Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on January 12, 1950 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 2

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 12, 1950
Page 2
Start Free Trial

Page 2 article text (OCR)

fA01 TWO ALTON tVlNWO TftLlORAMI THURSDAY, JANUARY 11, 1*50 T^ ~L Underpass Plan Will Be Pushed Council Supports Program Of Traffic Board Taking a hand In the project put forward Monday by the City Traffic Commission to seek mod ernization of 1he College avenue underpass at Rodgcrs, the Alton entryway of State Route 140, City Council Wednesday night on mo tion of Alderman Tlmmermlere mithori/.ed Mayor Llnkogle to con fer with the Division of Highway! to nsk Immediate alleviation o hazards there and preparation o plans for permanent Improvement Tlmmormiere pointed to the inter est already being taken by Upper Alton Business Men and other civic groups to support the projec as outlined by city traffic officials and said It was possible fedcra aid funds may be secured. After being called to fifth read ing by Ordinance Chairman Gellz the measure proposing establish ment of a separate department to administer the municipal got course was again laid over. Chair man Charles Dooley of the coun ell's recreation and playground committee said that it being under stood the Recreation Commission desires to follow a recommenda tion of the GAAC and the Tele graph (with regard to providing detailed reports on its activities' his committee would like to see thi ordinance inid over. A motion to this effect by Geltz was then ap proved. The council approved on sub jnlssion by Alderman J. Dooley a recommendation of the Traffic Commission that amendment of the school safety slop ordinance be .enacted to set definite hours, morning, mid-day, and afternoons, when the "roll away" stops near schoo' buildings are to be in effect. Also received were reports of the Firemen'* pension board, recommending a tax levy of $12,000, the same as last year, and of the fire chief. Adopted on motion of Alderman •chaefer was a resolution that the Board of Zone Appeals, prior to considering any petitions for reclassifications, have the applicants certify that notice has been given by them to all adjacent and oppo- »lte property owners legally concerned in the mailer. Schaefer said he had heard many comments approving the parking "courtesy" tickets issued at the Christmas* season, and felt the plan merited official commendation. Mayor Llnkogle said he had approved the idea for the courtesy tickets, but that any "bouquets" were due the Police Department. Timmermiere had referred to the revenue committee a proposal that any part of the $26,000 payment by the G.M. & O. towards the Elm-Central bridge that Is unneeded' for construction costs be applied to Deduction of the toridge bond Issue. The idea, he explained, was to reduce the bond issue as much as feasible with the railroad money and thus cut the tax tor bond issue interest. Answering a query by Wetstein the mayor said revised plans for the streets department garage • will be ready within a few days. Timmermiere, seconded by Brown, asked that the next city budget Include a payment toward an Upper Alton merchant's watchman M was done for other business atctlont of the city. He also had Deferred to the Traffic Commission a proposal for a 4-way stop at Main and College. Reporting an extensive repair to needed below the Riverview drive retaining wall, due to a washout at the site of a high line tower, Alderman C. Dooley had the city counsellor and engineer instructed to confer with Union Electric officials as to company responsibility. Frederick Heads YMCA Board O. Frederick, auditor of the central engineering plant of Owens-Illinois Glass Co., was elected president of the board of directors of the YMCA for the year 1950, Wednesday evening at the first meeting of the new board. Frederick succeeds Roger L. Holcomh, chemist at Standard Oil Co., who has been president during the past year. David Saylor, manager of Lucr Brothers Picking Co., was named vice-president, having been the treasurer in 1049. Henry McAdams, bualnesa manager of the Telegraph, U UM new treasurer and Robert Jadwln. grain buyer at Russell Millar Milling Co., is secretary. Newly-elected board members were presented by McAdams, a member of the nominating committee, and Holcomb officially welcomed them to the board. Board members of the YMCA arc elected by ballot by the voting membership of the organisation, which constitutes anyone who has subscribed to the purpose of the "Y". New members of the board are Charlw Camp, paymaster at Owtns-Illlnoli Claw Co.; G. R. Clarke, plant superintendent at L>cjeo> Steel Co.; Horace Dale, manager of the Shell plant at Roxana; William Drake, Sid Drake Tim Co.; Ray A. Gibson, manager and owner of Gibson Furniture Co?i Robert J ad win; William Newberry, jrtaearch engineer at West•TO Cartridge Co, - Carryover members are Rus- IMJ 0*11, Dudley Glberson, Roger HOlcomb, Robert Levls II, Henry KcAdamt, W. O. Frederick, Dr. D. ft Monroa, Reynold Queen, Joseph lykiB. Paul Rothachar, David Say- m, Pr. C F. Swain and Frank I CaMurttrt Ratira CHICAGO, Jan, 12 -UiV-Two inan have retired as con- on the Chicago * Eatl- Raljraad yatterday a/- atrviet of mor« than m**- Th»y art C. J, Bunnal), , Mtf Claud* J*et, 64. each has New Flag Given To City Hall By Ladies of GAR The same night that the city received gift of R new flag for City Hall, the council voted to have the flag pole moved from the roof of the city building to a location on the ground near the front of the structure. East Alton Man Ends Own Life James Q. Graham, Aged' 65, Slashes Throat The body of James Q. Graham, 65, a presser at East Alton Clean- in the recent ice storm, he pointed out, was extremely hazardous; also that the flag given at time of Mayor Llnkogle'* Inauguration last April already was worn out. Mayor Llnkogle also spoke for the change In the flag pole, stating City Engineer Abraham had found the pole could be moved from the building top to the ground at small cost. Presentation of the new flag as the council meeting opened, Wednesday night, was by Mrs. Ruth Sheppard on behalf of Sgt. James M. Phillips circle, L.G.A.R., who said it was tendered In memory of her grandfather, Sgt. James M. Phillips, Civil War soldier, and In memory of Sgt. James M. Phillips, killed In overseas action during War II. She presented Mr. and Mrs. James M, Phillips, parents of the War II hero, and was assisted In tendering the flag to Mayor Llnkogle by Mrs. Leslie Kltzmlller, n past L.G.A.R. departmental patriotic Instructor. "On behalf of the city and myself, I thank you from the bottom of my heart. The new flag will fly from the City Hall beginning tomorrow morning," responded the mayor. Mrs. Shr-ppard asked "Why are no flags flown in the city parks?' The mayor replied It was a matter under jurisdiction of the park board. The Sgt. Phillips for whom the L.G.A.R. circle is named and the SRI. Phillips of War II were un related. Alderman James Dooley, whoicrs, 167 North Shamrock, East j asked the change, explained It Alton, was founrMhis morning, his i would be in Interest of the safety throat slashed, when the proprl- | of those who must raise and low- etors of the cleaning establish- er the flag and would mean less' ment, Claude Rowden and Byron wear and tear on the flags to re- Moore, opened their place of but- Itfcate the pole on the ground ; lnMS flt g ; i5 „. m . I Graham, who occupied sleeping quarters at the rear of the cleaning establishment, apparently took his own life, said Coroner Ben F. Staten, who with East Alton police, was summoned to make an investigation. The body was found on a cot. A pool of blood at the foot of a wash basin, indicated that Graham had i slashed his throat with a razor while standing before a mirror above the wash basin, and then had gone to the cot to lie down. There was a trail of blood leading from the wash basin to the cot. A razor was found In the ; wash basin. j Time of death was estimated by I Coroner Staten to have been j about an hour before finding of the body, s the blood had not coagulated. Mrs. Maude Cannedy of 626 j Monroe, East Alton, a sister of Graham, told Coroner Staten that j her brother had threatened previously to take his life, saying that he had nothing to live for since his wife was dead. He had been employed for the past seven years at the cleaning establishment and had worked Wednesday. He had appeared all right at time of closing of the place of business last night Coroner Stalen was informed. Graham was born July 20, 1884, in Edgar County, Nebr. He had resided in East Alton for the past 10 years, moving there from Girard. Surviving In addition to his sister, Mrs. Cannedy, are another sister, Mrs. Bessie Bowers, Delevan, 111., and two brothers, Frank LltTLf WAIASH AT RECORD HIGH—This view of the flooding Little Wabash river at East Carmi was photographed as the stream rose to an all-time high of 37.11 feet yesterday, forcing 300 persons to leave their homes in the area, Bridge at left is on U. S. Highway 460 and Illinois Route I. Bridge at right is a temporary span. Rivers in the area continued to rise today after heavy rains overnight.—AP Wirephoto. Old-Time Threshers Form Group to Preserve Memories Jaycees From I'ugr 1. Former Mayor Leo J. Strut/ made the presentation following he Jaycees' Ninth Annual Found- TS" Day banquet at Mineral Springs Hotel. The award was n certificate and a gold key emblem. Following an introduction in vhlch Strulf lauded the qualities )f the person to receive the award, the former mayor said in a oud voice, "... and, Ralph Luken, will you step forward and reel ve the award?" The crowd howled with laughter and Struif, lustered, but laughing, too, hur- •ledly corrected himself "—I mean lomer Adams . . . I've seen Ralph ..uken about five times today and his" name must've stuck with me." Active In Community Projects Adams is married, the father of a girl, 2, and a boy, 6 months. Videly-known, he is friendly, red- lalred and seldom in poor spirits. ie began In the printing business vhen he was graduated from Alon High School. During World Var II, he served with the army ngineers 4 to years, '2'.it of which .•ere in the Pacific theater. He is olive In the Greater Alton Asso- latlon of Commerce, Community Ihest, the Area Blood Ponor pro- rani, the Alton-Wood River chap- er of the American Red Cross, the al vat ion Army, the Plasa Bird Council Boy Scouts, Junior Achievement, Inc., and the City Aquor Commission. He is a dea- on In Twelfth Street Presbyterian Church. He Is the immediate pnst resident of the Jaycees. Other honors presented VVednes- ay 'night Include the Jnycecs' Key Man" awards. Three mem- ers received the awards from Dr. M. Boais—BiU Bergfeld, Phil Coady and Robert McLaughlln. Those members, Dr. Boals pointed ut, have lent outstanding support o Junior Chamber projects dur- ng the last year. Speaker of the evening was G. A. Rohlflng, assistant personnel manger Of Aluminum* Ore Co., East t. Louis, who gave his hilarious of Quincy, and Elmer of Des Moines, Iowa. The body is at Staten funeral home pending funeral arrangements. Honor Society Inducts Nineteen At Alton High U. S. Envelopes WouldCostSame*; No Bids Called City Council found occasion Wednesday night to Ignore its rule for taking bids on a purchase of mpre than $100. Alderman Suhaefer, as finance chairman, asked that the City Treasurer Osborne as tax collector be authorized to order several thousand envelopes for mailing tax bills, ^taking the cost, about $123, from the tax collection expense fund. But the rule requiring bids for such a purchase was Immediately mentioned by Alderman James Dooley. Then Mayor Linkosle explained thnt the envelopes were available only through the postoffice from Uncle Sam at a fixed price. "That's O.K.," replied Dooley, "but the resolution didn't make that clear." On another purchase for the treasurer's office, bids will be taken. Alderman Wetstein, seconded ay Perlca, had a resolution for taking proposals on 8000 city auto license stickers and receipts referred to the revenue committee. He pointed out that the matter must have prompt attention he- ca^ise new license stickers will be needed hy April 1. The Alton Senior High Schoo Chapter of the National Hono Society inducted 19 member Into its organization Wednesday night at the annual Induction ceremonies in Room 216 at' the hiuh school. The program began nt 8 p. m. Only those students who are In the upper part of the class, as fa as grades are concerned, are In ducted into the National Hono Society. The Alton High School Natlona Honor Society is an organization that, corresponds to the hono fraternities of universities and col leges throughout the country, sucl as Phi Kappa Phi and Phi Beta Kappa. The new members Inductee were: Sevelia Allen, Marilyn An drewg, Louise Arsht, Mallnda Ball inger, James Lee Bntemnn, Bever ly Beck, Margie Benecke, Lotu Bertels, Darlene Bierbaum, Marj Lou Dunphy, William Hartley Patricia Miles, Barbara Newcomb Mnrjorie Neuhaus, Roland Nic kens, Frank Perscha, Douglas, Ot tilia Wlckenhauser. and Janice Williamson. New officers were named during the program and Marilyn Wandl ing was announced as president Kenneth Lewis, vice-president, am Thomas Tittle, secretary-trea program began with Maucker, attorney, as master of ceremonies. Plays Four Selections Four piano selections were played by Robert Pro'esel, Shurtleff sophomore now studying In the college conservatory of music. Proesel sat down at the small piano, grabbed two handsfull of notes and in almost no time whipped out a couple of classics—including one by Shastokovitch thnt sounded like eadpan address on "Prefabricated I a harmonic near-miss-and a cou Holes & Excavations, Inc." With j pie of popular tunes. xact Imitation of a typical dry; An Invocation was offered by the ddress by a big business execu- ive, Rohlfing described how per- erverance and sound business tac- cs enabled his fictitious firm to manufacture the best quality holes n America, Including post holes nd holes in doughnuts. Wesley Wright, Jaycee president, resided and Introduced Robert Rev. Francis Henderson, pastor of UIP College Avenue Presbyterian Church. Members of the committee that named Adams as the recipient of the award are, besides Strulf, Paul Rothachcr, Dr. Gordon Smith, Harold (Nick) Carter, and the Rev. Henderson. ftt* MM Ju« ovtr SAVIP FROM 10-STORY FALL-Wilham Clayton.- 24-year-old Kansas Mlity transfer company employe, poses with the wreckage of 9 crated elevator armature here yesterday after he was hauled to safety as he dangled 10 stones above the street. Clayton was riding the equipment to the top of a downtown building svhen the cable broke. ;He grabbed a guide rope, dangling high above the street level. Hearing his cry for help an alert dentist, Dr. John E. Wright, and his patient, Homer Penmngron, reached out an office window to haul him to safety. The crate plunged to an alley, narrowly missing four workmen operting a winch on a transfer company truck. Wirephoto. by Prultt and Miss the evening war* Dean Jacoby, and '> surer. The musical selection by Miss Doris Rue, music teacher at Alton High A welcome was then extender by the president of the Nationa Honor Society, Spencer Dunham Katherine Tchoukaleff then sang two selections, "Song of the Soul,' from the Climax by Locke-Brail and "Through the Years" by Youmanns-Heyman. She was accompanied by Miss Rue at the piano. Dunham returned to giye the president's message, after which an emblem interpretation was given by Barbara Stockdale, vice- president of the National Honor Society. After Miss Stockdale's speech sketches on Character, Leadership, Scholarship, and Service were given by Sally Duncan, Bar- barn Duncan, Carol Combs, anc June Nickell, respectively. Miss Marguerita Irvine, an exchange teacher from England gave a talk after which new members were presented by Macy Prultt, principal at Alton High School. The pledge ceremony was headed by Alyce Glssal, secretary oi the National Honor Society, and membership cards and pins were distributed Glssal. The ceremony finale found corsages being distributed to the girls and boutonnieres to the boys by Charlotte Sawyer, Jane Dale, Marilyn Wandllng, and Eunice Sheley. Ushers for Bill Gratlan, Louis Lemp. After the program refreshments were served in room 116 by Ann Woolerman. Sharon Mayhall, Mary Ann Schurlcht, Martha Ann Boyle, Mary Kodros, and Wilma Privett. Rev. W.C. Gesch 111 At California Home Friends and old parishioner* of the Rev. W. C. Gesch, former pastor of Trinity Lutheran Church, have received word that the Rev. Mr. Gesch has been so 111 at hi* home, Orange, Call/., that It had been necessary for him to cancel plant for a trip to Alton where ha was to visit* friend* while attending a Lutheran meeting in St. Louis. In the absence of further particulars the Alton friends were of the opinion that he must be showing Improvement, or they would have heard. They believe that his 111 health Is due to a too prolonged strain and hard work. The Rev. Gesch was a successful pastor at Trinity church here and because of the wide name he had gained in hlc church he was called to the large congregation in California where he has bean serving tinea leaving Alton. Quake In Callfanla LOS ANGELES, Jan. 12, <*• — Accompanied by heavy rumbling, a sharp earthquake jarred a large •action of southern California yesterday, but It caused no damage. Heaviest jolts were felt in tha tall Civic center buildings downtown, although the temblor wat reported from Long Beach 75 milt* Inland to San Barnardiao, BLOOMINGTON, Jan. 12 W) — Remember the old time threshing machines, with the big crew of neighborhood farmers whe went from farm to farm to thresh the wheat and then the oats? And the crews of "pitchers'" who pitched the shocks onto the rack wagons? And the "catchers" who caught the shocks, arranged them on the racks and later tossed them Into the threshing machine separator? And the big blower which blew the straw out into a big stack? And the water boy who drove a buggy around serving water in a big jug? And best of all, those big threshet dinners? " Modern farm kids don't know much about all this. But a group of 16 old time thresher men of central Illinois is taking steps to see that they do. The threshermen met here last Saturday and formed a permanent organization, "Zehr's Central States Steam Engineers and Threshermen's Historical Association." Dan S. Zehr of Pontiac is president and Charles B. Bennett of Bloomington, secretary. The group voted to repeat the big thresherman's reunion and show of old time equipment that attracted a crowd of about 4000 at its first appearance at nearby Pontiac last September. Pontiac businessmen will cooperate. Prof. Clyde Hudelson of Illinois State Normal University will head the historical committee. He will be assisted by J. D. Roberts of McLean and Frank W. Bill, farm editor of the Bloomington Panta- graph. Lyle Hoffmaster of Chatsworth is agent for buying old steam threshing machines for several persons who want them as r»-1 minders of the old days. He has one on hand and has orders for six more if he can find them. After the threshing machines were replaced by the more modern "combines," they were used for some other farm work for a while —such as pulling old hedge fences. Then some were used as portable sawmills. Practically all now have been replaced by gasoline or diesel tractors. Zehr for many years headed the Illinois Brotherhood of Thresher- men. He recalls the purchase of the first blower stacker for a threshing machine in Livingston County many years ago. "Nobody believed it would work — they thought it would blow the grain out with the straw," he recalls. Heads Hi-V Club The Red and Gray HI-Y Club of Alton YMCA has elected Harold Inlow as president, Louis Lemp es vice president, Nelson Bowers, secretary, and Harold Baker as treas urer. Speaker at the meeting WHS Walter T. Woodcock, executive secretary of Greater- Alton .Association of Commerce. He spoke to the group on "Responsibilities of Citizenship." The group voted to participate In the Illinois' Youth and government program. Representatives of this group will meet with members from all Hi-Y clubs in the state at Springfield in April. At this time they will meet Gov. Stevenson. Several members of the group led by Harold Inlow and Lloyd Disney, boy's work secretary of tha "Y," to go to McKendree College for a Southern Illinois HIY conference Jan. 25. Nairn* ta Airplane Past BALTIMORE, Jan. 12. (*>— Richard L. Johnson, 40-year-old Illinois-born specialist in business administration, hat been appointed assistant to president C. C. Pearson of the Glenn L. Martin Co. Born at Walthvllle, 111., Johnton became an economist and researcher for tha Northern Trutt Co. In Chicago after undergraduate work at the University of Illinois and Harvard FINEST WATCH REPAIRING al Law Ceat, Pranipt Sarvlca JEWEUIY MGPAMBD MOKE Lewis Must Quit in Month UMW Board Could Retain Him After Retirement WASHINGTON, Jan. 12 <*> — John L. Lewis must bow out as head of the United Mine Workers union one month from today unless his own top aides decide to keep him. They probably will. But a compulsory retirement proviso of the UMW'i constitution could conceivably provide a challenge to Lewis' grip on union miners. Lewis himself had "nothing to say" when confronted with the UMW constitutional clause saying that officers must retire on reaching their 70th birthday. The same constitution says the retirement shall be on a pension, but nobody would say hoy much that would be. Lewis turns 70 on Feb. 12. The clause which would make It possible for him to continue at the helm of the'UMW after that date is one which specifies: "Exceptions to this obligatory retirement age may be made by the International executive board if it finds it necessary to continue the services of an officer." The 32 members of the executive board, who get paid $12,000 a year plus expenses, invariably agree with Lewis. It very likely will turn out that they "find it necessary to continue" his services. The same printed constitution, a booklet, also says that Lewis gets $50,000 a year salary, plus expenses, as UMW president. It provides that in case the office of president becomes vacant, the vice president succeeds. The UMW vice president now is Thomas Kennedy,-one-lime lieutenant governor of Pennsylvania. If the /JMY executive board has no other reason for keeping Lewis, one would be that the union is now in a climax stage of a seven-month fight against the coal industry for a new contract. Lewis has directed that scrap all the way. His strategy his been to put every possible pressure on the coal operators to bow to union demands, yet maintain enough coal production to avoid White House use of the Taft-Hartley law's court action powers in national labor emergencies. Another step in that srategy showed up yesterday when Lewis, after letting nearly 70,000 miners in seven states remain completely idle since last week, ordered them back to work next Monday. A week earlier Lewis let 16,000 Illinois miners stay idle for a week before ordering them back. These strikers are all in addition to the three-day work week. This has. brought (A; demands from Congress that President Truman step in to restore normal five-day production and (B) pleas from coal mine owners tl*al the National Labor Relations Board do the same. Robert N. Denham, the NLRB's general counsel, said it will be tomorrow at the earliest before he decides whether to seek a court injunction to restore full production, as the operators have asked. In Congress, prospects seemed dim lor Senate Labor Committee approval of a Republican-sponsored resolution urging President Truman invoke the Taft-Hartley law in the coal dispute. A majority of the labor committee's members, saying they stiU want the T-H law repealed, added that they dislike the idea of backing any move to utilize the law- • Eight GOP senators led by Sen. Ferguson (R-Mich) introduced the resolution yesterday. Rep. Church (R-I11) announced he would offer a similar bill in the House today. Edward Lynch of Wood River Dies Edward Lynch, 68, died at 2:30 p. m. Wednesday at the Wood Rkv er Township Hospital where he had been a patient about six weeks. Lynch, who resided at 452 East Ferguson with his wife, Mrs. Nellie S. Lynch, and stepson, John V. Smith and family, moved to Wood River June 9. He was a retired merchant from Alney, 111. Besides his wife and stepson, he is survived by five brothers and sisters of the Alney vicinity and a grandchild. The body was moved from the Streeper funeral home to the Schauv funeral home at Alney Wednesday evening, where friends may call until time of services Friday afternoon. Burial will be In the Sumner cemetery, at Sumner, 111. Man's Fin* WO 1 /. Wool Sweaters 20% M.M Values N«w tl.ll M.»S Values Ntw $6,81 •T.M Value* Ntv M.H •AMValuat Ntv 11.11 Ga4al/ BUf, W. If* M, Allw GAAC Renew* Plea tot Atfton InCoalSlomip The Greater Alton AtMdatUm of Commerce hat tent another urgent telegram to Senators Scott W. Lucas and Paul H. Douglas and Congressman Melvln Pride stressing the coal shortage In the greater Alton area. Figures released In the telegram were compiled during Monday anil Tuesday by Al Ernst and Walter K. Stobbs, representing,the GAAC at a special committee to make a survey of the Alton coal situation. The telegram said: "Our retail coal outlets now have (Mfe emergency-orders unfilled, 2114 regular customer orders unfilled. At of yesterday, dealers had fen hand 748 tons and stocks diminishing fast. Several have no stoker coal on hand. In survey made by us they declare situation extremely acute and report poor cooperation from wholesale coal operators. They state that Congress and President Truman should act at once. Hospitals and public Institutions running low. Our onnual requirements all grades 682,000 tons of coal." The wire was signed by Walter T. Woodcock, executive secretary of the Association. . WCTU PLANS MEMORIAL TO FRANCES WILLARU At the meeting of Woman's Christian Temperance Union of Alton, Wednesday, plans were made to _have the February meeting a memorial for the birthday anniversary of Frances E. Willard and for those members of the-union who have passed their eightieth birthdays. Yesterday's meeting was held at the parish house of First Methodist Church. Mrs. B. C. Richardson accompanied the group in singing and Mrs. Charles Bush led the devotionals. Later, a white elephant sale was held. •- Wabash Flood Routs 500 Total of 2500 Evacuated In Illinois H r TUB ABUKJIAte* Evacuation of nearly 500 person! started today to beat n ' ed levee topping or Breakthrough by the Wabaih river In southeast Illinois. i Completion of this lateit evacu- atlo from lowland White County farms In the Maunle-Rlrtng Sun area would bring the approximate total of flood>di*located pcnoni to 2500 In Illinois. The figures were based on best estimates provided by local Red Cross officials and state police. National guardsmen, Red Cross, state conservation and police workers housed the new refugeea in boxcars at Maunte and Carml and In highland homes. Officials reported the Wabaih rose 3 inches near Rising Sun over night and that another three and a half Inches would top the levee "sometime tonight." A rainfall of 6.6 Inches there was reported for the 24 hours ending this morning. The Rising Sun-Maunle levea protects thousands of acres of rich farmlands. At Lawrenceville Assistant State Police Chief John Rltter said the flood threat to the north had eased. However he said state police headquarters would be set up at Ridgway to the south to watch flood zones downstream. Leaks in the Wabash levee near Russelsville yesterday were plugged by an emergency sandbagging operation, Rltter reported. Hungary is rushing pump production to aid its Five Year Irrigation Plan. It's Open Season SAIE - CHILDREN'S Warm Winter Clothing Tot's Wool SNO-SUITS $14-98 va i ue now $12-98 $19-98 value now $ 9- 98 BRING ' NO MONEY Childr*n'§ Legging Sets SiiM 3 ie 4. $12.98 valu*.. .NOW $ 6.49 SisM 3 to 8, $24.98 valu....NOW $19.98 Silts 4 to 12, $34.98 value. .NOW $24.98 BE THRIFTY IN 1950 Buy Out ol WN MONEY OB Om Eaiy Budgrt Account at... Boy's 100$ Wool SUITS Sices 4 to 14 •24.98 value now 112.41 $22.58 value now f 18.88 910.0ft value now 9 8.47 TOPCOATS Sices • to It 912.05 value now 9 0.47 930.50 value now 91047 GIRLS' SMART COATS Sices 7 to 14 111.91 Valu* NOW '14.98 , S19.9I Value NOW S9.99 $29.98 Valu* NOW '24.96 Over 46 Yean ol Faithful Service

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page