The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 6, 1952 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 6, 1952
Page 1
Start Free Trial

BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS TWB! TV^WrWiNT MieUSCBt DVD *-.•« VTj-vnmr.?M t . . . ._ . VOC JBLYn—MO. 269 Blylheville Courier Blvthevllle Dally Newt Mississippi Valley Leader Blytheville Herald Foe Asks Top-Level Talk after Truce on Troop Withdrawal JIUNSAN, Korea (AP)—The Communists today pi- 0 I posed a high-level political conference within 90 days' after a Korean armistice to negotiate withdrawal of foreign troops nettle the Korean problem and resolve related issues in the Orient. Allies Capture Hill Post Easily 'Not a Shot Fired' A» Yanks Regain Position in Korea SEOUL, Korea (AP) — For the second time in 43 hours Allied infantrymen today recaptured a hill position on Korea's Western Front without firing a shot. Reds seized the vantage point northwest of Yonchon Monday night. Allied troops regained it Tuesday without opposition. The Reds took it again Tuesday night. Wednesday morning' u. N. troops •gain marched to the top without seeing a single Communist soldier. Allies Repel Probes In other ground actNn Wednesday, the Allies threw back three light Red probes in the mountainous east. , Nine B-29 superforts hit rail lines and industrial targets in North Korea Tuesday night. Vehicles Knocked Out Light bombers knocked out 35 of 100 vehicles spotted on North Korean highways during the night. Allied Naval Headquarters said Navy planes and warships killed or wounded 1,022 Red troops ill the week ended Feb. 3. House Group Okays UMT Bill Legislation Provides ' Six Months Induction At Age of 18 Years WASHINGTON (AP) —The House Armed Services Committee today approved a compulsory Universal Military Training bill. The vote, taken in closed session, was reported as 27 to 7. The legislation Is due to face a House test this month. It provides for the induction into a security training corps for six months of training of all eligible males when they become 18 years of age. Liable for KtserfK After serving six months, the trainees would be liable for reserve duty for seven and one-half years. The proposed law would go into effect when passed by the Senate and the House approved by the President. However. opponents predicted they will kill it when it reaches the House. The legislation follows the general outlines of a program submitted by a special commission headed by former Senator James Wads- 3 worth of New York. Minimum of ExejnplTons The training program would be supervised generally by z civilian- dominated commission. Rxemptions or determents from the six months of training would be held to a minimum. The Pentagon had recommended trainees automatically serve 18 months In the regular services after their training. Instead, the committee adopted an amendment by Chairman Vinson D-Oa to require congressional approval for regular service. The three-point proposal was nade .xt Panmunjom in the first full-dress session of truce ncgotla- 'fng teams in two monllis. Allied delegates made no comment. They took the proposal under study and promised a reply lat- Observers Doubtful Observers expressed doubt the United Nations Command would igree to the third point. The Red proposal identified it inly as "other quesllons related to peace in Korea." But in presenting the proposal, North Korean Gen. Nam II linked it to a statement bv President Truman involving u. S. military aid to Formosa, Indochina and the Philippines. Significantly, the Communist proposal referred for the first time to the "People's Republic of China" as a belligerent In Korea. Heretofore, the Reds have insisted Chinese fighting in Korea were volunteers. Two Clauses Unsettled The Reds's three-point plan was their outline of principles for recommendations to the governments of countries fighting | n Korea. That would be the final clause of an armistice. Two other clauses still are unsettled. Other developments; 1. A subcommittee working on exchange of prisoners agreed to inspection of POW camps by joint Red Cross teams of belligerent nations and turned their discussions over to staff officers. 2. Staff officers debating means of supervising the truce met for only 10 minutes. High Level Meet Asked Nam Il's proposal in the main conference session called for a high-level political conference be- Nalions countries fighting in Korea tween five delegates from United and five delegates from North Korea and Red China. South Korea was not mentioned. The political conference would meet within, three months after an armlsticef."t^-,, h rough nego - "1. WUh<Ji«wAl7 pf all foreign forces from Korea, "2. Peaceful settlement of the Korean question, and ' "3. other questions related to I peace ill Korea." : The first two had been expected The third was a surprise. Weather Arkansas forecast: Clear to partly cloudy, colder this afternoon and WARMER tonight, lowest temperature 24-32 tonight. Thursday partly clourty and warmer. Missouri forecast: Clearing west end clouding east this morning with ligW rain and snow mixed in aoutheast. clearing east this afternoon: a little colder today: partly cloudy tonight and Thursday. Warmer west and north tonight and over slate Thursday; hieh today 35-45: low tonight in 30s. Minimum this morning — 3f>. Maximum yesterday — 53. Sun.set today — 5:34. Sunrise tomorrow— 6:54. Precipitation 24 hours to 1 a.m. loday— none. Mean <5mperature (midway between high and low)— 41.5. Normal mean temperature for .. This IHte Last Year murti this morning — 32. ..M«xlmiini yerterday— 53. < !r"r*C;ipiui.o;] Jaauarv 1 to % JTHE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 1952 TEN PAGES Senator Asks Diplomatic Break with Soviet Nations By MARVIN U ARKOWSMITH WASHINGTON ('!>/—Sen, Ferguson (R-Micli) called today for immediate severance of diplomatic relations with Russia and nil her satellite nations "We should break off relations until these Communist* learn how to live properly In the dee world's family of nations," Ferguson said. EX - COMMISSIONER CONVICTED— Jnmcs J. Moran, pal of ex>Mayor William o'Dwyer, was convicted last, night as the nras- tennind or a «SOO,COO-a-year fire department shakedown ring, according to an Associated Press report. Moran, who served as first deputy fire commissioner under O'Dwyer. was found guilty on all 23 counts of extortion and one ol conspiracy. The maximum possible sentence could be 348 years in prison. Jioran's bail was revoked after the jury of middle-aged business men reported its verdict. He was sent to Hie city prison to await sentencing March 4. (AP Photo.) SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS Tile Michigan lawmaker expressed his views In commenting on reports—confirmed by the State Department yesterday — that the United States is reviewing the Question of whether to close all American Embassies In Russian satellite countries. We Should Go Further "We should close them all right, but we should go further and sever Inside Today's Courier News . . . Osceola News , . . Page t. . . . Wilson \'e«s . . . you and your income lax . . . Arkansas News Briefs . . . Page 3. . . . Chicks trounce ParaRould again . , . sports , . , Page "7, . . . Society . . . Page 4. . . . Markets . . . Page 10. Truman Teases Vets About Politics in 1952 By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The big question—will Tnuuan run?—was toyed with but left dangling by the President Tuesday night when he talked politics briefly with some veterans. Addressing the Veterans of Foreign wars' annual congressional dinner in Washington, he touched on the 1052 presidential campaign. With a smile he said: : + "When tile time comes, I am go- Cleaning Firm Is Sold as Old Corporation Ends Bestivay Cleaners has been sold to William Presnell and the corporation which owned the firm has been dissolved, it became known this morning when Gov, McMath revoked the charter of the corporation for failure to pay franchise taxes. The cleaning firm is no longer a corporation, Mr. Prcsnell said. The franchise taxes were not paid for last year because of the impending sale and dissolution of the corporation. Alexander Hill ol Little Hock, principal stockholder, said. Mr. Prcsnell began operating the Osceola School Debt Jops Limit State Official Says Borrowing Exceeds 15% of Valuation listrict c,.:v. 1 no more money until some of its debts are paid, according to an announcement from Education Commissioner A. B. Bonds in Little Rock this morning. A school district can borrow only up to 15 per cent of the assessed lax valuation of property in that district and Oi^o!* DUirlct Uas borrowed 15.8 per cent, he said. Of the stale's 423 school districts, 12.2 per cent have reached or exceeded their legal borrowing limits Mr. Bonds said. The Osceola District has: Built « new elementary school with 15 classrooms and a cafeteria- auditorium combined. Bought nine acres of land for a Negro school. Built a gymnasium for Negro students. The district stiirowcs some on a high school building. Frank Sanders, superintendent of Osce'ola Schools, said. , The total bonded indebtedness of the district said. Twenty districts cleaning firm on a "trial lease" basis last April, Mr. Hill said. Papers are now being drawn up which will give Mr. Presnell complete control of the business, he said. Gov. McMath revoked the charters of 128 domestic and 26 foreign corporations for failure to pay corporation franchise taxes for three years. When asked about taxes for the two years before the sale of the firm was decided upon, Mr. Hill said "we just forgot it." Among corporations whose charters were revoked was Southern Ice Cream stores. Inc., of Blythevme. The lirm is unknown here. Fire Damages Machine In Compress Building Fire of undetermined origin resulted in damage to a cotton moving machine at the Federal Compress this morning. The blaze was extinguished before the building in which the machine was kept was damaged. ng to try to tell you what the right result is. That is not an announcement." Earlier, the President had said he will, after all, oppose Sen. Kefauver (D-Tenn) in New Hampshire's March 11 presidential preference primary. This reversed a previous statement that he would not .stay in the race. McKinney W^nls Decision Frank McKinney. the Democratic party's national chairman, said he hopes the President will decide ••'.•iiihin 611 days" whether to stand lor a new term. Meanwhile, the Democratic Executive Committee meeting in Washington, agreed speeches and demonstrations should be briefer at the Chicago National Convention lest TV viewers grow bored. The committee approved a 52,800,000 budget for the meeting—a million of It for radio and TV—and issued fie official convention call. Other Developments Other political, developments: 1. Sen. Kerr (D-Okla), In Omaha, consented to allow entry of his name in the Nebraska presidential preference primary April 1. But he wanted it understood that 'if President Truman runs we'll all be for him." 2. Connecticut Gov. John Davis Lodge joined his brother, Sen. Lodge [R-Mass)» in support of Gen. Dwight D. Elsenhower. 3. Oregon Democrats were wondering how to take Eisenhower's name off their party's primary ballot since he has identified himself as a Republican. Atty. Gen. George Ncuiier ruled erasure would require court order or withdrawal by sponsors. I. Sen. Taff. speaking at a Lincoln Day rally in Harrisonburic, Va.. altackcd the Truman administration's -foreign policy, saying it "lost the peace after we won the war." 5. In Trenton. N. J.. Republican Nc.tio.nal Committee Chairman Guy Gabrielson was re-elected a New Jersey GOP national committecman. Named with him was Mrs. Webster LOS ANGELES Wj-Callfornia's B ' T ° dd "' OWlvi< *Communist party leaders get the' chance today (o reply to the prose- '• IckeS Funeral Today cutlon's chargd thnt they are "professional revolutionaries.' all diplomatic relations with the satellite Iron Curtain nations and Russia itself," Ferguson told this •eporter. "We should Insist that the Embassies and consulates all those countries maintain in Hie United Stales be shut down Immediately." Senators Sparkman ID-Ala). Morse (R-Ore) and H. Alexander Smith (R-NJ) said the idea of closing American Embassies in tlic satellite countries merits careful study. But they all advised against any hasty action. Embassies "Don't Function" Ferguson said he had concluded that "our Embassies In Russia and these red-dominated countries are not functioning as Embassies at all in the usual sense." He said American personnel stationed in those nations "actually are the prisoners of communism and can't serve effectively in any -listening pcsf capacity." Ferguson added: "By closing the Embassies and consulates Russia and her satellites have in this country we would get rid of a lot of spies the Communists have sent here. The good that would result from such a move would far outweigh any disadvantage to us." Propaganda Pours into U, S. A Senate subcommittee on internal security reported last night (Yiat an uncontrolled flood ol Communist propaganda is pouring Into this country, some of It through diplomatic channels, and finding its way into tabor unions, universities and other institutions. Sen. McCarran (D-Mev), chairman of tile subcommittee, said congressional efforts to control this flood "are being thwarted in large measure by refusal ol the State Department to require propagandists in the Embassies and legations to label their literature as required by the Foreign Agents Registration Act." This act does not prohibit distribution of Red propaganda in the U. S., but it requires that It be properly labeled as lo its source. Is about 8340,000, he have exceeded •- .... , L, t.\vvtuCU their legal limit In borrowing mostly due to a cut In utility assessments and by conversion of outstanding commercial bonds to bonds bearing a lower rate of interest. U. S. Reds Get Chance to Reply Four defense spokesmen— Includ- t f ing William Schneidcrman. acting j m party chief, who is defending -himself— are. scheduled to give their arguments in rebuttal to the government's opening statement. i Deputy U. S. Attorney Ray H ' Kinnison told the jury that the' government will prove the defendants were engaged In a conspiracy WASHINGTON Wi — Funeral services nre scheduled here Ihis after Harold Ickes. 17, for- :retary of the Interior who died last Sunday. to foster the Marx-Lenin philosophy that "all non-Communist gov- ernmcnts, including should be overthrown." our own. McMath's Campaign Fund Overdrawn by $14.53, Bank Soy, Want Special License Number? Just Ask But Forget Low Ones Interested tn getting a special Arkansas automobile license tnjt number each year? Well, the Stale Revenue Department says it can he done, but advises you forget low numbers such as to They're already U. 13 or 100. spoken for. All you have to QC. to hsve a certain number reserved each year is to write the State Revenue Department, and request It. Then when license-buying lime comes next year, yen \vill he riv- en the chance lo obMin !h\t number at the tegular rite— pro- vided ot course the number you want't already reserved. And chances are if vou arc after a !cm number si;'ch as your street address or telephone numbers, they're already spoken {lor. Tor instance License No. I is reserved annually for the governor. No. 2 Is reserved annually by K. B. Winders of Little Rock and No. Ill is held each year by Jack Marner of Hot Springs. And No. ion. one of the most s-oreht-afier number--, is V>"MTI! r-arh year by MI*. John \v. Ed- rwglon ol OsceoU. LITTLE ROCK Wi— Gov. McMath's campaign fund at the Commere^l National Bank here Is SH.53 in the red. The bank said yesterday In answer tr> B suit filed by At'ty. Gen. Ike Murry thai the account, car- ri r d in the name of "Hcnrv Woods ramnaieri manager. C-O (rovcrnor's office, state capitol," was overdrawn In that amount. Miirry lias filed suit against Woods, executive secretary, lo McMath. and Hlehvtay Commissioner Charlie Adams ot Hughes seekhiK to recover $2.26! which he contends they wrongly appropriated for the campaign fund. The suit, a result nf the Htell- wav Audit Commission's Investigation of the State Highway Department Involves money allegedly rahec! Dy public subscription lo finance Improvements on the Indian Hay road in Mnnroc County. King George VI, 1951 World Regrets King's Death By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS NAIROBI, Kenya ~ Princess Elizabeth wept when told of her father King George's death today. News ot the death, which made the princess a ijuccn, was first Siveu to her staff at the nearby royal lodge by the newspaper East. African standard, King George Dies in Sleep 25-Yeor-Old Elizabeth Now Queen of Royal Empire By TUB ASSOCIATED PRESS LONDON—Tired and spent, King George VI died today lifter 15 years on tlic throne. His daughter Elizabeth, 25, became queen. The word reached her in an African colony one of the remnants of empire. Geoi'Ko VI—the steady sort of monarch the Britona love—chod iii Ins sleep at Sanclringham, the royal estate in rvorfollc where he was Lorn 56 years ago. All over Britain the people said: ' OTTAWA—Canadians in this capital were deeply shocked today b.v the news of Kin^ George's death. Plans ivere made (o call an emer- eency session of the cabinet today. "He was a good man " The king ntid itts queen, Elizabeth, with their two pretty daughters. Elizabeth and Margaret, Rose, had won the hearts of Britain by their .steadfast refusal to seek safety abroad during World War II. lung Was Removed It is believed'that a blcod clot —coronary thrombosis—was the immediate cause of the king's death. Last September, a surgeon removed one of Ills lungs as cancerous, and .SEOUL. Korea—"Woll," said a British private, "one thing is certain: the Queen Mother will keep her chin up. so the rest of us can." That's how British Commonwealth' soldiers in Korea reacted to news of their king's death— after the flm shock and disbelief, SUPREME IIKAIKilMRTKRS AI.MKD POWERS, Kliropc— Oen. Eisenhower ordered all flajts at Ills headquarters here near Paris luwrrnl la half mast today at the neus of the death of Britain's King Georrc VI. PARIS—Mr-. Franklin D. Roosevelt snid she wns "terribly grieved and .shocked" at the news today of the death of King George- VI. BKRL1N — The Russians notified the Western powers today they would like to join In lowering MRS In half staff out of respect to King 'George. the king had looked ill for a long time. But even his Immediate family did not plow death was so near. Princess Elizabeth was in the first stages of an around-the-world trip but planned to come home immediately from Kenya. East Africa. Cromis at Palace Weeping crowds gathered at Buckingham Palace as word of tha king's death spread. Flags were Queen Elizabeth roval e/it|;irc ... ' Br annsn if/res Agri Officials In Dallas, Tex. WASHINGTON l/Fi — Sccretnr J Brann<in todivy fired tlic director " ~"' -••** »•».•*n*i u* lim*. ^jcm^c vi tunny DTQI and assistant director of the Agri-i tain its first reigning (juecn since victoria died 51 years aeo culture Department's nnmmnHitu * ..,, .^. ,__._,, .. . . • New Queen to Be First To Reign in 51 Years LONDON M>j—The death of King George VI today brought Brl- ^ullure Deparlineiit's Commodity office at Dallas, In connection with current Investigations ol shortages of government grain. Tile discharges ol Director La-I tham White and Assistant Director! T ' 1C uclipt srcw out of Hie foun:!- James Solomon, become effective ;it i m ? °^ an empire by another Queen the close of business Friday. Tliev I Elizabeth 350 years ago and Its rich have been off duty since late in' expansion under Victoria In the December, pending a department' 19th century. investigation. A Department spokesman said the men were removed from their Jobs for "administrative deficiencies and inadequacies." Truman 'Cleanup' Is Bogged Down And the coming to the throne of serious gray-eyed Elizabeth revived a mild superstition—that Britain waxes tat and prosperous with a woman's reign. ow. Queen Elizabeth. Another title—and the most Important one—is waiting for young Charles. He Is expected someday to become Prince of Wales, a title reserved solely for male heirs to 'h" throne. The lute is not passed alonir automatically but must he conferred specifically by the reigning monarch. Qurcn Is fu Kenya Tlic new queen, only 25, today was in far-off Kenya, an East African colony, at the beginning of a five-month tour of Africa, Ceylon, Australia and New Zealand. With I'.cr was her 30-year-old husband, Philip. Duke of Edinburgh, who cast aside princely Greek titles and became a British citizen to wed licr amid great splendor Nov 20 1947. They had intended to complete WASHINGTON tai — President Truman's projected cleanup of his official household bogged down to- ! day temporarily at least for lack j of an operating staff, | V "' "" .........n. ^,,u,,i As a result it began lo look as if) the Atlantic''^.^ of'thc''"^!"" house Judiciary subcommittee I states. Dynamite Kilting Still a Mystery SAN MATEO. Calif. W,—Federal, . - > state and local probers were mysii- journey by [fled today by failure to discover a lama a i"' I " lotlvl! U " lhc ( 'J : i>amite killing .,f will gel an Investigation of Its u,*,, underway before Republican Newbold Morris can organize his staff to ferret out misdeeds in government. He is a special assistant to Attorney General McGraih. Tl'c.v .Must Kclurn Now they must return at once. Their .son, ,1-year-old Prince Charles, born. Nov. 14, 191B, now becomes first in line to succeed 'o the throne. The line of succession. Tipton to Head Drive in Manila Alvin Tipton Is to be chairman of the 1952 Red Cross Fmid.s campaign in Manila. General Chairman E. J. Cure said today. The drive in Norlh MlssiKsipni Comity I., u> be launched later tins j. Mother mav ' pass from month, he said. |Gcor St ,'s mother Mary, to his wid". Toni Keen. 55. president of the International Totalizer Co.. and a rational figure In flog racing, was ciismenib-ictl yesterday when he tni'cVed the starter button on his Cadillac and set oft dynamite tucked under the hood. llie explosion destroyed the'^a- raije and blew an engine mounting [ in order, then Is Charles' year-old, j sister Anne anil Elizabeth's 21- : 2 ^ fe et through a window ot Keen's year-old rlster. Princess Margaret, i 16-room mansion. Titles Come Bark ' Death of the King brings barf- Gamblers Pay $2,650 ; several traditional royal titles. " j Two of them, tile dukedoms r.f j Cornwall in England and Rotliesay j in Scotland, automatically go at [once to Prince Charles. The courtesy title of Queen LITTLE ROCK Arkansas gamblers paid the federal government S2.650 In taxes collected on wagers in January. The Bureau of internal Revenue office here snid yesterday that the collection represented TO per cent on bets totaling $20,500. Kotyn Forest Massacre— Masked Witness Blames Russians By RUSSr.U, BRINES siory Is true. former Polish soldier wearing a chairman said, because "th^icsd- crude white pillowslip mask told a er in control of the Communist rc- congressional subcommittee today ; gime would not hesitate at all lo a 10-year old story of mass murder, [commit immediate reprisal" m Chairman Madden (D-Indl idrn-' nirmWis of (lie witness' family tified him only as a "personal ob- still livtny behind (he Iron Cnr- scrvcr 1 ' of the murdrrilis ma^-arre tflin. when some 10,000 Polish ofriceis: Tli World War II. The subcommittee is investigat- Ing the massacre.. Earlier witnesses have said it was'done by the Russians although the Soviets always have Warned it on tlic Germans.' M"ddrn s.iut mrmbci.s nf rlsr .' sub, iimnnltcc li»d talked to the witness and were convinced his In this made known it necessary to back up Ills story of the mass slaylngs nearly 12 years ago. sian prison camp and hlkfd for ."ix days across Russia. Mitchell 5 said, after hearing that Russian* officers planned the a.vsassiuatioa;. They wanted to watch the kill- ! ings. Mitchell said, so Ihey could < tell nbnul it later. Mitc:hrtl said ho lias rvirirnre >n J prove the Russians killed ihc Pol-! Ish lenders mid dumped their botii-si into trenches, where the Germans' found them In April. 1943. Moscow- lias claimed Ihe killings were by Nazis. The special subcommittee, headed by Rep. Madden 'D-Indi. is Inves- Ihe Katyn massacre on (See pictures on Page 5.) lowered to half staff. The nation's radios went silent except for news bulletins. Unwillingly. ' George VI bccams king by a whim of the fates — when Edward VIII (now the Duke of Windsor) abdicated rather than give up the love of the American, Mrs. Wallis Simpson. He Saw Valor fie lived to see Britain IQSC much of her empire and to see his countrymen in wartime valor and peacetime austerity. Now Britain*'has her first queen in 51 years. The last was Queen Victoria, who ruled from 1838-to 1901. And Britons believe firmly lliat the country waxes prosperous under a woman's reign. The heir to the throne will be Charles, the 3-year-old son of Elizabeth and the Duke ot Edinburgh. He is destined someday to become Prince of Wales. No Official Announcement While there was no official announcement, well-informed special-, isuf-ijr/Ssoliacd that the king died, .of coronary thrombosis—a clot on trie heart. This is often the cause when death occurs during the sleep. Additionally, the king had a history of circulatory ailments—he was operated on in 1949 to relieve a circulatory disorder of tile leg. George's voice sounded husky when he broadcast his annual Chrlslmas message, and some spe- clalisls saw that as n possilile indication that cancer, having been removed from his left lung, was still present in his right. Elizabeth gave him a long, anxious look last Thursday when she left London by air on her trip to Africa, Ceylon, Australia and New Zealand — a trip from which she was not scheduled to return until July. Spectators at the airport felt it was almost as if Elizabeth had a premonition she might not see her father alive again. The King. 56. underwent a serious lung operation-last Sept. 23. Recently he had appeared haggard but yesterday lie .seemed in good health. He appeared to be In lib usual health when lie retired last night. The 50-year-old ruler of the British Commonwealth and Empire became King on Dec. 11, 1936. Britain Led in War He led Britain through the peri- j Ions years of World War II and ) the economic and political crises I that followed. j King George h.irl been plagued by poor health since he ascended ! the throne on the abdication of his ! brother. King Edward VIII. the j present Duke of Windsor. ! The Kl"g's eldest daughter. Princess Elizabeth—first in i;r>e of suc- ccssfnn—now becomes Queen and ruler of millions of British subjects aroutid the world. Operation Hccounfrrt Tile King was operated on last summer for removal of all or part of one lung under circumstances which Indicated he might have cancer The re.ison for the op?r.;l : .on was never officially announced, however. Fears for his health had been expressed with Increasing frequency lately. Recent pictures of the King have shown a haggard and tired man, with deep circles' under his eyes. But the monarch apparently had felt himself rm the road to full Sre KIS'G fSEOHGK on Page 10 LITTLE LIZ— ie witness hid In a tree and,... „ lllt „„,,,,„ „,„ heel the srucsome drama, .lohn | behalf of Polish-America nrll, MilvmnmlHpc < ! m-ntv n , MiKUion .s.>ul the wiinr.: •f I ,>lish yilrtiri nnd two nun- | lie iijrnli.'ird because lie 1 \ill not ' ; "rcl.x- i used to be infer- in onytbi'Xj (Hoi was profit- Nov. they ore interested ii hiro that's deductible * SIA

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free