Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois on August 12, 1952 · Page 1
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Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois · Page 1

Mt Vernon, Illinois
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 12, 1952
Page 1
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TEIUPFRATURB Monday; high, 79; low, 70. Last night's low: 68, Rainfall: .48 inch. Airport noon temperature: 80, MI VERNON REGISTER-NEWS 1 MEMBER AUDIT BUREAU OF CIRCULATION SQUARE DEAL FOR ALL — SPECIAL FAVORS TO NONE A NON-PARTISAN PAPER SOUTHERN ILLINOIS; Cledf. ing and cooler tonight. W«<i. nesday generally foJr and warmer. Low tonight 56 to 62, high Wednesday mid 80s. VOLUME XXXII —NO,.269 WILL MOUNT VERNON, ILLINOIS — TUESDAY, AUGUST 12, 1952 25c PER WEEK BY CARRIER OR DIXON? BACK SEAT FOR TRUMAN FORECAST Stevenson Arrives in Washington for Political Powwow With President and Cabinet. SECOND FIDDLE ROLE FOR TRUMAN Candidate Apporently Docs Not Want President to Make "Give-'Enr»- Hcll" Talks this Year. By AiSOcIsUd Pr»s« WASHINGTON — Gov, Adlai E. Stevenson came here tdoay for a big politcal pow-wow with President Truman and his Cabinet on i.ssues and strategy of the presidential campaign. A series of talks at the White House, running into the late afternoon, was expected to frame the 4 basic pattern for the Democratic effort to put Stevenson into the presidency. One decision of high moment may be on the campaign role of Truman as a retiring President who wants the reins of government to pass to Stevenson. Truman has shown signs of itching to hit the road against the Republicans with "give-'em-Hell" speeches of the kind he delivered In his own 1948 campaign. ^ But Stevenson and his advisers are reported desiring that Truman take a less vctal pa^t and play a muted second fidd e to Stevenson. Reporters tried to interview Stevenson when he landed at the airport and as a police escort led him through the crowd to a White House car. Most of the questions and answers were lost in the confusion, but in reply to one query Stevenson said he regards his chances of beating GOP nominee Dwight D. ^Eisenhower as "pretty good." Stevenson was accompanied by a staff of advisers, including his campaign manager, Wilson Wyatt. Unless all the outward signs fail, the Illinois governor probably will tell Truman he will be glad to have his help. But Stevenson is expected to make it plain he wants no presidential whistlestop tours overshadowing his own efforts as the nominee to get his views across to the people. - One issue that maj^ be settled js a conflict in Labor Day speaking plans for the two. William Flannigan, Stevenson's press secretary, disclosed Monday in Springfield, 111., that the nominee was considering kicking off his campaign with a Sept. 1 speech in Detroit. Flannigan said the Stevenson camp learned that Truman tentatively liad arranged to speak in Milwaukee the same day. He said the mixup occurred because of PIPE SMOKER—Lighting her pipe to^ puff her way to 1st place in women's division of International Pipe Smoldng Contest In Long Beach, Calif,, is Mrs. Mikele Shook, Lai^c Eisi- nore, Cal, Mrs. Shook, < who says she has been smoking pipe for 30 of her 45 years, kept her pipe going for 47-minutcs, 5 seconds defeating four other females. (NEA Telephoto) 19-YEAR-OLOS MAY BE DRAFTED IN NEAR^FUTURE Men 20 and Older Fill Draff Calls Now, Moy Dip info Lower Bracket'. FLASH FLOOD HITS BUS; ONE MANDROWNS Vehicles Swamped Near Cape Girardeau, Passenger Saves Thriee Others. ^lack (5f knowledge in Springfield of "Truman's plans. Democratic leaders apparently agree that in any such conflict the President ought to defer to the nominee. > One campaign official who asked not to^ be quoted by name said he thOffght Truman ought to let Stevenson get a running start on his drive before the President makes any appearances at all. This official said he is suggest, ing that Truman's greatest contri- "'febution might come in his assurances to people in the populous Northern states that Stevenson will carry on his civil rights program if elected. '^en. James Murray of Montana said he believes Truman could help Stevenson with a public power speech in the west. The President is popular in our country and it would be a mistake if he doesn't campaign for Stevenson," Murray said. "He doesn't have to undertake a ^'v^'histlestop campaign but he ought to give his fullest co-operation to the nominee." Some Republicans have been contending that Stevenson is the "captive candidate" of the Truman administration, but Sen. Ralph E, Flanders R-Vt. told a reporter he takes no stock in that. Flanders, who is supporting the GOP nominee, Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower, said he regards Stevenson as "a damn good man", but idded he will have to fight for the W-ight to run his own political show. "In my estimation," Flanders said "Stevenson quite obviously is em- barrased by efforts of the President to grab hold of his coattails and also do the steering." The governor spent three hours late Monday with Sen. Estes Kefauver of Tennessee, once a front- running opponent for the democratic presidential nomination. Kefauver told a news conference later he had recommended that ^Stevenson "look to the young peo- l4 ^1e" in many states, rather than rely too heavily on party chiefs. He said he did not recommend by- By Associated Press WASHINGTON — A Selective Service spokesman says increased needs for manpower soon may toLVe the "drafting Bi 19-Sear-olds into the armed services. Men 20 and older are now filling draft calls, but an official said the need for more men—as indicated by Monday' call for'47,000 draftees in October—may mean dipping into the lower age bracket. "The October call was an increase of 17,000 over September and there are indication^ quotas for the last two months of 1952 may be as high if not higher. FINED "SLOT" OPERATOR, LET MACHINES RUN By Associated Press TRACY, Calif.—This small city's police judge and police chief said today they see nothing wrong in a former city practice of regulaiOy fining slot machine operators while the slots stayed in action. Details came to light Monday in Washington when the U. S. Tax Court ruled that Charles A. Clark, former Tracy slot machine operator, could not deduct .'532,225 in fines from his income for tax purposes. Clark told the court he used to have an arrangement with the city under which he was allowed to operate the illegal slots, so long as he paia the city $25 a ^tionth in fines for each machine. Clark made the deductions on his income tax returns from 1944 through 1946 under the heading of "taxes, licenses, and permits." But the court, in pointing out that the city did not issue him a permit for his slots and that the machines were illegal in California called the arrangement "a sham." There was no dispute today from either Chief of Police E. C, Wymay or Police ,Court Judge Fen Jackson that the fines had been assessed and paid. Both declared the fines were "legitimate fines" and went from the Police Court into the city coffers. TEMPERATURES (CooUnued on par* two) ' By Associated Press Mt. Vernon 79 70 Moline 74 57 Rockford 74 57 Quincy 73 QQ Rantoul 68 63 Springfield 74 66 Vandalia 74 65 Scott Field , 77 69 By Assoeialed Press CAPE GIRARDEAU, Mo. — A Dixie Greyhound bus plowed into a flash flood near here^arly today and a torrent of water poured through it, throwing some of the 18 passengers into panic. An elderly Negro passenger was missing and presumed drovmed. Bill Thompson, about 30, of Eufaula, Ala., was credited with saving three other passengers who were swept off their feet by the swift current after leaving the bus The big bus was swamped about eight miles south of here near the town of Ancell, where a cloudburst turned normally-quiet Ramsey Creek into a raging torrent. Water poured over^ U. S. Highway 61 at a depth of five, feet at one time. Mrs. S. R. Cook of Cottondale, Ala., a passenger, said most of the passengers were asleep or dozing when the bus plowed into the iflood and was almost swept off the highway. "I thought we would die," she said. "We got so much water—it was gushing in every place. Most of us were standing up then. Some were trying to open the emergency door." Mrs. Cook said several of the passengers were panic-stricken and climbed on top of others trying to get out of Vie bus. The bus was left tilted at a 45- degree angle off a shoulder of the highway, water swirling^ through it and over the passengers. Sgt. Hugh M. Ware of«Thelma, Ala., kicked out a rear window and several passengers climbed out and were promptly swept off their feet by the strong current. Thompson, one of the passengers, waded into the flood and found several persons struggling in the water and shoujing for help. Fellow passengers said Thompson, after taking off most of his clothing, dived into the flood and rescued three persons. These included two Negrc(-i: children who were clinging to" bushes in the water. Floyd Simmons, a Negro of St. Louis, told newsmen he and a man he believed to be Thompson caught hold of an elderly Negro who was in trouble. "We all rolled over and over in the water," Simmons said. Simmons added that they had to let go of the man and that he was swept away by the current. None of the passengers knew the name of the missing man. It was about 1:30 a. m. CST.. The bus was on its way from St.' Louis to Memphis. About five inches of rain poured down during the cloudburst earlier in the night. Most of the passengers remained on the bus until a wrecker was summoned from Cape Girardeau. The wrecker also stalled on the flooded highway. The passengers climbed from the bus onto the wrecker and a second wrecker finally towed them to safety. The passengers were brought here to the bus, station in anotlier bus, and a physician examined them. The downpour caused a washout on the Frisco Railway's mainline tracks near Chaffee, about 12 miles southwest of the scene of the bus mishap delaying two Frisco passenger trains for about five hours. The heavy rains, measuring 6.47 inches at Charleston, Mo., and 7.65 inches at Cairo, 111., across the Mississippi River from Charleston, caused extensive damage. Many basements in Cape Girardeau and a number of business establishments were flooded to a depth of two feet in places near Charleston. » Ramsey Creek, which caused the bus accident, normally is a mere trickle of water, dry in many places. This morning it was a swirling river 250 yards wide. IKE SPEAKS ON CHAKCES FOR PEACE Says H# "Great 11 GOP Nominee Will Touch on Subject of Peace Throughout His Campaign. By Associated Press DENVER — Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower says "the outlook Is not too bright" for durable world peace unless Americans gain a thorough understanding of the complex problems involved. The Republican nominee told a news conference late Monday he'll touch on the subject in every campaign speech. "The great subject of peace and how to obtain it," the general declared, "overshadows all other subjects because it affects all others." But efforts of newsmen to draw out details of Eisenhower's campaign plans got nowhere. The GOP standard bearer repeated he will campaign in traditionally Democratic JDixie. He indicated, however, ' that plans may be completed after a current round of conferences. He met Monday with Southern backers and with Republican farm leaders in Congress. Monday night, Arthur E. Summerfield, national 6OP chairman, flew in with what aides said was a proposed itinerary for the next 30 days. Hkrold Stassen, who campaigned unsuccessfully for the Republican nomination, is scheduled to arrive tonight. One of those on tiie appointments list today was Allen Kline, president of the American Farm Bureau Foundation. rJewsmen quei.:tioned Ersenho'.^r about his conference with eight | members of the House and Senate 1 Agriculture Committee. "We found ourselves in very general, agreement," tlie general declared. He added that a statement issued by the law-makers would speak for him, saying, "I'm not stating in advance of the campaign' my own particular ideas," The congressmen said in their statement that Eisenhower "is going to present positive, forward- looking far.m policies.' They also outlined no specific farm policy. One, however, Sen. Milton R. Young (R-ND), said Eisenhower told him he favors continuing some form of price supports for farm products. For peace, Eisenhower declared the need is for "something po-si- tive and constructive." The world situation will, he added, "deteriorate without a positive approach." The general said, "I'm not going to put myself in a position of Ijeing a messiah but I tliink the Republican party can do the better job." He called for "a fresh new approach to the whole problem" and said tliat is one reason "for changing the world works" of the national administration. INJUNS MEET IKE—-Indian maid Beulah Malvin presents General Eisenhower with a peace pipe as the general leaves E.vhibition Hall at Gallup, N.M. The general made a tour of, Gallup during his visit there, to speak at the Inter-Tribal Indian Ceremonial. (NEA Photo) 4 INJURED IN 7 ACCIDENTS IN ML Y. AREA Three Hurh on Wes^ Highway end One Injured North of Ciry. ONE KILLED, 2 HURT IN SOUTH ILLINOIS HUNTING MISHAPS By Associated Press HERRIN, in.~One man was killed unknowingly by his father and two other persons were wounded last week end in Southern Illinois squirrel hunting. N^ar Sparta, Walter Dicken•son, 40, was shot and killed by his father, Thomas, 71, both of Coulterville. Coroner L. C. Walker reported. The father was quoted by the coroner as saying he shot when he thou^it he saw a squirrel through the woods. His son was struck in the face and neck by the shotgun fired 40 feet away. Two were wounded near Herrin. Herrin Policeman Ira Davis quoted John Norris of Mattoon as saying he shot his brother-in-law, Clyde Campbell, 41, of Marion Route 1. Campbell was treated for arm and leg wounds. Norris said he mistook an arm protruding behind a tree for a squirrel. Shirley Moyers of Royalton, member of his hometown Coat Belt teen aged baseball team reported he was shot in the leg by an accidental discharge 0^ his own gun. ' • To Hold Exam For Postmaster At Ina, 111. Soon The U. S. Civil Service Commission announced that an open com- petive examination will be held to fill the position of postmaster at Ii»a, 111. Applications must be on file with the U. S. Civil Service Commission not later than August 28, 1952. Additional information and application blanks are available only at the Ina, Illinois post office. ARM HURT IN FREAK MISHAP By Associated Press CAIRO, 111, — Mason Orange, 40, of Evansville, Ind., was recov- ...^ ering Tuesday in a Cairo hospital' at Kansas City, Kan., and 700 of Seven accidents were reported in the Mt. Vernon area yesterday and four persons were injured. Four of the accidents were in the city limits; two were on route 460 west; one was on route 37 north--of town. Three p^'sons were injured in an accident in the Mayberry Bottoms about four miles west on route 460 at 5:15 p.m. yesterday. They are Letty Brim 53, Woodlawn, driver of one car, still at Good Samaritan Hospital; Lola Bathem, 68, Woodlawn, a passenger with Mrs. Brim who was treated for slight injuries and released; and Barbara Payne of Wayne City, who was also treated and released. Jo Ann Malone, 17, Keenes, driver of the second car was unhurt. Joe Oplt, Belleville, and A. L. Mangold, Mobile, Alabama, collided at 5:20 p.m. yesterday ten miles west of town on route 460. No one was injured, damage was slight, and the drivers soon continued on their ways. Mildred Griffith, of Maunee, 111., was slightly injured when the car in which she was riding, driven by Walter Griffith, 33, also of Maunee, was hit by Floyd Dixon, 26, of Sandoval. The accident occui'red 11 miles north of town on route 37 about 3 p.m. Damage was slight on the four auto accidents in the city. Rosemary Hungate, 38, 417 south 19th street, collided with Maxine Wilson at 14th street and Broadway. Paul Ray Peyton, 20, 223 Walnut, hit John R, Mitchell, 47, Richview road, at 11th and Harrison streets. Billie W. Stinett, Wayne City, and Ray Burns, South Bend, Ind., collided at 10th and • Harrison streets. James Duncan, 18, 305 Castleton, and CharJe.s Bunnage, Fair field, were in an accident at 7th and Broadway. NEW WALKOUTS BY CIO WORKERS By Associated Tfcss CHICAGO—New wildcat walkouts by CIO United Packinghouse Workers raised the number of idle at Armour & Company plants to about 7,750 today. The meat pacl<ing company said today's walkouts includes most of the 2,000 worl<crs at its Sioux City, la. plant; 1,100 of the 2,200 ELECTRIC "MAGIC" SHOW AT TRI-COUNTY MEETING Local Cooperative to Combine Business With Pleasure at Mt. Vernon Fairgrounds Next Monday and Tuesday. Caravan Entertainment Show and Appliance Displays rree to the Public. COMMIHEE IN SESSION AT CAPITOL Demoerafic Candidofre for Governor of Illinois Expected to Be Selected Before Doy Is Over. BOTH CAMPS ARE CONFIDENT Stevenson, Who Is In Washington Toddy, Favors Dixon. Other Condi- dates Are Mentioned; from a freak injury. He was driving with his arm partly out of his car window and it was mangled so badly when his car and a water tank truck sideswiped that the arm had to be amputated. Orange was employed at the Kevil, Ky., atomic project. HALF INCH RAIN IN THIS COUNTY Parched laWns and dry farm crops were helped by yesterday's rain which fell over an eight-hour period. The rainfall measured .48 inches at the U. S. weather station thi'ce miles north of Mt. Vernon and was \videspread over Jefferson county and most of southern Illinois. ROB MOTORIST AT CAIRO, ILL. By Associated Press CAIRO, 111, ~ Cairo police quoted Artis Edwards of Mayfield, Ky., as saying a hitchhiker Monday jrt^iasiil^armed him of $38, put him out of nlS^vn car and drove away. the 2,000 workers at Fort Worth, Tex. UPW employes numbering 250 at Atlanta, Ga.; 1,500 at St. Joseph, Mo.; 2.000 at St. Paul, Minn., and part of the 4,000 at Tifton, Ga. left those Armour plants Monday. Some 700 union employes at the Cudahy packing plant in Wichita, Kan. also walked out Monday. Workers left their jobs after the CIO union's contracts with .\rmour ended Sunday. Contracts with the other three of the "Big Four" packers, Swift, Cudahy and Wilson, expired Monday. Union officials said they did not authorize the walkouts, but that they could not guarantee action by union locals. Representatives of Swift, Armour and Cudahy met with union officials in fruitless negotiations Monday. The three firms were to meet again with the union today. Negotiating sessions with WiLson were set for Wednesday. The 7,550 UPW workers out at seven Armour plants are among .30,000 union members in 26 Armour plants througliout the country Tri County Electric's annual business meeting is being combined this year with a caravan entertainment show and electric appliance displays — all free to the general public,—.at,the Mt.,Vernon Fairigrounds Monday, Aug. 18, and Tuesday Aug. 19. Although the Tri' County Co-op was organized in 1938 and this is its 14th annual meeting, never before has pleasure been mixed in with the business like this year. The idea of a combiination fair- business meeting was started in the northern part of the state last summer when four electrical cooperatives in that area banded themselves together to put on a huge electrical show. The idea has grown, and this year the show covers 11 stops along the west, central, and southern part of the slate and is e.v- pected to cover the entire state next summer. Tri County Electric Cooperative is one of 27 electric cooperatives in the state, serving more than 100,000 farms, The local Ti-i County has 7,000 consumers in Jefferson, Marion, and Washington counties. This year's unique meeting, the first of its kind in southern Illinois, will be held in two tents. One tent, 42 by 180 feet, will electrical appliance displays of dealers in Mt. Vei-non, Salem, Centralia, and Nashville. The other tent, 60 by 120, will have seats for 2,000 people, and will be where the business meeting and all the entertainment is held. The exhibits will first open at 6 p. m., Monday, Aug. 18, and will remain open until the whole affair is finished late Tuesday afternoon. Monday night's sliow in the main autditorium tent will include a welcoming address by Walton Gillespie, secretary of the Mt. Vernon Chamber of Commerce; an electric range broiler meal demonstration by Mrs. Forrest Stewart, home economist from Dix; and the main feature of the program— the General Motors Parade of Progress which will demonstrate the manufacture of synthetic rubber, the principles of the jet motor and many other scientific developments. The lighter side of Monday night's show will have an acrobatic act, a dog revue, and a performance on musical bottles and glasses. Vince Vernon, who will emcee the show, has been in supporting"roles in St. Louis Municipal Opera for several years. The business meeting will be held Tuesday morning. Tuesday afternoon, Chicago humorist Edward McFaul will speak and the Parade of Progress and the Vince Vernon show vvill be repeated from Monday night. Conclusion of the program will be the awarding of several free major attendance prizes by the Cooperatives and dealers exhibiting at the show. BE PRODUCED Southern Ohio to Be Site of a New $1,200,000,000 Plant. By Associated Press WASHINGTON — The Atomic Energy Commission will build a new $1,200,000,000 plant in Southern Ohio, Rep. Elston (R-Ohio) said today. The plant will produce uranium-325, a key atomic substance. An aide to Elston told a reporter the new gaseous diffusion plant vvill be located on a 6,500-acre tract in a sparsely-settled area about 18 or 20 miles north of Portsmouth. It had been said previously that a new plant would be located some\^•here in the Ohio Valley. The plant site will lie between Piketon and Wakefield on the Scioto River. E.xact boundaries will be determined after detailed engineering surveys, the commission advi.sed Elston. Some 50 families will be relocated. The new plant i.s considered important in the AEC's big expansion program for which Congress voted funds in the closing days of its recent session. AEC has said between 4,000 and 5,000 persons will be employed at the Ohio plant, which will be completed in three or four years. Some 34,000 workers will be needed on the construction job. Site surveys were made in Kentucky, Ohio, Tennessee, Indiana, Illinois and West Virginia. Various communities in those states bid for the plant. Gov. Adlai Stevenson, Democratic presidential nominee, had made several attempts to win the project for Illinois, At least four Illinois sites had been proposed: in the Mt. Carmel- Lawrenceville area; in Gallatin County on the Ohio River; in Randolph County on the Mississippi River, and in the Salem-Centralia area. Five-Doy Forecast August 13-17, Illinois: Temperatures near or slightly above nor­ ma). Normal maximum 83 north, 88 south. Minimum 60 north, 64 south. A little warmer Wednesday and Thursday. Precipitation near one inch occurring as scattered showers beginning Wednesday night or Thursday. TAX COLLECTOR HAS A FINE VACATION-COLLECTING TAXES By Associated Prejs BOSTON. — Henry Long likes collecting taxes so much he even does it on his own time. The energetic Massachusetts tax commissioner is supposed to be on a month's vacation right now, but he's spending it in his cluttered cubby-hole office at the State House. He's entitled for four xvceks off a year but he hasn't taffbn a day of it since he Avas appointed in 1920. And there's no extra pay involved either. Long's philosophy is "If you have a week's vacation it takes a week to get over it; if you have a month it takes a month to recover." Don't get Long wrong, though; he's all for vacations — for the others. His advice -to vacationers is; "Eat hearty, drink hearty and go to the races." All are heartily [taxed by the state. ty AtsoeisUd PrMS Sx'iviNGFIELD. 111.—The Democratic State Central Committee, under heavy pressure from two camps, meet at 2 p. m. (GOT) to pick the party's successor to Gov. Adlai E. Stevenson *on the state ticket. . Supporters of both rival candidates— Lt. Gov. Sherwood Dixon and Secretary of State Edward J. Barrett — expressed confidence that their man would emerge on top in the slam-bang battle which started afteir Stevenson became the Democratic presidential nominee. Most of the t>olitical maneuvering has been under cover as both sides worked feverishly to line up enough committee members to swing the issue. Cook County leaders indicated they believe Barrett has been stopped,,' ^, , Stevenson has, j endorsed Dixon •.as the,'!logical cltoiGev^Vvbuti 'Safrett- contends that the 56 year old lieutenant governor lacks vote getting powers of a state ticket leader. Barrett, veteran of many political scraps, has spurned suggestions from top party leaders that step aside in favor of Stevenson's wishes. Barrett scoffed Monday night at reports that he was losing ground in the battle"for the big..prize. In a statement he said that he became a candidate after a majority of the 25 member state committee pledged their support and that he is still confident of victory. But Stevenson's adherents, who have waged a high powered campaign for Dixon, claimed that some doubtful committeemen now are on their side and that enough votes are lined up to win. Each committeeman is entitled to the number of Democratic votes cast in his congressional district at the April primary. The majority needed for nomination is 447,496, with Chicago members holding <the bulk of the voting strength. Stevenson will be in Washington at the time the committee makes its selection. Nomination of Dixon or Barrett for the governorship would mean the committee also would fill another vacancy, since each has already been nominated for re-election. Those mentioned for lieutenant govern include Richard N. Nelson, a Stevenson aide; Herbert C. Paschen, Cook County superior court master in chancery, and State Rep. Samuel Shapiro of Kankakee. Earl Merritt of Salem has been prominently mentioned for secretary of state. Annual Bonnie Camp Meeting to Open Thursday It's camp meeting time at Bonnie again. The 60th annual Bonnie, Holiness Meeting will get under way Thursday, August 14, at the camp grounds in the grove northwest of Bonnie and will last through August 24. Reverend Heber E. Burge of 01ne> is president of the Association, which is interdenomination. Hubert Leonard and Olin Bryant of Mt. Vernon are members of the board of trustees. Principal speakers during the meeting will be Dr. James A. Deweerd and Reverend Earl Staunes. Dr. and Mi-s. A. S. London will direct young people's and children's work and Prof. Paul N. Qualis will conduct the singing throughout the meeting. Thursday afternoon, August 21, will be observed as missionary day. . REPORT 12th CASE OF POLIO Jefferson Countys twelfth polta victim of the year was ta«ea ff- St. Anthony's Hospital in AltOII ^ , yesterday afternoon. .K-.--'* ^ He J5 Junior Morgan, 10,_ th«' son of Mr. and Mrs. Bedle P. 1109 Virginia street :: , This is the eleventh CW;; and a half weeks, and Wi case in thv last fiv» dijW | %

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