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The Sundance Times
Sundance, Wyoming
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December 6, 1945     The Sundance Times
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December 6, 1945
 

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tbd the Black Hills of Wyomlns The 8undsnee Times, 8undanee, Wyoming CC ESI DECEMBER 7, 1941 Pearl Harbor lay serene and still in the lazy atmosphere of a pleasant Sunday morning. The big battlewagons, like sleeping ~dants, rode quietly at anchor. If there was any uneasiness about the growing tension between Jap- an and the United States it was not outwardly evident. On the far horizon a plane ap- peared. Then more planes. They maust be ours, of course. But thir- ty minutes later our great fleet lay desperately wounded; Pearl Harbor was a sltambles. The events of that fateful morn- lag--the shock, the slaughter, the heroic but hopeless defense of our great naval base have all been told and retold countless times Volumes have ,been written about it. But the whole story~ the story back of the attack, how it was ever allowed to happen, who waB really to blame---these facts are yet to be" clearly estab- lished. Whether or not the present eon~reuional investigation will get to the bottom of the tragic fiasco remains to be seen. But one thing is clear:" the hell which fell !from the heavens on that 'December morning four years a- were threatened with annihila- tion. That we survived at all was due not only to our ability to re- cover quickly but the failure of the enemy to follow up his ad- vantage. It is not so important that we remember Pearl Harbor as a mil- itary battle ~or should we remem- ber it merely to nurse hatred toward the Japs, but we must never forget the lesson it taught us. Never again nlust we be un- prepared, off our guard or indif- ferent to world tensions. There must never be another Pearl Harbor. VOICE OF THE PEOPLE The American people are slow- ly coming to the realization that ,the opportunity for an era of great prosperity may be slipping from their grasp. V-E Day occur- red nearly seven monhts ago; V- J Day is almost four months past. !Yet America is not achetving a a~mooth economic reconversion. ~vtaay of her efforts have been, in fact, at cross-purposes, This is reflected in both gov- ernment and industry. On Oapi- tal Hill members of both parties play politics while the Nation a- waits needed legislation. Labor and Management debate and de- lay while the wheels of produc- tion move at half speed. ~o ~blasted into oblivion our "old ~ Deadlocks and delays can be world"--:-that isolated, indifferent eliminated only by a determined world lsl which we t.hought we demand for action by the people lived on .a continent ,instead of a themselves. We can be guided and globe. We saw in a flash that m, rl represented by those Who hold ~-- I offical positions, but the real smug security was a myth, that~power for action is i~ the voice we were wide open to attack and[of the people. DRESSES New Styles Sizes 9 to 40 8.95, 10.95, 11.95 HOUSE DRESSES Sizes 12 to 44 ~:~ 2.39, 3.49, 4.49 Durfee's '~verythlng to Wear" Sundance, Wyo. Today we must more soberly realize this responsibility. The majority must be as zealous as the most powerful minority. They must strengthen the hands of those in Washington who are ad- vocating their views; they must resist the efforts of high pressure minority groups. Public opinion has always been the most potent force in America. Vigorously expressed it could bring the White House and Con- gress into closer cooperation; it could reduce political maneuver- lng in Congress to a minimum; it could compel a settlement of the l~bor-management stalemate. Remember, a postcard to your congressman costs only a penny. X- Personal Items Mrs. Verla Hewes returned Monday from Denver where she had ,been staying with her sis- ter, Mrs. Lewis Newell, upon her return from the hospital. A son, named Richard Lewis, was born Nov. 18 to the Newell's and Mrs. Hewes had been helping care for him. The baby is a grandson of the Louis Smiths of ,Sundance. J. T. McGuckin underwent sur- gery last Tuesday ,at Rochester, Minn. Mrs. McGucktn writes that they hope to be able to return home about the 16th. Mr. a~d Mrs. Art Schelldorf and son left Monday for a visit in .California. Later they hope to go on to Arizona for the balance of the winter. Mrs. Dean Davis of Alva was dismissed Saturday from the John Burns hospital at Belle Fourehe where she had been receiving treatment. FOOD SALE AND BAZA4:tR at Hulett, Friday, Dec. 14. Held by Hulett Willing Workers Club. Mr. and Mrs. Win. A. Luhrs of Rock Port, NEe., arrived Thursday night for a brief visit with the Durfee family; Mrs. Luhrs is a sister of Charles Durfee who is at the hospital. They left Friday going by way of Rapid City where lhey visited Mrs. Durfeo who is also in the hospital there. Fred Oudln and Carl Bergin re- turned .Saturday evening from Denver where they spent several days. - REDYIATER Mr. a~d ~rs. Pat King were business visitors in Spearfish Monday afternoon. Mr..and Mrs. Raleigh Pfieger and family were dinner guests at the Harry Vote home Thanks- giving day. Their son, Gerald stayed over and spent the Thanks- giving vacation, helping out on the ranch. Harold Smith, recently return ed from ove~seas, and having Jst received his honorable dis- charge spent the past week visit- ing at the home of hts sister, Mrs. R. E. Vore. He plans to start his return trip to Oregon Wednesday, and will be accompanied by his sister, Roberts, who has been here sl~ce early summer. Most everyone in this commun- ity have been ill with the flu, or are, at the present time. Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Lanning arrived home Thursday evening from Rochester where Mr. Lan-] ning underwent major surgery.[ He is making a satisfactory re-[ covery. " . ] Mrs. Pat King has been caring] for the small daughter of Mrs. Betty York while the latter taught her school. Mrs. York's parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Lanning, re- cently returned from Rochester. Shorty Meyers has been em- ployed at the Harry Vote ranch the past few days. He spent Thanksgiving at his sister's home In Belle Fourche. --X !--DISCHARGES (Continued From First Page) als. He bega~ army service July 23, 1942 at Ft. Warren. He re- turned to Moorcroft last Tuesday and was a Sundanee visitor later in the week. Sgt. Norman A. Bunney of Al- addin, who was a German prison- er for nine months, received his official separation papers Nov. 27, 1945 at Portland, Ore. Norman entered the army Aug. 7, 1943 at Ft. Warren and went overseas the first of July 1944, serving with the 432 AAF Base Unit and later with the 303rd Bomber Group of the 8th Air Force. He is credit- ed with participation in the cam- paigns of Northern France and the Rhineland for which he wears 3 ,bronze battle stars on his HA- ME theatre rlb~bon.He also has the Air Medal, Victory Medal, one overseas service .bar, and the American theatre ribbon. Norman was taken prisoner in August 1944when the bomber in which he was serving as gunner was hit ~)hen over Frankfurt, Germany. He was released April 26, 1945 by American troops near Hallie, Germany. S-Sgt. Eugene Holmes returned to the home ranch near H.ulett on Saturday after having been released Nov. 29 at Ft. Douglas, Utah. Eugene emtered service May 4, 1942 at Ft. Warren and was sent overseas Dec. 27, 1942. i He served in New Guinea, the Southern Philippines and on Lu- zon with the 6th Ranger Bn. and did not return to the states until nine days before his discharge., He is entitled to wear the Asiatic- Pacific service ribbon, Philippine Liberation service ribbon, Good: Conduct and Victory medals. Another back from the Paci- fic area is Jimmy Francis, Elec- tricians Mate 2-c, who was re- leased Nov. 25 at Bremerton. He and his wife, the former Betty Joi Jarland, were in Sundauee Tues- day visiting briefly with old friends. They plan to return to Buffalo, Wyo., i~ the next few days where Jimmy's parents are now located and where he has employment in an electric shop. Jimmy graduated from Sundance high school and worked on the fire suppression crew previous to enlisting in the navy Nov. 4, 1942 at Cheyenne. He has t he Victory Medal, Asiatic-Pacific and Philippine Liberaticm medals as well as the Good Conduct medal. He was stationed in the Philip- pine area before his recent re- Lurn to the states and while there visited with Billy Ewtng and Le- land Baker, both formerly of Sun- dance. From Drew Field, Tampa, Fla., comes news that "Presentation of his honorable discharge cer- tificate at the Army Air Forces separation center at this field today ( Nov. 28) marked the com- pletion of 58 months of service in the armed forces by M-Sgt. Noel R. Edwards of Sundance-- He served as an Airplane mechan- Ic, crew chief, flight chief, line chief and airplane electrician and was stationed in the states dur- ln~ h~s time in service." entering the army Noel engaged in ra~clttng with his brother near Sundance. Robert W. Hamilton, ACOM, of Beulah was released from the navy Nov. 30, 1945 at the Naval Personnel separation Center in Shoemaker, Calif., it was report- ed by that center this week. No other details were received. The return of Harry L. Lobar- knight to his home at Rapid City several weeks ago was re- ported this week. "Hank" as he was known here, formerly work- ed at the Crook County Refinery. He has been overseas in France where he went with the first in- vasion wave, and in Germany. Robert A. Warlow, chief Motor Machinists Mate, is another re- BELLE THEATER Bone Fourche, South Dakota @ Friday--Saturday, Dec. 7--8 Double Feature Program Evening Shows 7:00 and 9:30 Matinee Sat. 1:30 William Gargan. Ann Savage in "MIDNIGHT MANHUNT" and Charles Starrett in "BOTH BARRELS BLAZING" Chap. 8 "Monster and the Ape" Play "WAHOO" Sat, Night Sunday--Monday, Dec. 9--10 Continous Shows Sunday Shows ~t 1:30. 3:30, 5:30, 7:30 9:30 Monday Evening 7:30, 9:30 Peggy Ann Garner Allyn ~oalyn in "~INIOR KISS" with Michael Dunne l~aye Marlowe Par. News and Selected Short Subjects ported released Nov. 23 at Brem- erton, Wash. Robert formerly liv- ed in the Rocky Polnt-Gillette. area before entering the navy. X ON WAY HOME FROM SUMATRA Mrs. Ted Cochran received' word this past week that her sister, Mrs. Egan Ostrum will soon be back in the states. Mr. a~d Mrs. Ostrum and children were under Japanese. rule from the outbreak of the war until a very short time ago. She and her children were recently flown from there to Calcutta, India where- they were hospitalized for a time. Since then they have been~ at an army camp there. She writes that she and the children will leave from Calcutta Nov. 26 a~d. would arrive in New York :on Dec. 24. Mr. Ostrum is a ~l~. hionary. Because of the fact that he is of Danish citizenry the f~m- lly was not interned during the Japanese occupation. She also stated that a nu~er of her friends had been killed in the Indonese uprisings .only few days after her departure from~ the East Indies. BY COUNTY AAA GROUPS AAA committeemen were elect- ed in six Crook county comm~n~ tiles during the past two weeks, Also elected were delegates t~ the county meeting which wan held here this Tuesday. Those elected in the varlous~ communities were as follows (lis- ted in the order of chairman, vice-chairman, regular member~ first and second alternates) : ALADDIN--Nels O. Pearson,.: Ford Hoffman, H. V. Ripley, Z. G. Russell and Jay D. HeJde. SUNDANCE--J. H. Lincoln, AI~ Schelldorf, Nathan Lincoln, Jas. Hurtt and Ray Wood. ROCKY POINT--Francis J. Brislawn, Wilbur Zimmerschied~ i Charles Rathbun, Charles Will- iams, and Del Evans. HULETT--Bill C. Bush, Carl J. Johnson, Harvey Davis, Dtekler" Bush and Ivan M. Moore. MOORCROFT--Jas. D. UTham, Leonard A~derson, A. C. John P. Scott and J. H. BEULAH--WIn. T. Robert E. Vote, Guy G. Myron W. Goodson and Fred ons. Commercial Theater SUNDANCE 8:00 P. N. WEDNESDAY~THUR$DAy DECEMBER 5.-6 THE AltARS Or SUSAN starring $oan Fontaine George Brant with Dennis 0~Keefe Don DeFore Rita ~'ohnson Walter Abel "One of the Gayest Love in Years" SATURDAY~SUNDAY DECEMBER 8--9 SUNDAY FOR A SOLDIER starring ANNE BAXTER 30HN HODIAK with Charles Winnigar, Chil Anne Revere, Anne Darrell WEDNESDAY--THURSDAY DECEMBER 12--13 M-G-M's Big Happy-Hearted MEET ME IN ST. LOUIS In Beautiful Technicolor wi~ Tue.-Wed.-Thur., Dec. '11-12-13 Lucflle Brenner Evening Shows 7:30 and 9:30 larjorie Main , No Bargain Prices Thursday N.itel Mary Astor Humphrey Bogart Alexis Smith] Tom Drake in t Sudy sings 7 Hit Tunes o CONFLICT . I ,The Trolley Song" and .~he with [ Next Door" Sydney Greenm',eot c~de~ Drakel a Sweetheart ~ a. ~.~. Selected Short SubjeCts J Thrill to Rememoerll