The Republic from Columbus, Indiana on November 1, 1945 · Page 10
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The Republic from Columbus, Indiana · Page 10

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Columbus, Indiana
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Thursday, November 1, 1945
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Page 10
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'T;..i: -art: t v PAGE TEN Rectal Soreness ;v, Got Ralief New Easy Way Sit In Comfort -Frolaraoa U a ouick. dependable reliever of itching, painful ractaj Kimoi-arms-tora which mar lo aeeompaay piles ml hemorrhoids. Briers aoothins; ion of comfort apon contact, form protcetins; film aver tart are, help destroy infectious germ, aide Nature heal op raw, broken tissues. No oil no fnM to bUib clothing. Sold ob money back cuaranta. Be nrre to (t thUnodera .relief today . . . aak for PROLARIYION Hook's Dependable Onif Store MO VMCERTAINTY. No gutesworV, Here are all die dry ingredients for pie cnut, pw-cietoa-roised for butc results. Nothing to add but water. H yowr grocer hean't Flako (or Fkrkorn) today, check with l 0am tomorrow. 53 bars And here are afl the V 'iis'rr dry ingredients for V corn muffins. . . , ' ? UiimmiiiirjimiNUNimniiiiiimiiiiiiiimmiiiimim iiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 2 W ASK YOUR FAMILY I THIS $64 QUESTION i. ': . "What will you do for money every month ' W when the proceeds of my ' C present life Insurance EE have been exhausted?" 3 See V PAUL W. SMITH S Corner Fifth and Washington Sts., Columbus, lad. : Phone 4311 , e COMPLETE INSURANCE SERVICE -al . IIIIIIIMMIIIUIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIM1IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII1IIIIIIIIIII1IH3IIIIIIIIIIIII V m " with a colorful border, or scarlet 1 ( I K ITae Penney! Convenient People Burned Alive in Manila 's Reign of Terror More Gruesome Facts of Jap Occupation Told Before Yamashita. Manila, Nov. 1 OP) Survivors, told ' a military tribunal today that Jap anese soldiers burned alive a former Filipino Supreme court Justice and 14 of his friends and repeatedly raped 40 of Manila's most beautiful and socially-prominent women. The tribunal must decide whether Gen. Tomoyuki Yamashita, Japanese commander in the Philip pines in 944 and 1945, shall die for the mass rape, torture and murders committed by his forces during an &-day reign of terror before the American liberation of Manila last February. Women and girls ravished as many as 15 times during that week of horror confronted Yamashita In the courtroom and told in all its revolting detail the story of their enforced shame. Press and public were barred from the session, but the digest of the women's testimony was made available later. Jew Refugee Telia Tale. The story of the burning alive of 15 residents .of a section of Manila known as Pax Court was told by Dr. Walter K. Frankel, a German Jew refugee, after, the court was re-opened to the public for the afternoon session. Frankel testified that the Jap anese altogether rounded up 19 in- habitants Of Pax Court, including ' forced them into single rooms and former. Supreme Court Justice An- j raped them. Many were virgins of tonia Villareal, Mrs. Villareal, only 12 and 14. Frankel himself and Mrs. Frankel. ' The same procedure was fol-"They tied our hands behind our , lowed for the next six days at the backs and gathered us in a semi- Bayview hotel. Some women and circle in a corner of one room," , girls were ravished in the main he said. "They made us kneel face dining room in the presence of downward while they pulled furni- others detained by the Japanese. v o ZZ j - - ass. A warm, soft 6-Ib. blanket in cream with a colorful border, or scarlet with black! 72x90" siie. 80" Extra Lay - Away Plan THE EVENING tured in the room about us and spread gasoline on the cushions of the furniture. "Then a Jap hurled a grenade. It killed Villareal and started a fire." Shoot Women In Neck. Frankel said Mrs. Villareal fell across her husband's body with a scream, "whereupon a Jap shot her in the neck." Mrs. Frankel gasped, "My God! and another Jap shot her through the neck. Frankel said. "She was killed and her blood went all over me," he testified. Frankel said another woman in the group succeeded in untying his hands despite her own bonds then he untied the woman's hands and they and two others escaped through the flames after the Japanese left. Another witness testified In the killing of two American civilians, Henry and Tony Daland. They both were slain by Japanese who fired their home, the witness said. Testimony during the closed morning session revealed that the Japanese gathered 400 socially-prominent Manila residents in a public square Feb. 9 and.- separated the men from the women sad" girls. Details of Orgy Told. The Japanese then chose 20 "young, good-looking girls," took them to a eaf e and plied them with food and liauor. then assem - bled them on an upper floor of the swanky Bayview hotel Japanese officers and enlisted men took their choice of the girls. j - Other girls were taken to the pmeXoTTmlpl AiLugcuici, mc oigy cuminuea ror eight days, with the victims in- eluding Filipinos, Chinese, sians and Spanish. Rus- MAGAZINE RACKET. S 1 Lincoln, Neb., Nov. 1 IP Maga- zine salesmen posing as World war veterans have been working Nebraska's capital city. The sales- men claim they receive points through a "G. I, point system" for magazines sold. Better Business Bu- reau officials report that many orders taken for subscrintinnK were ln cash and at less than the wnoiesaie price. - ha EXTRA HEAT ALL WOOL POLAR STAB x 90 ALL WOOL BLANKET wide extra lon; 44 -lb. blanket. Radiant rolon of Blue, Rose. Cedar and Green. Lustrous raj. on satin binding! 13.90 ALL WOOL BLANKET $ll.90 4H tba. solid color blanket in a generous 72" x 90" sire! Nicely rayon satin bound In radiant, soft colors! All Wool Iceland Blanket $I0.90 A 4H -lb. white blanket with a bright striped border! Whipped ends 72" x S4" double bed size! Value! Reg. U a Pat Off. ttEPTJBIJCAy, CX)LUMBT3Sw More j Men (Cautioned from pax 1) Everett F. Backer. Sgt Everett F. Baker." S4. of Nashville, member of the 339th Fighter squadron of the 47th "Sunbusters" Fighter group, .received a discbarge Oct. 26 at At-terbury and reported Wednesday afternoon at the draft office. Baker had 114 points? He recently arrived back In the United States from the Philippines. Baker entered service through the local draft board July 9. 1942, while employed by Noblitt-Sparks company and residing at Harts-ville. He went overseas in 1943 and rok part in the Guadalcanal, Southern Philippines, Luzon, New Guinea, Northern Solomons, Bismarck, China and Borneo campaigns and the Western Paciflic Air eombat John M. Chestnut. Staff Sgt. John M. Chestnut of 1706 Hawcreek avenue also reported his release from service to the draft office Wednesday afternoon. He was discharged at Fort Benning, Ga., with 79 points. Chestnut entered the Army April 16, 1941, as a registrant of the draft board at West Baden. He took part in the Ardennes, Central Europe and Rhineland campaigns. Alfred H. Arbuckle. Alfred Harold Arbuckle, 24, sea- 1 man first class in the Coast Guard, I ws discharged Oct. 24 at St. 1 Louis, Mo. An employe of Thompson dairy, Arbuckle enlisted Aug. 26, 1942, and after training was stationed in the Hawaiian islands, at Alameda, Calif., Boston and Nashville, Tenn. Arbuckle was discharged with 68 points. He resides at 2010 East Sixth street. William H. Burton. William H. Burton, 27, was discharged from the Navy Tuesday at the Great Lakes. He was a seaman, second class. Burton held draft order No. 2 in this county and entered service last May 21 while employed by Joseph Kroot company. After completing training he was stationed at Pearl Harbor. He resides on Route 3. George E. Giddings. Sgt. George E. Giddings of 1429 Franklin street, who entered serv ice Dec. 26, 1942, while employed j by Cummins Engine company, re- j ceived a discharge at Camp' At- j terbury last week and reported to the draft office Wednesday after- noon. He had 90 points. j Giddings served with the 96th ; t, --,;.. a .v.- 440th 1 .s, 1 w u a a a 1 1 unvsAwti vx. 1,. 1 - Troop Carrier group and took Dart in the Rome-Arno. Nor- mandy. Northern France, Rhine- land. Southern France, Central Europe and Ardennes campaigns. He has a unit citation, EAME ribbon with seven stars and the Good Conduct ribbon. He entered j service as a registrant of the Jef- ferson county draft board at Madison. Harley E. Meek. Sgt. Harley Eugene Meek, Route 8, was discharged Monday at Camp Atterbury on his 22nd birthday. I A member of Company B, 120th ! Engineers battalion' with the 45th Division, Meek took part in five ; campaigns and holds the Silver ' Star for gallantry in action. He was in the Rhineland, Na-1 ples-Foggia, Rome-Arno, Southern ' France and Central Europe cam- paigns and has the EAME ribbon ' with five stars and the Bronze Ar- rowhead. He was discharged with j 84 points. Meek entered service March 11, ; 1943, and went overseas the fol- : lowing fall. He is a son o'f Mr. and Mrs. Sylvester Meek of Jonesville. j Earl F. Brown. Tech. Sgt. Earl F. Brown, 24, ' engineer and top turret gunner on a B-24 bomber, who was listed as A STORM Mn a, RU-BER-OID noop What makes TlTE-ON Shingle storm proof? It's a mattoi ol design. TTTEONS lock into each other, present. ing a united front mat stands up against a wind strong enough to root up a tree. Each shingle interlocks at 4 points and ia nailed down at 4 points. Goes on over old root Sss these beautiful, firs-real slant shingles Todtjl WENDEL BROS. Builders Supplies. Fourteenth at Sycamore Fhone 4429 INDIANA; THURSDAY, Discharged miasing In km an4 later found, to be an internee in Switzerland, received a discharge from the Army Air forces Tuesday at Baer fleld. Fort Wayne. iVhort UmP.a" eHn MIO ' te rvic. April it was learned that he Was being ar went overseas in Feb-interned at Berne, Switzerland. He!rurJ- rvin .T1 5 later made hi. way back to Eng- S'dtaehmai fJJ, T" land and returned to the United , "aUon. SixtA Arraored dhrtaloa States ln October, 1944. ?V ,del nrP1 An employe of Noblitt-Sparks, h P" 2 ' J .-Vv00 entered service Aug. 28, mnd t00 P to tt 1rJnfd has the Air medal with Oak Leaf ! Northern France and Rhineland cluster and the ETO ribbon with mP18 two campaign, .tars. He was dis- f" charged with 67 pointa. Brown ia 3 "d , p000? married and is a foster son of Mrs. i f p I?.t"rndct U Martha Stuckey of 1422 Cottage, StMiM of September, avenue. j George F, King. m j w c I George F. King. 31. received a Floyd M. Stoner, Navy radar- d'sc,hr the Navy Oct man first class, of 2430 Pearl Greit with 41 H street, who was on thavlist of dis-j1 chargees announced Wednesday,! Kin" d his family reside at was released at the Great Lakes '2221 Chestnut street He entered Monday with 48 Navy points. (service Dec 29, 194S. while em- Stoner reported at the Great ! ployed at Home Furniture ' store. Lakes after arriving back in theH rved on the TJ. S. S. Hercu-United States from Japan. UM. cr"o vessel, and returned A local representative of Pitts- t0 th United States last July aft-burgh Plate Glass company, Stoner er 18 months of sea duty, entered service in November, 1943, Aboard the Hercules, he took after training and was assigned I part in the invasions of Saipan, to a crew detail for the new Mt I Palau, Leyte, Luson and Iwo Jlma. McKinley, a radar and radio con- j His ship also stood by during the trol ship for combined land-sea op- operations at Morotai and Guam, erations. i Recently he had been stationed at The ship took part in seven op-! Mare Island and Treasure Island, erations, among which were final ' Calif. operations In the Solomons area, I Charles E. Hoeltke. and the Palau, Leyte, Mindora, Lu- j Charles Evans Hoeltke, 25, of zon and Okinawa invasions. Stoner Route 4, specialist third class In was home on leave last July and 1 the Coast Guard, received a die-then reported back aboard the Mt ! charge Tuesday at St. Louis, Mo., McKinley, which was slated to j with 40 H points, take part in the invasion of Ja-1 Hoeltke enlisted in the Coast pan. Before the ship returned to guard Sept 25, 1942. Among sta-sea, the war was over, but the Mt 1 tions tlOwhlch he was assigned McKinley went on to Japan. Iwere Galveston, Matagorda, Port Ival B. Clark. I Aransas and Corpus Christl, Tex. Ival B. Clark, Navy seaman, first I Leonard A. Urbsriuts. class, received a discharge Oct 26 1 Sgt Leonard A. Urban ns, 25, of in Chicago. He resides at 2123 ; 437H Washington street was re-Caldwell drive and was a repre-1 leased from the Army Monday at sentative of Western and Southern ; Atterbury after three years' serv-Lffe Insurance company here at ice. the time he entered service March Urbahne entered the Army Oct. 29. 1944. 24. 1942, while residing on Route Clark returned home 6n leave in 3. He took part in the Sicilian, Na-August after being stationed at ples-Foggia and Rome-Arno cam-Pearl Harbor for a year. He re- paigns and has the EAME ribbon cently had been at Camp Parks, 1 with campaign stars. Calif. ., I James M. Caffee. Melvln E. Sneers Sgt. James M. Caffee of Route 2 Sgt. Melvin E. Speers. 27, who was discharged at Kennedy Gen-was wounded ln action three eral hospital, Memphis, Tenn. times, was discharged at Camp He entered service Sept. 20, 1943, Atterbury Sunday with 87 points. ' as registrant of a Chicago draft He is married and resides at 429 board. Caffee served on the Ger-Pieasant street. j man front and was' wounded ln He entered service April 25, 1944. action. He has the Purple Heart and took part in three campaigns, , Khmeiana, Central Europe and . member of Ardennes. He was Company B, 328 Infantry. , ; QiM999QB-tt09t9996000OOOQ0OOO69O6O9990O6OO6999tQ9O9O6OO6666996OG9Q00& j mm W JBjk aaj aTMs, eajaaaSH SIZES IN STOCK NOW 1 For Tailored Clothe PLAIN GYPSY TIE $4.49 There's completely new foot-freedom in this Gypsy Tie a wider tread, more toe room, and a good heel fit. The style, of course, is smartly right for tailored dresses or suits. Sizes 4 4 to 8. Widths A to EEE. Black only 4 Full Bed Size CHENILLE BED SPREADS Blue. Dusty Rose and Green, very heavily covered, lofty napped. Neat designs. A quality generally found at much higher prices. Buy now for Christmas on layaway. MUSLIN FLOUR SQUARES And colorful Dish Towels In Red. Blue or Tel-low. There is no limit to the uses one finds for this material. ALL VOL WANT. Children's WHITE SHOES Sisea 1 to IS. Sturdy itehdowa construction. Nice quality uppers. $149 $1.69 $2-69 NOVEMBEft 1, 1945. Hs ksj thav Purpl HeaH vttfe two Oak Leal clusters, the CAMS ribbon with tiura stars and the Good Conduct ribbon. At the Urne ht entered serrtes he was en P1 & fS?f51 . , ZZll 5 .T LZTL , Z j" T"! ! .,i .w . and the EAME theater ribbon with star. 1 He was a member of Company C. 101st Infantry. Now Here Is a Lot of Wear for Children LEATHER OXFORDS SLIPPERS For BOYS and GIRLS Sturdy Stitchdown construction and the first time in months you can buy ail you want without rationing SUee 9Vi to J4 SPECIAL CLEARANCE Ladies' and Children's SHOES $l.00 pi" Patent-tex, Gabardines and Fancies, mostly with long-wearing plastic soles. A good selection of . sites, but not all styles. Ceilings to S3.49. 1 3.62 22c Boys' GYU S II 0S 51.69 f Sturdy black uppers.- heavy rubber soles. -Mea'e Stare - i. Sl-M afS PUBLIC SALE. r f i r: ; . . 'I ; ..:, 1 X win seB fat PobO Aaettea at my farmi located 2 aaUaa south west of Elisabeth towa and 1 miles northeast of AsalU, just off Road JO, est Sat, Nov. 3, 1945 Coaaweaolng at 1 : A. M, COWS 1 Brown Swks, 1 Ouerneey. 4 Jerseys. ', 20 HOGS 1 sow, T pig. 1 pure-bred Berkshire sow, u shoots. ; MULES I mules and harness' good. FARM IMPLEMENTS One 7-rt. Daering binder, 1 mower. 1 'disc plow, t cultivator, roller, one 1-horae wheat drill. 1 Oliver tiding plow. 2 John Deere corn planters, 1 spring-tooth harrow, 1 spike-tooth harrow, set of block and cable and puK leys, double shovel, single shovel. 2 wagons, hay rigging; 10 gallon milk can, strainer, buckets and mtseeQaaeoua article ' HOUSEHOLD; GOODS Ctrculatnig heater ta A-l oendrUoa, . Florence heating stove good;' wood burning stove, kitchen safe, kitchen cabinet dining table, nprigfct piano, txtt rvg. chairs, 1 complete bed. 1 bedstead, dresser, cream and green wood and coal range, and other small artidaa, TERMS CASH LINZA ALLEN, Owner F. G. WADDLE, Auctioneer C A. ENGLE. Clerk. Lunch served by Ladles of Saiwlcreeh Friesids Chnroll YES, SIR THE LID IS OFF! NOV WE CAN DELIVER FLOWERS FOR YOU! STARTING NOV. 5 LOCAL DELIVERY AS FOLLOWS: City-wide delivery daily in the afternoon. Hospital delivery on Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday afternoon. Delivery to funeral homes and residence funerals as needed. Orders delivered to East Columbus $3.00 minimum. P. S. Flowers can be delivered for you to distant cities "the mercury way" vie Florists' Telegraph Delivery Association. Please have your order in by II A. M. for delivery the same day. BARNABY'S FLOWER SHOP 17th and Lawton FOE SHOES AND UNUSUAL you can buy that extra pair of shoes You and the children oan Better be Early! CHILDREN'S COTTON BRIEFS 3 pi,r H.00 Sorry? Only sizes 2, 4, I and 8. Well proportioned for site. All elastic waist, and a-Q you want we think! Ilea's HOUSE SHOES Leather uppers with no-mark Neoprena aoiee Rubber In sid for comfort. T to It $2.98 Dial 6146 1 BARGAINS and forge the stamp worri both have shoes. STURDY BLUE POPLIN WORK SHIRTS H.29 Roomy shirts with regular collars, tailored: to fit well; 2 large pockets. Eenfortsed shrunk. Rises 14H to 17. Buy any amount you wish. ThU Blanket Lining? Uea's Overall COATS $2.49 A tough. coat of servtces-ble Blue Denim for the hard wear of farm work! II oa nnmg of wooL and eottoa la-aurae warsath. strongly at itched seams and 1 Blf patch ' pockets! Blsee Sa-44. Wavftj JACXETS $3.15 Clssrtscsl LavaW L-lasr SHOES tt W have narrow raoaOr A apd AA. yoaH a aargaia S2.00 1&

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