The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas on January 18, 1945 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 18, 1945
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

> THE lOLA REGISTER State Historical Society Topeka, Kansas Comp. VOLUME XLVIII No. 71 The Weekly ReRinter, Establiihi^ 1867: The lola Dcily Register, Established 1897. lOLA, KAS., THURSDAY EVENING, JANUARY 18, 1945. Bnccessor to The loU Dailr Register, Tb« lols Daily Record, and lola Daily Index. EIGHT PAGES STRAIGHT TALK FROM CHURCHILL Stands Firm On Foreign Policy Prime Minister Covers W^ide Range in War Review to Commons; Warm Hand to Allies By JAMES P. KING London,'Jan. 18. (AP) — Prime Minister Churchill in a war review which ranged / from Balkan politics to all the fighting theaters of the world told the house of commons today that the present Russian drive was part of a coordinated victory plan to keep all fronts "in constant flame until the final climax." . He gave American flphtlng inen ccmplete credit for stopping the "costly sortie" by Field Mar.shal Von Rund.«tedt in the west and he once iiKaln endorsed tl.'' Allied denuind fur till' uncunditionul surrender of Geruuiuy .uui .r;ii)Mn. Churchill s:ild he and Murshiil Sinlln had reached an agreement on deallni! with the Balkans to prevent future wars, but that this aRrecment did not divide Europe into .'.phere.s of influence after the war. Challenge (o House Again he challenged the house to another vote of confidence on his policy In liberated land.s. declaring that Britian would pursue a wartime policy of interference in mid- Bradley May Have All Of Command Again f By the Assticiate'l I'rp'-.s) Lt. Gen. Omar N. Bi-adley po.s- .sibly has resumed command of uU armies in hi.s 12tli army group on the cential secloi- ol the we.stern fi'ont. His command wa.s split by Field Marshal Von Rundstedfs December offensive and the northern part of hLs forces, including the Ninth and most of the First army, was placed under command of British Field Marshal Montgomery. Bradley retained command of troops on the south of the Belgian bulge, including Lt. Gen. George S. Patton's Third army, some units of the First, ant} one division of the U. S. 7th armv. All Credit To Yanks Pilots Wreak Havoc On Occupied China Kunming. China, Jan. 18. <AP)—In the most destructive as.saiUts ever mada by U. S. 14tM Air Force fighters, pilots rampaged the length and breadth of occupied China Tuesday and Wedijesday and destroyed or damaged 135 Japanese planes, mJmy on Shanghai airdromes. Hundreds of Japanese were killed by strafing and bombing and thou.sands of tons of ship- pii'.g were damaged heavily within a 2,500-mlle perimeter of enemy holdings, a communique from Maj. Gen. Albert C. Wedemeyer dLsclo.sed today. The planes ranged from China into Burma and French Indo- China. Battle of Belgian Bulge "Ever Famous" As American Victory Says Mr. Churchill LfJiidon, Jan. 18. 'AP)—Prime Minister ChiU'chill said today that American armies have done almo.st all the fighting" and "have lost 60 tn 80 men for every one of ours" on the western front since the Germans launched their bitter counter offen-sive Dec. 16. "This is the greatest American battle of the war and will be regarded. I think as an ever famous American victory." Churchill told Commons. "We ourselves a month or two die Europe so long he held offiq^^^ lost 40,000 men in opening President Roosevelt haa been liept ' informed ot the exchanges and correspondence with Stalin, he added. Widen Luzon Front Americans Spread Out To Right and Left; Core of Jap Resistance On Road to Baguio By C. YATES McDANIEL Gen. MacAi-thur's Headquarters, Luzon, Jan. 18. (AP)—Gains right and left of tile expanded Lingayen gulf lieachhead were reported by Gen. Douglas MacArthur today as his main spearheads pointing toward Manila approached the important city of Tarlac, fighting nothing much worse than mosquitoes and heat. On the right the Yanks advanced 17 miles up the thumblike Bolinao peninsula to capture the city of VoJinao. at the northern end, after a. short skirmish with a weak enemy i-ear guard. The western part of the drive ex- the Scheldt," he .said, "but the bulk of our armies on this occasion when Observing that "Marshal Stalin ' von Rundstedt attacked was sepals very punctual" in keeping his ob-! , , . , , ^^ < ^ne western pan, oi tuc unv.: ligations to the Allies, ChurchUl. "'^^ miles f.om the,,^^^^^ Lingayen gulf baach- ".-aid he would not attempt to "set "npact of the new offensive. |i,ead tc approximately 60 miles, liinlts to the subpro and titanic Credit to Others Highway events" unfolding on the ea.stem Cheering greeted Churchills i on the left flank the Sixth army front. warning that "care must be taken ' cut the main Luzon-Baguio hlgh- ' Till Final Climax" ! in telling our proud tale not to ' way in two places and sent patrols "I can only say," he said, "that it claim for the British armies an un- into Pozorrubio, around Vrhlch the is certain that the whole eastern due share of what is undoubtedly most stubborn resistance of the Inand western fronts and on the long the greatest American battle of tlie vasion has been encountered. The front in Italy, where 27 German war." i .'Americans now have five wedges divisions are-still held by no more, "They have suffered losse.s almost alonj; this important highway, than their number, wiU be kept equal to those of both sides at the one Yank column was last re- henceforth in constant flame un:il Battle of Gettysburg," he said. "I ported only a half mile from Ro- thc final climax is reached." j have never hesitated to .stand up for .-ario. moving eastward along a road In rapid-fire older Churchill told our own soldiers when theij- which joins the main highway two the iiouse: ! achievements have been cold-shoul- .niles beyond the town. Juncture at Britain will itay in CUeece until dered or neglected or overshadowed Uif fork would put the two Yank impartial elections can be held. Th': as thuv .sometime.s are. but we must column.s on a mountain road lead- lelt wing EAM - ELAS factions not forget that it is to American -ng to Basniio. summer capital of against which British soldiers havn'homes that the teluarams of per- thi- Philippines, 16 miles away, been fighting are "even dirtier than sonal loss and anxiety, have been in this area the Japanese are ihc Germans" and must be con- coming during the past month and making a determined effort to .stand .siderea Trot.=kyite-Communi.sts — a that there has been a hard and ;,nu light. Cutting of the Luzon- phrase many heard as Churchill's severe ordeal during these weck-s Eaguio highway at Pozorrubio and absolution for Moscow in the Greek. for our brave and cherished ally.", three miles north at Babonan vlr- Russians Take Warsaw* EASTERN FRONT Nazis Back Reich Soil Ending* flye years of terror, the battered Pblish capital of Warsaw is captiired jby Russian armies of Field Marshal Greg^)vy K. Zhukov. Gro- Jcc and It^dom are taken In push toward Lodz. An-advance is made be-, yond fallen Klelce to within 38 miles of German Silesia, vital Nazi coal, '; and steel region.—(NEA Telephoso.) Into Reich At a New Point British Gain Three Miles Near Hongen; Third Army Launches New Drive On Sure The Weather KANSA^—Occasional Ught rain and little change In temperature tonight; lowest 30-35; Friday light rain east,, partly clondy west, colder in northwest. Temperature—Highest for the 24 hours ending 5 p. m. yesterday, 39, lowest last night 33; normal for today 32; excess yesterday 4 degrees; excess sln^e January 1, 18 degrees; this date • last year—highest 51; lowest 31., Precipitation for the 24 hours ending at ^8 a. m. today, .05; total for this year to date, .09; deficiency since Jamjar^ 1, .61 inches. Sunrise 8:36 a. m.; set 6:29 p. m. Thermograph Readings Ending 8 a. m. Today. 9 a. m. . .V 33 9 p. m. 34 10 a. m. 33 10 p. m 3i 11 a. m. ...y. 34 11 p. m. _....34 12 noon .-4 34 12 m 33 1 p. m. 34 1 a. m _..33 2 p. m. -." 36 2 a. m. 33 3 p. m. . 38 3 a. m _...33 4 p. m. .1 S9 4 a. m. 34 5 p. m. ...r. 39 5 a. m: 34 6 p.-m. .. f. 39 6 a. m. 34 7 p. m. 37 7 a. m 34 8 p. m. .. 36 8 a. m 34 troubles. EL/iS forces already have butchered up to 1,500 fellow Greeks, "mostly with knives or axes." Warning to Peter Britain has no intention of lot­ ting young King Peter .=tand in the path of a regency for Yugoslavia. He will be plouuhed under by "the march of events" unless he agrees. Mrs. Emma Priddy Dies at LaHarpe Mrs. Emma Priddy died early tliis j morning at her home in LaHari 'P- She was 84 years old. Mrs. Priddy was born at Bathalta, tually seals off whatever enemy I.jrces were along the northeastern (Continued on Page 8, No. 4) Nazarene Church Has Special Speaker Saturday „ Tlie Rev. Holland London, district Marshall Tito must be considered Illinois, and as a child came with ' superintendent of the Arkansas dls- the undisputed master of Yu^.o- slavia. Italy will be free of Germans in (Continaed on Pan 8. No. 3) Area Red Cross School Meets Here Friday kepresentatives from 23 counties will meet at the loin high school tomorrow for a school of instruction cotiducted by the American Red Cross. Representatives from the mid-western area office, St. Louis, will be in charge of the conference. The Allen county chapter is the iiost. Mrs. L. M. Powell, county chairman, said that the activities of the Red Cross have expanded so rapidly during the past three years that district conferences are held each sLx months to keep members of the local chapters fully informed concerning the organization. The public is invited to attend all the sessions. The Red Cross offers many fields of service for those wishing to assist service men and their dependents or to participate in other work done by the organization. Registration will begin at 10 a. m. and a complete program will be available at that time. . During the day the following subjects will be discussed: the war fund, administration, nutrition, home service and public information. Patriotic Service L\t A. M. E. Church A service flag and honor roll will be dedicated tomorrow night at the A. M. E. church at a special service opening at 8 p. m. which will be addressed by the Rev. M. C. Knight, plesldlng elder of the Topeka district. A short patriotic program will be under the direction of the Rw. H. W. Walts, local pastor. An American flag win be presented by the ladles of the O. A, B.. her parents to Chanute where she trict, will be the principal speaker attended grade and high schools, at a special service at the Naza- fehe taught school in Neosho county rene church next Saturday night, for two or three years, after com-, This is a joint service which will pleting her education. As a young woman she came to be attended by members of the denominations from Chanute and Buf- Allen county and has lived in or falo. The Rev. Jarrette Aycock, near either Tola or LaHarpe since ^ superintendent of this district, also then with» the exception of a few years in Kansas City. Mo. She was a member of the Congregational church. She leaves a daughter. Mrs. Nannie Stanley, of the home; a son, Charles Blakely. Washington stat<?: two brothers, H. J. Starkey. La­ Harpe, and E. Starkey, Pueblo. Colo.: two sisters, Mrs. Elizabeth Smith, New York City, and Mrs. Ida Sullivan, California; 13 grandchildren and 24 great grandchildren. will speak. The Rev. H. O. Om- doff. local pastor, invites the general public to the service. Elect New Officers For 4-H Club Council New officers for the Allen county 4-H club council for 1945 wUl be Rollin Larson. Big Creek, president; Merle Mueller. Full-O-Pep, vice president; Mary Alys Jean, Dusk Funeral services will be held at Patrol, secretary-treasurer, and Mary 2 p. m. tomorrow at the Waugh Nelson, Full-O-Pep, reporter. George funeral home. • Burial will be at '• Mack. Tola banker, gave the club Highland cemetery. ' council a short talk .on banking. Two medic brothers—T-5 Earl E. Boltz and T-5 Arthur F. Boltz of Frontline Troops Have Mystery Siory of Their Own to Solve BY HAL BOYLE | a break across 100 yards of open With American Second Infantry; territory with two other, captured Division in Belgium, Jan. 13. (De-, Americans and a wounded Nazi he layed). (AP).—Foxhole flashes: [had talked into surrendering. Frontline troops don't have to read murder mysteries—they have one at hand. It's the "case of the Jerry non-com." | PljTnouth.. Wis., helped evacuate 20 Two doughboys, T-Sgt. George V. | casualties from a border town at Wortman of Muskogee, Okla.. and night diulng some of the hottest T-Sgt. Gene D. Weaver of Silver-' fighting at the recent German lake, Ind., found the body of a high- breakt-hrough. ranking German non-com tangled .Although one forward aid station in barbed wire. The dead Jerry's commanded by Maj. David F. Weav- throat was bruised as if from chok- | er, Dover. Kas.,i was in Imminent ing and there also was a bruise on danger of being stirrounded, he his forehead. The theory is that he managed to get out all the litter was killed by his disgruntled sol-: cases and walking wounded with diers. I the assistance of T-3 William M. Lafond. Marquette, Mich.' Taken prisoner. Sgt. H. G. Cockrell, Hillsboro, Texas, was ordered The textbooks on anti-tank tac- [ to carry a wounded Nazi piggyback tics don't say anything about set- across a field. "Somewhere along ting up your guns on the third the way the German was knocked floor of a house but Lt. Camot from my back by a rifle shot," re-. Larson of 93 Marshall Circle, Pitts- lated the sergeant, who then made! (Continned on Pas« 8, No. 2) Manpower Ceiling In Effect Here Tola rfhjd: Allen coimty employers are no<V lipder the new nwnpower "ceiling" regulations recently announced for the state of Ksmsas, B. E. Col^ manager of the Chanute office^of the U. 8. Employment Service, ej^lained here today. He just letunied from a conference in Topeka to.^raln'USES managers in administration of the ceiling program. , •> The regulation requires that no employer may have on his payroll more malei workers than the number set as his "ceiling." The ceiling for each employer not engaged in essential work is the liumljer of male workers on his payroll January 10. Tjie ceiling for the essential employer Is the number of male workers in his employ January 25. Celling WiU be adjusted as adjustments are necessitated by the interest of tfie war effort. These niles will reduce- the demand for men workers, and thereby "ease the squeeze" on all employers, by insuring that no employer, not ev^n the firm engaged in the most urgent work, can increase the number of men on the job withotat positively (establishing the ntfed for them, Mr. Cole explained. , The hlri.og of World War II veterans is njpt prevented by the ceiling. An employer who has his cell­ ing nimib*r of men at work may continue tij hire these veterans. He mav also continue to hire handl- canped men, but the USES decides which me^ii may be called handicapped. The employer must be under his crillne, counting in both veterans ^nd handicapped, how- (Oontii\'a<^ on Page 8. No. 5) IT. S. Slibs Sink 24 Mor^ Jap Ships Wash^gSoa, Jan, 18; (AP)—The sinking of 24-additional enemy vessels by American submarines in the Pacific an^ Far Eastern j waters was announcetf by the navy tdoav. The ba? Included four conibat ships. The new toll clnimed |bv the far- raneing stfemersibles indluded a destroyer, three escort vessels, a large careo transport, two laree tankers, a medlimi careo transnort. eight niedlum cfcr^o ve<sels. two medium tankers, a medium traiji.sport, four smnll car^ vessels and a small tanker. -I-B*^ The announcement raised to Wfl the to^fll df Jananese vessels wbieh have fall^ victim to submarine warfare. 'The total Included 103 Jananese ^mbat vessels sunk, and 855 non-o^mbBtant ships. Top Pacific Ac4 Killed An Advanced Far Eastern Air- force Bfi.se on Luzon, Jan. 18. (AP)— Maj. TliomaSjB. McGuire Jr., the highest ;rankii>E army ace active iii the So^jthwrs; Pacific, perished when l{is P-^B stalled on a high Paris, Jan. 18. (AP) — British troops advanced al- mcjst three miles into Germany today to near Hongen, center of a Reich district jutting into the Dutch Panhandle. U. S. Third army troops stormed actipss the Sure river near Dieklrcli, 15 miles north of Luxembourg city, in .a new assault \ipon the base of the flattened Ardennes salient. American First army troops picked up ^yardage in the slush leading to St. Vith, last Belgian road center in Oennan bands. They were closer than four miles and gaining along the main road northwest of the toiVn In the Recht sector. BrilUh Widen Front •jhe British offensive from the Maas (Meuse) river toward the Rofer overran at least five more villages and was widened to a 28-mlle curving front from Geileiikirchen to TRoermond. Lt. Gen. George S. Patton's Third army laimched a new drive on the south side of the Ardennes salient. Elements of the 4th and 5th infan­ try'divisions crossed the Sure river speed turn anci crashed 200 feet intd the sea.'^ • McGuire w^a.i attempting to como _ ^^^^^^ ...^ to the a.ssistaTxe of his wingman | beginning "at 4 a. m. in the Diekirch area, 15 miles north of Luxembourg city and 18 southwest of the Siegfried line stronghold of Bitburg. The crossing was forced despite heavy mortar, machinegtm and small arms fire. 3ut above Strasbourg, the reinforced and increasingly aggressive Gennans lengthened their narrow cross-Rhine bridgehead to nine miles and captured Stattmatten and Den- golsheim, 15 miles northeast of the -Alsatian capital. The U. S. armv, however, won adjacent Sessenhelm, fought into the streets of Herr- lishcim and beat down attacks at Hatten. Weather Worst Foe "The two-day curtain of fog began to lift slowly after dawn, promls- ] ing air support. The miserable combination of snow, ice and blinding ground, haze had been perhaps the greatest brake on the Allied attack j.'^.lnce the start of the week. As the fog lifted in north, a slight rise iri temperature turned snow to slush. Lit. Gen. George S. Patton's Third arriiy captured Bourcy and Hardigny, on the south side of what was the Belgian bulge. The army continued who wiis under' attack by a Japanese! exploratoy _ Jabs Inside Germany M ij. T. B. McGuire fighter plane when the stall ended his brilliant career. He had a total of 38 kills. Brig: Gen. faul B. Wurtsmith in command of "the Fifth airforcg fighters said that McGuire's wipg- man also lost his life. He was shot down. Army Casualties 74,788 In December Alone along the Moselle valley. British Mosquito planes all night long supported the Tommies agrotmd, (Continned on Page 8. No. 1) To Head Infantile Psiralysis Campaign i>aul Reed, lola contractor, has been appointed chairman of the Allen county inf^tile paralysis association and will be in charge of the campaign to raise funds for the national foundation. No plans have been completed by Mr. Reed and Washington, Jan. 18. (AP)—Amer-: lean $rmy ca,iualties of 74,788 in December alo«je on the westera. . . . front liave br^.ught the total from his committee as yet. D-day in June to January 1 to' 332,912. Secrietary of War Stimson, reporting triis today, said the total for that period yidudes 54,562 killed, 232,672 woundfid and 45,678 missing. The 74,788 figure for December included 10,419 filled, 43,554 wounded and 20.815 missing. Most of the missing in December, Stimson said, are probably German prisoners. THE ROAD TO BERLIN 'By the AnBociated Pn>M) 1—Russian Front: 260 miles (from Czestochowa). - 2—Western Front: 301 miles <from near Dtiren). 3—Himgarian Front: 364 miles (from Hron river). 4—Italian Front: 544 miles (from Reno river). Three Top Red Army Men Head New Drive Washington, Jan. 18. (AP)—A .surprise shift in the Red army lineup has put Russia'.s tlu-ee most brilliant generals at the head of her three most powerful army groups in the general advance across Poland. Almost tmnoticed amid the steam of victory bulletins from Moscow was the designation of new front commanders, but this news was taken by experienced observers as confirmation of the significance and potential far- reaching results of the Red army's grand winter offensive. Say Wai-saw Is Stripped Almost All of City's Industry Sent to Germany; Churches Looted Moscow, Jan. 18. (AP)—A Pravda dispatch from Warsaw today said Germany had moved virtually all the Polish capital's industry to the industrial centers of Breslau and Leipzig in southeastern Germany. Railway tracks in the Warsaw suburbs were crowded with freight which the Germans were not able to get out, however, because of the lightning Russian pincers which closed from around the city from the east, north and south. But all equipment of airplane and tank factories, food processing equipment and bakery machinery was stolen, Pravda said. Inhabitants Sent Away In the last few days, Pravda said, "dozens of thousands of inhabitants were sent westward in German trains. Churches and castles were ransacked. What was left of the population spent their days in digging trenches and building tank traps under German supervision. Even women and children were put to work. The Germans kept up their campaign of executions until the very last hours of their occupation of the Polish capital, Pravda said. "Victims swayed in the winds on many gallows," the account .said. Jap ''Inventions'' Due to Wreak Havoc on Yanks <By the .\s.'i<ni..i-,.rl tVpsvl The Japanese-controlled Batavia radio asserted today "the boastful Yankees have no monopoly on important inventive genius." And as evidence the broadcast, recorded by the Federal Communications Commission, cited four purported wondrous Japanese military inventions, all of which might have been culled from some super-duper future comic book. The radio quoted the Japanese newspaper A.sahi as the source for these Nipponese developed inventions. A plane "three times as large as the B-29s" capable of directing explosive-laden pllotless planes and unmaimed torpedo boats over wide areas; A mystery ray that could "blow up the entire city of Washington in an instant"; A radio device "able to detect accurately the actions of B-29s at Saipan as well as the movements of submarines operating from the coast"; Special chemicals that can be "spread in the air to guard against B-29s" by forming a compoimd with gasoline and turning into a sticky substance that "renders useless the engines of enemy planes." Stopped by Jap Fire After Crashing Wall American doi^hboys inspect wTCckage of this armored amphibious tractor, knocked out of action by Jap artlU^ry fire &fter it had plunged through this brick wall while covering infantrymen taking town of San Jacinto during early moments of Lu|on;invasIon. Photo by Stanley Troutipan, NEA Photographer for War mur^ PooLC—"WPP Photo Irom NEAJ Reds Near German Silesia Fighting May Already Have Spilled Over Into Germany from Poland, Fast Being Freed By W. W. HERCHER London, Jan. 18. (AP) AHarshal Konstantin Rokoss- ovsky's Second White Russian army drove to within 17 miles of East Pru.s.sia'a southern border today. The right wing of the mamoth Soviet offensive in Poland may already have crossed the frontier of German Silesia. Berlin admitted a wholesale disengaging movement was in process, and one Moscow dispatch said it was believed Germany was now fighting on home soil on the eastern fron in Silesia as well as on the western front. Marshal Stalin announced more than 1,000 towns and villages. Including the fortress of Modlln, 15 miles northwest of Warsaw at the confluence of the Vistula and Bug, were captured by Rokossovsky. Take More Towns Przasnysz, 50 miles north of Warsaw and 17 miles from the East Prussian border, also was captured in the thrust along the main Warsaw-Konigsberg highway. More than 1,500 localities have been seized since Rokossovsky launched his drive along the Narew north of Warsaw with his general objectives the reaching of Danzig and the possible isolation of all, or most of East Prussia. German military commentators said Rokossovsky had thrown 30 fresh divisions into the power drive toward the Baltic, 100 miles north of Przasnysz. Two Million Stronr Three great Russian armies, 2.000,000 strong on a .i „u-mile were fast liberating all Poland after the capture of Warsaw, Radom, and Czestochowa. Berlin broadcasts said German troops were "disengaging themselves" all the way from Slovakia to the Polish plains in the face of a "Ten - fold Russian superiority." Their next natural line of defense is the Oder river, which farther north runs within 30 miles of Berlin. With smashing of the Krakow- Warsaw line—which German captives called the "middle European Wall"—the Germans were able to make a stand nowhere as yet. Whole Divisions Trapped The Paris radio said there no longer was a front line in Poland, and Moscow dispatches said the Germans were suffering their greatest losses of the war. Whole divisions were being trapped, and unofficial estimates placed German tank losses In the last three* days at between 800 and 850. With the Germaas facing the loss of all Poland as a result of the swift Soviet advances, two other pwwer- ful Russian armies were completing the liquidation of the Nazi garrison In Budapest, It appeared likely that resistance in the Hungarian capital would collapse totally in a matter of days, if not hours, to add to the Russian successes along the 600-mlle eastern front. Elliott Didn't Ask Priority for Dog, Says Early Washington, Jan. 18. (AP)— Presidential Secretary Stephen Early said today that neither CoL Roosevelt nor the White House had asked for an air priority for a dog which displaced three servlcf men from an army cargo plane. Early termed the whole affair "a most regretable combination of errors." The dog was sent to Colonel Roosevelt's wife. Actress Paye Bm- erson in Hollywood. When the plane carrying It reached Memphlj, January 11, 300 pounds of high priority freight had to be put aboard, according to the War Department, and a sailor, soldier and navy Seabee were put off to make the weight allowance. The English bull mastiff staved aboard. Earlv merely left a request, he said, that the dog be ferried to the coast if an empty bomber were going across the country sometime. The Colonel left Washineton to return to overseas duty with the army air forces more than two weeks before the dog was shipped. DOTTiI.F,HF.ADER Albuquerque. N. M., Jan. 18. (AP) Thomas L. >Iartinez, knocked down by a car as he cros,sed a street, was run over bv another car before he could get uo. Neither driver stooped. Ho.<?pital attendants said Martinez was not serioudy hurt. . . „ .<

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free