The Daily Register from Harrisburg, Illinois on September 11, 1947 · Page 1
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The Daily Register from Harrisburg, Illinois · Page 1

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Register Classifieds Gel Results THE '^V'^w, ,' -' $'$jp v " ''T-Vrtv? published Continuously Since 1915 THE DAILY REGISTER, HARRISBURG, ILL., THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 1947 NEW SERIES, VOLUME 33, NO. RAFT About Town And Country By TIMOTHEUS T. Timotheus Tours Muddy Power Plant, Off Beaten Path VISIT- Back in the days of years ,eo when Uie interurban cars ran Mwecn Carrier Mills and Harris- hi.ru and Eldorado the riders, most of em were fascinated by the huge power'plan 1 at Muddy, because thc 'ticet car ran right by it. \s a kid I used to like to ride the street car just so I could watch ,|. c steaming water shooting up xsaid in Uie spray pond. To me, it \\a. Ji'i't as worthwhile to see as a g'euer would be. But w i t h the coming of thc hard , 0 -ds and thc demise of thc inter- u-ban cars, the power plant gradu- a il\ became more or less of a for- iot'tcn man. It's now off the beaten n-th but it's still there turning out bodies, ol electricity by thc kilowatt. * « « . I took a trip out to Muddy yes- to-day afternoon just to look over the place. And there it stood, back ci the stiippcd concrete hulk that o-ice stood out as Sahara 12 mine. t First man 1 saw was Lafc Travelstead, \\ho'll have worked there 29 \ cars'm December. And he told me that there were seven men out there who had worked 25 years or lonser It looks like they know how to keep them. * * * Travclstead told me that 46 men are emploed at the power plant. T'u include clerks, engineers, tui- binJ and boiler operators, electnc- , alli cinder pit men, coal yard "laborers, relict men, water softener TM" opeiator, machinist, repairmen and helpers and welders. * * * "In the days of street cars, this \\as the only station for southern Illinois." Travclstead told me. "Now it is one of three connected stations. The others are at Grand Tower and Jlutsonvillc. But we still generate a full load nearly all the time." * * * About that time affable Theo. ilcrpd, superintendent "ot the entire works, came 'up and we toured the plant"tpgeiher. It was quite a walk. I expected to get the shock ct my life but I didn't. Instead, my mind became confused at the masi ol machinery and other equipment in thc place. ' , * * * » We talked about safety. Accidents have been few a thc plant because the men know what they .'re doing. Since the plant began operating 34 years ago, Mr. Herpel said, only three regular em- ployes have been fatally hurt. Two others, not employes but who-were doing special jobs at thc plant, also Utre killed. Last fatality was 11 bears ago, Mr. Herpel said, when a man named DeWitt, who was with a CIPS crew out of Marion, was (electrocuted. * * « i In spite of the fact that the j bafety record is so good, I did not j r?.are touch a thing as we walked lalong j First thins that I saw was very I n relevant. It was a black mark on thc wall of the main building about three feet higher- than my head. And painted on thc wall were ritain Disclaims Bevin Lend-lease is Advocated by Foreign Sec'y Offers Plan on Rejection of Gold Share Idea By WILLIAM K. HIGGINBOTIIAM United Press Staff Correspondent LONDON. Sept. 11.--OI.R)--Brit- ish officialdom disavowed any responsibility today for Foreign Secretary Ernest Bevin's suggestion that the United States revive lend- lease aid to save Britain from economic ruin. For the second time in a week, official quarters showed no inclination to catch a hot potato Bevin heaved their way. The first was his proposal that the United States' gold hoard at Fort Knox be re-distributed. Admitting that his gold proposal had not turned out to be popular, Bcvin told visiting American Legionnaires last night that the renewal of lend-lease would suit him as well as share-the-gold. Thinking Out Loud The foreign office said today that Bevin's speech had been extemporaneous. He had not even given the office any advance indication, it said, that he intended to address the Legionnaires. Along with the treasury, the foreign office declined any comment on the situation. Informed Whitehall sources said it was another case--like the gold --in which Bevin was just thinking out loud. They said Bevin wa$ desperate in his quest for some means by which Britain can get more dollar aid. and apparently was giving vent to every idea that popped into his mind. May.; Cloud Some authoritative quarters feared Bevin's speech might cloud the issue at the very time Hugh Dai- ton, Chancellor of the Exchequer, Less Grain (or COSTUMED Speculation on Chicago Board Rapped by Senator WASHINGTON, Sept. 11--(U.P) --The Stale Department today threw another jarring note into the world's critical food supply by disclosing that this country will have at least 10 per cent less grain available for export this year than last. The State Department's announcement was made amid these other development: 1. Sen. Ralph E. Flanders, R.. Vt., urged the Chicago Board of Trade to boost its margin requirements from 40 to the full 100 per cent in corn and wheat, dealings to halt speculation and spir- alling prices. 2. Agriculture Department officials saw some hope of a break in giain prices when the drought- hit corn crop hits the market in a few weeks. But they wouldn't say whether it would affect retail food prices. No Price Controls 3. Flanders, who is chairman of a joint congressional subcom- FOIl CONGRESS. Garbed in full Ku Klux Klan' m j l t c c investigating prices in the regalia, Stetson Kennedy, Atlanta, Ga.. leaves the Capitol after being g as t indicated his committee did- evictcd from the House Un-American Activities committee room. In n -j_ think much of a return of price _ a statement he had prepared for the committee, Kennedy said he was controls. a former organizer for the Klan and was prepared to submit, evidence exposing Klan's Un-American activities. State Department disclos- King Neptune Gees Easy ».« *r -f a On Truman (NEA Telcphoto) 'ure that less grain will be available for export was contained in information sent to U. S. embassies in 20 nations. It was intended to guide them in discussions with foreign 'officials. The State Department's announcement added emphasis to the Memorial Program For Bonnell at Game Friday Night R. L. Foster, principal of the Harrisburg T o w n s h i p high school, today announced that tomorrow night at Taylor Field has been designated as Clarence Bonnell night. Mr. Bonnell. a science instructor and assistant principal at the high school for years, died this past summer. Harrisburg will play Murphysboro in a football contest starting at 7:30 and between halves an appropriate program in honor of Mr. Bonnell will be given. s Army Chief Refuses to y Remove Consideration A circuit court jury today considered the evidence presented in the trial of Robert Musgrave of Marion, charged with the armed robbery of Alonzo Turner at Turner's farm home west of Harrisburg on Oct. 1, 1946. The jury received the case at 10 a. m. today following the trial, which started yesterday morning with States Attorney K. C. Ronalds and Assistant States Attorney Harry M. Argus directing the prosecution and Attys. Scerial Thompson and Glen 0. Jones in charge of the defense. Circuit Judge Loyd M. Bradley, who presided, left following the closing arguments this morning and the jury will return a sealed verdict. Bradley will return in the morning to resentence Harry Tripp, con- Ivicted here about five years ago NEW YORK, Sept. 11--OLE) -Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower, prominently mentioned recently as a possible "draft" candidate for the Republican presidential nomination, said today that "a man who has spent his life in military service should never enter politics and seek partisan office." The army chief of staff refused to remove himself definitely from consideration for the presidential nomination, however. He repeated, in a press conference at Columbia University, what he had said yesterday in Washington: "There never has been a draft movement without artificial stimulus. I will be no party to anything artificial." Draft Is Possible That appeared to leave the possibility that Eisenhower would permit himself to be drafted for the nomination if he were convinced that the draft movement were without "artificial stimulus." Eisenhower, who will take over as president of Columbia University some time after Jan. 1. made his" statement regarding the artificial nature of all previous draft movements at a formal press con- By LYLE C. WILSON United Press Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON, Sept. 11--UE)I-'It is beginning to look as though the politicians arc -going to hear more of General "Ike" Eisenhower than might be - expected of a man about to accept one of the.cusb.iest and most distinguished jobs in the United States. ·'- - - . Talk of the General for next year's Republican* presidential nomination is becoming .louder instead of less. All that despite the fact that he has made the customary disavowals of political' ambition and is due in a few months to become president of Columbia,. University in New York City.,The Eisenhower drums are- thumping loudest on the banks of the lazy Kaw and the muddy Missouri where Kansas City sets itself up to be the political capital of the praririe west. Washington correspondents are passing around among themselyes right now a three-column article which appeared last Sunday in the Kansas City Star under the signature of cigar- chomping Roy A. Roberts, - the president and general manager of that distinguished newspaper. Letter by Landon ference at Lowe memorial library-1 Along with it they are examining at the university. Cornered again afterward by reporters and newsreelmen, he expanded upon it to say: "I can only repeat that I will have nothing" to do with partisan politics. 1 ' He then added his statement that a military man should never enter politics and seek partisan office. A newsman then asked him: "Now that you are about to become president of Columbia University, should you be addressed as 'General' or 'Mr. President'?" Will Answer to Ike JO n"w.' A B O A D BATTLESHIP »S- Snydcr, U. S. Secertary of the Treasury, on Britain's economic plight. Thc Daily Herald, organ of the Labor party and as such close to thc government, said Dalton was seeking permission to draw on the remaining $400,000,000 of the American loan. It was frozen when Britain suspended convertibility of sterling into dollars Aug. 20. John S. Tison, 82, Dies at Eldorado (Continued on Page Six) funeral home for John S. Tison, 82, who died'at 2 p. m. Wednesday at thc home of a daughter, Mrs. Oscar Stinson at Eldorado. He was a brother of Mrs. Susan Clark, and Robert Tison, Harrisburg, and George Tison. Tcrre Haute. Ind. His wife, Elizabeth, died about 25 years ago. He had spent practically his entire life in Saline county. Death was due to old age and a complication of diseases. Surviving are four children, Mr! Stinson Mrs: Grover Hams Quilman, Tc.v, Mrs. nercsia tune let President Truman off easy today but he gave presidential assistant, John R. Steclman, and others the works. / The works included mustard massages, doses of quinine, dunking in a pool, electric shocks, and a sound paddling by sailors swinging canvas clubs. Bearded old Neptunus Rex passed out briney justice as President Truman and some 1,500. other "Pollywogs" were converted into "Shellbacks" by crossing thc equator en route home from thc Rio conference. The President had to make a speech and his daughter Margaret had to sing "Anchors Aweigh" as part of the traditional hazing ceremonies marking the equator- crossing. 'Spared Rough Handling But they were spared the rough handling meted out to Steelman, Presidential Secretary Matthew 'J. Connelly, and dignified Stanley Woodward, urbane State Department protocol chief. Woodward got a thorough going- over, and he looked like anything but a diplomat when the members of Neptune's Court got After being shocked out of his Bust-Developer ^ormone Cream Only Racket, Gov't Says I ? " ""' T Y"Ancr»lo: C a l i f · a n d 1 AUCr DCing SMUi.l\uu vm. ui. mo WASHINGTON. Sept. 11-OIE) Johnson Los Angclcs. JaW-- ana j ^ clcctrjc rods w?odward w as - - Bert Tison. Elgin. « c also lcaves | p i icd w j t h quinine and alum until ' '·-'"iHrnn he nearly gagged, practically blinded by a mustard massage, and hurled backwards into the pool. In thc pool a well-greased 2ang of sailors, known as "bears." ducked him repeatedly until hc gasped the magic word, "Shellback." ten grandchildren -The Food and Drug Administra- Jion warned today against thc use £f hormone creams which promise Jo make virtual Lana Turners out f flat chested women. No cream known to medical science w i l l put curves where nature grimed them. Dr. Gordon A. Granad ministration medical offi- iie'said thc administration now j Authority, today, said Fil/ccrald, in charge of ^ · . ? _ . _ r j i « A « State Inspector Surveys Housing Conditions Here mm Session WASHINGTON, Sept. 11--(U.P.)-- President Truman faced the unhappy prospect today of having to call a special session of Congress |out of Control ^^ssa^ *£ a L tT ¥l;L.S rL Vi £ ceny and sentenced.'to the peni: 'T shatr always~answer most rea- it would be impossible for th'e United States to equal last year's grain exports of 567,000,000 bushels. - Meanwhile, Flanders strongly criticized the grain dealings on the Chicago Board of Trade. this fall to beg for an advance payment on the projected''multi- billion dollars "Marshall plan" program. Undenied arc reports that Under- "The grain situation is now out of control," Flanders said. "It is a general feeling that this a speculative rise. The government docs not have the power to con- secretary of State William L. Clay-1 trol grain speculation. The sug- ton inl Paris has urgently cabled I gestion is that the board of trade that $2,500,000,000 will be needed I itself ought to put a damper on "on the cuff" before the end of .that part of the price rise attri- the year. It eventually would be j buted to speculation." fitted into the overall long-range j Meanwhile, the Agriculture Deprogram which is now bcins dis-, partmcnt did not commit itself on cussed in terms of about $20,000,000,000 over four years. The President's Secretary" of State, George C. Marshall, who whether it expected rising grain (Continued on Page Three) leaves tomorrow to continue his Harrisbura Youth diplomatic war with Russia in per-, namsourg i^uuin son at the United Nations in New Charged With Rape "Vrt».t- iri-\ni-ontHr line hopn PO11- ' York, anparently has been con , vinccd that there is no alternative I Ihc sheriffs office today had a to a special session. No other j warrant for the arrest of James source of stop-gap aid is available Linscy. about 22 years old. of Hai- cxccpt through new appropriations. "**»TM '*""« «"'« TMTM in a Truman's Job Unpleasant Marshall definitely Js converted to the urgent need of immediate additional aid for Europe before thc "Marshall plan" can be effective-- despite some Republican charges thai the European "crisis cir risburg, charged with rape in a complaint filed in the court of Justice of the Peace Thos. J. Cain. The- complaint charges Linscy with attacking a 16-year-old girl in her home, where he had gone for a date la:A night. The sheriff's office said that the i h c Ltahlncr for cxaminat.on following the lumbia University to "get some actions to given sitjiatiojis 'ar inkling of what is expected of a!known by nis Kansas'ancTMi tentiary at Menard.. The law un-[dily to the name of 'Ike'." der which he was sentenced laterj Eisenhower, who was visiting Co- was held unconstitutional and thc state supreme court issued a remanding order for thc resentenc- ing. He originally was sentenced to a term of from one year to life with a recommendation that he serve five years. Tomorrow also will be naturalization day, with two petitions to be heard. Examiner Walter F. Wolfe will hear Mrs. Rozal Toth of Galatia Route 2, and Charles Thomas Smith, Star Route Ilarris- burg, who are seeking to become U. S. citizens. the text of a letter written by Alf M. Landon, a Kansan and one-time GOP presidential nominee, to Raymond Moley, newspaper columnist. When Landon and Roberts begin making Republican political medicine almost anything can happen if they get the breaks--as witness 1936 when Roberts maneuvered Landon into the Republican presidential nomination. It is known hereabouts that Rob- - erts recently - saw Eisenhower in Chicago. Therefore his Sunday article stating that the' General is available' if legitimately drafted.^ for the nomination is read" with ' p_eculiar interest. Roberts jtegeat- e'dly disclaims ..any -inside*IIaiwl- edge of the"GeneraPs specific intentions or plans. that Ike's way-'of ?re--- college president," the job he will take over at Columbia some time after Jan. 1, said he had about made up his mind to "seal my mouth on politics." No professional soldier," he Yesterday Howard Van Horn, indicted Monday on charges of larceny and receiving stolen property, and Linard Blythe, indicted the same day on charges of taking indecent liberties with a child, were arraigned before Judge Bradley and both pleaded innocent. Atty. Kenneth Cummins was appointed by the court to defend Van Horn. Earlier Billie Muriel Varner pleaded guilty to a charge of forgery and was placed on probation. incident. Linscy had not been appcchcnd- ed this morning. to stop thc bust dcvelop- rackct which has taken thc puke out of the pocketbooks of ousands of American women ! "ny thc past 18 months, and a 'len to put it anywhere else. Grander said the creams arc harmless and useless. But tost money. Wst. PTA Conference on October 16 meeting of thc Harrisburg of thc PTA, held at Jun- run a long gauntlet. Mayor H- J- Ralcy. also' a mem-1 ^hcn hc was unceremoniously bcr of thc Saline County Housing tosscd down an oi i c(1 ramp j nto - J - · ' t h e hands of free-swinging sailors * .wj,. , --- --- ~ - , "iwith canvas clubs who made him ning and zoning of thc state hous-I ing board, yesterday made a sur- vcv of housing in thc city of Har- ris'burg and will report his findings soon to thc city, council. Fitzgerald also inspected the" proposed site for building new homes in Harrisburg by the Saline County Housing Authority. The authority has options on 16 acres of land near thc cemetery and it is planned to subdivide the acreage. Ralcy also announced that Mayor Smith of Cairo and A. L. Sargent executive director- of the Illinois -···s, A A » J 1 I \ , 4 V A O U U *»·· . ( J A V V - I I * - * ^* »* · · ^*"" " . . * ' r hich school Tuesday night, the Municipal League, were in Har""" ·' -- ' ' - '- ' 'risburg yesterday to confer with "nui voted to sponsor thc Girl movement in Harrisburg. s for thc district confcr- o be presided over by Mrs. Latimcr, Harrisburg, were tod. The Fall conference , h c held at the Junior high °ol in this city on October 16. SNES Sahara 5, 6, Washer work. V u '"«y 4'i works. asson works. Uie Bird works. · Dormg works. him. Lake Harrisburg Committee Meets Friday A meeting of the Lake| "arris- burg committee, which will go to Snringficld Monday to discuss a con ract with the state, whercbv the slate will build thc lake, will be he at the city hall .Friday evening. The trip to Springfield will be discussed. Members of the committee are Mayor H. J. Ralcy, Harry Dorns, Atty Don Scott, J. Cecil Sullivan and Ralph Brown. Mother of Orva Dean Dies at Home in (arm! Mrs. Isabella Dean, widow of G. W. Dean, and a resident of Carrier Mills until a year. ago..died at !) a. m today at Carmi. the home of her and her two daughters, Beatrice and Olive Dean. Orval Dean, thc youngest son. resides in Harrisburg and another son, Dr. W. II. Dean, lives at Carrier Mills, where her body will lie in state at his residence. Thc Mfsscs Dean arc high school teachers and are well known in Carrier Mills, as arc also thc sons and Mrs. Dean. Orval Dean op- crates a trucking business in this city, and is equally well known here. .... ,, . One sister, Mrs. Molhc Parks, lives at Santa Monica. Calif. A hearse from the Miller funeral; home, Carrier Mills, brought the body-to Carrier Mills today. a special call on thc cvc of an election year--will be especially unpleasant because before Confess quit this summer, thc administration assured thc Republican '' inatcd Congress that there be: . . 1. No more relief appropriations for Europe this year. 2. No more "piece Europe. Henceforth. everything would be included in ( ' m s bride's bed last night repeating a broad overall reconstinotion ..j,u dca ih do Ub pa rt" f i o m his Gen. Lee to Return to U. S. For Retirement ROME, Sept. 11.--(U.R)--Lieut. Gen. John C. H. Lee told a press conference today he would leave for the United States next week to await retirement under Army orders. Lee said his departure would be taken under orders previously issued by the Army. Husband Punduales Marriage meal" aid for! DENVER. Sept. !].--«'!!--A 23-. apartment with her 14-year-old sis . it was -said, P ar-old Denver husband stood by tcr. Sylvia. Tho younger sirl was rather than relief program. , marriage vows as hc poured one in the apartment last niglit and witnessed thc shooting. Thc slightly .built ex-air foices 3. No need for a'special session. s|'J«" from "his revolver into her mechanic said his wife wanted __ i body-to punctuate each word. to have the marriage annuljrd Mt. Carme! Boy, 2, Found Drowned in Neighbor's Fish Pond Thtfn, Denver University student "She left because she didn't want said, "should take a political position. It is not good for' the army or good for the soldier." The General said the purpose of his visit to Columbia was to get better acquainted with officials of the university and to find a place to live when he moves here. "I hope to spend many happy years at Columbia," he added. Red Cross Urges Volunteer Donors !o Register Mrs. Opal Catlin urges that immediate registration of volunteer blood donors be made at the Red j Cross office located on the second floor of the county court house. Type 0 donors arc especially needed for a case now in the hospital. Anyone who cares to register as a volunteer blood donor is asked to call phone number 703. This registration will be a beginning of the National Red Cross Blood Donor program in this county, and will be helpful when the program is started. Mrs. Catlin made this request at the regular monthly meeting of the executive board of the Saline anfl'TVIIssouri neighbors. Roberts^ says' Ike' 1 won't have any part of a phoney draft such as that built up by the late Franklin D. Roosevelt for a third term in 1940. Ike Ducks Chance 'vVtVjS Eisenhower was asjied^about Roberts' piece at a prj[ss 5 t conference here and insofar^p§V\he.' discussed it at all, the General confirmed it. He said he would not be a party to connivance--that is he would not play stooge for a phoney draft. And General Ike opposed the"" organization of Eisenhower-for-President clubs, which ( Roberts' piece had said he probably j would do. Asked point-plank whether hc would run for President if nominated, Eisenhower ducked on grounds w that the question was hypothetical/ It was a perfect chance for Ike to squelch his boom. But he ducked it Perhaps more significant, however, is Roberts' own estimate of thc status of the Eisenhower boom as of now. He says: "American politics has seldom seen anything sweep across the country as spontaneously as talk of? Eisenhower for President, 'such as has come in the last few weeks. The possibility of Dewey and Taft chewing each other up in the forthcoming Republican national convention, producing a deadlock out of which the candidate would ccaie, is responsible for it" Landon's letter to Moley said: "I am convinced of this, unless the General takes himself out of the picture by some unequivocal statement, he will be a factor at the Philadelphia convention, whe- not." County chapter of the American lhcr an an £ ounced candidate or Red Cross, which was held at the Country Club Tuesday evening, SC At this' meeting Barker Miley, Rife S at New Haven chapter chairman, appointed Mrs (Today for Mrs. ' : Sarah E . Goforth, 82- bert to serve on the Community! Service committee which is to fur- j nish entertainment for the veterans j m the Marion Veterans hospital on J %££" £" G^iTsT j 1 I l\f I tj *S\^ll V l_.JL V J I U * * * * - * * · «^- %·· ·.-·-- - - - --- _ ! Charles Geiser stood beside his ! rae any longer," hc said ovr-nly IdMiig 17-year-old bride for a mo-| Gciscr showed no remorse as he ,nicnt before he turned and walked i told how their constant quarrels down thc stairs. He called a family j shattered thc new marriage ,fncnd I "It was just one scries of l.cs MT. CARMEL, 111., Sept. 11 -- i »i' V c just shot and killed Sue." j knowing that girl." he said. "They i;.E_Thc body of two-year-old I hc said .j thought you'd like to! started when she told me she was Frankic Lewis was found drowned' j. now » | 10 years old." in a neighbor's garden fish pool! Bcforc he could nan: , u p t hc Gciscr said he called his w i t c . _ _ --.-., J t l l , .,^ 1C here yesterday afternoon after a tr!cp i, orie? Patrolman Arlis L. and asked for a chance to talk u i t n , chapter at this conference. This, x e w Haven. Funeral services were held at 2 m. today at the Presbyterian at New \Haven for M j Tuesday night at New Haven. She who frantic half-hour search by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Lewis, Police and firemen worked oven October 8. Mr. Miley called attention to the m iici two-day Junior Red Cross confer-j orchards in Gallatin once, which will be held Sept. i v;idely known in S0uthern ri linois . 13 and 19 at Urbana, sponsored by, Shc was the mo ther of Mrs. thc University of Illinois. Mrs. | Jakc Wood- Mrs Arthur Williams, Belt was elected to represent the. f;ert Jessie and Clyde Gofortn ..-...-^.w.re, lauu........ - -., -,, , ,, , chapter at this conference. This. Xew Haven. Burks entered and placed him i n- her. Shc consented and he ..p ( conference is being held to ac- [ Burial was at Old Cottonwood arrest. thc hody for an hour with an iron!,. lung before thc body was pronounc- 1 "· od dead. D0 i:' hcadouarters todav. po c a cd 1 1". w t u wad Returns from Scout Executive Conference John Lombard. Assistant Scout Executive of thc Egyptian Council, returned today after attending thc National Scout Executives' Conference at the University of In- j minutes after diana. Bloomington, Ind. More | their prolonged Ipeared for thc appointment In-I mcht. -The first thing I noticed w n - thc dress she had on," he said of sum as hc told police Ins story. | t n c dress sne nan OH. ^ * Geiser and Gertrude McNabh.i"H was the: same: blue one Geiser and Gertrude young Denver carhop, were mar- i ied Aug. 22--three weeks ago to- wore when we were married." i Country Club at 6 p. m., on Oct. 7. quaint chapter leaders and srnool! cemetery, also in Gallatin county. personnel with \vhat each is doing, in this common interest program, j _, The next meeting of the e x c c u - i l h e tive board will be held nt t h c j ·When I went up to her she \\a_s j nea /uig. 44-- inrcc WCCKS »^ w ...... - -·- . - . . . morrow--after a month lone ro- manicuring her nails bv the btfl. , $ a ration. Army y^KHS^S £X'%£?+!* 1 S£*'»%$. Board to Meet" of Geiser's car when hc stopped to eat at the roadside restaurant 1 1 for told police al . -the same story. Shc said j vation Army will raeet_at 12 noon SOUTHERN ILLINOIS:« Cloudy with scattered thundershowers, cooler northwest quarter, mostly cloudy and considerably cooler Friday. Low tonight 65 to 72, high Thc Advisory Board of the Sal- Friday 78 to 84. than 2000 professional Scoulers'j and after ^hc from all parts of thc Nation participated in the 8 day meeting, which opened September 3rd. He began calling her Sue a few Geiser used her nickname. Geiser be made and a drive chairman will Local Temperature Wednesday . Thursday 3 p. m. 92 6 p.m. 88 be sorted. 9 p. m. |12 mid. 80 78 3 a. m 6 a. ro. 9 a. m 12 noon 77 . 76 87 92 ^s if -*^ 3? / .,,

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