. A. F. Sloan in the investigation, said "there is every indication the reign of terror is ended now." The probe was started. Sloan said, after tho barn of Herman Hobbs. foreman of the grand jury, was destroyed by lire last winter, fourth team to try to get some The grand jury had been investi- action on anU-inllalion legislation. 1 slating illegal liquor traffic in the on the ' ' "" easy for months. The hooded riders 1°} his absence, a committee ses- were not connected with the Ku Klux Klan, he said. Deputy State Fire Marshall Kirk sion originally scheduled for noon a spin field. The six about 150 feet above the children of Mr. and Mrs. . And on the same Jay that the new * team's lineup was announced, ex- President Hoover's Commission on Organization of the Executive Branch of another interim report on its search ior greater government efficiency. These latest findings give some hope that if ;ui:.l when the corn- county. Later, the home of Easton Brown, who had testified before the , grand jury, was set ablaze, and an- ihe Government issued] other man who appeared before the grand jury was threatened Sloan renorlod. Other fires destroyed or damaged two stores and the Tarlton pieie recommendations are acted'school. en, they will otter a real weapon against inflation. Iled tape in the single operation of purchasing, the report staleu, is costing an unnecessary $250,000,-,000 a year. It went on to list a number of "underlying deficiencies" which had been uncovered by a task force headed by Husscll Forbes, former commissioner of purchase for Ihe City of New York. The recital of .shortcomings had a familiar sound, even though it included some that are peculiar to tho job in question, i'or it contained the same criticisms which arc. always lound when somebody throws a light on government lune- tiou—too many confusing laws and i regulations, overlapping and in- I lY'Complelc authority, too many fingers in the pie, mountains ol. needless paperwork. But this interim report did more than expose the tangle of red tape. 11 gave some idea of what causes the snarl. And by implication it suggested :;orne remedies, pending more specific prescriptions in the final report. "The emphasis ot ihe laws (governing piirchasin;,) is not on pro- moluiy, efficiency and economy," the task force wrote, "but upon ..^preventing graft. Over-regulation " encourages routine buying, prevents economy and the exercise of inii lalivc." The statement calls new attention to one of the costly weaknesses i.-[ our ever-growing government machine. The biggest business in the world is run by methods that a successful private business would not tolerate lor a week. Mr. Hoover's task force has put .its linger on one of tho sorest spots: The emphasis is not on economy and efficiency, but on pro- f .venting dishonesty. This in turn traces to the scale of government salaries. The government needs capable, expei it-need executive:; in all cle-( partnienls as much as any business j -lin The terrorists were not members i of any organized night-riding outfit but merely used "crude home made hoods" to hide their identity.' 'Sloan said. The assistant district attorney general said two of the men are charged with arson and making threats while under disguise, one with arson, and three with making threats while under disguise. Sloan said additional charges will be filed later against the seventh man, now in jail serving a sentence for a liquor violation. The six others are free under bonds ranging from 81,000 to $10,000. The committee has been searching for the typewriter ever since it got its hands on papers which Whitltaker Chambers, who says he was a courier for the Communists in 1930. testified were stolen government documents. Experts in identification say \ t\ u every typewriter has individual'Hughes charactcristcs which can be detected. So the committee has been trying to locate the typewriter and determine who owned it 10 years ago. Asked directly whether the committee has located the machine, _„ _.., Robert. E. Stripling, chicaf invest!-I from injuries 'suffered Negro. Early in an exchange Bay Constable officer said he group, gator for the house "No comment." He also refused comment on a story in the Philadelphia Evening bulletin that three or four typewritten sheets have been located near Philadelphia and are regarded as important clues in the case. The Bulletin said these sheets arc believed to have been typed on a machine used at one time by a relative of Mrs. Alger Hiss. Hiss, a former state department em- ploye, is one of those accused by Chambers of removing secret papers from government"files for the Communist ring. Hiss has denied that. The running fire of criticism between the committee and the ad- Gilperto Garcia of Victoria. Tex., perished when flames destroyed a small tenant house near Marianna. Ark., Saturday night. The parents, who are Mexican cotton pickers, were away when the tragedy occurred. Clinton Hughes. 19, Wilmot. Ark., died Saturday night when his auto overturned near the Louisiana state line. A 02-year-old was killed of gun fire with Tom Winfrey. The felled Hughes after .the Negro fired at him with a shotgun Jimmv Lee Dodson. 24. North Little Hock, n convict at Tucker orison farm died Sunday night in' a fight at the prison stockade. Assistant Supt. Lee Henslcc said identity of others involved in the brawl was not known. Theodore Vcrnon Spicer, -Ifi-ycar- old railroad man, died Sunday accident on the Arkansas river bridge at Fort Smith Saturday night. Two others were injured in the wreck. The deaths of Cox. Hughes and Spicer increased to 387 the number ot highway fatalities in Arkansas since Jan. 1, 1948. reviewed Russians every case had fought Washington, Dee. IS —//Pi—President Truman asked congress today to raise the pay of cabinet officers from $15,000 to S25.000 a year and to boost salaries of other'top- level government officials. The president presented his recommendation? through Budget Di- reaclor James E. Webb who said tho government must pay higher wages to pull the best man into govcrment. Webb told a senate postoffice and civil service subcommittee the president favors overhauling the entire pay structure, on the higher level, Webb proposed salaries of S17,- 500 to :',;22, assistant secretaries, heads of in which the the West. This is not the time, he said, for paeans of praise." He said the Russian delegation could not speak of any affirmative results in Paris. He declared the session would be described in history as one which took further steps toward a policy ot wrecking international cooperation. The assembly adjourned at 0:11 15. m. (11:11 A. M. CSX), to meet again in New York. April 1. 1049, to complete its work. Vishinsky's outburst came soon after the Russian bloc had taken a severe beating in the assembly. The delegates voted 48 to six with one abstention (Sweden) to endorse the government of the Republic of Korea (South' Korea). The vole also continued a U. N. Korean commission and instructed it to seek again to unify Korea. Russia has barred the "U. N. commission from Northern Korea where she has set up a "people's republic." Vishinsky, who has lost every By EDWARD SCOTT San Joce. C. K., Dec. 11 --(UP) — Costa Rica rushod to >obiHxo> its recently disbnnuVd a rim (o<ay to repel an invasion force of .s -rue 1,500 troops from Nicaragua whu have driven 'M miles acio,- the frontier toward San Jose. Latest reports from thr fi htm ' front said the invasion loieo \ .13 concentrated at Liberia. .100 nv>K»; n'orlluvofit of San Jose and .'10 mlrs inside the Costa Rican frontier. Press reports said Ihe jiiv.i ion, which was launched yt Ic-iOnj, was reinforced by 300 IVKvMiM'i Communists. The hivack't:, o.lonsi- lily were supporters ol fount)" President Teodoro Picado. (nutoi last spring in a five-week to\nl>;- tion lead by provisional Piesuicnt Jose Fijuicros. Reports from the front ' .lid th;> invaders were wearing thouldei' patches identifying them a..-, th-i "Costa Rican constitutional commando:;." Fi.",ue:'os insisted, however, that there were onh' >> f"W Costa Ricans among Ih': mvadns. The bulk of the troops, li" raw, off China as an almost certain loss —concentrated today on securing a non-Communist Western Europe. Mine. Chiang Kai-shek's extraordinary mission to Washington, her two appeals to Secretary ol State Marshall plea to I not to have changed, any important :j. part of the American attitude toward the global struggle with the Communists. Her mission is widely rogardUl here as a failure, tho government she represents a.s a failing regime, j Only a 'military miracle" seems vl , ., ,. rshall and her one direct '"as o resident Truman, appear r 0 . t ,' Ri " C San Jose bur-.zcd with ocin fly A3 figure:; rushed to reassemble tho national army which de oicK'te.l disbanded only 12 days at,o R<- cruitins centers were set, tip in'l Irucklonds of troops roaiecl off for also sought in'eim- aid. A pica for hi ru P'HH? action was dispatched to the t OLIU- cil of Ihe or.eani'.Miicn of Aim ueau state:; (pan-Amei ; ::>;i union) at Washington. The United X,'i>": ; security council ai. Pari , inhumed but no action iquesled. .'1 ;o \\ i , we- ' it • for uiviersecret Tries i ma J° l " fi « ht wilh lhe west in the !. 0 _ 1 .... u " 0 S lb ^, lcl:i , n V b ' :assembly, tried vainly to do away |With the Korean commission. On Continue e aoes. But {-•ovcrnment cannot be to compete with business in attracting such men. Further. Continued on page two Bugs Bunny V/arns: SHOPPING TO CSiRiSTMAS Boy, I'm burnin' up! Wanted to get some earrings fer my gai fer Christinas, and the clerk asked me, "What size?" By JOHN B. McDERMOTT Berlin. Dec. 13 —(UPl —Two German girls waged a grim battle ot words today over the love of Edward Lada, former paratrooper from Newark, N. J., who broke through the Berlin blockade to try to straighten out his tangled romance. Ruth Rioeke. 21. mother of his two-year-old daughter, sent word to Laria in his army jail cell thai "you belong to me ' and Nancy." She said she still loved him. Her rival, Ursula Schmitt, charged that Ruth was more interested in the food packages she was gelling from his mother than Jin Lada himself. I Glumly awaiting trial on charges jot illegal entry into occupied terri- 1'ory. Lada said he wanted to take j the blonde Ursula and his illegitimate daughter back to trie United i Stales. ! | Tin- brunette mother tried to get 1 • u "i'n lhe army stockade today to tell i the ;.ada dial "Ursula isn't telling the! j truth." But she found that visitors! I we re permitted only on Sunday, so i ' she wrote him a le-tler. ' j "1 hope you will find the right j way out of your troubles," she wrote. "You belong lo me and Naney. Please write your mother." She- admitted thai Lada left her for Ursula alter Nancy was born. "I have had nothing but troul she eamc between me ami .-•In- .-aid. She charged that rival fur his -.ifce'tiop.s ;IH- ami heartless." s true that 1 get gift pac his mother." she e. I am keeping our ciimgii jecauso I love her. She ave iiov." thai Ursula 1 Chancery Court in Session Here ministration kept going. Rep. Nixon (R-Califi said he believed the justice department is using a grand jury inquiry into Communist activities to ''•filibuster" the committee's work, and that a "whitewash" may be in the making. The committee had a meeting scheduled for 11 a. m. (EST) today. Members said they might have a witness but not one of the major ones. Over the week-end, there were i these developments: • 1. The committee released a i dozen documents it says were .stolen from slate department files, 'ten years ago so information in i them^ could be copied and sent to Russia through an underground spy network. Something 1 | now, the papei |have produce! quakes had they 2. Rep. Holii'i posed that the incoming congress curb the committee with stricter rules. He wauls to make sure that anyone who thinks he has been hurt by the committee or one of its witnesses gels a prompt chance to answer back. Helifield savs that before anybody is criticized in a committee ropori that person should have a chance t,, (ell his -:ide of the story. H. Nix. in .said the spy hum already has shown a need for the espionage laws. He • houl'-l 'Jo I first priority ee; 1 U ! t :-.:~ . Try Helicopters Zurich •—(/P)— Swiss postal authorities are experimenting with helicopters as a means of speeding up air mail from principal post j offices to airports. Tests already have been made in Zurich and further experiments are planned in Lausanne and Bern. In Bern, flights will be made from the roof of one of the postoffice buildings to Thun and Biel. "I submit." Webb said, "(hat the government cannot continue on a sound basis over a long period of its most important position:; of leadership and responsibility must be lilted by ,-nen who have private salaries or by men . without private means who serve nt loo great a personal sacrifice." VVebb said nothing about a pay raise loi liit pi c^uicm. There has been considerable calk in congress, particularly in the raising the presi- \vell as those of to six against him. now receives $75,$30,000 tax-free last year, about dent's salary as cabinet officers. The president 000 a year and a expense account. For President Truman to get an increase, it would have to be voted before Jan. 20 — inauguration date of his first full term. The constitution says the president's pay may not be raised or lowered "during tho period for which he shall have been elected." ro Unhurt When Truck Chiang in position lo make an effective bid for American help in any way comparable to the money and supplies being poured into Europe. While Mine. Chiang kept her own was 40 ! counsel, and possibly looked for a graceful means of exit, official Washington generally showed great indifference to her problem and diplomats mainly concerned themselves wilh the future etf Europe. In this respect, repi'osont'itives 01. the United States and Canada and the live union couiUric Washington. Dec. 13 — (/P) -- A softcoal stockpile big enough to last the country -10-odd days has led to speculation over how John L, Lewis may be viewing this potential threat to his bargaining position. Some operators are wondering whether Lewis will call some kind ot mine shutdown to trim the above-ground reserves. Any big supply of coal such as the 70.0011.000 tons already mined and i eady for use is bad for the miners when they are negotiating a new contract. The operators can drive a better bargain when they are not under pressure from industry and home owners to get n contract at any cost. Such pressures have helped Lewis in hi:; last Western European — Britain, Franc tin n nt hi; Pi dduoi <\ <X'P> -Fo>U ill lit t"l u- I 1 t,n?t iO ihl Belgium, The Netherlands and Luxembourg — :;v'.tl<.;.d I'JovAi to v, ..n-k .in earnest on the drafting of a North Atlantic military alliance, When completed and if finally accepted by all interested countries. it would commit this nation to assist the European members against attack from any quarter — meaning Russian yesterday on East Third near old Brt.okwood School, struck a tele- phono pole and overturned but escaped without serious injury. A .spring broke causing the truck to gel oul of hand. It was , badly damaged. Tho vehicle wns I owned bv Fred Scott. than sensational probably would diplomatic earth- come out in 11J38. .•Id (D-Califi pro- Hollywood Has One T*l j f^ /• BJ" S e™ a That Doesn t Kick S and New York Welcomes n By HAL BOYLE New York —-l/Vl — There unusual young man from wr">H in town. He's been here a week and hasn't kicked a pigeon on the shins — let alone a policeman. He hasn't nut his fist against anybody's face in a burst of bourborn-born exuberance. Nor has he been accused of being the life of a reefer party. These are negative virtues, may hap, but Jerome Courtland. who bears the heavy responsibility of having given Shirley Temple one of her first grownup screen kisses. Sun Gomq fro Remain Quieta Few Years has positive virtues as well. The shy. gangling, six-fool-five- inch young actor is the most re freshing ambassador the m moyuls have sent hero in yi Jerry, a 22-year-old ex-ser^i who has been in five picli came to town without wearing dark glasses wilh which many li visitors announce their calling. 11 been 1o oiilv ono night club, idoesn'l drink or smoke, f/rite be'Verage is milk irink a couple o he said. "iN'ol a is an I coyer in Tout:, Holly- mi:;reac! it am 'Toots shop. For this OIK| to becr-me a I admiration. i Jerry establ [dent by tvmai "I want to .-; jwhili.- I am 'the A'T-.i-rican History " i This' was ;.l! | movie acl<-r ii !"'U-ad /on." might come io •lerry m; '"Ki.---.-j an ic'l iie But the present wage agreement does not expire until next June ;iO, so the stockpile may shrink naturally long before then. When Lewis called the miners out last March in hi.s pension dispute with the operators, there was an above-normal 30-day supply of about 49,000,000 tons on hand.'That strike lasted Irom March 1.") to April 11). Im.lustrv officials say the present i stockpile is the result of two fac- ! tors: (a) A mild autumn, which led householders to hold off filling their bins and ibi A 20,000-ton drop in coal exports. One industry leader said. how- Nanking, Dec. 13 — (,'P) — Chiang Kai-shek's grim watch on the Yangtze i;; coming sooner than expected. With a Chinese Communist attack leaporlecl only f>0 miles northwest of this capital, government military sources .said Red infiltra- . lion and heavy nationalist losses I may soon force abandonment of the: new Hwai river defense line. That would shove national defenses back to the Yangt/.e river. These source's reported that more than iiO.OOl) troops of the government's long encircled 12th army group have been willed out southwest of Suhsien, about l-ir> miles northwest of Nanking. The 12th which originally numbered some 110,000 now has been I compressed into an area of le:,:; I than four square miles. Its criticvil shortage of supplies is worsening. Pilots report difficulty in dropping material into the shrinking target area. Nt u ^ 01 I1( i 1 ' an instant the c t ihn f larencc i am. fill) p 111 of I) ( iiof) >U e i | iV t i !-,,[ t , ., n! <lo id in niiil once, nioic v as blind, That was the result of tho operation for which tho 31-yeai^old IVd- dicord hitch-hiked 2,, r )()0 mile:, fiom Portland, Ore., to New York in the hope he could regain his sijilU after 12 years (.j 1 blindness. "II was wonderful for a 'minute," he said. "The doctor look the bund- ages off. 1 opened my eyes. ThV miracle I had spent 12 long year.; waiting for had happened,''i could' see! Sunlight was streaming acioss the ceiling. 'But before I could adjust myself, I suddenly saw the points of scissors coming right at my eye. The doctor was only going to cut the stitches, but I didn't know that.; I jerked my head bad. Th.'.t jarred my eye. H began bl< demg inside and I was blind again " The noted physician, who p.-i-Formed the operation free and asked that hi.s nnmo not bo m,t<d, told Pcdelicord that he resetted ihe outcome. But he said a > ;,oon a-, tho eye:; have he-aloe! from the operation he will uerl'orm .mother and that he is sure it will be successful. "Come back in Juno. Clarence," Ih. doctor said, "and I'll give you sight." Poddieord was blinded in 11-jli by UK; sulphur dunes from a rttngri- alnr. He and hi.-, wife. Doiothv, ( ver. that (id days of cold wea would bring the .slocks down nornial—about HO,000.000 tons. He added that so tar only — particularly .•urn of Natural have been hit hard by the 1 : demand for coal. Good quality soft bri.sk demand and running four and five days a week, wit!) a few ove-n operating six days, another top official of Hit. industry said. mother prece 1 demand ior co;. eriouslv: coal ls - sUI1 "' i of miisuoms " 10 - st - mines ar ier i The 12th has been trapped 17 to days. Tlio Chinese Com muni;,t ra- Idio asserted Sunday night that the (| 1( . . government's sixth army h;ul boon mini'--; ' slopped in il:; effort to break ,.| (lV v |thrcm:.;h to the 12th, Tho si.xlh from the Hwai rive who can see. struggled alnn ' hum .year to year. But early last sum- jner they were nearly broke. imjve-d north lino and its anchor at Pengpii, Texarkanu Chamber of and once was within 22 miles of j discussed i cumiiviic trend:; 'uiuuv- joining the 12th. Pengpu is fiH miles I'"K three major war;; am.i tomnar- ol Suhsien and 10;") miles i; " them with today's uvncl, >n uji ,-esl of Nanking. acklrc-s:- ;u the regular Lion Club lie-it radio asserted that rern- of the 12lh army group aivj , mopped up." Neutral ob- l!eir:p; lead Cha-ieery Coiiri !;• in .••.s.-:ion at lhe courthouse t"d::y v. illi Judge- Ste-ele uresiciiim. (July !oi:inie civil e-a.ses v.'ere being Ue.-.ru. Slates and that demand up wilh supply am buying i;; yon;:. He said I hi tion had been noticeable e r. lil luisin .said Deer to Be Fewer Second George Reported Progressing firsl visit re iiis imp: don't 1 but UK- sli

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