St. Louis Post-Dispatch from St. Louis, Missouri on June 27, 1943 · Page 3
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St. Louis Post-Dispatch from St. Louis, Missouri · Page 3

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St. Louis, Missouri
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Sunday, June 27, 1943
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Page 3
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ST. LOUIS POST-DISPATCH SUNDAY MORNING, JUNE 27, 1943. ST. LOUIS POST-DISPATCH TAGE 3A HENNINGSCALLS ON ALL TO GIVE Invites Any With 'Credible Evidence' in Jail Death Case to Come Forward. NEW GRAND JURY INQUIRY TUESDAY Civil Liberties Group Plans Action to Prevent Similar Episode in Future. An open invitation to all persons who might possess "credible evidence" which might lead to a solution of the mysterious death of Edward Melendes in a police cell after a beating, to come forward with it was issued yesterday by Circuit Attorney Thomas C. Hearings Jr. Hennings, who will renew the Melendes death inquiry before a grand jury Tuesday, announced that his office was not interested in "protecting any persons, either policemen or others," and would welcome any evidence available i now or obtainable before the jury completes its work. "I expect,- Hennings said, "to . th. i,,rv listen to anv and all who have any credible evidence to offer which will tend to solve the matter and end it for all time either by trial or dlsmlnnal." "Too Much IMacuMfelon." Declining to say whether the entire case, with its many ramifications, woufd be reviewed before the jury, Hennings observed that it had been hampered by "too much discussion" from its inception. He will confer tomorrow with Covell It. Hewitt, assistant attorney general, prior to the' convening of the jury. Ber.nir.g- said he was not going to engage in a debate with physicians or others pertaining ' to medical findings as to the cause of the death of the Mexican waiter. Such medical testimony, ht indicated, would be presented fully before the jurors. Witnesses, it is understood, will Include the two pathologists whose reports influenced Hennings to drop a second-degree murder charge against Andrew Brinkley, former cellmate of Melendes, on the premise that it hadn't been established that Melendes came to his death through violence. Pathologists In Disagreement. The pathologists, Dr. Arthur Weil of Northwestern University end Dr. Walter J. Siebert formerly of Washington University, whose laboratory examination was confined to analysis of minute pieces of tissue from the body of Melen des. reported they could find no evidence he had been beaten to death. Their conclusion, however, has been questioned by several St. Louis physicians who made more extensive examinations. Dr. Downey L. Harris, the pathologist who made a post-mortem examination last Sept. 25, told the Post-Dispatch his microscopical examination of certain tissue specimens confirmed his original opinion that a brain bwnorrhage resulted from a violent blow or blows. Dr. Major G. See- lig, director of pathology at isar-nard Free Skin and Cancer Hospital, who made a similar tissue examination concurred in his findings as did several other medical men. Civil Liberties Group to Act. The executive committee of the St. Louis Civil Liberties Committee, which was primarily responsible for instituting the original Melen- 3es inquiry, will meet Tuesday ight to formulate plans for a UiiSLl U.U(C VM1V Ml VK' Lft, Mrs. Ralph Thayer, acting presi- Inn r f th rnnnmif toe nnnnimrorl -esterday. The committee, which is pnt developments in the case. Tentative proposals, Mrs. Thayer v i A .all f r.r V- fnrfnotinn ft a itywide committee of civic and u5:ness ieaaers 10 mane retum- n the future. One of the measures under con- he organization and procedure of he Coroner's office, entailing re-ention of a fulltime medical-legal hange have referred to the sys-em adopted recently in St. Louis oil riTV. wun h. iuuume ta.Lriuit- ue to natural causes. Dr. Carlyle acobsen. assistant dean of the rties Committee in its study of if situation in the Coroner's of- ce. MELENDES FACTS ap "Bulov Bad" "V f'K'M! -ftv 'Know Yow XHstM First Waves Arrive to Take Over Men's Jobs at Navy Air Base Here ft ' :y rrfr ' . By a Post-Dispatch Staff Photograpner Contingent of Waves after their arrival at the Naval Air Base at Lambert-St. Louis Field yesterday. A group of Waves, many of whom will do men's work at the Naval Air Base here, arrived by train yesterday and took up quar- ters at Lambert-St. Louis Field. Their duties will include mechani- cat work on airplanes and, prob- " Ul motor uucks. The flrst contingent of Wave en- listed personnel to be stationed in the St. Louis area in a group, this unit consisted of. about 3.") aviation machinist's mates, seamen first and second class and yeomen third class. Augmented by 25 others yet to come, most of these Waves will work side by side with men and S FOR JULY 4 WEEK END 700 More Still Needed for Expected Influx of Soldiers' Relatives. Approximately 300 St. Louisans have offered to make rooms available on the Fourth of July week end to service men and their families, but an additional 700 rooms will be needed to accommodate the influx of visitors, Mrs. Dorothy Watson, director of the USO Emergency Room Registry, announced yesterday. Many " persons haye offered not only bedrooms but living rooms to soldiers' relatives, Mrs. Watson reported. One woman whose husband and two brothers are in military service will move to her mother's apartment to make her own room available. Another offered to give up her bed and sleep on a day- bed. Only five or six persons thus far have offered to care for ba bies, but one family is giving up a children s playroom. Last July, thousands of visitors could not obtain sleeping quarters, and many were forced to sleep in the parks. An even greater influx is expected this year, Mrs. Watson declared, in appealing to house wives to make rooms available from Thursday through the Fourth. There is special need for quarters in South St. Louis with housekeeping facilities for soldiers' wives with small children. Persons willing to offer rooms are urged to telephone the USO Emergency Room Registry at the Y. W. C. A., 1411 Locust street, GArfield 2748. Although it is mak ing a special drive for Fourth of July accommodations, the registry is permanent, and will welcome of ferings of rooms for later dates. PLANE 'TRIMS TREE TOPS'; 25 COMPLAIN TO POLICE A low-flying bon.ber was reported "trimming the tree tops" in the southwest section of St. Louis about 5 p. m. yesterday. Twenty-five or more telephone complaints were received by the police from residents of the area. The reports given the police varied as to the description of the plane. Some said it was a two-motored bomber and others said the plane had four motors. All said it was khaki colored. Police called the Airway Traffic Control room -at Lambert-St. Louis Field and a spokesman there said they had received similar reports, but that they had no record of the plane. Most of the calls came from residents living in the Lindenwood district. ST. LOUISAN TO CHRISTEN SHIP Miss Caroline Moreell, 5660 Kingsbury avenue, a teacher at Beaumont High School, who has been invited by the Kaiser Shipbuilding Co. to christen a Liberty ship to be launched at Richmond, Cal, Wednesday, departed yesterday for the ceremony, accompanied by her sister, Mrs. J. Lewis Smith of Covington, La., who will be matron of honor. Miss Moreell is a sister of Rear Admiral Ben Moreell, chief of the Bureau of Yards and Docks of the United States Navy and founder of the Seabees. 00 ROOM do full men's jobs, it was emphasized by officers. The contingent was met at Union Station by Ensign Mary E. Lewis, officer in charge of the unit, and was greeted at the field by Com. Walter C. Greene, commanding officer of the base. The Waves are housed in a special barracks. Although they will do men's work, their feminine needs will not be overlooked. A beauty ahop, completely equipped and ready to aupply everything from facials to finger waves, is one of the facilities arranged for them at the busy base. RECLUSE FOUND DEAD Neighbors Tell of Eccentric Habits of Bridge Builder's Descendant. The bdy of a 59-year-old Tecluse of artistocratic appearance, found Thursday in a cheap furnished room in North St. Louis was identified yesterday as that of John Hardin McHenry, a grandson of Capt. James Bl Eads, builder of the Eads Bridge. The cause of death has not been determined, but he had been suf fering from heart disease. He had been dead several days. "He was a kind of mystery man around the neighborhood, a Post-Dispatch reporter was told by Julius C. Rosenthal, whosejewelry shop is within a few feC of the first-floor room at 2309 North Tenth street into which McHenry retired at 7 o'clock each night, thereafter refusing ,to respond to knocks or calls. His body was found there by po lice, called by neighbors who missed McHenry's tall, slender figure and pleasant greeting. A corner s physician who performed a post mortem examination said death resulted from natural causes. According to friends, Mr. and Mrs. Louis W. Epelley, 2612 North Ninth street, McHenry spoke often but without bitterness of earlier days, when he was a man of con siderable wealth. He lived in New York for some years, Epelley said, and came back to St. Louis about seven years ago. He obtained employment at the Goodwill Industries, Epelley recalled, and lived at various places in North St. Louis. Several months ago he took a job as a clerk at an optical manufacturing company. McHenry was the son of Estill McHenry and the former Jose- pnine iaas. mis xatner was at one time editor of the old St Louis Evening Dispatch, which was purchased in 1878 by Jo seph Pulitzer and consolidated with the old Post tr. fnrm ho Post-Dispatch. Surviving McKenry are his brother, Wallace E. McHenry, 4721 Westminster place; and his divorced wife and a 'daughter, Mrs. Josephine McHenry Lane, both of Rockport, Mass. Private funeral services, arranged by a relative, were held Friday. The body was cremated. COST OF LIVING UP IN MAY Living costs in May in St. Louis increased 0.6 per cent, and were 7.8 higher than in May, 1942, the National Industrial Conference Board reported yesterday. The board's index of the cost of living shows an increase of 25.3 per cent since January, 1939. " MONARCH METAL Custom Made WAS EADS GRANDSON Has Also Gone fo War No mora being mada, small stock still available AT (.AST YEAR'S PRICES CAULKING UNLIMITED CUSTOM MADE VENETIAN ILINDS STILL AVAILABLE AT REASONABLE PRICES MOSLANK Metal Weatherstrip Co. Venetia Blind 2t YEARS IN BUSINESS FOrest 9361 APPLICATIONS FOR A GASOLINE BOOKS Motorists Asked to Fill Them Out so Renewals Can Be Mailed Before July 21. Distribution of applications for the renewal of A coupon books for gasoline rationing will start tomorrow at the majority of filling stations in St. Louis nnd St. Louis County, Edward G. Hotchkiss, district rationing officer of the Office of Price Administration, announced yesterday. Motorists who now have A ration books were advised by Hotchkiss to fill out the applications immediately so new ration books can be mailed before July 21, expiration date of the current A books. "If applications are not in the hands of rationing board members by Saturday night, July 3," Hotchkiss said, "applicants may not get their new books before the old ones expire." Rules on Mailing. Persons living in St. Louis must mail their applications to the following address: War Price and Rationing Board, Temporary Office, A Book, Kiel Municipal Auditorium, St. Louis, (3) Mo. St. Louis County applicants should address their applications to St. Louis County War Price and Rationing Board, 7800 Forsythe boulevard, Clayton (5), Mo. The tire inspection record of each applicant and the back cover of the current A coupon book, which should contain the owner's signature and present address, must accompany the application. I Tire inspection records must bear i the record of one tire inspection j made prior to the date on the. ap - plication, and the 1943 State dnter.a strip number of the automobile should be given, instead of the 1942 license number. Special Instructions for filling out the applications have been printed and distributed to the fill ing stations of the city and county by the Automobile Club of MIs- Houri, Hotchkiss said. Copies or Instruction will be given out wun each application. Ration board officials have requested that no one call by telephone, or come in person to the boards for their renewed A books. All renewals will be issued by mail, Hotchkiss said. Holders of A coupon books who use their cars for transportation to war plants, he pointed out, should apply for renewals through the transportation committee of their plant. New TT Gasoline Coupons. New gasoline ration coupons for commercial vehicles, designated as TT coupons, will become valid Thursday, replacing the current T coupons, which expire Wednesday at midnight, A. D. Mason, director of the St. Louis division of motor transport of the Office of Defense Transportation, announced yesterday. The new ration coupons, which will be in effect the third calendar quarter, July, August and September, are being mailed to all holders of the current T coupon books by War Price and Rationing Boards. Mailing to all holders, ex cept large fleet operators, who will call at rationing boards for their coupons, will be completed by Wednesday. INQUEST IN DEATH OF MAN ' FOLLOWING AUTO ACCIDENT An inquest will be held tomor row in the case oi aeymour j. Stevens, 2302 Anna Lee avenue, Brentwood, who collapsed and died yesterday following, an automobile accident in which his car and three others were involved on the Express Highway, near Taylor avenue. Stevens, 41 years old, was stand ! of ho rnoHsMa talk intr with the drivers of the other cars, none of whom was hurt, police said, when he suddenly collapsed. He was taken to Starkloff Hospital where he was pronounced dead. His wife, a passenger in his car, told police her husband had been under the care of a physician for heart disease for about a year. Police said the accident occurred when Fred Schmitt, a war plant worker of 8718 Eulalle avenue, Brentwood, fell asleep wnen oriving. His car swerved from the west-bound lane to the east-Dound lane, sideswiping the cars of Stevens, Hall Harrison, 11 I Southridge drive, Glendale, and William Call, 6325 San Bonita avenue. HAMBURGERS O AIR CONDITIONED Freihly areund bent cooked tho ay you tika it served on toasted bub with lettuct and relish tho best In town, only m SI I toeust 3563 Ollva II N. 8th 912 Washington 1018 Market SILVER FOX SCARF CASH. BUDGET. $4 AA Froo Storage LAY-AWAY PLAN I U P" On All New No Carrying Charge IVafW Purchase FURRIER 10TH & WASHINGTON Furs ttpmrtly emodoerf 6 Hepalrtd OPEN MONDAYS TILL Y t. M. CE. 4374 WEATHERSTRIP 20.000 INSTALLATIONS 412 N. Euclid ISSUED TOMORROWSERV VENEREAL DISEASE CENTER IN CITY TO E 8 STATES $222,320 in Federal Funds Allotted for Year Will Be Situated in Isolation Hospital. A rapid treatment center for venereal disease patients of Missouri and seven other states is to be established in the east wing of Isolation Hospital by the United States Public Health Service, it was announced yesterday by Director of Public Welfare Henry S. Caulfield. The project has been under consideration since January, he said, but not until yesterday was it learned the Federal Works Agency had allotted $222,320 for operation of the center for a year beginning July 1. The Public Health Service is to supply an additional $35,-000. It is hoped to have the center in service by Aug. 1. The original application called for allocation of $249,940 by FWA for operating a 250-bed center to handle about 3000 patients a year. The grant was $27,620 less than was asked, and officials here did not know whether a cut in the size of the unit was contemplated or if projected services were to be reduced. As now set up for contagious disease purposes, the wing has a 100-bed capacity. $1980 a Year Rental. The Government will pay the city only $1980" a year rental, but also will pay the city for meals of patients and employes of the center, and will buy utility and laundry service from the city for $14,000 a year. The latter items are not expected to yield the city profit. IJr. JUchnrd profit. IJr. JUchnrd Maxwell, hoxpital superintendent, will re main in that post and also will head the center, but his $2800 a year salary will be paid by the Public Health Service. Principal financial benefit to the city will be that it will be relieved of caring for local venereal disease patients, which cost about $05,000 last year. Costs of remodeling and equipping the center will be borne by the Government. Dr. R. R. Wolcott, venereal disease control co-ordinator here for the Public Health Service, said the center was planned for hospitalization and intensive treatment of venereal disease patients, particularly women found to be sources of infection. Such a center, he asserted, is looked on as a necessity to combat a'venereal disease rate rising under wartime conditions. The center will serve Missouri, Southern Illinois, Iowa, Kansas, Nebraska, North and South Dakota and Minnesota. 5-Day Treatment. The five-day arsenic drip treatment for syphilis probably will be used, Dr. Wolcott said. It is planned to keep women patients for about four weeks after treat ment for observation, "redirec tion" and vocational guidance work to attempt to see they do not have to bte returned to the center for treatment for re-infec tion, he pointed out. The city will not suffer impair ment of facilities for treating con tagious diseases, it was said by Dr. Frances M. Grogan, hospital commissioner. The wing leased to the Government is not in use, and the present hospital population is 73 in the 100-bed west wing. About 30 of these are venereal disease patients who would be moved out. The contract provides that should an epidemic occur, the Public Health Service would relinquish its wing to the city. Citizens' Service Corps Awards. Mayor Matt C. Fogerty will present service awards to members of the University City Citizens' v i" Wlllto V Civilian Defense tomorrow at I p. m. at the Ward Junior Higi School. Do It Now While stocks are available and disappointment later. Up to 3 years to STORM SASH 0I ON FUEL NEXT WINTER Buy now paint cm a nd nave them ready. lhey are already glazed and toxic-treated to resist rot and decay! TO U them CENTRAL HARDWARE CO. 6301 EASTON AVE. 811 SIXTH Value of Penicillin, Wonder Drug' Demonstrated at Barnes Hospital Chief Physician Reports on Effectiveness Against Infections New Curative Is Expensive, Supply Small. (A aeries of photographs, "Peni cillin the Wonder Drug of the Year,'' appears in today's edition of PICTURES.) i The remarkable effectiveness of the new drug, penicillin, in treat ing certain infectious diseases has been demonstrated experimentally recently at Barnes Hospital, Dr. W. Barry Wood Jr., physician-in-chicf of the hospital and professor of internal medicine at Washington University School of Medicine, told a Post-Dispatch reporter yesterday. Dr. wood, a tall, prematurely graying former Harvard University football star, is one of only about a dozen doctors in the United States chosen by the Office of Scientific Research and Development at Washington a few months ago to study clinical possibilities of the little known substance. His reports, based on a score of carefully selected cases at the hospital, corroborate those of other certified investigators who have found penicillin to be a highly satisfactory complement to the sulfanilamides in combatting stubborn infections. ' The usefulness of penicillin al most was unknown, even to a large part of the medical profession, until quite recently. The first widespread announcement of its action in checking the growth of certain bacteria was made early this month and resulted from the publication of testimony of Dr. A. Newton Richards of the Office of Scientific Research and Development before the House Appropriations Committee. Supply Is Small. In addition to materially chocking tho growth of the staphylococcus bactnrln, a common source of infection in battlo wounds, penicillin has been found successful in treating infections caused by the pneumococcus and strepto coccus bacteria, Dr. Wood said. At Barnes Hospital penicillin has been employed with good resnlts in trenting certain types of bolls, abscesses, osteomyelitis (a bone disease), certain forms of meningitis, and putrid lung infections. Other investigators, he added, have used penicillin to swiftly cure drug-resistant gonorrhea. Penicillin probably will not be available for general clinical use for a long time to come, at least not until after the war, Dr. Wood explained. The reason is there is very little of it, and the extraction of it is a long and tedious process. Unlike most drugs in general use, penicillin, in its present stage of development, must be obtained through a biological, rather than chemical, process. Its eventual use, he indicated, will depend largely on the future discovery of a way to produce it synthetically. A laboratory accident led to the discovery of penicillin by an Eng lish bacteriologist named Fleming in 1929. Fleming, Dr. Wood recalled, absent-mindedly left over night in his laboratory a blood agar plate that had been inoculated with staphylococcus bacteria. The next morning Fleming noticed that a mold that had grown on the plate and somehow inhibited the growth of the bacteria. Drew Little Interest. Interested, he treated the mold chemically, and the resultant substance was what is now known as KIESELHORST I--PIANOS 511 ""r 5816 EASTON M ;. "TICKIE-ITIS"? lfr avoid 7j pay! X INSULATE NOW You'll be many degrees cooler all Summer And save plenty of fuel next Winter. Let u help you select an insulation to meet your particular needs . . . blanket wool, rock wool, pellet type Zonolite; insulation board in fact all kinds of types to meet your needs and your purse ! IP NORTH STREET 16l SOUTH KINGSHIGHWAY penicillin. Fleming's discovery, however, interested other bacteri ologists only mildly, and it was not until 1939 that its potential useful ness as a drug was realized by another Englishman. Dr. H. W. Florey. Dr. Florcy's work coin cided with the outbreak of the war. Further intensive study of the drug followed quickly. The usual rumors regarding penicillin's effectiveness have been circulated by wishful thinking luy-men, Dr. Wood said. Countless queries have been received at Barnes Hospital from persons eager to be cured of vartous ailments by the "miracle drug." The fact is, .Dr. Wood explained, penicillin is thus far rather limited in its scope. While it is superior to the sulfanilamides it is no cure-all. It has been shown here and elsewhere to have no effect on such infectious diseases as typhoid fever, influenza, typhus fever, Rocky Mountain Spotted fever, brain abscesses or bacterial endocarditis (an infection of the heart valve). Dr. Wood pointed out that penicillin has marked advantages and disadvantages. Unlike the sulfa drugs, there has been little or no evidence accumulated thus far to indicate that penicillin has undesirable reactions. Many persons are allergic to one or more of the sulfa derivatives. No one seems to be intolerant of penicillin. Cost Is Extreme. But, he added, penicillin is dif ficult to administer. It is administered by injection, and success ful treatment requires many and frequent injections. And, because only a small quantity is available even for experimental use, it is extremely expensive. Three drug plants in thn East are producing penicillin, but their combined output is very small. bo little is available that the several certified investigators working with penicillin in the United States have been able to report on fewer than 300 cases in which the drug has been used and its action observed. All appeals for the drug received by Barr.es Hospital are rejected. Dr. Wood said, unless the cases offer an opportunity for new Investigation. "We are using what little we are allotted," he explained, "to further our general knowledge of penicillin's usefulness. We have none to spare for treatment of infections that we already have studied." JUDGE MASON PAYS DELINQUENT '40 STATE INCOME TAX OF $257 Circuit Judge William L. Mason paid his 1940 State income tax Friday after a tax delinquency suit had been brought against him in a Justice of the Peace Court. The total payment was $257, representing tax, penalties and court costs. Judge Mason, who was in arrears for taxes based on income received in. 1939 when he was President of the Board of Aldermen, explained that he was unaware until recently he had failed to pay his tax but examination of his records showed he was delinquent. A Democrat, he was President of the Board in 1935-40. inclusive, and took office as Circuit Judge in January, 1941. idivtcluaf Hanil-wrtwitht henry 14k pintt maid Itulxet' rinf. embeUithed uith five in Si-facet diamond m n d teven large fine qualilv genuine rubies $1 85.00 Government Credit Reaula-tiam. ' i dawn, balance in 4 equal monthly payment. if i Tha ring and watch pictured her are symbolic of th beautiful jewelry that wa create and sell; they are Salle exciusives. Tha diamonds, all 58 facet round and all American cut (tha only kind sold at Selle's) are direct from tha diamond cutter, which assures you of being their first owner. In quality, workmanship and style, these pieces, in their entirety, ara representative of tha finest jewelry aver created. Open Mondoyg eJEUJELRV enmpflnv T AND BRIBE FAIL TO RESPOND TO COURT Deputies Seek Former Marriage Mill Operator and Girl, 12, He Wed on False Affidavit. St Louis County Deputy Sheriff last night were seeking George R. Hart, former marriage mill operator, and his 12-year-old bride, who failed to appear at Circuit Court in Clayton yesterday in response to a writ of habeas corpus, issued by Judge Fred E. Mueller as the first step in proceedings to annul th marriage. Sheriff Arnold J. Willmann affixed a summons to the door of Hart's marriage parlor at Natural Bridge and St. Charles roads Friday night. Judge JMueller said the 46-year-old Hart could be declared delinquent if he did not appear in response to the summons within 24 hours after its issuance. The attachment order, Judge Mueller said, would permit th arrest of Hart, and require him. to produce his "child bride, the former Genevieve Marie Boschert of St. Charles, whom he married April 20 at Sedalia, Mo., after obtaining a marriage license at Boon-ville by presenting a false affidavit giving the girl's age as 18. The writ of habeas corpus was asked for by Prosecuting Attorney Stanley Wnllach as the first step toward having the girl declared a ward of the court and placed in the temporary custody of juvenile officials, pending court appointment of a "next friend" by whom a suit for annulment may be instituted. Wnllach's petition points out thnt thn girl'a parents hav made no effort to have the marriage dissolved. SKOTS HALT WOMAN DRIVER AFTER 60-MiLE-AN-liOUR CHASE Mrs. Beulah Wllkerson, 4572 Chouteau avenue, after eluding three police cars during a five-mile chase at 1 a. m. yesterday from the 2300 block of Chouteau avenue across the Douglas Mac-Arthur Bridge into East St. Louis, at a speed that reached 0 miles an hour, was brought to a stop, police reported, when Detective Sergt Ola P. McCallister fired shot into the left front tire of the speeding automobile. Booked on five traffic charges, Mrs. Wilkerson will appear in Police Court July 9 for driving through two traffic signals, passing a boulevard stop, driving on the wrong side of the street and speeding. She was taken to Star'off Hospital for observation but later was released. It was erroneously stated in yesterday's Post-Dispatch that six shots were fired into the tires. for Ten Entvr tha Sric Havs Year Photograph Takaa by MARTIN SCHWEIG FINE PHOTOGRAPHY 4127 D.lmar (I. DO. 3000 as personal Nineteen furl F. I I a mriit vafrA. HilA ISO pink gold raid nd btnee lei, vitS it'll lull- rut SH't meet rfiamoMrfa and left fenui.no ruhieu0 $400.00 P. I I Until 9:00 f. M. A IT I is 1. 1. lilies t 808 OLIVE 1

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