THURSDAY, DCEMBER SO, 1937 CARROLL DAttTHEBAl-D.feOARROIX, IOWA. "ttTRST PICTURES OF THE PANAY PAGE nv» IN NANKING WITH ROPES FOR WALLS — Undaunted by the thunder of bombs and shells as Japanese battered at the gates of China's capital, Dr. Miner Searles Bates, above, of Hiram, O., professor of history at Nanking University and adviser to the Chinese central government, refused to leave his post inside the walled city. The U. S. embassy furnished Dr. Bates with wall-scaling rop— permit him to escane at tht moment. •",7 v< .-wr vi \vs PtrrtRr* FOR hxi srayKR] WHEN FANAV WENT DOWN, WITH U S. FLAGS SHOWING ON STRUCTU RE—Here is the first picture of the climax nl the Japanese c.ttack on the U. S. S. Panay, the vessel sinking in the Yangtze River. The arrows point to.where the American flaj; was painted on the top of the superstructure. Picture, taken a mile from, the sinking vessel, by Weldon James, newspaperman, was carried out by the injured Americans, rushed to Manila by U. S. S. Steward, and flown to San Francisco by trans-Pacific clipper. CUT OUT DIPLOMATIC FORMALITIES—Dr. Don Leon de Bayle. new minister from Nicaragua, and President Roosevelt set something ot a diplomatic precedent when thev dispensed with formality in presentation ot his credentials. Instead of formal attire, Dr. de Bayle. as pictured, wore business clothes and was greeted in P^oosevelt s offtce. TcOV\ RIGHT, 1"37 A<iVIL Nt«S FJtTlTU 'S. iU« NTV ^RVH C, HONOR FOU PANAY'S HEROIC DEAD—In flag-bedecked cas- •rets thr* bod'-'-« of the American sailors who died m the sinking ol" t'v U S R. P.'inav were bems; moved from the U. S. S. Oahu to the U S. S Augusta when this picture was taken at Shanghai. SHELLS SCAR BRITISH RESCUE SHIP— This graphic picture of the side of H. M. 3. Ladybird. British warship, shows the effect of gunPre the vessel went through to rescue the survivors of the U S S- Tanay, sunk by Japanese airplanes in the Yangtze River near Nanking. piillllill HER NUDE BODY FOUND IN HOTEL—Pittsburgh police faced a strange mystery after the unclothed body of Pojse Ault, above, 30-year-old divorcee, was found in bed in a hotel room which had been occupied by four delegates V to the Steel Workers' Organiz- f\ ing Committee convention. There were no marks of violence on the body. A note in the room included the phrase: "Better get rid of it if you can." ,vp F v IINER PRESIDENT HOOVER WENT AGROUND OFF JAPANESE ISLAND—Here is another American maritime mis- S, eL Sr Dollar "lmer President Hoover after it went aground at Hoishoto Island, south of Formosa. On the shore are n - p 1 shown island residents, who extended relief and hospitality to the passengers. PpyKTGBT. mi, ACME NEWS PICTURES gOR SEA' SBK¥Ijtagj, WOUNDED COMFORT EACH OTHER AFTER PANAY SINKING—Here's a gripping .aftermath of the sinking of the U. S. S. Panay in the Yangtze River, E. R. Mahlmann, chief boatswain's mate, was badly wounded, but he's show standing, endeavoring to give any assistance to Lieutenant i F Anders, the badly wounded executive officer of the Panay, who carried on despite injuries. . COPYRIGHT,, im. A< MI \xw^ PICTURES romwameamom JAPANESE AIR BOMB TEARS GAPING HOLE IN PANAY—An idea of the punishment the little U. S. S.. Panay underwent when attacked and sunk by Japanese naval flyers is given by this gaping hole, torn through her deck by an air bomb. Picture taken by Weldon James when the Panay, on a rescue mission in the Yangtze, was attacked near Nanking, four persons killed and several injured. Survivors of the Japanese-sunfc. American warship Panay—both walking and stretcher cases—being transported to the U. S. S. Oahj for removal to Shanghai after spending a night at a Chinese village. Photo, by Weidon James, rushed to San Francisco by American naval vessel and Pan Amer.can Clipper. PANAY'S COMDIfc, WOUNDED, RESTS IN BAMBOO BUSH—Lieut. Comdr. James J. Hughes, commander of the IT: S. S. Panay in its rescue mission up the Yangtze River,. was one of the;seriously injured when, the American warship was attacked and; sunk by Japanese,: naval .planes- near "Nanking, Chjna._ This photo, taken by Weldon James, newspaperman and _survWojjvshows.Hughes, injured, lying in "a bamboothicket." "~ WRITER HOME AFTER BOMBING^—Jim. Marshall, Seattle newspaperman who is Oriental correspondent for a national: magazine, shown after he arrived at nis^nbme 'in Shanghai; after being - - - seriously wounded in tHe Panay, attack. PANAY REFUGEES' SEEK SAFETY ABOARD RIVER CRAFT—Leaving the horror of the Panay bombing and sinking to seek safety ashore, thes° survivors are shown on a Chinese river craft in the Yangtze River, In center, wearing cap, is Weldon James. United Press Nanking correspondent. ' - To his right are Norrwui Soong, New York Times, Mr'. McDonald, London Times; Sir Barzini.
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