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North Carolina'* Oldes; Daily Newspaper Published Daily Except Sunday R B. Page, Publisher Telephone All Departments 2-3311 When remitting by mail please use check* or U S P O money order. The Star-News can not be responsible for currency sent through the mails.___ Entered as Second Class Matter at Wilming ton N. C.. Postoffice Under Act of Congress of March 3, 1879._____ SUBSCRIPTION RATES BY CARRIER IN NEW HANOVER COUNTY Payable Weekly or In Advance Combi Time Star* News nation 1 Week _2 .30 $ .25 * .50 1 Month __ 1.30 1.10 2.15 3 Months__ 3.90 3.28 8.50 6 Months. 7.80 6.50 13.00 1 Year . 15.60 13.00 26.00 (ADOve rates entitle subscriber to Sunday issue of Star-New»»__ By Mail: Payable Strictly in Advance 3 Months ..$ 2.50 $ 2.00 $ 3.85 6 Months . 5.00 4.00 7.70 1 Year . 10.00 8.00 15.40 (Above rates entitle subscriber to Sunday issue of Star-New*> WILMINGTON STAR (Daily Without Sunday) 3 Months-$1.85 6 Months-$3.70 1 Yr.-$7.40 MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS AND ALSO SERVED BY THE UNITED PRESS FRIDAY, AUGUST 24, 1945 TOP O’ THE MORNING Is life worth living? It depends on the man who lives it. Jesus was talking to shrewd business men who reckoned profits and losses accurately (Mathew 16; 26) How do you value the soul-Our souls are of value because of the duration of their existence-Our souls shall outlast the whole material universe, and therefore comes their value. —Nabers Watch Over China Not even chrome optimists can disprove that this old world of ours has always been a troublous place of habitation, not of itself but because its inhabitants have never learned to live in peace. The hope now, after these recent terrible years of bloodshed and destruc tion, is that his lesson has been learned and wars will be over for centuries to come. That is probably too much to expect, but the prin cipal nations are devoting their time and thought to its achievement. Soon, as time goes, there will be a docu mented peace around the globe, the foundation of which was built at the San Francisco Se curity Conference, with the superstructure to be raised when the chief powers gather at a peace table firmly resolved that this time there will be no blunders as disastrous as followed the former war which some foolish men declared a war to end wars. Yet, as hopeful as present signs are, the seeds ol future conflict are being scattered on all toe fertile soil. These seeds are falling, not in Europe, where the chief offender is crushed, nor in Japan, for all that nation’s failure to understand the full meaning of defeat. Neither of these breed ing places of war is liable to create new conflicts for many years, if at all. If another war is to come, it seems more likely to origin ate on the mainland of Asia, and not with the Russians, but the Chinese, as instigators. The controversy over Hong Kong, for ex ample, can be viewed only with alarm. The Chungking government boldly announces the port will be occupied by Chinese forces, and at the same time the new British Foreign Minister, Ernest Bevin, declares the Britons are to receive the Japanese surrender in Hong Kong, and that the port, a British outpost before the war, will be returned to his govern ment “in agreement with our Chinese and American Allies.” The difference in these viewpoints is too sig nificant to be overlooked. Perhaps Britain, im poverished by war and under a new liberal regime, will not care or dare to make an issue of Hong Kong. But even if the London govern ment yeilds to the Chinese on this point, the possibility of grave later trouble will not be wholly removed. On the contrary, it is liable to be increased through the encouragement Britain’s failure to stand up for one of t.ie Empire’s cardinal principles—perpetuation of its far-flung boundaries—will supply. If China is successful in forcing Britain to bow to its will on one point, it wall be the more inclined to make additional demands, not only upon Great Britain but other powers as well. The fact is China Is feeling its oats. To tome out on top in its protracted war with the Japanese, not by its own effort but through the aid of its Allies, has given certain power ful Chinese elements a sense of omnipotence, which is the stronger because of the hoarded arms, gasoline and materiel diverted from the combat to well concealed caches. It has been specifically declared that Chi nese have been stealing great quantities of war tools, including guns and ammunition, and particularly gasoline, ever since these things were first flown over the hump, aqd we have not seen any authoritative denial of the claim. The Chiang government has not been in volved in any such reports, but China is over run with bandit gangs—guerrillas on their own account— capble of doing many things with fu ture aggression against Chiang or any organ ized government in China and any nation that lifts a hand to put down their deprefations as their chief objective. Furthermore, the com munists of north China are well armed and determined, ready at the drop of a hat to go to war, real war not merely skirmishes, with the armed forces of the Generalissimo. It was in circumstances strangely similar to these that the Mongol hordes of Genghis Khan set forth upon their conquests and came perilously near to conquering the world. The brave new world ahead will have oc casion enough to keep wateh over Qiina, lest the bandit elements ultimately gain control an overflow China’s wide frontiers on conquest bent. Victory Loan Drive With a goal of eleven billion dollars, the Victory Loan campaign has been set to open on October 29. This will give war bond cashers in a chance do reinvest their money. It was a serious mistake to spread the report that the government intended to “freeze” war bonds, which swept, the country like wildfire when .he Japanese quit. It caused many persons, probably many thousands, to rush to their banks and turn in their bonds, in order, as they thought, to escape having their capital withheld from them until the bonds should mature. How many millions of dollar; were thus withdrawn from the Treasury has not been told, but they must have been plenty. Wilmington banks have said the cashing of bonds on the heels of the false report was heavy here. The probability is that much of the money thus obtained has not been spent. If the people who hold it will but put it away until the Victory Bond drive starts and immediately re invest it in these government securities little harm will have been done by the withdrawals. Why not decide to use the money this way now, so that it will be available for Victory Bonds on October 29? Not Such A Problem After all, are the returning service men as much of a problem as we are led to believe them? One of them at least resents the implied insinuation that they are. This particular indi vidual, as it happens, has not yet been dis charged, but probably will toe out of uniform in a short time. He insists, justly enough, that the veterans who took care of themselves be fore the war have not lost their ability to look out for their needs when they come home. They were not a public charge then, and are not liable to sink to that level now. He does not deny that the interest and help ment, can and will be appreciated, so far as of organizations, including the federal govern locating jobs is concerned, but for the most part, he insists, the veterans will find or make jobs for themselves. The theory is good. The only fault to be found with it is that many service men were lacking in initiative when the draft called them and have not acquired it since. And along with this serious deficiency they do not possess ability to discover work but shiftless and unreliable, and if not led into useful pursuits are all too liable to become drones. We have heard of one case that illustrates this. A youngster was given a job as an ap prentice. The employer through appeal to the proper authorities saw to it that his pay, with a government contribution, was equivalent to that of a full journeyman worker. Instead of making the best of his opportunity the boy took to showing up when he pleased and being absent when the whim moved him, and was entirely irresponsible and worthless. These two types, the man who will not De considered a problem and the boy who won’t work when he has the chance, clearly illus trate the situation the nation faces in releasing throngs from war duty. It is our considered belief that the former type is in the vast ma jority and so the problem of the returning veterans will not prove as serious as many in high places have claimed. One of the deplorable conditions created by the Washington bureaucracy during the war Was a complete lack of perspective. Everything was out of drawing, as the artists express it. The manifest purpose was to create false im pressions. Now that .he war is over the radi cals who sponsored all this cannot end their bad habits. They will go on painting blood on the moon as long as they remain in posi tions of authority. The more reason, this, for dispensing with them as rapidly as may be. Injustice To Australia Australia very properly objects to the minor role assigned her in the Japanese armistice program. A dispatch from Canberra says: "In common with New Zealand, Australia has an intimate concern in coming events in Japan, for they are certain to affect the mili tary and economic future of these two domin ions more fully than those of other countries of the British Commonwealth. The issue as seen here is not whither Australia has been sufficiently closely consulted but whether she is getting an opportunity of active participa tion in -the armistice negotiations commensu rate not only with the dimensions of her war effort, which in the Southwest Pacific has beer, second only to that of the United States, but also with her status as a Pacitic power so freely recognized at the San Francisco confer ence and with the special knowledge of and fresh viewpoints on Pacific affairs and prob lems that she can bring to consultations both within the British Commonwealth and among the Allies.” Australia wants a distinctive force'under an Australian commander, subject only to the Allies’ Supreme Commander as her contribu tion to the occupation of Japan. Because Australia has had repeated assur ances from London that she would be treated as a principal, not a subsidiary participant in armistice and post-armistice arrangements, and cow finds she has been left waiting at the church, so to speak, the Canberra government feels deep misgivings that earlier pledges are not to be made good. If they are not, a grave injustice will be done her. Shortly we’ll be getting white shirts from Uncle Sam—and he’ll be getting our shirt come income tax time. * • * A short, short story—The Allies went to Potsdam and the Jap* went to not. Fair Enough l (Editor’s note.—The Sfar and the News accept no responsibility for the personal views of Mr. Pegler, and often disagree with them as much as many of his read ers. His articles serve the good purpose of making people think.) By WESTBROOK PEGLER (Copyright, 1945, by King Features Syndicate) NEW YORK, Aug. 22.—George Spelvin, American, has odd moments of absolute hon esty when he goes into executive session with himself just for the pleasure of twisting his own arm. Mr. Spelvin yields to no man in detesting the aggressors and treaty breakers but in this mood he locks the doors and draws the blinds of his sou] and goes over his secrets like a fugitive from a chain-gang who has changed his name and lives in feax of denunciation.' At such times he bats himself over the head with reminders that the only Indian treaties which his own country did not violate, in a manner that could have been the very pat tern for Adolf Hitler’s penetration and the ensuing rescues of his oppressed minorities of Germans, were the last ones. Of course, most of this happened a long time ago but he is vague as to the statute of limitations on such betrayals and does not know at pre cisely what time they become virtuous exten sions of frontiers. He thinks of the Japs crowded back into their home islands and agrees that even though they are an awfully tight fit. never theless they had no right to go out for con quest just because they needed room and re sources that other people were not using ef ficiently and couldn’t defend. But then he turns to the British and French and Dutch Empires and wonders by what right these European peoples, his gallant Allies in war and strictlv peace-loving, non - aggressive members of th° new family of good nations, ever acauired these properties and for what purpose beyond that of improving the condi tion of the natives. It couldn’t have been profit, could it, and the exploitation of the labor and the products of little brown people and yellow people and blue oeonle and. by the way, did those peoples definitely ask these Europeans to come in and set them right or was it a case of spontaneous and altruistic sacrifice for the good of the backward breeds? He certainly is against racial discrimina tion yet remembers that the American Indian occupies a status that is officially and legally Class B and that the U. S. A. flatly barsj Orientals for the very reason that thev are Orientals some of whom have shown that they can work harder and longer and live on less t than Americans, while, as to others, the ob jection is just that thev disgust us. Fifty years ago, the Chinese for whom such warm affection now exists in the United States, were so feared that serious predictions were made that unless their immigration was stopped, within a century they would be the majority and would own the country and re duce the white man to some terribly inferior status. Thev were abused and pushed around and one old-time western judge expressed the spirit of the community when he said he knew of no law which forbade the killing of a Chinaman. That has stopped, thank God. but is it a mere coincidence that the Chinese population fell off to negligible numbers in proportion to the white, or did this rough treatment stop because we had nothing to 1 fear from them any more? Spelvin sort of twitches when he comes to the perfidious sneak attack of the Japs on \ Pearl Harbor because he does regard it as a dirty trick and hates Japs for their ferocities to prisoners and their arrogance in momen- I tary victory. But. in the orivacv of his own ' mind, he harks back to that little, insignifi cant dispatch out of Boston thirteen days be fore Pearl Harbor which attributed to Sena tor Claude Pepper, of Florida, a flat state ment that our side would start shooting with out warning the instant the Japs should cross an undefined line, apparently in the Pacific. "The actual declaration of war is a legal technicality and such technicalities are being held in abeyance as long as those brigands i continue in force," were some of the words attributed to Pepper, who has not denied them , and who was and remains a member of the Foreign Relations Committee, and so should know about our relations with other govern ments, and was an extraordinan'lv close chum of President Roosevelt, too. Was this just a case of a flannel-mouthed irresponsible talk ing big and loud or was this a responsible statement by an informed official of the American government announcing our repudi ation of international law? If he was right in warning the Japs that we would start the ( war with a sneak punch, didn’t that give them a right to beat us to the punch? It is one thing to whoop it up in parades and damn the Jap regardless but for persona] consumption, Mr. Spelvin wants to be sure he isn’t kidding himself about his own country and her record and the present motives and past performances of the other good coun- » tries as compared with the conduct of the bad ones. It hurts but George Spelvin. Ame’ ican, feels that these little secret sessions do him good, at that. ^ SO THEY SAY I am confident that the American people will remain united in the days to come.—Gov. Thomas E. Dewey of New York. * * * It is time to recall that the emperor and the big business families, as well as the mili tarists, have been responsible for every Jap anese war of conquest—M. J. Coldwell, na tional Canadian Commonwealth Federation Party leader. * * * It is a well-known habit of the War De partment to make generous estimates of its needs, and to fit its demands to those esti mates.—Freeport, 111-. Journal-Standard. * * * I wouldn’t care to state precisely the size of the fortune I have accumulated, but I’m willing to admit that I’ve used my presi dential position to get credit when golden op portunities fell in my lap.—Anastasio Somoza, president of Nicaragua. ^ Training and education are two ways to re duce the number of unemployed.-Helena, Mont., Independent-Record. Wasn’t it a thrill folks, on that first plenty of-gas drive through the country, to see real cows and chickens? ^ ^ TaDan is an island that will shortly be not only entirely surrounded by water-but by Yanks. _____ With the wartime speed limit off, remember that the faster you go, the faster your tires, do likewise., 1 “PIN DOWN GIRL” and 1 In rentia out v the Ci Tolbu “Wi the claret spent! things Deed's Of “Lucky Seventh" Live Again On Pages Of Two Booklets By J. R. TRIPLET (Substituting for Kenneth L. Dixon) NEW YORK, Aug. 23.— <JP> - American combat division, are getting their records down in print and in colors while the facts are fresh in mind, even as many await revised orders incident to the f— render of Japan. History in these cases is being written by the men who helped to make it. Their booklets, pictures and charts serve both to refresh the memory of the veterans and to fill in the homefolks on details the censors could not pass. Perhaps typical of this work are productions of the Seventh Armor ed Division, whose public relations staff has been headed by Maj Charles W. New of Houston, Tex They called the division the “Lucky Seventh’’ in training but it had its share of bad breaks as well as good in the time between its land ings in Normandy Aug. 10-14, 1944, and Germany’s collapse. The overall record is summed up in a slack paper color chart dubbed "The Box Score" which outlines the tank men’s 2,260-mile route and accomplishments from the Utah and Omaha beaches of Northwestern France to the Baltic Sea. A companion piece is a 60 page booklet highlighting the stfj>y which Maj. Gen. Robert W. Has brouck of Kingston, N. Y., the Division’s commander since last Nov. 1, says in a foreword “will forever be enshrined in the hearts of those staunch fighting rrtn v.' a composed the Seventh Armored.” In prisoners alone the Division accounted for 113,041 German sol diers. It knocked out or seized sev eral times its weight in enemy armament and vehicles during Eu ropean battles. It liberated scores of thousands of Allied prisoners ol war and slave laborers. The battle of St. Vith during the first week of Field Marshal von Rundstedt’s Ardennes counter of fensive was a high point of the Seventh’s career. With the help of isolated smaller units, the Division held a horseshoe-shaped line in bit ter weather about the Belgian road hub from Dec. 17 to 21 against eight divisions and the gross Deutschland Brigade, the history reports, as the enemy struck 'West toward Liege and Antwerp. Gen. Eisenhower messaged: “The r nificient job that you ire doing is having a beneficial effect on the whole situation.'’ (Kasbrouck later received the Silver Star for his leadership in the stand.) Von Rundstedt threw the works at the center of the horseshoe in grey weather Dec. 21. St. Vith fin ally was yielded, and on Dec. 22 the Division was 'ordered to retire A month later to the day, the Division fought back into St. Vith, climaxing a four-day bat.tle dur ing which its combat command “A” under Col. William S. Triplet of Carmel, Calif., and combat com mand “B” under Brig. Gen. Bruce C. Clarke of Syracuse, N. Y., (now commander of the Fourth Armored Division) rooted out the Germans on its approaches in bit ling cold and drifted snow as deep as six feet.' The history comments: “The Seventh’s capture of St. Vith mark ed the virtual demise of von Rund stedt’s winter offensive.” The history says the Seventh’s troops were the first of Eisenhow er’s command to cross the Seine river (at Tilly Aug. 22); the first to strike at Metz (in a preliminary assault Sept. 6); and the first to cross the Moselle (in conjunction with the Fifth Infantry Sept. 8). The Seventh was the center spear head of tile U. S. First Army drive from the Remagen bridgehead on the Rhine last March 26 and was never headed in a dash via the Ruhr to the Baltic Northeast oi Luebeck. Total casualties of the Seventh were not listed, but 1,211 Purple Hearts were awarded wounded who remained with it. The personnel won nine Distinguished Service Crosses, 351 Silver Stars and 1, 935 Bronze Star Medals. The Seventh was activated March 1, 1942, at Camp Polk, La., train ed at Polk, Camp Coxcomb, Calif. Fort Benning, Ga., and Camp Myles Standish, Mass., and board ed the Queen Mary at New York Tune 6, 1944, D-Day in Europe. Three months later, veterans of Gen. George S. Patton’s Third Army drive across the heart of France. Before Tokyo's capitulation the Division was scheduled to be de ployed from Germany to the Unit ed States in September for duty in the Pacific. The Literary Guidepost 1 BY W. G.‘ ROGERS The Free State, by D. W. Brogan (Knopf;. $2) Few defenders of the free state which the western Allies have fought so desperately to preserve in the last six years are so eloquent or so persuasive as this Scotsman. His little book was written to ex plain to Germans why they lose wars; it’s equally important to us for it explains the other side of the quest'on: why we win them. He apologizes for the evil use to which Americans and British alike devote freedom; for political parties and politicians; for our armies constantly pestered by ci vilians. But politicians, he asserts, de spite their faults are the ‘‘only al ternative governing class to cour tiers, policemen, soldiers, gang sters,” and Germany’s tragedy is her prolonged lack of a “real po licical life.’ Democracies may be inefficient but, as Brogan notes, "if the object of military efficiency is to win wars, military eficiency, in the German sense, is a contradic tion in terms.’ You’ll enjoy this book for its ideas and the clarity of phrasing; AWARDED BRONZE STAR NEW BERN, Aug. 23.—Pfc. David B. Herring has been award ed the Bronze Star medal for meritorious service in combat April 18 near Bardi, Italy, with the B6th infantry. Following a leave here with his wife, the former Frances Joyner of Red Springs, he will report for reassignment at Camp Carson, Col. even if you hated it, you ought to read it. Three Men in New Suits, by J. B. Priestley (Harper; $2.50). Pretty idea, excellent title, dull and commonplace workmanship. . . that is this new novel by the authoi of “The Good Companions.” Three soldiers come back to their homes in England. Representing the upper, middle and lower clas ses, they go their separate ways, one to a w fe who has been playing around with the Yanks; one to farm parents who have labored and saved and fashioned a secure niche for him, and to heck with the rest of the world; and the third to the group which schemes to keep its powers and privileges. They will not act, declares one, “like a lot of half - starved dogs round a lump of horse meat.' An other asserts; “We don’t want the same hind of men looking after our affairs.” It’s prophetic, but trite. People like these won’t make the new world, because they are not real people; they resemble comic-strip characters paper thin, with at tached tabs bearing words. FARMER HOLDING LEAF NEW BERN, Aug. 23.—Craven county farmers are not rushing their tobacco to market this week, reports County Agent A. T. Jack son. Rainy weather and the fear of floor blocks were given as the chief reasons. Most of the grow ers expect to take their weed to market fairly early in the season. PLAN VETERANS AID NEW BERN, Aug. 23.—Com mander I. H. Brite has been auth orized by the Donerson-Hawkins Post of the American Legion to present to other civic organizations the proposal to form a local Vet erans Service committee to assist veterans in applying for govern ment benefits under the G-I bill of rights. Craven county had 2,700 draftees in World War II, and more than 3,500 service men are ex pected to be in the county during the post-war era. ARMY ROAD SHOW HAS REPLACEMENT PROBLEMS By BONNIE WILEV GUAM. -(/P)- Chief probl.m , Irving Eierlin’s all-soldier shn'^ “This Is The Army,” in it,Sl> year, 100,000-m le battlefron £ with a cast of 160, was renW ment of wornout scenery and Z* tumes. ' l01, . Memb^s of the cast entertain, ing here recently, prior t0 JJ ing up the a round-the-world iZ in Honolulu, recounted some of -h, tribulations encountered by th* singers, dancers, make-up and electricians. 0 The replacement of costumei and scenery produced sotr.t humorous situations, such as ora recounted by the costumer, Sst Joe Fretwell, of Miami Beach, ‘'You should have seen me in Rome,” he grinned. There I wa, cut bargaining tor new costume material and I couldn’t speak a word of Italian. Prices were out of sight. It was quite a day." S g t. Carmine Capuozzo, Brook, lyn, whose job it is to keep wgi in condition had his problems, too. “It,” he sighed, "is sometimes quite a job, fixing up a husky sol. dier to look like a glamour girl, Quite a job, indeed.” Since leaving the states in Oo tober, 1943, the soldier trouperi have given more than 900 perfor mances in addition to making countless appearances in hospitals and before special groups. In the tropics, the sudden tor rential rains that come up with, out warning practically swamped the cast and equipment, Sgt. Jack Tolbutt, Bronx, N. Y., said. ‘‘We got it figured out down in the South. Pacific, though,” he de clared. ‘‘After a rain-on show, 1 spend the rest of the night drying things out.” Auer men iirsc an raia m Lon don, the soldier - entertainers be came accustomed to “slight inter ruptions” during their acts, even going so far as to play one entire show (in Santa Maria, Italy) with no light except the flickering beams of flashlights. On its overseas tour, the detach ment has traveled in 16 different ships. The equipment and props weigh 40 tons and are handled by an all - soldier crew, stagehands part of the time and actors in be tween. The performances have swelled the Army emergency relief fund by more than twelve million dol lars, earned when the show played to civilian audiences up to April, 1943. It took in another $500,000 for British war charities in its f.ve months tour of the British Isles, Others recounting experiences today were Sgt. Jules Oshins, New York; Sgt. Clyde S. Turner, Roa noke, Va.; : Sgt. John P. Mendes, New York; Sgt. Geno Erbisti, Lodi, N. J.; Pfc. Rocco Lavaia, Yonkers, N. Y.; Pfc. Norman Stewart, New York' Pfc. Charles Dickson, Al - toona, Pa., and Sgt. Willard Jones, I Newport News. Va. Daily Prayer FOR FOLLOWING LEADERSHIP Dimly we trace, across the earth's wide field of events, the stalely steppings of the Son of Go . We perceive that the kingly Christ is at work, turning and overturn ing, for the coming of His K ng dom. In awe and wonder we hold a whole world being trans formed. Our hearts reverently mur mur ‘-Thine is the kingdom and the power and the glory. ’ Our poor vision cannot pierce through ■ meaning of events; but we Pra that our feet may follow wh Thou art leading. In this houi destiny, 0 King of kings, vouch sate unto us thoughts wide en°u§h . h'gh enough to understand at the fringes of Thy providence; J courageous faith to seek o W Thy way. Free us, we entieat i. u from all petty, timid and sort motives; that in the very giea « of God we may bear oui P« this sublime struggle. Thou h . gone forth to war, 0 King * , may we follow in Thy train, tog to the uttermost, and impue Thy Sp rit. Amen.—W.T.E. \r T rk • I . Questions and Answer! Your GIRights 0n srns BY DOUGLAS LARSEN NEA Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON, Aug. 24 - Here are some questions from veterans and relatives of GIs on the Soldiers and Sailors Civil Relief Act: Q. My husband will be out of the Army in a few days. When the collector of local taxes heard this, he called me up and said we would have to pay all back taxes on a farm we own just outside of town or he would sell it immediate ly.'Can he do this? How much time does my husband get to earn mon ey to pay up those taxes? A. The collector of your taxing district could not sell the property for such delinquent taxes while your husband was in the service, and cannot for six months after his discharge, unless he secured permission from the court. The court has wide discretion, in this matter. Q. ;.iy husband was involved :n a law suit over an automobile acci dent just before he joined the Navy. He will be out soon and I am wondering how long he will have before his case is taken up? A. The law authorized a co to postpone proceedings for the P riod of military service an three months thereafter. Q. What does the law say a - cars which were bought by a ■ eran before he went nto me • ' ice and his inability to keep payments? A. In cases of automobiles court may postpone repossee-^ for the duration of military ice, plus three months, or the • may permit repossession on * payment by the seller of ^ paid on account of the P price. .. oc. Q. My husband is w;th ln arj cupation troops in German.' ^ probably won’t get out oft e * ’ for a year or more. In the time I’ve been having trouble a neighbor regarding a D0' ‘ ^ dispute on some property '*e [ think the proceedings so far ( been unfair but 1 can t j special attorney. What sh°u ,j(. A. Contact the local bar as ion. You will get help wen. .