Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on April 24, 1954 · Page 1
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 1

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 24, 1954
Page 1
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STfttfct: BAtK! IH)S Aft TO CANCER CRISAIIE ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH Weather Santa? with Setving the Alton Community for More Than 118 Year* Sunday 7ft. 55. Member of The Associated Press, 5c Per Copy. Vol. CXIX, No. 86 French ' Von't Be Laie for Launch Attack By LARRY ALLKN HANOI, Indochina ff — The French hurled powerful counterattacks today at the Communist-led Vietminh in the vital northwest corner outpost the rebels had newly captured in their drive to the heart of Dien Bien Phu. A French army spokesman said the defenders of the fortress had not succeeded in dislodging the deeply entrenched rebels from their grip on the whole northern half of the fortress' main airstrip. But ho said the counterattack had given the French some added breathing space in which to establish a new defense line of trenche and fortifications. Brig. Gen. Christian DP Castries, heroic commander of the bitterly contested fortress, launched his counterassaults in an effort to snatch back the outpost captured Friday by the Vietminh in a day of furious hand-to-hand fighting. But the Vietminh threw in overwhelming numbers of troops and De Castries was forced to call back the main body of his forces to the heart of the fortress. The French claimed the enemy suffered heavy losses in today's fighting. Hit Severely Two Vietminh battalions numbering about 2,000 men were said by the French to have been hit severely by raking fire from tanks and artillery inside Dien Bien Phu's shrinking perimeter. Meanwhile, there was specula tion that loyal forces marching northward from the Indochincse kingdom of Laos may be on their way to try to relieve the pressure against the completely encircled fortress. French-Laotian troops were reported to have reached the curve oi the Nam Ou River about 18 miles south of beleaguered Dion Bien Phu. But the French army sources here would not disclose the objective of this northward movement from the Loalian royal capital at Luang Prabang. The French counterattack inside the fortress came after the Vietminh took time out to consolidate their newly won positions in the north corner. The first of a new contingent of paratrooper reinforcements from France arrived at a secret Viet Nam air base Friday. U. S. Air Force Globemasters ferried the troops on a three-day 8,500-mile flight which skirted India. MonticelloWiU Opposelssuing Liquor License Monticello College will oppose the appeal by Mrs. Josephine Palazzola, Godfrey, for the state to issue her a liquor license for an establishment at Rt. 67 and Pearl St., in Godfrey, a spokesman for the college informed the Telegraph today. Legal authorities said today an old Illinois stale law forbids the sale of liquor that close to the girls' college. The establishment for which (he license is sought was said to be the same location where a tavern known as "Joe's Grill" and owned by Joe Palazzola, husband of Josephine, was op- eraled before the liquor license was revoked by the county commission at which revocation was upheld by the slate commission. ALTON, ILL., SATURDAY, APRIL 24, 1954 mrcl 18 PAGES Established Jan. 15, 1836. CLOCK WORKS IN STEEPLE AT OLD CATHEDRAL - The Rev. r°«? '« s 1 en thp °"S h the wheels, motors and shafts of the clockworks in thn steonlo of St. Peter and Paul's Church, is posing to signify the chanjjeover to daylight saving time which goes into effect tonight. A regular maintenance man wilfmake the actual change after a three-story climb up steel ladders Staff photo. DaylightTime Set To Arrive Former Altonian U of I Band Concert Will Be Homecoming for Duker Guy Duker will celebrate a bit of homecoming Sunday afternoon. The former Alton public schools music consultant, who developed that department here from a chorus or two and a languishing band to virtually its present stage, will direct the University of Illinois Band in one featured selection on its concert at West Junior High Auditorium. The concert, beginning at 3 p.m., is sponsored by the Madison County Public School Band Directors Association. Otherwise the concert will be under the direction of Mark H. Hindsley, regular conductor of the organization. Duker was called to Champaign last summer, directly from his Allon school job, to fill a newly-created position, that of assistant to the director of bands at the university. The number he directs will fall in the second half of the program. It will consist of two movements, "Un Bal" and "March to the Scaffold," from Hector Berlioz' "Symphonie Fan- tastique," perhaps the most colorful orchestral number written by the always colorful French composer. Duker came to the public schools from the Owens-Illinois Glass Co. to assume direction of the high school band upon resignation of C. S. Porter. The school system through those earlier years had been neglecting its music, particularly the band setup. Duker, who had come to Madison County as director at Highland, had taken bands from there o state and national contests with high success, then had re- .urncd to the University of Illinois for graduate work—and had quit professional music work. After more than a year away (Continued on Paga 2, Col. Z.) 2 Music Groups To Cross Paths At West Junior Two musical organizations will cross paths at West Junior High Auditorium Sunday. The University of Illinois Concert Band, under Mark H. Hindsley, will play a concert there during the afternoon, beginning at 3 o'clock daylight time. That evening — with barely time for (he band to move its heavy equipment out—the Alton Civic Orchestra will move in for a dress rehearsal. It's due to play its closing concert on the winter series Monday night at the same place, beginning at 8:15. The Civic Orchestra is directed by Max Steindel. At Monday's concert the soloist will be Janet Hagen Ulmer, St. Louis dramatic soprano. ' Members of the university band are being invited to attend the dress rehearsal if they so desire, Brothers Permitted To Alternate Terms KANSAS CITC JP— Two brothers sentenced to 60-day jail sentences for income tax evasion will be permitted to serve their terms at different times, leaving one free to continue operation of their automobile firm. The arrangement was worked out Friday with District Judge Albert A, Ridge after Stanley R. Saffran and Irwin H. Saffran plead guilty to the tax evasion charges. They also were fined $2,500 each. Stanley was ordered to begin serving his sentence Friday and Irwin was ordered to begin his sentence July 1. In Cohn-Army Case Early Sunday Alton-Wood River area at 2 a.m. Sunday will switch to daylight sav» ing time. Clocks will be set ahead one hour at bedtime tonight. The changeover to DST will be general in this area. Calhoun County and Carrollton arc to remain on standard time. Railroads will continue to run on standard time. Alton dam will keep its records on standard time. By city ordinance, Alton, Wood River, Edwardsville and Jersey- vine are to go on DST. The Alton postoffice will switch to the new time, along with all other institutions—although the post- office must adhere to standard time where mail trains are concerned. In the U. S. generally, 45 per cent of the population will change to daylight time. The usual span is from the last Sunday in April lo the last Sunday in September, which is Sept. 26 this year. e St. Louis and its suburbs arc the only sections of Missouri that will turn clocks ahead Sunday. In general, city dwellers and industrial workers welcome the advent of DST. Most opposition to it has centered in rural areas where farmers say they and their domestic animals must live by the ascent and descent of the sun. The extra hour of daylight at the close of the city workday provides time for yardwork and recreation. Hydraulic Fuel Barrel Explodes; Man Killed HARRISBURG, 111. JP —The explosion of a hydraulic fuel barrel Friday killed Lee Price, 45-year- old motor company salesman of Eldorado, III. Charles Burnett, another em- ploye who was slightly injured, told authorities Price was getting ready lo take the top off the drum with a torch when it exploded.' May Rewrite Order for Records By JACK BELL WASHINGTON & — Sen. Mundt (R-SDJ said today the Senate investigating subcommittee may have to rewrite what he called its "tuzzy" order for seizure of records on telephone calls in the McCarthy-Army officials' dispute. With the subcommittee's national televised hearings in recess until Monday, Mundt said in an interview there is some doubt about the legality of making public transcripts of monitored conversations without the consent of both parties. "If this matter gets into the courts, we don'l want the whole investigation to go down the drain because of a legal technicality," he declared. The South Dakota senator is acting as subcommittee chairman during the inquiry. Sen. McCarthy (R-Wis), the regular chairman, has stepped off the subcommittee but retains the right — as does the Army side—to question witnesses. In a stormy session, the subcom- ittee's four Republicans and three Democrats voted Friday to subpoena "all memoranda, all docu- nients, all notes of monitored con- vefsations as between parties in this controversy and all others that are relevant ... if they are found to be material and relevant to the issues this committee considering, 11 is now Unanimous Vote The unanimous vote came after McCarthy threw the hearing into an uproar with a charge that the transcribing of a Nov. 7, 1953 telephone conversation he had with Secretary of the Army Stevens was "completely improper .. . indecent and illegal under the laws" because he knew nothing of the action at the time. Stevens has charged McCarthy and his chief counsel, Roy M. Cohn, sought special treatment for a drafted former committee aide, G. David Schine. McCarthy has replied that Stevens and his aides tried to pressure the subcommittee into dropping its investigation of alleged Communists in the Army. Both sides have denied the others' charges, and the subcommittee probe is aimed at getting to the bottom of the maze of accusations and denials. McCarthy demanded Friday that all records of telephone conversations be obtained by the committee. Joseph N. Welch, counsel for Stevens and other Army officials, announced his clients would consent, saying "nothing would delight the Army more." conversation secret. Wants Other Transcripts In Milwaukee, where McCarthy flew after the hearing to make a pair of speeches today, the senator (••aid further that he wants the Army telephone transcripts in the record because, he said, they would show efforts to get his investigators to lay off the Army. Ray H. Jenkins, special counsel, told the subcommittee it might be violating the Federal Communications Act if it spread on the record any conversation where one of the two persons involved didn't consent to that action. He said committee members were taking "the chance of getting in jail." This squared with the opinion of government attorneys familiar with the communications laws, who said that while monitoring a phone call itself was not illegal the conversation cannot be lawfully made public without consent of the party at the other end of the line. Mundt said it is his opinion the committee has only the consent, "without qualification", of Stevens, H. Struve Hensel, assistant secretary of defense and John Adams. only if every transcript were made public, adding that he wasn't going to allow anybody who might not be a principal in the hearing to refuse consent and tbu« keep a 4 The Committee acted on the seijure order after John J. Uucas Jr., Stevens' appointment clerk, testified be had monitored the Nov. 7 conversation between McCarthy and Stevens in shorthand, had "dropped" a few words of one McCarthy sentence, but got the full meaning of the remarks. The hassle over procedure kept the almost word - for - word transcript on the Nov. 7 call out of the record Friday. But Stevens, recounting the conversation, said McCarthy told him that "one of the few things he had trouble with Mr. Conn was about David Schine." Stevens quoted McCarthy as saying: "Roy thinks that Dave ought to be a general and operate from a penthouse on the Waldorf Astoria." Stevens added: "Sen. McCarthy then said that he thought a few weekends off for David Schine might be arranged, or words to that effect—perhaps for the purpose of taking care of Dave's girl friends." Lucas' revelation that h,e had been making similar records of phone calls to the secretary of the Army since 1949—and that his two predecessors had followed the same routine—brought the demand from McCarthy for the records of all calls bearing on the inquiry. Lucas estimated he had transcribed SO or 100 telephone calls in which McCarthy or his staff were mentioned. Soviet Union Severs Diplomatic Relations With Australia, Orders Ambassador To Return Home Runaway Car *•' Hits Six Others On 7th Street Setting a near record for the number of moforvehiclos involved in a crash-series due to a runaway passenger vehicle was an incident of Friday forenoon in which i car rolled drivorless from a W Seventh St. hill parking place, colliding with six other automobiles, east ot Belle St. before coming to a stop. Police said that the runawa.v car, owned by R. K. Mudd, hud been parked by Marion DeWayne, 19, of 602 E. Third St. DeWayne, according to the police report, saw the car start to roll, pursued it, but fell after reaching for the door. He incurred apparently slight injury, and was taken in a police car to St. Joseph's Hospital for a check-up and emergency attention. According to the police report, the runaway car, a coach, crossed busy Belle Si. without incident, but bumped two vehicles parked on tho south side of Seventh, then four more which were on a lot to the south of Seventh near Piasa. List of Damaged Cnr* Vehicles listed as damaged were a sedan of W. A. Cannon, 1217a W. Ninth St.; a convertible ot Melvin Davidson, 1105 Putnam; a sedan of Lorcn T. Means, 220 W. i;uh; a coach of Maurice H. Sheffel, 427 E. Fifth; and a car of Eniil B. Nash, Baden Station, Mo, Police said all car owners concerned were believed to be employes ot Duncan Foundry. Police learned of the crash- series in a call at 10:10 a.m. from Frank Molloy of 700 Belle St. Mrs. Ellen Butler, 34, of 705 Carpenter St., Jerseyville, was received for treatment in SI. Joseph's Hospital at 2:50 a.m. today, and police learned she had incurred a knee Injury in a traffic mishap at the Chessen Lane intersection with the E. BroadJhiy -extension, east of Alton. ^Deputy sheriffs were said to have Investigated at the accident scene, moving Mrs. Butler to the hospital in a sheriff's car. Mrs. Butler was dismissed after emergency room attention. Collision on Ilrondway Mrs. Effie MeCormick was listed by the police as having incurred an apparently minor shoulder injury at 7:30 p.m. Friday when collision occurred near 800 K. Broadway between a sedan driven by Lee MeCormick of 219 S. Pence St., East Allon. According lo the police report the mishap occurred after MeCor- mick slowed because of traffic ahead. The Norman car met front end damage, the MeCormick cm- had rear bumper damage. Frank Weber of 124 Elm St., Hartford, reported (o the police that his car was struck and damaged about its rear fender in a (Continued From J'agc- I.) collision at 5:30 p.m. at Fourth and State Sis., the other driver conlinuing on without reporting. A Union Electric -Co. wire pole (Continued on Page '',, Col. fl.) Busy Week Ahead For Mayor Struif The final week of April—Die one that ushers in daylight saving—will be a busy one for Mayor Struif, and he commented today that if DST brings any added working time for him it will be welcome. Wednesday night will be the annual reorganization meeting of the City Council when the mayor will make appointmennt of department heads and corn- mission members, and announce council committee assignments for the new administrative year, Monday night will see a eity finance session when passage of a tax levy will make it possible for the city to start paying bills of he new year. But next Tuesday morning, at Chicago, the Illinois Commerce Commission is scheduled to open hearing on application of Bell Telephone Co. for rate increases. And Mayor Struif and City Counsellor O'Neill have been instructed to be present and file objections on behalf of the city :ouncil. On Thursday, an important executive Jjoard meeting of Illinois Municipal League is to be held n Chicago which Mayor Struif :eels he must attend. "The council meeting and city matters, of course, take first place", Struif commented today," but I'm going to try and be at all four sessions next week. It looks like two round trips to Chicago, and some night traveling to boot." * Heads Committee Miller Named Chairman Of Democrats in Alton Robert M. Miller, 2207 Central Ave., was elected chairman of the Alton city Democratic committee at a committee session In City Hall Friday night. He was unopposed. Miller's election \vns regarded as a victory of the forces within the local Democratic party who oppose an or- gnnl/nlion "slate" in the April 13 primary. Slill pending Is a contest of the vote in Miller's precinct, Alton No. 22, where lie apparently was elected April 13 as precinct committoeman by a 2- vote margin over Clove H. Ixig an, 129 to 127. Ixignn contested Court Asks Briefs In Osborne's Suit Big 3 Wind Up TheirConclave Before Geneva PARIS tf-TIm Big Three foreign ministers wound up four days of private strategy talks today convinced many obstacles will have In be hurtled before the Geneva Conference gets down to Its primary business of trying to bring peace 0 Korea and Indochina. U.S. Secretary of State Dulles, British Foreign Secretary Eden and French Foreign Minister Georges Bidault arranged a final :et-logcther this afternoon to iron out their strategy for the Geneva meeting which opens Monday. A long-distance clash by diplomatic note bolween Russia and the Wesl over the role of Rod China at the Geneva Conference made it clear this problem in Itself wrttfd be a major issue lo be worked out before flu? conferees in Switzerland ever would come lo he specific questions for which lliey were convened. Russia formalized her demand hat tho Communist Chinese dole- nation headed by Premier-Foreign Minister Choir En-lai be granted he position of a great power in 1 Big Five meeting. The West jrornptly said no, A high French official said Friday his government will push for igreement on an immediate cease- ire in Indochina before the Geneva parley hogs down over whether Communist China Is an honorable big power. This feeling is motivated by tho ilrong popular demand In France hat Ihe seven-year-war against he Communist-led Vietminh rebH: in Indochina be brought to an end, 19.Year.01cl Father Lives To See Son WASHINGTON COURT HOUSE, )hio J\> — Nineteen-year-old Bill Shndlry knew he was going to die of cancer. For the past several weeks, doc- or-s said they didn't understand low he managed lo stay alive, ''riday, when his newly . born irst child, a boy, was brought to his bedside, he whispered: "I've wailed NO long." Then he wenl inlo a coma. A cw hours later, he died. KinVARn.SVILLK - Cl r ,- u 11 Judge Quinlen Splvey today gave both sides an opportunity lo file written briefs for his consideration before passing upon the petilion of Alton City Treasurer and ex-olfido Town Collector Andrew J. Oshorne to flic quo war- ranto proceedings challenging legality of Alton's Town Board. The court, acted after hearing oral argument. Osborne seeks to file quo war- ranto proceedings challenging legality of Allon Town Bonrd as presently constituted of town officers. Osborne was represented nl the hearing by his attorney, Virgil M. Jncoby of Allon. The Allon Town Board, present with exception of Cily Clerk Paul Price, was represented by (own attorney Ross Armbrustcr. Also heard by .the court WHS a motion, filed Thursday by Arm- brusler, for dismissal of home's petition for leave lo file in quo warranto. WcnJea Co-Rxt«n»tnn Armbriislcr contended that Osborne hud no prlvatn right lo quo wnn-jinlo in the question over whether (own officers or (he Cily Council should act ns the Alton Town Board. Both Illinois Attorney General Latham Cfisllo and Madison County Slate's Attorney Fred P. Sehu- nian had refused to file tho quo warrant o proceedings against the Alton Town Bourd at Oshome's request. Armbrusler tilso contended that, Alton is no longer a city- township, with co-extensive <-ity and township boundaries, in nr- guing his motion to dismiss Osborne's petition. In bis argument, Armbrusler asserted Hint tho Alton City Council's action in annexing the Rilcy Ave. housing tract to Alton from Godfrey Township on last June 10 was taken under the and villages act, but not under (he specific provision of the clty- townKhip net, which is « special law governing munripnlities and townships with co-extensive boundaries. Anni-xiitldii Action Tho annexation action WHS taken before 1111 Hrmwlment passed by the legislature last May 7 had taken effect on July 1, Armbrustcr declared. The county Board of Supervisors hist October approved (he annexation ot Alton Township and it WHS considered that the action kept Alton's city-township status in- (('ontinned on l'nu" •>, Col. ,1.) the vole and, at. a hearing in Madison County court Frldny, the decision was rrnehed to re- rount the ballots. This leaves to the future (he decision ns to whether Miller was elected (1) precinct eommittcemnn nnd if he will remain ns city chairman for Alton. Recount Tuomlny A court recount of bnllols east for Democratic commiltceman in Allon precinct 22 will begin Tuesday, May Court. in County The recount was authorized at Edsvnrclsville Frldny aflernoon by Granite City Court. Judge Wesley Lucdcrs, presiding as acting judge in County Court. Judge Liirders, railed In as acting judge nflcr County Judge Michael Kinney disqualified himself in the case - because he was a candidate for renomlnation in Ihe same party at (he April 13 primary—allowed Logan's poll- lion. Logan wns represented by Attorney Harold G. Talley of Alton. County Cleric h'ulalla Hot/, because of peiulancy of tho contest in Allon Pel. 22. has withheld Issuing a certificate of election to Miller. Nothing apparently wilt ho known about, who Is the Democratic commltleeman in Allon Pet. 22 when the Democratic County Central Committee has its biennial reorganization meeting at 7:.'JO p.m. Monday in No. 1 Circuit Court room nl. Kd- wardHville upon call ot County Chairman Kenneth T. Ogle of Granite City. • fin port Opposition Reports wore unconfirmed today thai the county meeting might AllomnJ, lo'bar'tho AJfon delegation, Monday night, because (he Allon chairman so far hasn't been officially declared elected. The GOP county committee Is to reorganize the same night, in an 8 o'clock session In Circuit Court room No. 2 on Ihe same floor. Both committees are to elw-l a dminrmn and other of- ifcers, anme committees (including commit lee on filling of vacancies on party tickets) and nnrne delegates to slate parly conventions. The Republican on vacancies Is expected to name a GOP candidate for Madison County superintendent of schools for the November general election. There are 27 Alton Democratic commilteemon, one from each of the city's precincts. Of this number, 19 were reported present at Friday's meeting in City Hall, which wns called on a pe- lillon signed by J(> committeemen. Patrick O'Neill, Allon city counsellor, served ns temporary chairman prior to Ihe election of Miller. •Seen as H possible measure (o backstop their- decision, the Allon City Democratic Committee named two vice-chairmen who could serve in event Miller's fortune lake a (urn for (ho worse. First vice chairman is WOK Mol- ioy, alderman, arid second is Mar-ion Rodi. Robert Glazcbrook was elected secretnry. Depths of Degeneration MOSCOW ;p-The Soviet Union has severed its diplomatic relations with Australia because of that country's refusal to hand back Its fugitive envoy in Canberra, Vladimir Petrov, as an em. bexzler and swindler. In n note handed Friday to Australian Charge d'Affaires Brian Hill in Moscow, the Russians accused Australia's government of a "large-scale campaign of slander" in its allegations that Pcfrov flod hi* post as third sec- rotary in the Soviet Embassy at Canberra and handed over a mass uf documents said ( 0 have posed a Communist spy ring It demanded that Hill, top-rank- ng Australian envoy to the Krem'•»• leave with the five-member wntowsy slnff immediately. Soviet Deputy Foreign Minister Andre! Gromyko told Hill the Russians wanted the stnff moved out in two or three days. ex- , i, tlni(1 lhc lecalled Ambassador Nikolai E Genoralov from Australia and announced the embassy (here would be closed, In addition to repealing the Soviet demand for the arrest of Petrov on charges of swindling and embezzling Russian embassy funds (he note accused the Australian government of kidnaping Mrs. Petrov. who the Australians say was granted political asylum with her htisbnnd. Australia already had rejected the demand for the return of Petrov when it was made earlier by Genernlov, and kept him In a secret hiding place. Mrs. Pelrov wag reunited with him after a tumul- timus incident in which she was taken from a plane nl Darwin just as she was about to depart with Soviet agenfs for Moscow, In that incident, the Soviet not* charged, "Australian police used violence against (lie. second secretary of the embassy Klsltsyn, sub- Jecled the Soviet diplomatic cour- iersjo forcible search with the us« of physical violence." The (wo couriers had boon disarmed by the Australian police at Darwin after the Russians tried to bar authorities from talking to Mrs, Pelrov. ay ""?? 18 , - ? ne Of the M 'Atones to c «y Cemetery, • ? Mri «fi «» I** '«» day* by vandals. This stowe, one of the hte ' w crved lr » tbfi «*«» ** » <*»»'• ™« stone marks ™ President M Have His Plan ForCampaign AUGUSTA, ca. ff - President Eisenhower may have set a pat- lorn in Kentucky for whatever away - from . Washington cam. pnigning he does this election year I" maintain Republican control of Congress. But it's quite likely he hopes Hint in other areas he won't have lo buck the kind of Democratic counter-al traction the Bluegrass State offered Friday in former Vice President Alben W, Berkley. Eisenhower has said'more than once he is not going to wage any out-and-out campaign for individual Republican candidates—(hat he Is not going to mix in district, slale and local contests. But on his behalf the White House has announced a blanket Kisenhower endorsement of GOP nominees for seals in Congress »nd for other public offices. The President did qualify that later by reserving the right to withdraw endorsement in (lie case of anyone whoso background did not measure up. Eisenhower flew from Washing- on to Kentucky Friday with Re- mWira/i Sen. John .Sherman Cooper- of that stale. Cooper's opponent in a tough li^ht for re- '•lection is Rtirklcy, who is seek- njj lo return to the Seriate after our years as the popular "veep" n the Truman administration. Kisenhower kept Cooper close by his side at Ft. Knox where the 'resident reviewed a tank honor uurd. At Abraham Lincoln'* lirthplaco shrine at Hodgenville, ooper introduced Eisenhow. who made a non-political talk extolling the virtues of the Civil War President to an audience of about 3,000 persons. At the Lexington Airport, Barkley was waiting when Eisenhower and Cooper left their plane. He had been invited, along with th« President and Cooper, to Tran. sylvania College's 175th corn-oca, tion. Ike was back at the Augusta National Golf Club 17',-j hours after he left, with 2,147 air miles be, bind him. British Love Vodka LONDON ff - Real Russian vodka goes back on British bars today for the first time since the 1917 revolution. Importers say the. demand is terrific and are pleading for licenses to bring in more. IIUw SlHBos (Z«ro 309 48 M.S.L.) L< SM Uvel 7 i.m. w. i . _ Stage 8.71 Pool 418.38 Fall 1.31. Tailwater 404.19,

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