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   Abilene Morning Reporter News (Newspaper) - March 15, 1945, Abilene, Texas                                 SUPPORT YOUR fED CROSS  • • • •  Taylor County Quota... $69,000.00 Contributions to Date . . 42,222.06  ®f)t Abilene Reporter  “WITHOUT OR WITH OI'EENSE TO FRIENDS OR EOES WE SKETCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS IT GOESr - Bvrcm  MORNING  WOL. LX1V, NO. 264  A TEXAS SmiA, NEWSPAPOt  ABILENE, TEXAS, THURSDAY MORNING, MARCH 15, 1945—SIXTEEN PAGES Associated Press < AP)  United Press (UP)  PRICE FIVE CENTS  Japs Lose  Control of  *  I wo Jima  By The Associated Prtss United State« forces captured two more islands in the ‘Philippines and formally raised their flag on little I wo Jima JVedncsday (east longitude date) signalling the conquest of "h it bloody volcano island. Fleet Adm. Chester \V. Nimitz proclaimed the end of Japanese authority there.  Nimitz also reported that conservative estimates place at 20.000 the number of Japanese killed on I wo through March 14. His last previous figure, issued about 10 da vs" ago. was 54.000.    - : -  Russians States U. S., Reds Both Seeking Peace  Nimitz has not reported American losses since he said there were 5.372 casualties in the first three days of fight-Agn. Of th''so 644 were killed.  Two work* asm. Navy Secretary Jame.* Forrestnl said Marine dead 35 of Feb. 21 numbered 20o0.  Marines Rained 200 to 400 yards on I wo yesterday < Wednesday > rhieflv m Mai. Gen Killer E. Roekoy's Fifth ^ivhion sector on the northwestern roast.  Gen Douclas MacArthur announced rapture of the "2nd and 23rd is-  t lll NGKING. March 14 —<  — I »confirmed reports received £ here from Hongkong said that Mai. Charles Bn\pr. chief of British army Intelligence at Hongkong at the time of Its capture h\ the Japanese, recent-h was executed by the Japanese, who rhargrd him with operating fp * spcret radio station in a prisoner of war ramp.  Russia and the United States are in a similar position, both want peace, and “it is my hope and dream that the two miehiv giants will reach an understanding." Samuel D. Rosen, third in a series of lecturers of thp Rotary Institute of International Understanding declared last night at the Abilene high school auditorium.  "At lot of people ar» still suspicious of Russia." the native Russian said. "Daily .someone ask 5 - me if they will stop when th r y reach Berlin. That same question has  FDR MEKTS U.S. DELEGATES—President Roo;-.ovelt (seated) meets American delegates to the San Francisco confercnce at the White House. In group ¿ire (left to right): Rep. Sol Bloom (D.-N. Y.). Dean Virginia Gilder-1°'-vr, Sen. Tom Connally of Texas, Secretary- of State Edward R. S‘etlinius. Jr.. Comdr. Har-ld Siassc-n, Sen. Arthur H. Candenberg (R.-Mich.K and Rep. Charles A. Eaton (R.-W ,1.) (AP Wirephoto).  85-Mile-an-Hour Wind Brings Damage; Abilene Man Injured  Yanks Broaden  Grasp to Mile Of Super-Road  PARIS, Thursday. March 15.—(AP)—Infantry and armor of the U. S. First Army expanded the Remagen-Erpel bridgehead today within a mile and a quarter of the Frank* fiut-Cologne super-highway, and other American forces extended the fighting along the far-fu*ng western front. In the bridgehead, now 10 1-2 miles long and 5 1-2 miles deep, Lt. Gen. Courtney H. Hodges’ doughboys punched north, south and east for gains of up to a mile through the rugged hills that border the Rhine.  Reinforcements and supplies continued to pour into the American-held area cast of the river over the great Ludmdorff bridge and the pontoon structure ergcted bv U, S. en-  REDS ROLL BACK NAZIS FOUR MILES AT BALTIC  {  A terrific windstorm :* 8r> miles an hour a; t Arm 1 - Air Field swept nr about 6:30 iast nicht. ir  IT*':  lands of the rhilippmes — Romblon ;  b e«>n asked me for more than two and sur.nra. m »he Sibuyan sea. Thus •  vears nbout  different place« ” gives the Yanks a firmer crip on the \ Tracing the history of Russia mam ocean shipping lane to Ma-j  which hp  described ‘ as dramatic  land tragic, from Oct. 1917 to the M**n*hi> the,-.«' other develop- ' present dav. ho said the world was men’s marked prog re. ~. of the war j frightened and horrified by what  it saw during the michty revolution and has not forgotten.  Tliis. he emplied. is the root of the tear and distrust of the country.  The speaker introd'fopd by George Barron, told of the changer-brought about under- the rule of Lenin, of the collapse of the class system, the church, home and parental rule.  Continuing throueh the counterrevolution. the total famine, death of I,cn:n an-: n-e of Joseph, Stalin, he cited the present leader as one of the most illustrious men of all  COL. ROBERT F. GIB  in the vast Pacific-Asiatic theater: The invasion-jittery Japanese, with three of their indus-trial renters hard hit by mass B-2P incendiary attacks, moved t--* strengthen a ! - raid lelief a'id fire control measures and disclosed that Nippon school children were engaging in bayonet practice.  British forces were rapidlv liquidating the Japanese in Mandalav.  Some French troops continued to resist the Nipponese in Indo-l hina.  U\  < -  t * .’Tiera 1 Mac Arthur said the \ time. t^'V.-hNv,tnvadmg Romblon and . He pointed out that Russia has Pur.ara ' .»famed complete tactical , returned to rehejop the family surprise" and speedily destroyed i croup, class system, and to na-the Japanese garrison on Romblon. ' tionahsm  Aineru an loses were •'minor '• ' "Stalm can't meddle m interna-On M'.nciir.ao island the dough- : tional affairs. Russia has all nat-^b^v.s c<vpturod five more towns on j ural resources she needs. Now *'nrrc side- of two American-held j Stalin must work for security." airfields. Air bombs and naval j Presiding over the meeting wa* guns silenced eicht Japanese artil-1 batteries dominating the Zam-boanca sector.  The VanKs gained ground on jgpill I.u/.on front«. Heavy losses were inflicted on the counterattacking Japanese northeast of Manila. Nippon resistance was stubborn in the mountains northeast of the Luzon plain.  British Indian infantrymen, supported by tanks and artillery and using automatic rifle fire effectively were rapidly clearing the Japanese from Mandalav, Burma's second city. The Indians were smashing throueh the southern district ^'!e armored units were attempting a solid encirclement of Fort Duiferm. last Japanese stronghold inside thp metropolis.  Gurkha and Welsh troop.*, made a riarinc 4-mile forced march along an opium smugglers' trail to cap-Jf.e Mavnivo. on the Burma road 35 miles east of Mnndalav placed Allied forces in the rear of the .Japanese retreating before the Chinese push out of I.ashio.  I.. Q Campbell. Preceding the address A musical program was presented by the Hardin-Simmons university orchestra and girls trio  Red Cross Fund Continues Gain  The Taylor County War Fund rase to M2,222.06 Wednesdav with an addition of $4,311.44. making the goal only $26,777.94 away.  Four working days remain in which to reach the goal by March 20. self-assigned deadline.  Wednesday's additions to the list of firms 100 percent in contributions included: Central Texas Iron Works. ^ u ^- v ' s  C'aifV Western Union, War This I  Prin ‘  A ’ Ki’t'oning board, Mark's Repair shop. Fra lev & Co. 1, Zenith Cleaners and McDonald gin.  ! Col. Robert G. Ci: ;:: , j service ir the A!*. : p > i succeeded P5j*i <r . Ger.. Fa' | Camp Barkeley.  ! General Heflcbower.  ; activated the Armv St Force.' Training C<-»:*t ; Dec 01 "her. 1941. apd th*  < ical A .iministrai ¡ve C >rr I ficer Candidate 5V p ,  ; camp in M:iv, 1941’. w. route today f<<r Can:;» 1' . North Carolina, p. ,t-. command there of a hog-apd gep< ' a I had been rata proaced to aa for the tv. -* -• it l'.ao :to !   ve  uul  C.  te ran of m-»re ? han LM.ì mon’':-  Ala - ka. \'a\v_W ad ne.-el a v nad  tr.    ... ' .  George Elliot •. 766 Poplar, re-aerri and leg ie mrirs when a 1 'V\" sjgn. l r '0 e-rri tl'OIll i’s  :r-of.;    h\ the •> w; ;rjl on him  ir ve 1200 bn« < on Butternut ‘ ’ r<' He wa- t.ike;-, to Hendrick M 1     ho-; r■■ r trea’im-nt  ''■'■’a ^" -as ln.iur:»--. were reported as  'I.. 1  v. md ’.(¡e ¡-¡-.I  n r (jjp roof  Po::.    and Southern  ishrr.iu roundh'.’ ^e  ; ,t South Eiuhtli and Rose, spimtertd a lean to ¡raild-am    to tire : o^ncho'jse and  ois'odged ' a.e r,<<<' from~a *’v.IHdii’  • ' ' :e Wfst Texas Crcv'i.r^il nuti '"'j' 11,  ' the s-: •' e t. Several trees o’.er  LONDON, Thursday. March 15.— (A!’)—Russian troops, speeding the cleanup of the Baltic coast to tree powerful Red army formations for the swelling assault on Berlin, rolled the Germans back as much as four miles yesterday on a 17-mile front in the narrow pocket southwest of Roenigsbcrg. Moscow announced last night.  Simultaneously, Marshal Rodion Y Mahnovskv’s Second Ukrainian Army in a drive through the wooded mountains of the Carpathian front to the south captured the rad junction town of Zvolen. a powerful German stTongpoint on the Thron river in Slovakia. 125 miles northeast of Vienna, and eight nearbv towns.  German attacks toward the Danube river from positions northca-t and east of Lake Balaton in Hungary were repelled by Russian units liberally employing artillery and minefield.-.  On the Baltic, in bi"'T \ ilhiue-bv-viHaae nchtinj, the ’Vara White Rus-uan Anrv c une urh:n 4 1--nales ol readiing i!*.e i cast of mr Frisches Haff ■ Lagoon> and s'.iht-t.ir,g the east Prussian ha.-t;or..- of Braunsberc and Heilmcenbei’. from Brandenburg, 12 miles southwest o’.  11-Ton Bombs Shake Reich As RAF Hits  ’YOUR ATTENTION  Interesting and important stories in this edition Include:  Tage 3—Superfortresses em-Jjark on campaign to wreck Jap ftties.  Page 3—Kush on as income tax payment deadline nears.  Tage f>—Last rl.iss of 0( S grsduiUes today at ( amp Rark-elev,  j^^age 7—State senate orders another hearing on fair trade practice bill.  Page 16—lloberl H. Jarkson killed in Luxembourg.  Tage 16—formal opening of the Sweetwater youth renter for Saturday.  Ballinger Soldier Is Killed in Burma  BALLINGER, March 14. Hr. and Mr:-%f\ C Shott of Ballinger were in. rrned Tuesday by the War department that their son, Pvt. James W shott. 2(1. an infantryman attached to the Medical corps, was killed in aid ion in Burma Feb. 4.  Frka'e Shott, born and reared in Ballmuer, was graduated from the local hiRh school in 1941. He finished the Dallas Embalming school In 1042 and prior to his enlistment In Fob. 1943, was serving as an apprentice m the Agnew funeral home of Bf^iuger.  INDUCTEES HEAD ~ FOR ARMY RANKS  WASHINGTON, March H _ r — For the nest three months, all inductees between 18 and •?<). inclusive, with a few exceptions, will be earmarked for the Army............  A joint statement by the Army and Navv said the arrangement was made "to satisfy the current needs of the Army for young infantry replacements."    .  During the three months period covered by the agreement, the Navy's calls upon selertive service will be filled with men ?A to 7,8 years old.  The only exceptions in the 18-20 hrarket will be inductees who qualify and are assigned to special Navy programs such as radio technicians and combat air crewmen........ .  Merchant Marine 1$  III in California  OLD GLORY. March 14 —.Spl> — Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy Newman have leit for California in rcspon.se to a messasre that their son, Jamc.s Russell, who is a member of the Merchant Marines, is very ill of pneumonia. He is in a luxspital at Avalon, Catilina Island,  They were accompanied by Louis Spit7,or. I,. Tipton, and Mrs. Allen 1-et/. The party plans driving dav and night until they arive in California.  I valcseent pita 1. He lorde:- to j command Í da vs after noune-ai that Po’n  land the AS FTC i BarkeVv were to : j va ted before April : The new canai c< .'has been serving a I officer smce rap >  ■    ^arkelev in Februa  A natana! cuard r- . : Glenn organized  ! he ^ j Artillery Regiment. Aa  1  of the Mirhican na: ion.-entered active dut’- w; ment when a w.i.- indi;,'  : eral sen ¡ce m Februa; ". ¡part of the 40;h Are.  1 cade the organisation i Fort Sbendar..  ! When war was decían was ordered to Sea*t'r  ■    unit.- were deployed n:   ;  Pa.N'iie 'a'ls! and Ho ir ! June. 1¡)42. Pac uni’ \u : I Harbor in : he Aleutian.-, tileim's recimiuit latci ; an ad\ attced base m i Dur.nu 'lia period thr thr  t  R B. 11 •  ■ounan ¡:  ' A i : bar' h  y lira \ ■  -a. A. ,V S s:;op  v.' ; -,     i rt  p r  ..  • -aa of -he .a-ra: ne  .'a ‘he nv: a ■ • ■ ; n * •  y ci:  r  if f\ 72 i :.  *■* .“i* '. OI1Ì ’;t ¡ 11(  r , * i  :.i '.rs ol fi 7 v :.i ji  :. ni w    ;e-.*,  " drop. V,’. ::<'ü, ^7 a)'»> ' o r o ;;>.,!• < t  ;  _e  aaes m th.e -.-.¡o,  0 f  d t o  W.i  Fn.-  'Koet.igstvrc.  Ti:e g,r.    !:;uia e^rnintnaqut  said the Hu.vian.- ,;d'.aiu ¡a.v. a: th.e east Pru'-sP-n p>k ket killed more than 4.°aa Germans and tnor» than ?.ari pr:. oners One So-.• column d:    aioi.i.  - ae ra Braur.:her. • >'C>k 'h.e rah tion of V(*-‘ ; .-:.a : < :nh ea>: of th;v 'r •: -hi'h: A: -  to Lank. 4 1 - J ::;ias Iron; chas Halt  ( onstrii ted now to an area a little more than ltd miles wide and 10 to 1! miles deep at its widest part-, tbr Germans fr\-erishly were thawing additional trenches and fortil'ing all the \illages and hamlets in the region. Moscow -aid. Although tlie (iermans mined tfic approaches to their lines almost -nlidh thcv still were driven from more than a dozen localities.  ! i-.e Berlin r.-c. -    : a •  ovai  brig.id  111 command ious tunc-  He it-' .rncd :o t h.e . the 210t!t ;n. Aucn-'. lá‘4 It s mai ’ i\ a 110: ; a t C'a :r., Since I><-. ember, u:"il :-i a C'atnp B-a: belcv. he iia- i>ec eel to b.e.uiquarters. Fic'nt: Command, DtP.las  Dunnu Wot Id War t Glenn ser\ cd w u !i 11 lb ¡1 F: lory. 32nd divi.uon  He is a ci.olua'e o! ! he tillen schoi'l. l-aa Sill, artillery .-chool at Fun Mi command and tonerai .■ n and the sta ! ! otlicer.- 1  cc-n Army Air I’o: r. .  A iiatne ot Do’ out. Mr 1 Glenn was m the prop- : agement ami im-uiai-.,-e h fore the war He a Pendi College oí 1 aw  General lhi'.cb’ow 1 r . an-.<  Barkeley to activate the  tlien known a.- the Mu placement Tia.iunu Ccn’ci 1041 The lar;:e.-t medi'.-1 center m tb.e cmmt r\ am: est unit at Camp Ban AS FIX' i arili d on an inn ; gram in the tramine ot iield soldiers  F'arh m Januar- . ;h Camp Barkelev were co; under the ASlMV arai Heilebowir was named c ing getK'ial of the ouup The nouer.d is a wtet vears of ai inv . erv ¡1 < j , and dtitv in the I'h.lipp'ne-, y*  Frame. He i.- a gradual  \    ...>• a  t;  ' J  I Of.. HO BLUT L. ( iLLlM  na- M- da- a s ol, o-.e s. -  a > ,'<• a a.. Ama- W.-.r c  lit i  1  > .dcd cVt r>ve Wa ;..r.. ■ Ih.a. c.-, a. ■ ,n h;s home c:>-. ,-h:n-a ... D C  la i.-ie ca :.• :.d H>ah bowi r • .-it •  , w : .1 : e :w as a 111 C'orp- A: •  : ^em P’ S'r P. t!'. ia '.v ■  - a- Sc p*-ld B,er.« ks H.r’ - .: 1 8 naa\'h-; a ’.a . .■ no. Mr- H'-th hi'W> r p,.- • ■ ie.--;,;ii,4 a. Aai¡e¡a' at ’¡134 S.i ' -  Rev. C. W. Young Dies in Norman  - : \MF< I'D Ma:, h 14 S:\ ■ R"’. C W Vo;:- R •    ;  Pie IP ■ P 11 Vp;p; o: seen  He    h. . a MeMauic.! ne.- : • :  a ; S > \- nd w >• vv ell lea -■> t-  ■ ’ v ■ u : s, ■ : : a e> ,1 ! Mor.ui. !• !.» p . H- 'atht op’ i."- de. I : na, 15 . h ..nd - o r.i li) ' P.ma ' - \ : Pnn. ;.a ■> h-e ',0 .* j.p    •  V ai at    m u a h Dr < ) P  P .ok. r„ ,.f .j,,. FnM- P -a • . h"r> a a A i u i e n e ,0..; I, : •  *' ' H sk- .. p:e hi-:h wnai .. om.-a- i.e-p ■ rn a varrivu. e w p h a.-iap e.-• imatod a’ $7 eco y;, f  •'■ao;; sp ii-ture, beloinpnu :n a ne*. Hant. «•„> scaPired ior - .• * f or ;0-i.ù<>ck>.  Ae' o.v- ti 1 e -treet th.rec blo.-ka eai -*  ’ ae .sfpm ; n CO” op W a ì  r  h O'p  " a- d bv R. v Sandrrs. was par'h. '■O'oled 1 umber anefis at thè •- ' aop. Pan.ber Co a 'nìo^  r ; e..,-'  : ' a sqa.pt 'Acre blovvn. d''wr. a:ai a.ì sin; ., building.- were uam-   1  a.e 'vi: <a '•■ini wa- aecompanurd ' _ a hall    rr.in a' Hnskell  rapua ol Pie cianume at Sta:n-a was    Uiiknown la‘e la.-'   :  but . • -, "¡'al building- in t h> a n ] art . ■: thè town — u:n- and ' t eh:ouse.s were ur.ro.Ued I i.a'.t; ol; p.e rool oi thè Pinoti - was .-P.pped ilean and was -• "> : ed !<■; ;nanv boa Ks •’ ••'..-<> w.o re por. ed. Pia’ sc’.erai ui !.a ’ -o r. , .■ .•; Sia.m-■ < -'e a. a: h- da m.a _ed ! . - a e wa.- ;ai ti,.in«ige in : he hu-i-oapon ar.d no (>ne was re-: ' 1 d hurt  a '• w .0 dr- tl   ;t  >'opi. p..iu d;-I P' an Ai-,a u ei n< • na r- t anuir; ao hampered ;n :h  ■ ,_ce;  r<  dar troni ea o 'I ne b roa di'a.-' f j 11 e remain» d . m- c.n tire ma;  bea,re Fei..;. V  have said has ; mia - ea; t OÍ Pa Marshal CP-  pioverla! inv ’A w...- repo;”, ed b' ■. r.n ked 'oía- ¡a lines' m B- P W ; • of ’he (' p. t.;a bet we;¡  oí K .e ’ ; I- raakPn”  Ti;e IP mia ! ..-S,.\ac iuîatar'. i PiiiOau ini-u an •Mil Pula ir.k li! ;.;úi near.-- on  ,;n Moscow il.- -  ilea a e ' 1 ; e Rei  LONDON. Tharoia- , March PV-n -T'h;e-- r - ‘ . - !', '■ rPr.2 d.fb’it 01 ’ ' r  v. crld-    -t b-anb-. w eiahu.ii 11  • a- e a eh, cappen a mrri i/'ss as-~a’;l* on tiie Re; a •. e-trr'.ay b>' e r:in 5 f'00 Al.. •• piane 1 - whieh p;-a‘ l and bla.- Pai Germanv with '-' «r p-nnu fr--.;n ' ri  - alàxr ma-. ...;p _ shn - 'o Pa n* w ini r-  A :a.l via aa " a' Ba'lep.u, 3o - - a.-t c 1 M■.'.    a a - Pie Pir-  _• • par thè PAI- - ra”.v<\-t "tnvvn ivra- r. thè worio - in^u f st aack-a_p- ni explo-ive. a ira .: vp,.- n-'p; a a t la first : ima a-, p ur-' r .uneci 1 - : a .  ,: rs -tu ..    a .l.»p**-d i' >r  ine aorrese.  Oib.e-r vit.il Càe*Taan - < -nni; iun a- -t a-na and ma un r;a 1 ea ' a, ■ a '*■ ere a:.-a-;lted b' Brillali and American warplar.e.s a- tire t:rcaa Aliaci a;r  FiaiP.Air Force ra: Pi ; ci m ’ ae  Pak .a .-inorai t a : ae:.; ,.;a; iosiiu;  B: r.pii bonitier- -a■ r* a: ,n ’ ior.  . ’Pi kc i Zv/ei’o: a : hi n . > : a ‘ Hom -aa; a al"c.:t là mia > ea -a - •' Sa.)i -  ■    : uecrif n in an eia •;-• ' - a :p f  - - a  ■    :a o;>- a :n,..'ap. .-•<■: i ■ re noi” eh  i -ai at lo.,    ( o : a .a ; ; a. p. : - P a ; ;  : • ai .> ]* -r: a ' i- ; a. < » w ,. s .a a\ r. p-d  w ’ t ‘ li  ^Hirers.  The German radio claimed Nazi bombers destroyed the nig double-tracked rail bridge rhtring the clay, but the latest information available tonight at both Shacf and 12th Army group headquarters was that the huge steel structure not amlv was standing, but was in better condition than when it vvas caantpred.  A German broadcast alse> said Allied reconna ppi nee thrusts had been launched across the Rhine north of Dmsburu and north of Leverku-en." Tire enemy report said "rdl thrusts wore unsuccessful."  There wns no confirmation here of anv Allied aepvip' north of the Fir.-t Army trout, other than recoup report., of the U. S Ninth Army  W’Tlf THU r. S. FIRST ARMY ON THE RIIIMp March 1} —. v.— Rumors which have leaked through enemy lin^s to the First army mv that Field .Marshal Karl Gerd Von Rund-stcdt has been drinking to excess and as a result I ield Marshal Walther Von Model now in in supreme command of German forces on the western front.  -heihr.c the Ruhr across the river, bm such, reconnaissance would be I a normal procedure.  I To the ‘-rath, however, the American Sc.on.th Army opened a new Pppick aaanrt Pa- last cneim -held  c -alier;t v.e.; of Pro Rhine ;n Germany and sained four mil** on a  -e\e;; - ¡ape froUP  The dnvc w° ' of Saarbruecken,  ‘oil -\ed up a new attack benun ' r 'f rciav bv thr Third Arnn to the  :a :'h w .t s narraied a' tir op'r-et a 5 ; a: a. :aip'nr.oncrapr;: But  • aa. e a: d pr: p:< d on *o the Saar ”■ laa-e (o-rrian- h.ui wrh-a a p • s> ^:ncd deien.-es on  1:  r  'r. ha pa r, -P'P.rhe.oim?  ' ■ e a:    P p. r/'I Pef) more  'a.,-:, a mile be-, o-d -he Freneh-Gp a..- n 1 r a r a nci reaciied ^  T  ira  -a-. - \u - -  of Sa.u'br'.a'cken.  'I a«- t-wr.s . u St, ha fir nisni, C'l <r-' ■ a \\ on ret' n. Gara-.rern a M d  O' .a e; a-Cri. ad i - p or ¡'ear the soa’h  a n,.-: i : -ire s.i.ir, nor«' 'e;/rd as Pie ’ a> ap. - rearauai-ci re-istan.ee was  Am  '.ecu aero-.  'vrped on’  -PUiCe r.o!  *r  th.e  Pie  h of  a a~ ci T;  a h  m ’ 1  us -h.r: cefi  ar  of  Largest Flattop  N! v.l’t )!■; I’ Ni 'A s ',  14  -■. i ;, K a • - c i » p ; : -  iipe    - o:  Cr«  1  ;rt n sa < a a r, ; at rein  Ma  W..i 1'  ■no \P;.-d ’.v.,rrlares - ci.-" -a rii -ii.. tí \ F ' Pine ;a'vv ! ! - • o i !  Lirsi Ataii' (lou^hliovs piisltril up to a mile thioiiïh the hiilv, minded enimtrv that rise- cast of the Illune as ihe\ strove ten.w imo l\ t > Unoek the Na/is back out of .1 ¡tiller x range of the two liMilres across the river in the Kema-en area.  A w reí; pe- ' a- P• raíaep Pc P  O f ( i r  >! Mr  a; iuuh v\ ,!a;;- weie  ;  ral olPer points m  w  • tr  :a:d >;.o'\,! r; * . w e.-- p..,;-;    f  The Weather Ì Miners, Operators  Make Some Progress  Ara  O . c A:-!-  1. 1 >.  Mi N'  ;n PP.’  w a  • P-'ii aii  c i  >m:  a tre  •vo ot la ;    C W of P ,-p  ii J M ..i P,a>bo, k aro • a.a:, dr«:-. M \ R Soi;« . r a.: ne-iiCi ..lai M:> IP b Boitn : a 11 xa o. Mo  Hospital Named  CAMP S\V 11- i Mal« i’ 11 ,.r tV.nri S v ¡1 ’ re; .onal h.o npal h i rep •  (  a - :o; a ba.- a- t ra ur.  . I o'er ia' "o' , ¡I, rupi a ra O"! A K Poo ; o- a r.-i.d ,* \ in (1 .o.r ..ia. ed tod.o .  Pi- ■'-•pruiL A hard dowunour <*!  i a r. Pvv ei « ■ ,p t r  l-o ■ ¡.or: hvv «--:. ,p H.unlin ani I-P -r '  !  Ite wnai wso !,!)• as hlch A ' SI -tram Pi,- ; annali v-, a - i a mia t -  Man i-i ompanieo !\ - .  ! a , l A' .1« no -he i aiutali aìso w..s :< ntt leu a.- Iumvv m late ai ter-noon dowi pour.s.  A' Bai rii thè r.un w ,. -- re,io crea a ar m-'h and was rccoirpaiucd av -• aia ira il a nei a rc-i'c wnui  IIII'UUVIIM O I I OM M i    ir I H t \ 1 IH K IO Ul \l  \ It II 1 NI WO V II I M 1 V    t . ' H  , I....... ¿..,1 . ...'!<■> 1 a ...... 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