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Star-Herald from Scottsbluff, Nebraska • 5

Scottsbluff, Nebraska
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Tuesday, March 6, 1945 SCOTTSBLUFF. DAILY STAR-HERALD reawl WESTERN NEBRASKA'S ONLY DAILY NEWSPAPER Page Five Nebraska Objections to Findings in Platte Case Are Told to Court Paul Good Says State Is Opposed 1 to Parts of Doherty Ruling. Washington. -Paul Good, special counsel for Nebraska, outlined to the supreme court the state's objectious to a special master's recommendations for regula tion of the North Platte river. Foremost, he said, are these: 1.

The proposed division of water between Wyoming and Nebraska 18 not on a basis of priority of use. such as Nebraska requested. 2. The proposed regulations do not protect Nebraska users between the Tri-State dam, near the Wyoming boundary, and at Bridgeport. 3.

Nebraska would not get an equitable share of the river, under the proposed division. The court-appointed special master, Michael J. Doherty of St. Paul, recommended that between Whalen, and the Tri-State dam, where the greatest amounts of water are diverted for irrigation in Wyomink and Nebraska, the division of the natural flow of the stream should be 75 per cent for Nebraska and 25 for Wyoming. Good opened oral arguments in the now-famous suit which took 11 years to get before the court.

It was brought by Nebraska to settle a 20 year old dispute over water rights and to require Wyoming to honor Nebraska priorities. The case will be taken under advisement after attorneys for the three states and the reclamation service finish arguments day. Each state has submitted and is arguing exceptions to the master's report, filed last September and described by Good as "a substantial Nebraska victory." Good said that when he day he intended to outline sumed his court a appearance three proposed Nebraska modifications as follows: Priority protection recommended by the master for canals along the western Nebraska state line and irrigating 250 thousand acres should be extended east to Bridgeport to protect an additional 14 canals irrigating 50,000 acres. 2. Instead of the master's recommendation for dividing naiural flow on the basis of 75 per cent to Nebraska and 25 per cent to Wyoming, a priority administration composed of irrigation departments of the two states should be set up.

3. The priorities of the two states should be considered together, with seniority governing. Under the percentage system, he said, senior appropriators in Nebraska would be barred from taking water in certain dry seasons at the same time some junior Wyoming claimants would be allowed to open irrigating ditches. Attorneys for Wyoming are contending storage wager and natural flow should be considered together in establishing rights, while counsel for Colorado proposes dismissal of the lawsuit entirely. Accompanying Good to Washington were Nebraska Attorney General Walter Johnson, state engineer Wardner Scott, Assistant Attorney General John Riddell, special consulting engineer R.

I. Meeker and Tom Neighbors of Scottsbluff, attorney for several state-line irrigation groups. Construction of the Kendrick reclamation project in Wyoming was one of the principal reasons why Nebraska brought suit against that state for a determination of rights to waters of the North Platte river, the court was told. Good said the Kendrick project "constitutes an imminent threat to Nebraska users because if put into operation it will deplete waters downstream." For the past 15 years there has not been enough water in the North Platte to meet existing needs in Colorado, Wyoming and Nebraska and also supply the Kendrick profect, Good declared. He explained that although the storage dam (the Seminoe) and canals of the Kendrick project have been constructed, no water has been diverted for use there.

"But unless enjoined by this court, the Kendrick project will be put into operation to the injury of users with older water rights," he added. A chief reason for the water recond. Good said, was a feeling of Nebraskans that they being damaged, by water diversions in holders of junior water rights. Nebraska insisted that. priority of use should apply allocation of the water between the states.

The North Platte case will be decided by eight justices. Justice Jackson who was United States attorney general at the time the tederal government intervened. in the case to claim unappropriated waters of the river, announced that he WAS voluntarily withdrawing from participation. Meat Dealer Fined $3300 in OPA Suit North Platte. (P) The district OPA office announced that -William Shaver, doing business as Shaver's wholesale meats at Grand Island, has paid $3,300 to the federal treasury in satisfaction of a judgment filed by Federal Judge J.

A. Donohoe in the Grand Island division of the federal court. Shaver was charged with selling fabricated beef cuts and ground beef retail dealers at over ceiling prices. triple acmeat, tion damage suit it has been pending since April 1944. Scottsbluff Weather 0 U.

8. Weather Bureau Information furniahed through the -Scottabing Airway Communication Station. Monday Wind Fel. Temp m. p.

hour Degrees m. 9 m. m. 9...............11 m. m.

m. m. 9 m. m. 9 m.

9 Tuesday m. 12.......... 7 m. 5 m. ...14...........

5 m. 4 m. NO m. -2 m. 8...........

m. m. m. 14 m. 20 m.

24 m. 28 (24 hrs.) 28. Min. (24 hrs.) Precip. (24 hrs.) trace.

Weather Tabulations (Readings for 041 hours ending at A. P. Bismarck -17 Chadron 15 Chicago ..00 31 .39 Denver 15 .09 Den Moines .36 10 .27 Grand Kansas City Island .20 55 3 .10 Mpla-8t. Paul .26 .06 New York 37 .89 North Platte 13 Omaha .34 .02 Rapid City St Louis 63 82 1.12 Sioux City .18 Valentine 5 -i .02 5-DAY WEATHER FORECAST 2:30 p. 3:30 p.

4:30 p. 5:30 p. 6:30 p. 7:30 p. 8:30 p.

9:30 p. 10:30 p. 11:30 p. 12:30 a. 1:30 a.

2:30 a. 3:30 a. 4:30 a. 5:30 a. 6:30 a.

7:30 a. 8:30 a. 9:30 a. 10:30 a. 11:30 a.

12:30 p. 1:30 p. Max. -6. Continue Red Cross Drive Here Extended five day weather forecast starting Tuesday, for Nebraska: Generally fair Wednesday lowed by rain, south central Thursday, and east portion Friday; then generally fair; warmer Wednesday and Thursday, colder Friday: warmer again Sunday; precipitation will total moderate; temperlature will average normal.

below, just what it says. "All of us here at home are the Red Cross," Mrs. Read pointed out, "and it is up to us to see that the Red Cross is financially able to carry on." $3,806 In County Fund Lee C. Anderson of Henry, drive chairman for the Scotts Bluff county Red Cross chapter, Tuesday reported that $3,806 in contributions has been reported, up to Tuesday morning. Henry, already over the top, has $722 with a quota of $550, Mitchell reports $1,500 $3,300 quota, McGrew $380 of a $550 quota, and Gering $1,204 of 8 $4,200 quota.

There are no reports Minatare, Melbeta, Morrill, Lyman and Banner county. Ice Coats Fire-Swept Theatre Taken at the height of the Egyptian theatre Monday, this picture wall of the building few minutes had plunged down into the gutted of supports, were a constant danger destructive since the Stockfleth Though the smoldering wreckage still hot enough to fry a carload of noon, festoons of icicles bedecked front of the Egyptian theatre. water on the debris filled interior Still smoking ruins, are practically all that remain the interior of the Egyptian theatre building, gutted by fire Monday, The inside of the roofless theatre, largest in western Nebraska, is a mass of ice-covered debris, both main floor and balcony. The building looks as if it had been struck by a "block buster" bomb. W.

H. Ostenberg, president of the Midwest Amusement branch of Midwest Gibraltar theatres, said here today that the damage probably is between and $150,000, although the replaceInent cost cannot be immediately determined. The building was covered by insurance. Ostenberg said that it is planned to rebuild the theatre, but that until architecs and engineers have an opportunity to look over the charred ruins, 'definite plans cannot be "It is assured that Scottsbluff will have a beautiful theatre," he said. The fireproof projection room was not destroyed although the ceiling is sagging amid falling plasDamage to projecting equipment could not be immediately ascertained.

The last four rows of downstairs center seats can still seen through masses of metal laths remaining from the consumed interior walls. Bowling Alleys Flooded Melted by the roaring flames which swept through the large open interior, a steel roof girder at the is sagging. As it shrunk, it pulled in a section of brick of the south wall, sending it crashing into the roaring inferno. An upper section of the rear wall, facing the alley, also is caved in, warned and Fire Chief George Williams that the alley be kept cleared, because of the possibility of a further The Egyptian bowling alley, In shower basement the theatre building, was under about two feet of the water this morning. The flood covered the alleys, and the pool tables were damaged by leaking water.

The theatre offices upstairs also are under several inches of water. Because of smoke and water damage, Cliff Davis and Floyd Wilcox of the Egyptian Barber shop are operating temporarily in the Moderne Barber shop, 1512 Broadway. Several inches of water cover the floor. Davis said all tools and part of the supplies were salvaged. said that the only othWilliams, to buildings on either side of the theatre was caused by water which leaked through roofs, that no damage was caused by smoke.

Small Fires Break Ont Meanwile, members of the Scottsbluff fire department remained on duty until early this morning. Several "'spot fires" kept breaking out and firemen kept a line to the front and rear of the building to keep the smoldering ruins wetted down, The fire finally was brought completely under controy today at about 7 a. Williams said. Both lines still were strung early this afternoon as a precaution, firemen said. The area in front of the theatre has been roped off.

Left by the tons of water poured on the blaze, fought in the bitter cold, are masses of icicles hangrom the theatre marquee, the 'theatre sign and from surrounding buildings. The box office window is obscured by thick ice and windows are frosted over. Volunteer Units Thanked Fire Chief George Williams today thanked members Gering, Morrill, Mitchell and air base fire departments who assisted in fighting the Egyptian theatre fire, along with scores of voluteers. On behalf of all the firemen, Cologne Falls in Final Drive (Continued from page one) was declared by the German communique to have made a deep! breach in Nast lines northeast of Kyllburg Patton's movements were largely blacked out-similar to the secrecy prevailing during the great Rhineland break-through His nearest reported distance from Coblenz wan 44 miles. Wesel Bridges Blasted The 50-square mile Rhine.

bridgehead west of Wesel was being compressed rapidly by American, Canadian and British troops battering the survivors of the German First parachute army from three sides. The German stand there appeared in its last hours. Both Rhine bridges at Wesel were impassable, although the Germans were striving to patch up the road bridge for further escapes to hastily dug defense positions east of the Rhine. The Ninth Army cleared the last Germans from pockets in the Rhine ben don its front and the First Army swiftly was clearing the west bank 'on its sector from Cologne to Neuss. Advances were up to three miles.

The main force of the First i Army, however, was in the rubble heaped streets of the great cathedral city of Cologne Itself. Germans fought from dugouts in the ruins mainly with small arms and some cannon and artillery support from across the Rhine. Berlin was 288 miles to the no northeast. Gains to 10 a. m.

overran at least eight of the city's 25 square miles and placed the tanks and infantrymen les sthan two miles from the medieval cathedral and the wrecked Hohenzollern bridge. The fringe sections of Effern, Alstaden and Hermylheim all were cleared: and Bransfeld was almost conquered. Weather Grounds Planes Rains and low clouds grounded planes over the entire western front. The 29th Tactical Air Force reported, however, that the First and Ninth drives had run so many German flak guns that the once dreaded Ruhr valley now threw up only moderate ground fire. At least 5,240 prisoners were captured Monday exclusive of the First Army's unreported total.

Tanks and infantry rolled through the great industrial area In the north and sections of Germany's fourth largest city, and shelled the railroad marshaling yards, among the biggest in the reich. The fall of Cologne was expected hourly. The German communique said that south of Cologne Gen. George S. Patton's "blacked out" Third Army had achieved a deep breach in German lines guarding middle Rhine and Coblenz in the area northeast of Kyllburg In the Kyll.

At last reports, the Americans were 44 miles from Coblenz and pushing beyond the Kyll river, last great natural barrier, from two bridgeheads four and five miles wide and three deep. Between these erupting fronts. the American First Army pushed to within seven miles of Bonn. Nazis Bolstering Defenses To the north, the foe was feverishly strengthening fortifications east of the Rhine and mustering troops to man them. Nazi demolition squads, trying desperately to guard the rich industrial Ruhr left the Rhine bridgeless along the twisting 70-mila stretch from Bonn to Wesel.

The Americans held the whole west bank the Rhine from Cologne all way north to Rheinthot berg, five miles south of Wesel.except for a tiny pocket in the river bend two miles north of Homberg, and a six-mile stretch from two to three miles deep from south of Neusa to. Worringen. Even these were believed squeezed almost empty. American pilots who flew over Cologne described it as 8 "dead city." Germans Wilt Under Blows Farther north units of the First Canadian army stabbed into the outskirts of Xanten, key enemy strongpoint guarding the Ruhr city of Wesel eight miles to the The German bridgehead on the Rhine's west bank shrank to an proximately 11 miles between Xanten and Rheinberg, which was pen- DEATHS FUNERAL NOTICES Mrs. Balzer Horst The funeral of Mrs.

Balzer Horst. 67, of 1601 Eighth avenue, will he conducted at Zion Evangelical Lutheran church on Wednesday at p. m. Rev. Henry Baumgaerte: will be conduct short the services service.

at the There Read funeral home at 1:30 p. m. Burial will be made in Fairview cemetery. Marrill Services Rites for Mrs. William 0.

Marrill, 71, of 1914. avenue. will be conducted Eleventh, Read funeral home Thursday at 2 p. m. Rev.

Luvern C. Hicks, Methodist minister, will conduct the service, and burial will be made in Fair: view cemetery. Collamore Rites Rites for Louis I. Collamore, 53, night policeman at Bayard who died suddenly Friday, were conducted Monday afternoon at Bayard. The body sent to Harri son, for burial.

Burke Funeral Funeral services for Howard C. Burke, 68. Bridgeport harness maker and shoe repairman who died- suddenly Friday, were held Monday at Bridgeport. Burlal was made in the Bridgeport cemetery. etrated by U.

8. Ninth Army troops, Nazi parachute troopers waverand fell back under sledgehanimer blows by the Ninth Army, which was striving to wipe out the last enemy remnants in that area west of the Rhine. British vanguards pushing through the Bonninghardt forest only eight miles from Wesel were meeting bitter resistance by Nazi suicide squads. RAF pilots sati two bridges at Wesel were damaged seriously Monday by $47,000 pounds of bombs. One span of railway bridge was destroyed.

and the west end of bridge was blocked. A Ninth Army Armored division which seized Orsoy, just south of mile thrust Monday, wiped out the Rheinberg In three, and a half last of two fixed ferry routes across the lower Rhine. The other, just. south of Rees, under close range Canadian artillery fire. More Bridges Destroyed The Germans blew their last Duisburg bridges Monday and aertal reconnaissance showed the great Hohenzollern bridge at Cologne, gaping Farther south the news blackout and unusable.

imposed on U. S. Third Army erations in order to screen its progress from the retreating was still in force, but front dispatches were permitted to reveal i gains of up to two and a half miles on a 25-mile front stretching from eight miles southeast of Bitburg to eight miles northeast of Pruem. Lieut. Gen.

George S. Patton' troops, repulsing seven counterattacks in the past 24 hours, captured three towns on the west bank of the Kyll river and made new crossings to the east bank. fell, is 44 miles from Rhine Lissingen, one of the towne, that city Coblenz, Patton's infantry and armor were holding a 39-mile stretch along the Kyll from the junction Moselle, -a and point nine miles east east of of Pruem. The drive to the Rhine continued north of Cologne. New Force Reaches Rhine American infantry reached the another place four miles south of Duesseldorf.

They clearof Cologne, and were outed Rheinkassel, five miles, north skirts of Langel, a mile and a halt farther north. On the southwestern outskirts of Cologne the 104th Division pushed to the southern suburbs without opposition. Outside the city the troops captured the great Golden berg power section which provided electricity for a large mining and industrial area. Cologne would be the greatest city Germany has lost in two world wars. Below Cologne, the First Army pushed to less than seven miles from the Rhine city of Bonn The 104th Division, commanded by Maj.

Gen. Terry Allen, cleared the western Muengersdorf section of Cologne and moved deeper into the city through the Braunhfeld region and lacked only about two miles of running clear through city to the Rhine. Overnight, the "Timberwolves" had advanced 4,000 yards against little opposition. The foe was reported to have drawn back his tired defense forces city for last fight. into the twisted Sirenia, of the old "The fall of Cologne is a matte: of hours," Associated Press correspondent Don Whitehead wirelessed from the ruins.

"There is no (doubt that sufficient the forces Germans inside do the city not to halt the Third Armored and 104th Infantry divisions." 1,950 Prisoners Liberated The Division, fighting just south Pirate Cologne, advanced three miles to a point three and a half from the Rhine. Armor and fantry gained up to six miles Bonn, 15 miles south of Cologne. American Seventh Army tinally cleared the important railroad and industrial French city of Forbach in a steady tightening of a siege ring upon Saarbruecken. Nearby Stiring Wendel also was cleared Americans liberated 1,250 Allied prisoners of war. most of whom were 111.

The captives were believed largely French, and likely not include any Americans. The 35th Division crashed into Rhineberg, an important ferry point eight miles Wesel. British pilots said both bridges at Wesel were damaged severely. One span of the railroad bridge was said to be destroyed. The end of the road bridge was reported blocked and the Germans were said to be feverishly striving to repair it only permanent bridge between Bonn and the lower Rhine west of Arnhem.

The Germans, however, have, pontoons and ferries. The enemy continued his flight across the Rhine by small boats and ferries under cover of night. Field Marshal von Rundstedt was believed having extreme difficulty extricating his heavy equipmentdoubly precious now that Silesia has been lost and much of the Ruhr and Saar production has been cancelled. The Germans were forced to abandon great quantities of materail at Orsoy. Hold Youth for Attack on Scottsbluff Girl, 17 County Judge Ted R.

Feidler ordered Ralph Neumann, 20, of Portland, bound over to district court on a charge of assaulting a year old Scottsbluff girl with intent to rape, after a hearing in county court Tuesday morning. The alleged assault took place on a Scottsbluff street Feb. 11, the complaint states. Judge Feidler set appearance bond at $1,000. DRIVER GETS PENALTY William E.

Putman, Scottsbluff, paid a fine of and $3 costs of the peace charge of late Monday afternoon, in justica operating a car with delinquent license plates. KOREA JAPAN 4 TOKYO SHIONU A SUCO Chine Pacific Ocean COMIN IS. CONNO DAITO 1S. VOLCANO WARSHIPS HIT OKINO DAITO- -Aircraft carrier and warshi; symbols indicate carrier strike at the Ryukyu chain and shelling by warships of military installations on Okino Daito were announced Saturday by Adm. Chester W.

Nimitz. Arc shows points 750 miles from Iowa Jima. (AP Wirephoto map.) Phote Jim Downey, Midwest Studso $175,000 fire, which destroyed the shows big gap south after the roof and part the wall tRot Standing walls, robbed as firemen battled the blaze, most Chevrolet Co. fire here. on the inside of the building was eggs in jigtime late Monday afterthe marquee and giant sign on Firemen continued to pour tons of of the building.

Williams expressed appreciation to those who served coffee and sandwiches to them during the day. The establishments included the King Fong cafe, the Milburn Music the Williams Buss Liquor store and O'Shea's Realty Co. France Balks (Continued from page one) Last week French Foreign Minister Georges Bidault had a series of conferences in London with British Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden. As a result the British and United States governments are understood to have agreed to some modification of the invitation. Whether the French then suggested further changes is not clear.

At any rate, a time limit was fixed, and it is understood to have been delayed at least once. Moscow voted the modification," and so much time then had elapsed the other governments decided to go ahead. So far as could be learned here there is no restriction in the invitation issued Monday which would prevent any of the sponsors from proposing charges in the Dumbarton Oaks plan. For that reason the French position on this point is still puzzling the diplomats. Paris dispatches said the formal invitation to France to participate as a sponsor arrived only Sunday.

Why Russia ultimately declined to agree to the French reservations, as reported, was not explainThere have been some indications, however, that Premier Stalin felt De Gaulle was seeking to exercise power beyond that the Russian leader thinks he actually possesses in terms of real force devoted to defeating the enemy. It is understood that there have been policy differences between the two before. One report is that at the time De Gaulle visited Moscow and made the Franco-Russian pact, he declined to recognize the Lublin government of Poland, taking the position held by the United States and Britain that it was not then a truly representative provisional government. Along the same line there have been reports that it was Stalin who turned thumbs down on De Gaulle's presence at Yalta. On the other hand, there is no evidence that Pres.

Roosevelt or Prime Minister Churchill actually proposed that De Gaulle be invited. Republican and Democratic ators said the big three agreement on international voting procedure may help smooth the path to American participation in a world peace-keeping organization. Most' legislators apparently regarded as a practical--if not perfect-solution difficult problem the proposal giving any of the five biggest members of projected world security organization the right to veto the use of force against an accused aggressor. There was a tinge of disappointment in some quarters, but it was more than offset by prompt contentions that if the San Francisco conference accepts this agreement the chances of. senate approval will be brighter.

Mrs. H. W. Nimms Dead Norfolk, Nebr. (P)-Mrs.

H. W. Nimms. 57, for 17 years one of Norfolk's leading business women, died at 12:30 p. m.

Tuesday In a local hospital following a lingering illness. Mr. and Mrs. Nimms recently sold their establishment. Nimms Books Office Supply Co to L.

C. Barns, then a resident of Beatrice. See Change of Pace in War on Japs But Admiral Is Cautious By Robert Geiger Aboard Adm. Mitscher's Carrier Flagship, Western Pacific, March 4. (Delayed) -(Via Radio)- There definitely has been a change of pace in the war against Japan: the two Tokyo carrier attacks are evidence of it, and anything can happen in the next six months, Vice Adm.

Marc A. Mitscher, commander of a large rier task force, didn't have his fingers crossed when ha said that. Nevertheless, he said it hesitantly, weighing his words as he gave 'me an exclusive interview from his famous windward deck chair aboard his carrier flagship as it left Tokyo waters after the Feb. 25 strike. "It is true the enemy has not attacked us on this strike with the vigor he displayed in many other attacks he has made against this task force," Mitscher said.

"This does not mean that his navy and his air force have been defeated. He still has strong naval and air forces. But he has not used them against us this trip and that alone is evidence of a change in Oregon Legion Post Rescinds Ban Action Indianapolis. -National headquarters of the American Legion' announced Hood River Oregon Post No. 22 had agreed to restore to its honor roll the names of 15 Japanese-American servicemen which it voted to last December.

Originally, 16 names were struck off, but since the Legion post took its action Dec. 2 one of the Japanese-Americans was dishonorably discharged from the army and his name will not be restored. National Commander Edward N. Scheiberling ordered the names restored on Jan 19, backed by the executive committee of the Oregon department of the Legion. Word of the Legion post's decision to restore the names came in a telegram to Scheiberling from commander J.

B. Edington. Nebraskan Is Found Dead in Parked Car St. Paul, Nebr. -Fred Lupinek, 31, was found frozen to death in his automobile 100 feet from Highway 281 south of St.

Paul, Monday. Lupinek, Grand Island orenance plant worker and son of a St. Paul merchant, had gone to Grand Island and apparently had been taken ill on his way home. County agent A. W.

Krueger saw the parked car Monday morning but thought it empty. It was still there at noon so Krueger investigated and found the 'victim. War Near in Norway? London. (P)-Active fighting in the "battle of Norway" may start at any time, a Swedish broadcast quoting the underground Norwegian paper Kronikken, said Tuesday. All plans were declared to be ready.

"During the past six months, many people have expressed a desire for partisan warfare in Norway," the paper said. Mrs. Fleeger Hears Reports on Husband Through war correspondent, liberated from internment in the Philippines, Mrs. Harry J. Fleeger, Scottsbluft school teacher, has received concerning her husband, Maj.

Fleeger, who was captured at Bataan. Monday Fleeger received wire from Franz Weisblatt, United Press correspondent, who informed her that he had seen Maj. Fleeger last October, that he was well andnot to worry. The wire ended with the words "Harry Japan," possibly 8 garbled statement that Maj. Fleeger has been taken to a war prisoner camp in the Jap home islands.

Weisblatt sent the wire from Omaha, apparently during a short stop-over while on his way to New York. Mrs. Fleeger has written to him in New asking for any information concerning her husband which he can give. Ship Deliveries Raised Washington. -Merchant shipyards delivered 125 vessels, aggregating 1,300,340 deadweight tons, in February, the maritime commission announced.

The February production compares with 120 ships, aggregating 1,229,296 deadweight tons, in January, Blast on Arms Ship Vancouver. (P)- -An ammunition ship blew up at the Canadian PacifPic railway docks in downtown Vancouver a few minutes before noon Tuesday. Flames several hundred feet high could be seen from seven blocks away as each of five or six blasts rocked the waterfront. Drinker Goes to Jail Joe Two Dog, Indian from the Pine Ridge reservation, was committed to jail here in default? of payment of a police court fine of $10 and $2 costs for intoxication. Hits Fire Rose, Is Fined Robert Saathoff, Gering taxi driver, today paid a fine of $2 and $2 costs in police court for driving Monday night over a fire hose strung to the Egyptian theatre.

Bomb Nazi Plants London. (P)-RAF heavy bombers staged a oncentration attack in daylight Tuesday on the Salzbergen oll refinery 27 miles northwest of Muenster in a followup to their assault Monday night on Chemnitz, Berlin, and three other cities. It was the 22nd consecutive day of Allied air blows. 1945 FUND VAR Give GUY MORE So far $4,357.65 as been report-, ed in the Red Cross War Fund campaign here, Mrs. George Read, drive chairman, said Tuesday.

The figure represents all money actually received and banked, but does not include contributions received by volunteer workers and not yet turned in, she explained. Although volunteer workers have been conscientious about making their rounds, the canvass has not yet been completed in any section of the city. In appealing for generous contributions to the fund, Mrs. Read pointed out that the campaign Your Red Cross at His gan, Side," is no idle phrase, but means WAR FINE SINCE 1869" MIN, IS ANOTHER FINE BOND MELODY- SONG-WITHOUT- FROM KENTUCKY! WORDS IN A PERFECT, HARMONY OF MELLOWNESS AND 5 WHISKEY A 05.8 00 Hammond Distributing CorD. Exclusive Distributors.

Omaha. Nebr..

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