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Fill In Your Grocery List With Around the Rotunda With Harrison Weber, Iowa Daily Press Assn. Writer DES MOINES — The Towa State Conservation Commission has big plans for improving camping facilities throughout the state. Campers will be delighted to learn that new ramping areas are j to be developed at Laeey-Keosauq- ua state park, Lake Ahquabi and | Mcintosh Woods. These will be j complete with a "shower house." In addition to these three show- erhouses, the Commission plans to 1 build shower houses at 15 other i camping sites. The same floor plan. | which includes four showers and six lavatories, will be used at each camping area. Plans have already been completed, money has been allocated, and contracts will be let soon. These improvements will be spread over a two-year period. Shower houses will also be constructed at Lake Unrling, Lake of Three Fires, Lake Wapello, Lake Keomah. Lewis and Clark. Nine Eagles, Red Haw, Rock Creek, Palisades- Kepler, Backbone, Springbrook, Stone. Clear Lake, Waubon- sie and Ledges State parks. Camping areas will be expanded at Gull Point State Park. Fort Defiance, Lake MacRride, George Wyth state park and Dollivcr state park. Gull Point is the only one of these projects that will have a shower house and that will not be built for some time. Total cost for this expansion and improvement program will be ap proximately $130.000. Demo Convention There is a strong possibility that the delegates selected for the Democratic National Convention in Los Angeles next year will each have a full vote. At the 1956 presidential convention the Democrats from Iowa each had one-half vote. Tanaka's Ears Closed to Outside- Japanese Jurist Ponders Legality of U.S. Bases (A JnpnncHC Jurist whose courtroom philosophy Is, "l)<u\'t llfitcn 1o ollt*l(l"rs." K over hearings that cpuld effect the continuance m t it military bases In .Japan, ami that nation's future role In international affairs. Here Is a r>>- f Me -n 'an '< •«••-.) Tnaka, chief justice, of Japan's Supreme Court.) favoring and opposing neutrality j with both education reformers of as Japan's future role in the world. I || 1C American occupation and the In the eyes of Tanaka's aclmir-, teachers union'; elected to the up- crs Japan couldn't have found a per house of Parliament in 1947 better man for the job. To his de- with the highest vole total in the tractors, this stern, outspoken Ro- nation; appointed chief justice in 5 Times Herald, Carroll, ta. Thursday, Sept. 10, 1959 Three Per Cent Sales Tax Iowa may have the battle of the three per cent sales tax all over again; however, this time with a different twist. William Murray, unsuccessful Republican gubernatorial candidate last year, campaigned for increasing the sales tax from two to three per cent with the added one per cent earmarked for state aid to local schools. One of the prospective GOP candidates for the governorship is State Senator Jack Schroeder from Davenport who is on record as supporting a three per cent sales tax and elimination of the stale income tax. Schroeder, who is expected to make public his political plans before Nov. 1, will probably stick with this plan with some slight modification if he decides to run for governor. By FRED SAITO TOKYO 'AP) — Tough-minded, austere Kotaro Tanaka is sitting on a volcano. As chief justice of Japan's Supreme Court he is presiding over hearings to determine wheth e r American bases here violate his nation's no-war constitution. Sessions which started Sept. 7 are expected to become an explosive showdown fight between forces mittee set up h"' 'he legislature is expected to tackle. left At present uns money goes to the school fund in which the weighing station is located. Many contend this is not fair and the money should go to the state general fund instead. Weighing Stations What disposition should be made of money collected in fines at weighing stations? This is one of the questions the road study com- Closed Meetings The only state agency which still has regular "closed" meetings is the state conservation commission. This was pointed up last week when the seven member commission formally set the dates for the pheasant season in a "closed" session. George Jeck, commission chairman, reports that ever since 1955 the commission has held an "executive session" prior to its regular meeting. Of course, newsmen are not allowed at these executive sessions. A WARM INSURANCE SPEAKER . . . The West Central Iowa Association of Life Underwriters will resume activities alter the summer recess with a luncheon meeting in the Driftwood Room of the Burke Motor Inn at 11:15 a.m. Monday, September 14. Speaker will be Joe D. Young of the Central National Bank and Trust Company, Des Moines. He is a full time estate-planning officer. In his address he will discuss wills, (rusts and estate enalyses. All persons engaged in the life insurance business are invited. Reservations for luncheon should be made with A. A. (Oje) Henning, secretary-treasurer of the West Central Iowa Association. man Catholic and hater of communism is an abominable choice. Crucial Issue Tanaka, still trim and erect at (is, and the 14 other justices of the Supreme Court will have to rule on some of the most crucial issues raised in post - war Japan. They stem from what has come to be known as "The Sunakawa Case." On March 30 the Tokyo District Court acquitted seven leftist students of breaking into the big United States Tachikawa Air Base near Tokyo while demonstrating against its expansion in the bordering village of Sunakawa. Chief Judge Akio Date held the Japanese constitution prohibits war potential of any type, hence the U.S. base and all similar bases. I troops and arms were illegal and Die students should go free. This could mean, if upheld by the Supreme Court, that all American forces must get out, Japan's own defense forces must be abolished and the U.S.-Japan security pact which provides for American armed forces here is invalid. I Has Will of Iron Tanaka seems tailored for this approaching, most dramatic role of his career. Strikingly handsome and vigorous, black hair flecked with grey, he is known throughout Japan as • an iron-willed adherent to principle as he sees it. This has led to torrents of abuse and praise. . He was born Oct. 25. 1890, of moderately well-to-do parents in Ka- 1 goshima. virtually in the shadow of i smouldering Sakurajima volcano. | His father, Hideo, was a little known local chief prosecutor until he-startled his associates with a defiant book criticizing the militarists' authoritarian code of "Bushi- do" — a seed of courage later to flourish in the son. ! Young Tanaka, who took over his father's Protestant Christian' faith, sailed through his schooling I as a top student, graduating in 1915 from Tokyo University with honors in German law. Became Professor Post graduate work in commercial law followed and in 1917 he became one of the youngest professors in Tokyo University history. In 1919 a trip aboard to study in the United States, France, Italy and Germany on a government scholarship helped mold his increasingly international approach to Japanese problems. After returning to Tokyo University to become a full professor he 1950. .Today Tanaka lives quietly with his wife in a spacious, govorniiient- provided home near downtown To- kyo. Their only son, Kozo, 25, is studying in America. Tanaka has developed a firm guiding philosophy that Japan's judiciary must ignore popular demand in making rulings. "Don't listen to outsiders," .16 has admonished his fellow jurists time and time again. "An abstract law or abstract application of a low without proper i recognition of reality is nonsense," he has stated. "A judge must bo like a doctor who takes care of , illness, otherwise his profession is I meaningless." married Mineko Matsumoto, daugh-i ter of Dr. Joji Matsumoto, dean of, the Tokyo University law college, and one of Japan's top scholars in ; commercial law who later became state minister in Premier Kijuro Shidehara's postwar 1945 cabinet. Roman Catholic He became a Roman Catholic, his wife's faith. As World War II approached, 1 'lanaka led his law college faculty in opposing Japan's militarists. In . I he closing days of the war he joined six other leading scholars in an underground peace movement. The remaining high points in his career; Education minister in 1946 (Some say a poor one because he fought' * Are Your Cattle Feeding Dollars * ' Manufacturing Beef? * Hundreds of the newest styles in colors galore! 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