Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 7, 1948 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Tuesday, December 7, 1948
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'-If Our Doily Bread Sliced Thin by The Edifor Alex. H. Washburn Paragraphs Pcas'l Harbor Armstrong Reposfs Only time will tell whether the Un-American AcUivties Committee is intrigued by the testimony or fascinated by the fact that a man really answers to Hiss. " They say a politician never for- gct.s a name, but that's one that must make 'em Hindi. Hope Community Concert association raised considerably more than the minimum requirement, therefore we will have .some good music this Winter. 1 have an explanation lor the fact that the .same person can enjoy both Hood music and popular tunes. Popular music reminds you of the places you've been and the people- you've met. But the great musie is played for yourself alone. Popular music is like going to the; movies—the other, like reading a book. WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Partly cloudy, showers southeast and cast portions this .'liternoon. Fair lo:m;hl, Wcdncs dry. Colder tonight. 50TH YEAR: VOL. 50 — NO. 45 Star of Hopo 1899; Press 1927 Consolidated January 18, 192V HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 7, 1948 (AP)—Means Associated Press tNEA)—Means Newspaper Enterpriio Ass'n, PRICE 5c COPY This is a grim anniversary. Seven years ago Japan attacked us at Pearl Harbor. For all Japanese the Pacific today is an empty ocean. Throe and a halt years after that sneak attack Japan had vanished not only as an empire but as an independent government—the most complete demolition of a nation since ancient days when Home sacked Carthage. How does a modern world power go down all of a sudden and virtu- allv without trace'' The same thing, on a lesser geographic, scale, occurred in Ger- inr.ny—and tor the same reason. Both the Japanese and the Germans relinquished to dictators their responsibility as individual citi/.ens, bringing down disaster on their country, and poverty and misery for tlu>rn:>ftves. Lyman Armstrong, for many years manager of Hcott Stores in Hone, now manager ior the same company in Florence. Aia.. Is a great admirer of the cOPiiv>.unit> trade prmr.otkm program which is in effect in that city through all four seasons of the year. On his lar.t vis.i UUCK hero bo (old jiie the relail merchants of Florence spend about Sl^.Ullli a year on trad;: promotion—advertising not individual good:; but merely to bring people to town, i. ach store •, following r.p this pro!Yio'.!on with its individual .store acux-rlisin;;. Today I have from Lyman a copy of th'j Florence Chamber of Commerce bulletin describing their Christmas Jubilee promotion of Monday, November 29. which brought ?•!'>.000 people to town ior the opening of. tin. holiday shopping season. "This is a good promotion," Lyman wrote on the margin of the bulletin, "and cost the merchants Slj.GOO." The cost figures are relative, of coi'rso. What is important is. that every city, big or ^i!i;:!l, v,-ork its own trade teriHory systematically and thoroughly with a united pro- The giant press which is the heart of the new factory established by Cobbwood, Inc., in the former bouinwcstcrn Proving Ground to manufacture a patented wallboard, was shipped from Buffalo. N. Y., December 3, and is expected to arrive in Hope Thursday or Friday, December 0 or 10. President Guy E. Basyc of Cobbwood announced today. Manufactured by the Lake Eric Engineering company of Buffalo. the great press weighs 300,000 pounds and is being transported here in three railroad cars. It will arrive on the Missouri Pacific. The foundation was completed in the press-room of Cobbwood, Inc., sometime ago, and the other processing machines and assembly lines occupying the two buildings of the Cobbwood plant are complete, so production tests will be possible as soon as the press is assembled. Cobbwood is a local company organized and owned by 18 lumbermen and wood processors operating throughout southwest Arkansas, in association with Walter Cobb, Jr., of Memphis, to utilize a process patented by Mr. Cobb to manufacture a fine quality of wallboard from sawdust and other wood waste. The finished product is extremely hard and takes a beautiful finish, one of its u.scs being tabletops and counters. Youthful Pranksters Gives Santa the 'Hot Foot' Burlington, N. C., Dec. 7 —(/P) — Jolly old Santa was anything but jolly at Burlington's Christmas parade. He got the hot loot. An unidentified, and as yet unapprehcndcd, y o u n g slcr made his way beneath the Chamber of Commerce float bearing Santa as it progressed yesterday along Main street. Once under its covering, ihe kid set the jolly old Saint's trouscr leg afire with a match. Santa, jolly old follow that he is, merely extinguished the flame though, then he observed the youth attempting to ignite the other trouscr leg. That made Santa hot. This time the old bearded gent disappeared down the chimney on his float and attempted to force the prankster from beneath the vehicle. As he did so, the youth jerked out a pocket knife and cut a hole in Santa's shoo, barely nicking his toe. Santa went up the chimney and the kid fled. Oklahoma Bootlegger Token Here in 17-Mile Chase Has Wife and Baby With Him jiris State police added a new chapter to the whisky-running war at 6:30 this morning when Patrolman Milton (Scrub) Mosicr, chasing a bootlegger suspect 17 miles clown No. 29 captured him two miles this side of the Louisiana line when the whiskey car turned over—only to find that the whisky-runner had his wife and baby with him. The suspect, M. F. (Dude) Lindley, of Oklahoma, was placed in the LaFayette county jail at Lewis- vine on charges of transporting whisky and reckless driving. Police seized 87 cases of whisky in his three-quarter ton pickup. Mrs. Lindley was injured but '.drinking partly of two couples, not seriously, and_ started back j Watson said tho girl, whose body was found in a car stalled in a croc' from Nationalists Admit 110 P Moses to Address Mississippi Businessmen Fayctteville, Dec. 7 '— (UP) — Washington county Coroner Ed mond Watson said today that carbon monoxide gas apparently was a major factor in the death of a . r'-year-okl Springdale girl near here Sunday after a nightlong H n M 1." 1 11 <f 11 •! I'l 1 >• , \f 4. \t'f\ fti-\\ i I-.1 ,\ r- Jackson. Miss., Dec. 7 — W) — C. Hamilton Moses. Little Hock, president of the Arkansas Power i and Light company, will be the principal speaker at a meeting of ;;is;sippi business and professional leaders here Friday. | Approximately 500 are expected Nanking, China, Dec. 7 —</] v ; — ]fi>r the meeting to discuss iorma- Government sources admitted to-'tion ot a ''Mississippi economic day Communist armies have encircled 110,000 Nationalist combat troops on the central China /rout southwest of Suchow. These trapped sources said army groups the have compressed on a front eight three been miles They council." Moses will outline the functions of the Arkansas Economic Council- State Chamber of Commerce which jcomrnuni he heads. for her unnamed Oklahoma town after first-aid treatment. The baby was not hurt. near here, slandular was suffering ailment which Patrolman Hosier said he ac-J made her susceptible to the-gns. By LEIF ERICKSON Honolulu, Dec. 7 —(.•?'—A navy aircraft carrier last night rescued 33 exhausted survivors of a mid- Pacific plane crash, ending a dramatic '10-hour air sea search. The air force men wore picked up in shark-infested waters from two overcrowded life rafts. Four others were given up as dead. Today the navy issued a list of (he :i:i men picked up by the escort Carrier Rcndova in rolling seas. J< did not include the names of these four men, previously listed as among the 37 pascngers on the costed Lindley just south of Lcwis- villc, but the suspect fled down the road, and the police car couldn't catch him because the careening truck deliberately blocked the road. The chase ran through Bradley and ended just south of there when the truck overturned on a curve. Patrolman Hosier's official car lost all its headlights, the spotlight and windshield, and sustained scars all over the front end. because of flying gravel during the chase. His announcement followed an au- tupsy r,n the body of Beniice Robbins after the screams of her 18- Young, long and five miles in depth were trapped by the Communists as they marched south from Su- cliow to rescue other encircled government forces. Eight or nine Red columns, commanded by General Chen Yi. were stalled year-old sister. Mrs. Elsi brought farmers to the vehicle. Officers said the gas apparently scoped into the automobile after its motor was left running with the exhaust pipe submerged in tho water. to have completed the encirclement of this former Suchow garrison. The trap was sprung about 50 miles southwest of their former base. Civil officials, evacuated from Jap Midget Sub Survivor By IAN MUTSU Nagoya, Japan, Dec. 7 — (UP)- Ka.'.uo Sakamaki, only Japanese Suchow with the troops, were re- 'Survivor of the midget submarine New York. Dec. 7 —M 1 )—-Another" day of questioning before ,1 • py- htintin;: iccieral grand jury (octay confronted Whiliaker Chambers, confessed courier for a pio-wac t espionage ring. ! Chambers testified before the grand jury at length yesterday and was closeted until early thir, morning with members of the House un- American Activities committee, who hastened here to talk with nim. Chambers' appearance before the, grand jury coincided with the committee's disclosure that the ex- Communist previously had accused Algcr Hiss, former state department official, of slipping him "restricted ' documents for dehveiy to a Russian agent. The Nc\\ York Herald Tubunc said today Hep. .Richard M Nixon, ported hampering operations of the attack on Pearl Harbor seven years encircled armies. I ago todaj', has had enough of'war. (The government sources' con I Hc sa .vx he ' s "»°t so happy" about the world situation, but adds: "If another war comes along, I would want to stay out of it—re James H. Jones. Superintendent of Schools, announced today that the Hope School System will hold Open House Sundav afternoon. December 12. from '2 until A. All patrons arc cordially invited to visit the schools that afternoon. The school buses will run to bring in patrons who live on school bus routes. Each bus will make its regular run, starting about 1 o'clock. All their respective schools from two until four o'clock. A short program will be given in the High School auditorium at 4 p.m. by the Speech Department. This will be followed by a la- minute movie in Junior High, an School activities. Seeks Genera! . Meanwhile, two University of Arkansas students, who reportedly accompanied the girls on tho weekend drinking party, were to appear before a reconvened grand jury. Both young men were held in Washington county jail con firmation of Communist reports- came shortly after Nationalist forces announced they had abandoned two towns on the nor'hern front to Reds marching toward main strictly neutral. chairman of. the House un-Ameri- came before the grand jmy for permission to appear before it. Nixon, the newspaper said, wants to submit information hi' and other members of the comniit- jtee have about: the controversy in... , , .- . . volving Chambers and Hk.s. Sakamaki, JO, worus quietly as jf allowed to testify Ni.vm will Peiping.i " " clerk m the Toyoda truck com- n sk the jury to urge appointment The bulk of Chen Yi's forces S/m'n 'irnrrled iT^'bride '° f ''' S ^ 1 nssist;tnl a!tol < 1c > ! T^!^^™^^ ! " ™ ^ n " d V & ' I vent an attempted break through] No charges were fifed" against the ['" n " effort to contact the encircled ' students. twelfth army group. The grand jery has been invesli- Last night the Communist radio gating a gro-.-.-ing incidence of ju- claimed 20,( vciiile delinquency in this college have been inflicted on round-cheeked, almond-eyed son. liquor. Piosecntor Ted Coxsey ryviitc said he had filed j of liquor law violations Washington, Dec. 7 — (/P) —Post- \ Charley Cole, owner of a master General Donaldson said] vine taxicab co, and Lige town, particularly on the question 13th and Kith army groups caught submarine grounded off Pearl liar of where minors have been getting fin "air tight encirclement." Anoth- [ bor. general in the case, according to the Herald Tribune. In Washington yesterday. Nixon told reporters the eommilltco re- He no longer believes that ho, coivcd from Chambers three docu- disgraced himself, his iaindy, his merits in Hiss' handwriting. II? ancestors, his country, the Im- ; sl ,id they have been submitter! to his em n government handwriting expert liter hisii.vho said "conclusively and wilh- 2s already j perial Japanese navy and . the 2nd, pcror by being captured a! |er Communist broadcast said Na of Ber jtionalist troops attempting to inarch charges against Faycttc- O.sburn. teachers will be on duty at i today he will ask the new congress a taxi operator. Coxscy said Cole • • - • all ma jj except I was charred with selling liquor south were "stamped" when came under attack. A Nationalist military they He is he became the first Japanese war prisoner of World Gives motion effort — leaving each store |m-!ated air torce C-54 transport: to follow this advertising. with its own II Staff Sgt. Joseph L. Smith. Stockton. Kans. Staff Sft. Wiliam A. Colvin, Jr., Cross Citv. Fla. Sgt. Robert C. Harrell, Milledge ville, Ga. Sgt. Charles T. Millapaugh, Port Jcrvis, N. Y. The survivors were all in an ad yanccd state of exhaustion from 40 hours on or clinching to the life Two were unconscious and be hoisted aboard the car- other rd:; will , It-leva, condemned I A JJ the Sii))reme court on live until the United u:i ore it. S. were crammed on or around two life rafts, each built to accomodate only seven men. T .'-' v ,,„, ,,..,,. i,..,,t ' T »°sc two rafts were all thev 'm ,-,-,- i' C V uld nml and inl ' !au> :lftcl ' lh '<-' ' St m " L ',, ,,. VB '.', I Pla»t- "ran out of oil and altitude" si.l Do., ini'.ar.rt crashed into the ocean 1.200 miles southwest of Honolulu in the early darkness last Sunday morn- ini:. Lt. Col. William R. Cal- hoiin ..1 Birmingham, Ala., the plane's pilot, reported in a radiophone interview from the Rendova. While sharks circled them, the Washington. Dec. 7 —(/P)—A dramatically broken supreme court tie gave seven former Japanese warlords a new lease on life today —the seventh anniversary of the day of infamy they helped plot. who 1945 war court si.t Dec. Hi Is .submitted by two - death house and five .-need to prison terms, •omo commander told :.ted Press his original atemont coveicd the sit- ay. His original com, til:.' co-Hie: nr.ed wo'-.'d "certainly •d while action was ir petition:.:. about the iminediiit .••ir cijm;n;,N. he •••• other '.]Ue;-.Uui:s •fiiirl's deei.iinn In :.:;. A::lcs: sur.l lit: 1 u.-n h'j'i iin-h-r ;j)e circ '.'oulcl be unseemly, e source:; said AlacArthur had anticipati-d f.ome chalk'nge to the authority of the international tribunal which tned Japan's war main on the job to handle any legal challenge that might arise. Aivion", iMiicAniiur's luncheon I'uc.st 1 - lo;i;;Y was lioscoe Pound, De.-tn Kmorilu.-; ui' Harvard Law School, lie is here on a brief visit. "11 looks, like t!ii- case is being , men took turns hanging on the outside of the rafts in the ocean, resting on the crowded surface. or At Splitting five to four, the tri- ! bunal agreed yesterday to consider ' whether it can pass on the find ings ot the international court in Tokyo which doomed the men to hang as war criminals. Justice Robert H. Jackson, took leave from the bench in to prosecute Nazi Germany's criminals, cast the deciding because, he said, "the issues here arc truly great ones." "Their decision will establish or deny." he declared, "that this court has power to review exercise ol military power abroad and the president's conduct of external af lairs of our government." In earlier appeals to the tribunal irom war crimes sentences meted out by American military courts in Germany Jackson held aloof because ol his role at Nuernberg as chief Allied prosecutor. In those cases the supreme court divided 4 to -I and—because a tie vote denies an appeal — the sentences never were reviewed by the tribunal. In no event will the court to boost rates on first class. Donaldson told newsmen that higher rates "will have to come on all low revenue-producing mail." He talked with reporters at the j White House after conferring with President Truman, but said he had not discussed the matter with Mr, Truman. He said the president is "not acquainted" with situation but he will be." In reply to a question, Donaldson said he would ask congress to. increase rates after clearing- thJ matter through the White House and the budget bureau. He said increases will be asked for second class mail, newspapers and magazines third class, circulars and advertising fourth class, parcel post and special services, such as money orders. Donaldson told reporters the spokesman described the Communist encirclement press i j without a license. A similar charge, I coivcd plus one of selling liquor on Sund- [communiques' 'are' "usiiaiTv ' Tale ""in clay, was filed against Osburn. renortimr rovci-sos. he had "not re- such reports." Government War 11. But seven years ago. Sakamaki ..,.,: was one of live ollieers who sot reported [forth in five midget submarines as "not, ready, indeed eager, to die Jor the glory of his country in the sneak attack on Pearl Harbor. Kaeh submarine carried two i pei sons and was 74 leet long, l ri ] f .j,'j weighed 30 tons, had a maximum reporting reverses. Col. Chiang Wei Kuo, mm-u.nj-; , ,. ... ancso adopted son ot President s l )l - e d 01 .A Knots Chiang Kai-shek was believed with ninyo ° L Llboul ' 10 ° the entrapped troops. With the four major army groups I defending East China encircled and facing possible destruction, milt- post office department will have an all-time record deficit of $550,000,000 at the close of this fiscal year next June 30. He said that compares with a deficit of $310,000,000 for the fiscal year which ended last June 30. Donaldson estimated the second class mail deficit for this year at $207,000,000 , third class $129,000,00 and fourth class at $85,000,. Mrs. Emma Bishop, aged 74, died early today at the home of a daughter, Mrs. E. L. Lane of Hope. She is survived also by another daughter. Mrs. L. A. Walker of Hope, a son, Lt. Col. J. E. Bishop of Ft. Sam Houston, her father, M. M. Alexander of Ft. Worth, Texas, a .sister. Mrs. Ora Waller of Pcas- ler, Texas, a brother. B. L. Alexander of Ml. Pleasant. Texas. Funeral services will be held at Baptist Church of Columbus at 2:30 p.m. Wednesday by the Rev. Howard White. Active pallbearers: J. B. Ellen and Oscar O'Dell of Hope, C. R. White, Floyd Woolsey, David Mitchell and Sam Williams of Columbus. "i crulal "« miles, and was equipped with radio transmitters and two bow torpedoes. Sakamaki trained long and hard for what he sincerely believed \vas his dale with destiny. He studied out qualification that tlies 1 aie in the handwriting of Mr. Hii.s " A reporter asked if thue wa . anything to show that the documents were not something that Hiss had put into state depart ment files and some one eloc ha'i removed. Nixon replied: "All I can say on that point is that. [ have lead fh» record carefully and from ieartuv' the documents it is rippauMit thut the form and content are such that they were obviously not intended to bo simply a part of slate department records." at the naval academy, learned to fly at Kastunigaura, practiced seamanship aboard the training ship rivers (Abukuma and underwent six;;;ial tary circles in Nanking were giving renewed attention to defenses along the Hwai river and the lightly held Yangtze river. The are the final barrier to Commu- j training at Chujo bay, winch eiu.se- mst assault upon Nanking. , y rL , sem bied Pearl Harbor. He was commissioned a sub-lieutenant. He recalled vividly how his midget submarine was launched from its "haagar" on the afterdeck of a mother submarine 30 miles off Pearl Harbor on the moonlit night oC Dec. C. He was 23 years old then. His orders read to coordinate an, underwater attack with the aerial bombardment of Pearl Harbor. He was instructed to attack, in order, aircraft carriers, battleships and heavy cruisers. The instructions said that he should rendezvous after the attack at Point 7 off Lanai island. But Communist Foe New Mayor Berlin. Dec. spoken foe of 7 — (/Pi An out- communism, Socialist Ernst Renter, became lord mayor of blockaded and surrounded Berlin today. The newlv elected Surprising Things Where Seemingly There Is By GEORGE TUCKER (For Hal Boyle) New York — i/Pi — In those fateful days of 1943 when the Libyan desert was a graveyard for rnili- city assembly chose him unanimously to finish the present mayoral term, in expectation thai he would be con- i tinned in office when the assembly i meets in January. The Russians, who have a rump Communist city government in their occupation /.one, do not rec- ogni/.e Renter. His sway is over the three Western /.ones of about half the area of Merlin and more than 2,000,00(1 people. he knew that was only a formality. All were expected to die ior the glory of their country. "1 said goodbye to tho captain of the mother sub and 10 minutes New York, Dec. 7 —(/P) — Errol Flynn, a daring fighter on the screen, was charged today with kicking a New York cop on the shin. An expert boxer and fencer, the 38-year-old actor allegedly gave the boot to one of New Y'ork'j finest after one of those clottdv disputes that sometimes befall gentlemen in taxis after midnighpt. Flynn, released in. S500 bail supplied by a night club proprietor, hollered it was' a "frameup " The validity of what happened to-whom was to be lestecl in court later today. This was the police version o£ tho incident: Flynn and a companion who. later we surfaced so that we could , ul enter our midget submarines," hel wr said. "It was then I got a nasty shock. My gyrocompass vas out of commission. Why, 1 don't know. There was no time for repairs, \ticr con- Milting the captain, I decided to attempt to make the .journey any- identified himself as Boljort Gra- Wahn, 3!l, a movie publicity riter. wore; riding in a taxi which was stopped by a police patrol car. Tho police — Patrolmen JoM-ph Fu.-1-geles and Joseph Gardner — thought the 22-year-old driver had an unusually youthful appearance. When the driver not out to show his credentials Wahn leaped oul gedly used abusive lan- a man ment, sat of hrur-ti ir*ger quietly in the of u ,, (e ,. unti , c ;-- p j -~ . L , d Uu , m ^ mi(laftel . noon ycstc rday ;lllf , (in , pped adduional supplies. T , R; | . c _, c , u , , . . ' 45 miles an hour. We singled out a ( buck and the cr-lonel look him neatly with the second shot. In the next hour llaxv.-orlh lulled four Mayor Louise bucks, and lie wasted Bugs nny V/arns: SSJOPPJMG DAI'S h- rfler LI. Commander Steve G. Kona of Hammond. Ind., ordered his searching privateer to turn back lo its Johnston island base, lo six minutes on the extra search the life rails' green dye marker was sighted directly beneath the privateer. Kona saifl the survivors "were j j hanging on the gunwales — halt in-I side, halt outside." I Calhoun reported his men saw sharks circling them from the time they "ditched" the plane until ihev were picked up. "We had shark rcprellanl aboard the rat'l and used it at all time to keep them away, Calhoun said. He said In the best of his knowl- • •'ige cVeiyl.KiJy got out of UK hit the ocean 1,220 t-l ui Honolulu. court actually dealih with onlv | two of the seven men sentenced to hang and only five of the US who diew jjri.son terms. Dispatches from Tokyo, however, said it was believed the court's action automatically would mat stay all sentences. Gen. Douglas [desert MacArthur previously had staved the executions pending action ' bv the court. out of Africa. Haxworth, a pipe smoker, was a big man with a square face. He was the best rifle shot 1 ever saw. At Two time when the army was living on canned stew it was worth noting s table had plenty of wild turkey and gazelle. Now the bird Haxworth called a others, all few shots. | , . The'i it w,-e, n:y turn, lint when ! administrative staff we jumped Die n'ext .pair we had !Po\yi'i; company, difficulty in overtaking them. Schroeder. also a|<" "'•" ht-_ said. Socialist, who reverts to deputy l: "' lc al 7:50.' mayor. A Russian veto prevenlc'c.1 i M a '»''. fnrough Renter, a reformed Communist, |f' ; "''- |K : "hung arm from taking office last year. ! bo1 '. trying lo mala The Fast-West conflict split the of the city's to periscope everyone was taken to a station. There, with one word leading to Bor; ' ' "' repairs and rocks and the depressions in desert iazei not tin- hcartbre.-.kin:: .-] high re- If I would llOVer their I plane iniles aisley Students to Present a Christmas Pageant .•in-'i by C. J. Mdwarda oaii:-, Communitv and i oy Jair.es !•'. lUcMas- kai.-i collided at Third iUx-cls about 1:30 p.m. the A truck ov "C Cross; R a car driven ter of Tc-xai and lla?.el S: today. Two occupant;, of bile Mr; . MciUaaers ler Mis:; Kalherinc- "''.-re ni.-'iit-d tu a treatment »!' cut JieV.'d (u lie u( a City police io\-i deut. K ivy an ians Hear Prograam by Speech Class Mrs. i; Dtdja hear about the v/ood- chopper who cliun't start cutting down trees until there was only 15 chopping days till Christrn-is? turkey was actually a bustard, anjlong elongated old world fowl like plover in taste and in pute as a game bird. Ga/.elles are a form of anu-lopc- with small recurved horns and large liquid eyes. They rcsemoli 1 tiny deer, and anyone who hasn't seen them in their wild slate kno.. 1 :; very little of beauty and grace.. 1 bad been in the desert I" 1 ' weeks and had seen nothing alive- except men and dogs. We wcie moving across wildenics's; of sand, rock, and camellhorn. and in ail that wasteland for hundreds: of miles there wasn't a single drop of water. Not a river, not a creel"., nor a s/prin.-', w;<.s to be found. An,:i there v.as absolutely no cover. "How can they hide, and how they can live without water'.'" "Maybe they live on dew." Ha.-:- worlh said. "But they're there tiiev can hide. I'll show you." Kaily next morning we got u truck ai;d. with the colonel' rly driving, started off. \V'e moving at about W miles an and had traveled about U-n when the colonel nudged me. "There's a bustard. Take i d an OH rifle make out • L' I'oui id a I US kited. 1 fi The the floor cM.'secl tho car lo bounce erratiea'lv. so that it was almost imoo.ss ilile lo huok the on that fleeting beautiful I cnnnol i-einenibcr how s i-a/cll'- niaintainefl that Ibor trying lo find a target. Several times he surfaced and was depth-charged. He saw sever- Kight hundred employes of the a! , ^'"-'l 1 vt-al't — . company. Beawag aiu'ry at Com- : "' d destroyers — but he wanted miinist police interference in their i to savc ' ll!s torpedoes tor bigger affairs, reported for duty at a new ! " ;| " 11 -'. through his pcrisjenpca he- office in Western Berlin' instead ofl ;; , aw L-olumns ot smoke rising over lite harbor. '"' iKlvrm kicked liar- I"..'- (eU-s chaiged that him in tin shin as the policeman walked behind him. Klynn and Wahn were i t-inovcd to another station which ha» cells. Flynn was chaigc-d vvith third de- ,gret- assault, Wahn with disoiderly minesweepers (conduct. in at headquarters tor. Four hundred employees Soviet sec- ose -I.") miles an I homes are in the 1-tussian occu|)ied hour. We hounded hint for six orpi'ea stayed on at the old head si-veii miles. I emptied the gun at ,'inarlers by agreement with those him. but at the end of the chase it (who left. It was said the -lot) .vas still mi its leet. lie had ( .stopped j^'ould risk Communist reprisals he couldn't go any slmifl there, about 1' '•• 'kin:.'. lit me. lih-il him then he :,nvv, .iv. Ga/elle:; The midget several times submarine iirounded on reefs. Bilge waf- of the 1 rt.-, l.ati-r. ii they break ;!iy were run ep • and cap- if they joined the proles,!. This fresh manifestation Berlin cleavage came as Social ( *-':> Democrat.-; proposed, to install ;i ;Unie new lord mayor iiniiK-diatejy as a symbol of Western Berlin's rej er spread to the battery racks and deadly gases began (o fill the submarine. Depth charges; rocked it. Their senses dulled. Sakamaki and his fellow crewman, Petty Officer Kiyoshi Inanxaki. decided to tr yto make Lanai. Then the shin led for (ht: Hull and last Credit Board tion of communism at Hie polls Sundav. Movie Czar !s Insulted by 'Mere' Reporters S.:i];;i what compa Coll maki ;i:aki swam for the shore of le thought was Lanai. His nii'ii was drowned, ap.sing on the short', Saka- n.-menilii-ivd nothing more until he was shaken by an Ameri- jean soldier pointing a pistol at him. II" found he had been traveling in circles; and was. back on Oahn. "I was terribly ashamed." Saka ni-iUi said. "I asked for an opportunity In die an honorable death, ho', they just laughed at me." The commanders aucl crewmen ^ot' the uther nhduet Mihmarhies ' Wi re ln.-.t and were enshrined by the J a l i. : i lie se a:: "war ;'.oi|s " soon • after i'eail Il;irbor uay.'Tiu,- ,lapa- nese iniiiie on meiit'on that Sal-:a- inai.i had I':,lien into Ainc-ricaii ih National farm loan associations of Illinois, Missouri, and Ail.^Tisas ri--i.-let:led Knns Waters. Ce.ihnvtllt;, ,. . Illinois, t(i a M-year tei-pi en the boaid of directors of the Kami Cro- d't Aiiministration of St. Louis; bv- ginning on January 1, 1!J4<, at-cording ' tu announceniLiit made by D. M. Hardy, general agent Waters owns and supuivi'tsv the ooeratioh of a livestock (aim njar Carlinville. He also i,; s..'ciet:iiy- treasurer ill the National l-'aiili L-ian Association of Carlinville, local unit of the Kami C'redit Admin- islralioii of St Louis. He i-, a 'luu- uale of tin.' U.'iiver.-.iiy ol Jilaiou:, a'ld for a numljer of > ai^> w^ > farm adviser fur K.dgar County i.' West Bros, ul J»:.vp Neon Sign a V,' Illinois. As: a nv-ruber K.irin Credit I.) Ftd-ral ').: the l-'ciU'ta 111--, of St ul the . i \en-md;l ;e.N a diret-loi ol The ltd Dank of St I.OIUJ 1 lutcrmeeiu:t( Clfd'A Louis, the i.'oi-poration e'f St. Loirs Bunk t'oi C'>opt'l- v niemhei-s, ot the ho id are' M;.rlin, Chairman. St. Louis, Cr.:iu.'!i, Joiner. AiKan-us; L. Faiilkner, Mc-aa Aikdu- '.ed A. (';;'•.iv-i .-•. Ca ) <! taid- Mis.:,inui: Cli.-.i-U::-, K .'igiu», !i'o\v. Mis-'uii.-!: C: i ill o Sch-

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