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The Wilmington morning star. [volume] (Wilmington, N.C.) 1909-1990, December 25, 1947, Image 5

Image and text provided by University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Library, Chapel Hill, NC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn78002169/1947-12-25/ed-1/seq-5/

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fcrtrty Calls For Secrecy
In U. S. German Zone
PAULIN—(U-B—Gen Lucious D.
-lav. American military gover
. of Germany, has ordered
DC intricate and far-reaching
,n urity program for his spraw
- armv and militry govern
in'. organization.
jn 6 nine-page order, Clay
called for the u‘most caution
and adherence to the letter of
the rule book in handling secret
military information.
Intelligence officers denied
that the clamp-down was in
spired by leaks or other
bi aches of security. They re
ferred to the new order as “rou
tine, wrapping up a lot of pre
of % TEagj
“His name shall be called the
Prince •/ Peace." /sa. 9.6
May God richly bless you
at this glad
and
Bring you true happiness
ITFri »
’1 Ann raise our voices m this old lomilior Christmo. King. *
« be reminded of the birth of Him whom wo -or*lp on this OwWmo. ,
mom. Moy the spirit of His teoching. guide u. toward . world of better
understanding with hoppiness and good fellowship for oil.
MERRY CHRISTMAS!
Farrar Transfer & Storage Warehouse
W. P. FARRAR JACK B. FARRAR J. C. MURDOCK
READY TO GREET NEW YEAR
WELCOMING the New Year in traditional style. Movie Starlet Don
othy Patrick is all set to set 1948 on fire.. (International
vious regulations. The new
document referred to 12 earlier
orders on the same subject is
sued within the past year.
This single sentence in the
bulky mimeographed order was
highlighted by being printed in
capital letters “Classified mili
tary subjects will not be dis
cussed in public, nor disclosed
privately to anyone in the mili
tary service not entitled and not
required to receive such infor
mation.
The new Clay security system
if virtually identical with that
enforced by the Army during
wartime.
Rules Laid Down
It calls for the appointmentof
an “intelligence and secuirty of
ficer in every staff division of
American headquarters. In ad
dition, it lays down the follow
ing precautions:
1. “Conversations concerning
official matters will be closely
guarded in public and in priv
ate, on and off duty.
2. “Satisfactory identification
will b e obtained of any individ
ual with whom t is necessary
to dscuss matters of a classi
fied nature. In no case will such
matters be discussed with
strangers.
3. . “Information classified
higher than restricted will not
be discussed in telephone con
versations over any type of tele
phone line unless the conversa
tion can be s o framed as to con
ivey no classified information to
'unauthorized listeners.
4. “Loiterers or other persons
whose presence i n or about any
of the headquarters buildings is
questionable will be detained by
the guard and their presence
will be investigated and report
ed to G-2 (Intelligence), Head
quarters Command.
The four-star general also ro
dered detailed precautions for
handling secret documents and
have access to them.
I ENGLISH CHANNEL
TUNNELIS
LONDON (U.R)— The Dauntless
Channel Tunnel Co., formed
more than 80 years ago, atill
is trying to promote the idea of
an undersea tunnel connecting
Britain and France.
Sir Herbert Walker, company
chairman, insists the proposal is
more attractive today than at
any time since Queen Victoria
gave her blessing to the project.
Engineers believe it could best
be driven from behind the
Shakespeare Cliffs, between Do
ver and Folkestone on the south
ern coast of Britain, to a point
near Wissant, between Boulogne
and Calais, in France. That
would make it about 31 miles
long, more than 20 under the
open sea.
Estimated pre-war cost was !
around 30,000,000 ($120,000,0001,
although increases in building
and supply costs indicate some
$160,000,000 today.
Two Tunnels Proposed
The job—two tunnels 20 feet
in diameter and 50 feet apart,
connected by frequent cross gal
leries—would take about five or
six years to complete. Electric
trains could make the journey
from Britain to France in about
45 minutes.
A 2,000-yard “trail bore” from
the Dover cliffs out to sea, made
around the turn of the century,
served a vital purpose during
the recent war. British scientists
with delicate acoustic equip
ment kept 24-hour-a-day watch
for any enemy attempt to drive
an invasion tunnel through from
the continent.
An English scientist dismisses
the danger of atomic destruction
with the argument: “What could
an atom bomb do to a tunnel 30
or 40 feet beneath the seabed?”
H A N C E D—Despite strenu
ous protests from the U. S. and
England, Nikola Petkov, (above)
leader of the Bulgarian peasant
party, was convicted and hanged
on charges of conspiring against
the country’s Communist-domi
nated government. "
Aluminum Favored
In 1948 Cart
DETROIT, (U.R). Metal experts
predict a trend toward wider use
of aluminum as a replacement
for steel in America’s 1948 auto
mobiles.
Kaiser-Frazer Corp. already
has announced plans to substitute
a seven-pound, 21-gallon alumi
num gasoline tank for a 22-pound
steel tank of the same capacity.
Since its organization in 1945, the
Willow Run firm has been carry
ing out extensive development
work in the use of aluminum.
With a planned production of 1.
500 automobiles a day in 1948,
Kaiser-Frazer expects to save 17
tons of scarce steel daily in its
gasoline tanks alone.
Other companies also are und
erstood to be working on similar
plans. According to trade sources,
aluminum is being considered for
air cleaners, stone deflectors,
head lamp adjusting ring, hub
cap name plates, generator re
gulator cover, scuff plates for
doors and many other parts.
Children’s Mittens
Made Waterproof
NEW YORK, (U.R)—Waterproof
snow mittens to keep children’s
hands warm and dry will be in
troduced before the snow starts
flying this winter.
The new mittens have a flannel
lining and an outside covering of
red rubber. They wdll be made in
three sizes—small medium and
large.
They were tested last winter
by a group of Rhode Island moth
ers co-operating with scientists
of the U. S. Rubber Co. The
mothers reported that hands stay
ed dry and warm, solving a prob
lem that had always been a
source of worry.
COOPER'S
NEWS
604'/i Castle St.
Dial 9118
FDR’i Beloved Trees
To Be Cut Down
WARM SPRINGS, Ga.fU.R)—A
pair of pine trees which the late
| President Franklin D. Roosevelt
! refused to have cut down at the
I Little White House here now have
I been doomed. They will be cut up
| into souvenir pieces.
The trees, standing just outside
Mr. Roosevelt’s bedroom window,
have been ordered felled because
they are lightly rooted and offi
cials of the white frame memor
ial fear that a strong wind would
send them crashing against the
roof.
During his lifetime, the late
President had them braced in
stead of removing them.
The wood will be fashioned into
souvenirs for sale at the Georgia
Warm Springs Foundation.
merryW
CRRISTMAS
ANDERSON'S SPORTING GOODS
JOHN C. ANDERSON
221 Princess Street
With more flrotitude thon we know how to
express, we soy to you, our friends
m
i
We appreciate your friendly ossociotions ond wish
you oil of the true hoppiness that the
Christmas season eon bring
FREEMAN j
SHOE COMPANY
i
i

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