The Daily Register from Harrisburg, Illinois on September 8, 1947 · Page 1
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The Daily Register from Harrisburg, Illinois · Page 1

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Monday, September 8, 1947
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·=·- ',-*·* Register Classifieds Get Results THE DAILY TER Continuously Since 1915 THE DAILY REGISTER, IIARRISBURG, ILL., MONDAY. SEPTEMBER 8, 1947 NEW SERIES. VOLUME 33, NO. 60. NEED FOR SPECIAL TATT CAVC , 1 AFT SAYS A Us*ill l MUUU1 I W V B I And Country By TLMOTHEUS T. School Picture Of 1894 Includes j Local Resident SURPRISED: Mrs. U. J. Hamilton of Hatrisburg was surprised and ddi«htcd last week to find in the W 4 iss« e o£ the IIardin County Independent, published at Ehza- hethtown. a group picture that in- eluded her. It was taken when she vas an eighth grade pupil in 18M at Round Top school, in Haulm count) Miss Delia Lavender was i r i I LJ I BV V? itme Upward Trend May Continue, Ag Dep't Says Food Exports and Supply of Dollars By Consumers Blamed WASHINGTON. Sept. 8-- U.E-- i'fhc Agriculture Department held out little hope today that rising food prices will level out in the immediate future. The picture was the group attending the teachers institute that \car at Round Top school. /· i , n tho niMiiro either wore I It said most retail food prices Girls m the picture ciincr won. nfnh ^ Mv win hr . ^ h i f f h if nftt hats or fascinators, and the DO..S and men were all properly hatteu with bowlers. They all wore quite a contrast to the present day "arbs as vou would surmise. *· * * * M \ I L - I received a copy of The ilissoun Miner, newspaper printed "at the Missouri School of Mines and Metallurgy at Rolla. Its biggest storv of the issue was an article by George R. Eiidie. an Eldorado \ouns man. It dealt with Vachel Davis' painting "The Coal Miner,' which recently was bought from Mr. Davis bv the state of Illinois. * * * CALLER: A stranger came into the office Saturday morning and one of the gang took care of his Business But the stranger kept staring at Bill Melton, who was working at a desk. Bill has quite a crop of whiskers. After some time motioned for Bill to come to the counter. When Bill arrived the stranger pulled a nickel out of his pocket, handed it to Bill and said: "Ten years ago a man handed mt this nickel, saying I was the ugliest man he ever saw. Now you take the nickel, you've got" me probably will be as high if not higher than they arc now during the coming fall and winter. Meat .prices may decline seasonably this i fall followed by a sharp increase next spring. "Prices arc currently moving upward," it said. "The index of wholesale prices of all commodities, after remaining stable for several months, rose about five points during August. Wholesale prices of farm products and foods shared in the rise. The current high prices were blamed by the department on the record number of dollars in the pocket of the average consumer and substantial purchases of food for export. "Feed-grain prices, including corn, rose over 10 per cent from the first of July to the middle of August," the department said, the strangei "Wholesale meat prices, also rose. Eggs, milk and butter prices went Rev. Henderson 1 HUMOR Dept.: Vistor, in the I early morning, after .week-end, to | the chauffeur- "Don't let me miss m} train." 'Chaffour: "No danger, sir. The missus said if I did, it'd cost me my lob." * * * PARTING SHOT: Seems as though it's also a woman's privilege to change a man's mind. up too as they usually do at this season." The department said exports unquestionably have played a part in the sharp hike in food prices. But it said they also have prevented surpluses of · some foods and that many prices would not be much lower anyway. The department sketched the following picture of probable sup plies and prices of other foods: Dairy products--prices may rise about 10 per cent between now and late fall. Butter, cheese and evaporated milk will be more plentiful than last year. Milk output will be about the same but less will be used in bottled form. Eggs--prices are likely to continue well above 1946 levels. During the first eight months of this year, eggs averaged 42 cents a dozen, unusually high. * Fats and Oils--butter prices are racing upward as a result of smaller-than-usual stocks and a seasonal decline in production. Prices of other fats and oils, including margarine, may slip somewhat. Fruit--prices of aciduous fruits such as apples and pears will average a little less than last year but more than double prewar. Local Church Whitlock Succeeds Rev. Paul Brown As Methodist Sup'* The following is a list of ap-j pointments in the Harrishurg Dis-j trict of the Methodist church, announced Sunday at the annual conference, held at Granite City. Rev. Paul Brown, district president, is succeeded by Rev Omar F. V.'hitlock, and Hev. Srown goes to Alton First Church. Rev. N. C. Henderson was returned to the First Methodist church here and Rev. W. E. Shai- j'er, is assigned to the Dorris Heights Methodist church, where the Rev. Bernie Smith has been supplying since the resignation of the Rev. Cvid Stinc. Rev. Smith will resume his study of the ministry. Named to Eldorado Church The Rev. J. W. Lamb, who has boen pastor of a church at Ml. Yernon, comes to Eldorado, where the pastor, Rev. A. R. Ransom, died last week. The Rev. Paul D. Ott was reassigned to Beulah Heights church at Eldorado and the Rev. MISS AMERICA. Barbara Jo K w R OD ling succeeds the Rev. Walker of Memphis, Tenn., shown with her trophy and sepulchre after she was chosen "Miss America" for 1947 during the annual contest held at Atlantic City, New Jersey. (NBA Telephoto) of RABBI ARRESTED IN "BOMB" PLOT. The French Ministry the Interior announced today that fourteen persons, including Rabbi Baruch D. Korff (above) of New York City, have been arrested in an alleged Jewish underground plot to bomb London from the air in retaliation for British action in returning some 4500 Jewish refugees to Germany. (NEA Telephoto) Parade Climaxes VFW Convention CLEVELAND. Sept. 8.-- U.E)_ The biggest spectacle of bands and marching men here in a decade took over Cleveland's downtown streets today as 20,000 members of the Veterans of Foreign Wars climaxed their encampment with the final parade. Another 200,000 cheering per- Says Congress Not Advised on Foreign Needs -/· Starts Tour to Decide on Entering Presidential Race COLUMBUS, 0., Sept. 8--nn)_ Sen. Robert A. Taft, R., 0., today said he could see no reason for a .special session before Congress sons lined the streets to watch as the five-hour march swung down Euclid avenue, led by mote than 60 drum and bugle corps and colorful floats and displays from every state in the nation. The temperature was in the high 80's. The parade followed a short morning business session at which the convention demanded that Congress pass the Taft-Ellender-Wagner bill to provide government assistance for the veterans' home building" program. The VFW gave the housing program top priority over even bonus and pension demands. Delegates decided that only national defense should come before it. :i% - a" - I ii-J"-" " ' Practical Miss British Troops 0. O. Maerker at Carrier Mille. Rev. Maerker goes to Epworth church, ?.H. Vernon. The Rev. J. E. Turnock succeeds Rev. Bluford Dawson at Galatia, coming there from Norris City. Rev Dawson went to Louisville, 111. Other assignments in the district .are: Albion, R. J. Weiss; Mt. Zion, A. B. GiU; Benlon, J.~W. A.,Kim- sohV'iiethcl,"Smith 'Williams; Big Prairie, L. M. Lcyerle; Bonnie. Ewell Gullcy; Boylston, W. E. Court-1 ish troops today right; BrooKpori, benjamin II. Cra-1 screaming, kickin \on; Browns, Nilcs Stone; Bcuna' Jewish refugees HAMBURG. Sept. 8.--(U.R)--Brit- r landed 1,400 g and weeping from the trans- Raisin and prces will be in Barham-Green Garage Damaged By Fire Saturday Fire al !):30 Saturday night did ie.\tensi\e damage to the rear part jof the Barharn-Grcen garage on East Locust street. Fire Chief Ray ohnson reported today. Johnson said that when the fire i 1 department arrived, the steam j^-^ppiy. prices will be fair. I cleaning room, where the fire ong- * vegetables --- canned vegetables mated, was in flames. Firemen, , , d bc morc reasonable than played two streams of water, from I | . f 7TM^ crop production the roof and from below, onto the ' * d ,, f r o m last year but so . fire They succeeded in bringing prices. Potato prices prob a it under control in 15 or 20 min- wcre ' - ptes 1 Firemen used smoke masks in |Cpmbatting the fire and Kenneth e\ti) using a mask, succeeded in rfoving part of the cars from the garage One car was damaged by fire.' ^Johnson reported. The cleaning ^device was damaged considerably. ·in exhaust fan was destroyed, the ear roof and sills were "burned tfid several windows were broken. . he entire building also was filled pith smoke. Johnson also reported that the ire department extinguished a Jrass bia/.e at 519 West Poplar- eet at 2-45 p. m. Sunday. Auro Hits Train At Jackson Street Crossing; Driver Hurt . ably will continue higher than last year because of a short crop. Europe Warned I!. S. Food Exports Will Be Limited WASHINGTON, Sept. 8-- «ID-- The Agriculture Department said today this country probably will be able to spare only a little more than 400.000.000 bushels of wheat for foreign relief this year. i Whether even this mark can be 'reached, it added, depends on the final corn harvest. Secretary of Agriculture Clinton P. Anderson already has ruled out any hope that crain shipments can reach total of 567,000,000 Hull escaped with injuries that were termed not serious wfien the car he was driving hit a^ew York Central coal drag at crossing on North Jackson Saturday. by ambulance -iRhtner hospital, where he cl of grain off their own farms, cased after treatment. He It said the job would be tough be- H «H was taken ' t h e I *as released .. * « n \ ^ M ,, t vx , , v » V ^ M V i i l V » » » V « · · w "f-ererl injuries to his head, chest in fl one leg. . police reported that Hull, vn ° is employed at the Hancock on North Jackson, was driv- norlh on Jackson alone when a "to hit the engine of the coal last year's bushels. Other developments . ., in he critical food crisis confronting the world this winter included: 1 European nations were warned hv the Department that they must" siphon every possible bush- farms. n(1 "·am travelling eastward. XL ull was knocked out of the ·whine into the street and the which received considerable cause livestock would bc competing with humans for what is avail- 2°' An analysis of a Commerce Department report on food exports showed that rapidly rising costs in this country have contributed enormously to the buro- pcan dollar shortage. The Agriculture Department, m review of the demand and price lo S° Ton ""OX^s ^uiion, hinud that U .aybc over,, foot by u» train, rtty^oxport 400.000.000 taM. MINES ther. 5, 6, 7, 16. Washer work, , , , . Peabody 47 works. "asson works. Blue Bird works Bering works. w i i u u ,, . the i corn'c'rop'does not deteriorate fur- It'said such a program would mean a ycar-cnd carry-over of less than 175.000,000 bushels of wheat. The carry-over, which us- lually averaged about 250,000,000 t bushels before the war, is msur- againsi, crop failure next Kev. Smith to Equality circuit, L. E. Hard; Euuyville, Milo Moore: Elizabethtown, C h a r l e s Chadwell: Enfield, Hal C. Mcnden- conda, J. C. Harris. Golden Gate, Floyd E. Chastain: Grayville. N. D. Motzer; Johnston ATLANTIC CITY, N. J., Sept. 8. --(U.K)--Miss -America of 1947, tall, brunette Barbara Jo Walker, shrugged a pretty shoulder at tentative stage and screen offers today and Jlanned her return to Memphis. Tcnn., her last year of college and marriage to her medical student sweetheart. As practical as she is beautiful and shapely, talented Barbara Jo who as Miss Memphis was crowned Miss America Saturday night in the climax of the annual beauty sageant, said any offer "would iiavc to be attractive" to make her leave Memphis State college. Barbara Jo. a singing Sunday school teacher, wants to be a school teacher. And she wants to be the bride of John Hummel, a University of Tennessee medical college student when he hangs out his M. D. shingle. She has her own opinion of the low salaries paid school ;eachers. "Johnny and I would have a rough time on my teacher's salary and his low income as a young doctor," she said. "That's why it ·vould have to be a real offer to make me quit school now." Barbara Jo. who plans to use her first prize $5.000 scholarship to get a master's degree in modern languages, deftly parried the questions of her reporters in her first interview as Miss America yesterday. It followed the traditional cooking of Sunday breakfast for photographers. . Her five feet, seven inches of girlhood carried her 130 pounds. 35 inch bust and hips and 25 inch, . . n rnwnf ;,, waist quite nicely in a gray virgin | Man Urowns in wool suit embroidered with silver, Mississippi with a long cut-away coat and a mid calf length skirt. As beauty queen, she said she approved the longer skirt "in its p l ace " at leas and dances, but not for street wear. She admitted she didn't drink or smoke, and that the Marshall plan should aid needy people. Memphis political boss Ed Crump was "very good"-for Memphis, that is. , Vista, George Jenkins; Carmi, W., port Ocean Viguor, employing their A. Robinson; Crab Orchard, Louis truncheons sparingly but using Hedges; Crossville, Dale Turner: i physical force to compel recalci- Crcal Springs, Robert Gulledgc,| trants to set loot on German soil. The unloading of the Ocean Vig- Dahlgren C. R. Wise; Dix-Kell! our was the first phase of the de- °_ _ _ , ,-, _ _ · · * _ T » * T I _ i l . n 4 . n « «f *. n .v^s* A Ifift Trmrcr tunn barkation of some 4,300 Jews who had sought to go to Palestine aboard the blockade runner, Exo- hall; Equality, Walter A. Smith; {diis. Fairfield First, C. L. Peterson; E l - j Trouble broke out when about len Moore, Mrs. Ruth Martin; Gol-i half the refugees aboard thc Ocean Visour had debarked. Steel-hcl- mcted British troops entered the evil-smelling holds of the ship and City, Homer Young; Macedonia. | f ] ra gged or carried Jews up to the Mary Edna Payne: Marion First, W. pier L. Hanbaum; Aldersgate, A. B. Qne Jcw wag slunncd Clodfelder: Maunie. Edward .Iinor. heon blow and a numbcr ap in fislicuffs were packed aboard Gc'oroe E^WhiUeii:'Epworth." 0^ a train and taken to a camp near O Maerker: Mt vlrnon Wesley, O. · Knecknita, eight miles from Lue- E. Connett; circuu, Paul Wartenbc., he« The rcfiigees shouted A New Burnside, Alden Deaton:' srhwilz" "Befccn and Maiden- Omaha. Waller Fagan; Reevesvillc. j cck'-the names of infamous Na/, W D Green- Pittsburg, Frank extermination camps--and hurled Pe'arce- Ridgway. Paul E. Stevens: i food at the troops as their tram Kosiclarc. Sampson Platt: Shaw- i oiled away, nectown. Perry \Villiams. j Ordair.ert at Conference | Tale Chape), Floyd Slow; Thompsonville ciicuit. C. M. Evitts: Vien-1 na, W. L. Cummins: Wayne City, | Raymond Beck: West Frankfort j Central, C. H. Carlton; First, Clark R. Yost; Trinity. Paul W. Ragsdale. Norris City church is to be supplied At the conference Dale Turner- WASHINGTON. Sept 8.-- r l'P-- Death Takes Mrs. Sherman Edwards Grace B. Edwards, 55 years old, wife of Sherman Edwards, local watch repairer, died at 11:40 a. m. Sunday at her home in East Ledford community. She had been ill since 1943, suffering from, carcinoma. Her survivors -include a daughter, Mrs. A. F. Goldman, formerly Miss Brenice" Cannan of Harrisburg, and Mrs. Goldman's daughter, Judy Schellenger, of Los'An- geles; two stepdaughters, Bertha Barrett and' Ruth' Coker of Harrisburg; three brothers, Ray and James Cozarfof Harrisburg and Hugh Cozart of Ledford; and a sister, Mrs. Cleo Tolbert of Harrisburg. A brother, Oliver Cozart, died in January. Mrs. Edwards was a member of Liberty Baptist church. Her body will lie in state- at the Harrisburg funeral home until word is re- cived from her daughter. convenes next January. Taft said there was "certainly no reason for a special session on domestic affairs" and that information on foreign aid would not be ready for Congressional action before Jan. 1, 1948. .He told newsmen at a conference prior to starting on a western tour to determine his presidential^ possibilities that he and Congress were not sufficiently advised on the foreign situation. "It will be Oct. 15 before we have a complete report on the European conference and the report of Commerce Secretary W. Averell Harriman on the available re- sources'of this country," Taft said. Defends Labor Bill "A meeting will'then be necessary of the committee on foreign relief. I don't think they will be ready to report before January." He declared that the British still have "quite a bit of reserves" but naturally would like to know what relief to expect from the United States. The chairman of the powerful Senate GOP policy committee defended the Taft-Hartley labor bill and said he did nr«t believe labor leaders could build up a strong case against it Taft said that before Congress ABOARD BATTLESHIP :MISSOURI, Sept. 8-^-(U.E--President Truman, tired after.a-hectic week in Brazil, devoted himself to rest and relaxation today as this 50,000 ton battlewagon steamed through warm South Atlantic water en route to the United States. The President sailed from Rio DC Janeiro yesterday afternoon following a gala sendoff. He started the leisurely voyage home with the conviction that his visit had helped solidify the good neighbor policy in South America. He will arrive in Washington Sept. 20. The President was in high spirits but was plainly tired after thc six days of social engagements and speeches in Rio. White House Press Secretary Charles G. Ross said thc President's plans for the return trip had been changed and that Mr. Truman would go directly to Norfolk. Va., aboard the Missouri, reaching there Sept. 10 The President and his party will then board the presidential y.cht Williamsburgh for the overnight run up thc Potomac. °^»ffi- TM'JJ»TM?J^ haSTaUo'fat'tho"S . sign at the old Peabody mine site on Route 13 and Butler, hauling a load of coal.to the site, overturned as he.made a right turn into the Loaded Coal Truck Overturns on Auto State Highway Policeman Riebert Riley today reported that the front end of ail automobile belonging to Wcston Bush of Route 2, Harrisburg, was damaged considerably when a coal truck overturned on the auto at 9:45 this morning. Nobody was injured in the crash. Riley said that the coal truck was owned by Leo Dennis and driven by Earl Butler, who was given an arrest ticket for failing- to produce a chauffeur's license. The Bush auto was operated by Walter Cummins of 1200 South Granger street. According to Riley, Cummins meets in January Republican leaders would have to make up a program giving priority -to' .the' necessary items. He expected a busy session. * · ^. General tax reduction will*, be one of the .main items which must be considered-arf^±he""next- Congress, Taft stated Other measures · he mentioned a.importa v ntJinclud- ed health'-ledslalion, public-housing, the British - loan, reciprocal trade treaties and universal military training. First Speech in Chicago Taft conferred here today with Ohio Republican leaders prior to leaving tonight for Chicago and the first speech of his tour. He begins a trek through .the west this week to see what Republican leaders think of him as their possible 1948 presidential candidate. Taft has been endorsed as the GOP candidate in 1948 by the Ohio Republican orgarhatiori. But he said he would writ until his western swins has been completed before deciding if he will fight for the nomination. If he is satisfied with his reception, he will become an avowed candidate. is wiih 'Boom, Bust' Policy Juan. Puerto Rico, aboard the Missouri and thence to Washington aboard his new four-engined plane, the Independence. No reason was giv- « "TM en for the change in plans ex- entrance. cn cept'for Ross' statement that there \ « u was nothing on the horuon re- coai I quiring Mr. Truman's return be- ifore Sept. 20. | | The chief executive came aboard: i the Missouri yesterday after r e - j with Brazilian President j Bush's auto was showered with HIFV JMI | At tne coniereute i^uie *»-"^ uttonir*v.Tiviv. o-.-^i «.-- -· ·-- ',-.,,,__-· hoursInnc Indeoendonce and J. E. Turnock were ordained F , ? Melvin Price. D . III., accused j Dutra an, hours long Indepena c as Deacons and Paul W. Ragsdale and Charles Chadwell were or dained as Elders. " n ' t ' l u u i v i u r i i t t . -· . m., av-vii^v,^ , 4 - _ f. nn ttfiiiiitn !! K.WM S$ ^ fe^r«sl SoJS ?£* The September term of circuit ec threatened to cause the scon. [IUIIL^ i ·-· -·; -v- - - . , ,,,,,,!. court opened today with 1 the em- tt orstlfamil.es of the two sister rcpub- , ing of a gran g jury at 10 a ,i,r.f j-»^-*V»infTr»n \t*arm tnrPWPi K a s * ^ . ^ _ · i _ _ ^..u---.-»-. :-A **; m lies exchanged warm farewells as {^o'MdV in crim- , ciii,»n 1-gun salute. evidence warrants indict- Ivfnre a convention of the Inter-, . . , ,..._ national Chemical Union f AFL) I The Missouri is being escorted ments Puce also urged unions to get o u t , by the destroyers Small and.ujcos., The gran{ j jury was given lts drowned yesterday when his boat upset in the Mississippi river while fishing. Davis Foreman and Edmund Ven wcre in the boat w i t h , v o e next year and rr """Democrats to control of Con Mt. Vernon Mother Attempts to Poison Self, 2 Small Sons MT. VERNON, Ir.d., 'Sept. 8.-- (U.R)--Mrs. Alice Gariety, 30, and her two small sons were recovering today from the effects of rat poison which Mrs. Gartety admitted she put in their soft drinks when she thought she would lose the boys in a pending divorce suit. She said her husband, R. ·- C. Gariety, an oil field .worker, had filed suit for divorce and had sought the custody of Freddie, 5, and Bobby, 9. Because of her fear of losing the children, she said, she 'put rat poison in three bottles of soft drinks. Freddie wouldn't drink his. saying "it didn't taste so good." Mrs! Gariety said this suddenly- made her realize what she was doing and she asked a neighbor Q|d piet|Jrcs II" blamed Republicans foi hiah Requested For pii.os and said they refused to Centcnn j a | Exhibit instructions by Judge Loyd M. Bradley, who will preside during: the term. The 23 to call a doctor. Hospital attendants would recover. said all Allen, swam to safety. still were searching for Allen's body. "i.-tcc the ABC's of economics I! t.iclory workers spend nil their UK mc on food and clothing, he L NicVell. State R r - j Water Board to Sell members of the grand Timber From Land. N. Davis and Howard To Enlarge Brown Pit Vrrnon L. NicVoU. i'ate .vm«r- . Tones Harrisburg: Frank Wilgus, The Harrisburg Water Board to- mtendcnt of Public Instruction. n arr i s burg Route 1: Henry Burns dav advertised for sale the timber Sword-Swinging Sikhs Slay 50 Moslems at New Delhi s ' nl1 fljcy cannot buy produce from h issucd an appcal to the i c s and Ruth Deal, Galatia: A. G. ""i f -r factories. The effect is fel , pnts o f,saline county to search Phil i ips and R. G. Putnam,· Eldo- h\ farmers, small businessmen and nd , oan t e m o r a r i l y any old rnrio . i^ffan Bishon and Tom 1 I . . . . other factory workers, ho said. 1 "nee this" o;iiic bust is begun we are out and loan temporarily any olii ra( j o;A Logan Bishop and Tom pictures of old schools, school str j c i ; ii n( Raleigh: groups, or other pictures pertain- t h c biggest economic police to halt the attack on the Moslems who had jammed the train in hopes of reaching safely at Lahore in Moslem-dominated Pak-' ^] C istan. Shortly after the attack I saw the bodies, chopped and cut, lying i Olll the bust, on baggage handcarts in the station , f m. i _ _ j · _ 41 A ;_-*,, to . t Uic Sc i 100 ] s o f the county N.ckeU has Harrisburg, Route , Equally Route Raleigh Route 1: By JAMES MICHAELS United Press Staff Correspondent NEW DELHI. Sept. 8.--(U.R)-- Bearded Sikhs, wielding three-foot swords, attacked the Lahore tram at the main Delhi station today and hacked to death at least 50 Moslem men. women and children.- The Sikhs literally cut the Moslems to bits while Hindu troops and police stood at the scene watching idly and making no effort to in- tcrvcnc TM cn i l J!? k i5 mc an^ Hcr ; *r m f e ^ ing $SS£? wSllSS u n d w w h k h -^ »« hnlf-rinned off as she had otf.cc today anyone caught looting, burning or killing would be shot on sight. u . . m i * * - · · · · « ' · « · - , , . . * U ~ 1 Ollcl3 IXUUUi CO, 1 vent 1^11 A t v u t v * « ... n5 plans to iiavc an exhibit at tnc R bbic nankins and Blain Duty. w o i l d has ever seen Price said.. Salinc County centennial, and a G ^ tia Routc 2; Harve Rann-and -I he Republican leaders; can t sec t of thc exhibit wil be a pic- ,. Ritchey, Carrier Mills; Will it All they can see is the inov.t- , strjp , madc of 0 \ ( \ p , c turcs , Trryona , d _ Harrisbure Routc 2: iturc 'strip' 'boom and bust program f tho sc h 00 i s 0 ( the county, they lay up big profits) ndc McDonald. Harrisburg Routc 2; Tom Sheldon, Harrisburg Route 3; Wagner, Eldorado Route 1; or in pools of blood in the train's , g j j Supervisors r shattered compartments. ,,, Xrc°s ?oT^. th N,ck°on. Claude Adkin West End; W N. · and he may be reached by tele- Murphy and Bert Roc, Stonefort; ! phone at 986W2. Mr. Foster also an( j T. R. Berry, Harrisburg Routc Iwill be happy to take any pictures Within riSKraS ««TM,* Ho Meet Tomorrow i-n J ^g V°,SeToTothc? ^ /vnf l n » r on nTfH M f t C l f m rrOllfhOfl ! V * o l u . . . . . . . . . t :« A l.,oinn mcnt lay an aged Moslem crouched over a bundle of possessions. Next The claims comm.Ucc;of tl c Sa to him was his daughter, her s a r i ; l i m County Board of Supervisor* m the fi^ ', ,u,«,i roH with hor own blood. Her , was meeting in the county clerk .s , urgently r material, for inclusion Everyone is ancc year. N °B5°St communi- as Escapes at Anna officers received word on" the land recently purchased from K. C. Capel to enlarge a borrow pit north of the Harrisburg reservoir. The advertisement states that the timber is desirable either for mine props or timber. · It was learned that the timber sale probably will equal the price of the parcel of land bought by the city from Capel. The Weather "Jie was made by the (Continued on Page Five) of the court house. 1 25. Southern Illinois: Generally fair tonight and Tuesday. Continued warm. Low tonight 70 to 73, high Tuesday 94 to 98. LOCAL TEMPERATURE Sunday Monday ~74 1! ' V ' -r-j ,

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