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By John Whitman
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At present only ten trams are in commission on the main route, eight on the Miyajima route and five municipal buses. These twenty-three vehicles must cater for an average of 42,000 persons daily. ' In the late autumn of 1945 a rumour (later proved false) cast a gleam of hope over the devastated city: it was said that those afflicted with the 'radiation sickness' were beginning to recover. But, in answer to inquiries from the press, the doctors at Hiroshima Infirmary stated: 'The number of patients undergoing treatment as the result of injuries suffered from the atom-bombing declined during November by 300.
But, in answer to inquiries from the press, the doctors at Hiroshima Infirmary stated: 'The number of patients undergoing treatment as the result of injuries suffered from the atom-bombing declined during November by 300. ' In September the Americans had proclaimed the principle that the press was now free; but their first action was to introduce a press censorship. The censor immediately forbade the further printing of all news concerning the appearance of 'radiation sickness' symptoms among the survivors of Hiroshima and Nagasaki as a secondary consequence of the atom-bombing of those cities.
This was something with which they could cope! The inundations left a legacy of dead, wounded and sick, but did so according to certain rules which were comprehensible and which inflicted no such terrible scars. For as far back as human memory went, the inhabitants of this water-girt city had learned how to deal with the damage left behind by roaring floods and angry seas. On the other hand, when faced with the unexpectedly protracted and variable after-effects of the bomb - and almost everyone was so affected, to a greater or lesser degree they were bewildered, confused and lost.
A Droid's Tale by John Whitman