The Daily Register from Harrisburg, Illinois on January 7, 1948 · Page 1
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The Daily Register from Harrisburg, Illinois · Page 1

Harrisburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 7, 1948
Page 1
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ter Classifieds tesulls THE REGISTER Continuously Since THE DAILY REGISTER, HARRISBURG, ILL., WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 7, 1948 NEW SERIES, VOLUiME 33, NO. 160' MAN rpoft urg-Raleigh ts Official Approval nd Country t TIMOTflEUS T. 160 Acres Now Under Option By Authority No Allocation Yet of State or Federal Funds The site for an airport within ,,,,,, - . the Harraisburg-Raleifih Airport bl?7i!S and t\\o men losl j authority has been officially ap- jt Harco when their j p r0 ved by the state department j of aeronautics, it was revealed last Continued lague Community ng March '47 ,-OLOCy FOR MARCH 'c» continued to plague ts during March and al ,erc \eie no big uptown tions. there were some rncd. bad fire of the month ; ninht at the regular meeting of h i \\hen three houses.: the authority in the office of Atty. pied by Lnn Dodd, t h e j s D. Wise, the authority's counsel. The information was contained in a letter wr j tten by Norman C. cant burned in Dorns en o i March 4 fire burn- no rooms in the Godard y^ cnic f engineer of the state e at 013 North Jacsson. i c ; cpar tment of aeronautics, to State on some equipment. R Paul Powc n O f t his senatorial rch lo, the Hollic Dann dlrict p owe ll had forwarded Ea*t Ledford was dcs,-j t { M J lctter to Gcorgc Robertson, hen it \\a.s caught m a· a u l n o r i l y member, and Robertson -c A bucket bn o auc i rca( i jt at the meeting. The letter, dated Dec. 19, stated that official clearance of this airport site had been approved by letter from the Public Roads ad ministration, a federal bureau, and the state highway department, ef re utiie. . date, at night, t\vo n the 800 block of East ,treet ov.ncd by Adelaide ilc we-e destroyed b\ nd hoiiscs owned by Harick and Dr. J. H. Lewis Results by Precincts Precinct Dennis Eiancock Bcasley Maddox 1 148 253 108 266 2 209 309 169 284 3 312 315 245 4 229 251 216 326 267 5 263 243 197 289 6 139 131 97 139 7 165 179 132 150 8 124 78 34 150 Total 1,589 1,759 -1,198 1,861 L. M. Hancock is Elected City Judge in Close Race; Juanita Maddox New Clerk Complete, unofficial returns today showed that Atty. L. M. Hancock was elected judge of the Harrisburg city court yesterday by a margin of 170 votes over his opponent, Atty. Trafton Dennis. Voters named Juanita Love Maddox clerk of the city court 2y a majority of 663. Mrs. Maddftx, employed" in the abstract office nascd . I Active Dec. 17. onic of Haney L. VJCK ico-Acre Tract of Land s Heights was destroyed. r hit Hatco later »n tnc he;i D. K. Brown, 65, and James Arnold, 37, perish- their home went up in night. And "I am, therefore, officially approving this site by a letter to the Harrisburg-Raleigh Airport authority today," Bird's letter said. street as parUally v (lames. H, S »U -The sitc is a 16 ?- acre tra * o £ at 1109 West land on which it is proposed to partially des- build a Class H airport. It is in ' t h e center of Section 21, Raleigh township, and is one-fourth mile west of Route 34 between Harrison March Stuff d .1 r eco~d sno n A-mcnes emembcr it? during the month: Mrs. Ihnc. 80; Willie Pankey. vas in the baking busi- rc for 50 years; Charles 6. retired miner; L. O. 73, retired railroad cm- nd sen-ice station opera- Sam Rippcrdan. 54. wife minister; Theodosia Owen. burg *a^d -Raleigh. The site was chosen 'by the state department of aeronautics and the Civil Aeronautics authority following an inspection of five proposed sites. The entire 160 acres are under option. Bird's letter said that the surveys of this site have been completed by engineers of ^this department and the design of the airport is now underway. Holes in Streets Too Expensive for Johnston City Cabs JOHNSTON CITY, 111., Jan. 7_U.R)__ The Union Taxicab Co. announced today it will sell out soon because it is too expensive to maintain cabs in good condition on the streets of Johnston City. John Howell, owner and operator of the company, said business is plentiful, but he can't afford to keep his cabs in springs after they make several trips over the holes in the local streets. Connie Riiter r Former Gangster, Dies Two Large CIO Unions to Seek Wage Increases Hotpoinf Follows Lead of GE in Lowering Prices By United Press Two large CIO unions demanded wage boosts for their 1.100,000 members today, as one large electrical manufacturer cut prices as much as 10 per cent in an announced effort to stabilize prices Gov. Dewey Blames p res jd en t Asks Higher Corporation Levies to Offset Loss of Revenue Truman Policy For High Prices ALBANY, N. Y., Jan. 7-- U.R-- Gov. Thomas E. Dewey, potential Republican presidential candidate, today blamed the Truman administration for high prices and advocated state measures to halt runaway inflation without waiting for federal action. In his opening message to the 171st New York Legislature, on the same day as President Truman's state of the union message to congress, Dewey said the "inflationary whirlwind" has brought the nation to the brink of economic ruin. of C. E. Taylor, received 1,86 votes to 1,198 for her opponent Blanche Beasley, incumbent. The 'final vote in the judge' race was 1,759 for Hancock t 1,589 for Dennis. Hancock i s - a former Saline county judge now in private practice here and Dennis is a' former state's attorney, who formed a law firm with Atty. D. F. Rumsey following his return from service in the navy. Spirited Race was spirited and wages. Other fluctuations in the cost of living saw beer prices increased $1 a barrel by one major brewery while wholesale butter prices dropped in Chicago and New York. Walter P. Reuther, president of the United Auto Workers (CIO), said his 800,000 union followers "will demand and win" a new round of pay increases. He declined to state a specific figure, but was reported favoring a 25- cent-an-hour wage hike. Hotpoint Cuts Prices The United Electrical, Radio and Machine Workers (CIO) with 300,000 members announced it would seek "substantial wage increases" from three major electri- ? ± Cr ^, H \ ! !if d r:,t;L ^fl "We also have prepared the preliminary plan and prepared an order to clarify the necessary bond issue for the acquisition of the . 81: Mrs Grace Pel- i5. .Mrs. Janey Day, 74; 0\\en, 79. of North Amer- nunitj . Mrs. Wm. J. Black: Eugene Shea; John W. Mrs Lloyd Russell: and -ne, justice of the peace. items: of Havana. 111., ar- bciome farm planner for me County Soil Conscrya- property by the authority," the letter continued. "This order is beinsj held until concurrence is received by the director of the department." No Allocation of Funds v,as lot was small, %vith only four candidates, there was vote-getting activity yesterday such as is seen in bigger elections. Both Hancock and Mrs. Maddox received sizeable majorities in a very light primary held in November, but yesterday the Dennis forces, as well as the Hancock workers, were much in evidence and there was doubt in the minds of political observers late yesterday as to who had won the judge- He proposed a broad anti-inflation program calling for only "essential" state expenditures, no increase in taxes, and encouragement of production and private enterprise, assistance to localities in ways designed to help them help themselves financially and a 9 per cent cut in estimates submitted by state department heads for the 1948-49 fiscal year. GOPlSarges Truman with Tax 'Polities' WASHINGTON, Jan. 7.--U.E-- '"TS * was Ue foilovtoB"the Republicans today accused Presi- announced it was louowing ine ^ t Trnman nf « po ii t i ca i demag- recommendations 3 348 Si^Vnufarturers-Geniral Elec- w e v General By LYLE C. WILSON United Press Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON, Jan. 7--CdE)--President Truman asked Congress today to free 10,000,000 or more low pay individuals from income taxes and to impose new levies on corporations to offset an estimated revenue loss of $3,200,000,000. Specifically, he recommended a $40 cost-of-living tax credit for each individual taxpayer with an additional $40 credit for each dependent, effective on income received in this calendar year. Mr. Truman revealed his election year tax relief program in his annual message on the state of the union. He delivered it in person before a joint session of the Republican-controlled Congress. Across-Board Proposal Tax rates on larger corporations would have to be jumped from 38 to 50 per cent to raise approximately $3,200,000,000 of additional revenue. Mr. Truman's tax cut would be about the equivalent of an increase of personal exemptions from the present $500 to $700. It was an across-the-board proposal applying to rich and poor alike. But the President observed that it would mostly benefit the low income group. Motors Electrical Division. Hotpoint, Inc., large Chicago subsidiary of General Electric, ship. . Hancock carried live of the eight city wards, but only in No. *·* _ _ -· TM i t t. ; _ i _ _ ^2 I* ft. "·"CHESTER, m., Jan. 7-- KE-Connie Ritter, prominent member of the notorious Birger gang which terrorized southern Illinois with their bootlegging activities m the 1920's, died last mgnt at Menard prison where he t was serving a life sentence for murder. Death was attributed to pulmonary embolism, a blood clot which travels to the heart and causes instantaneous death. Ritter had undergone a minor operation yesterday afternoon and was believed to be out of critical reducing prices as much as 10 per cent on electric refrigerators, ranges and other products. James J. Nanve, president of Hotpoint, said the price slash was . . · ·» i f* T_A Z _ f 1 n 4 ± A « i"t»"tyl For example: The income tax of a man with wife and two children would be reduced $160 a year, Revision of the entire tax struc ture for the-more substantial re lief of higher income groups must ,,, - be delayed, Mr. Truman said, un to congress for tax reduction. til the Danger of inflation has Republican leaders in congress J on some items. Reuther Denounces Politics program in union message the slightest chance of being approved. Some influential Democrats in I congress privately admitted that The Joseph Schlitz Brewing this was true, company at Milwaukee announced Mr. Truman asked congress to .« . . . _ ; · -- xl_--. «*«/t/\ f\t _TI--.,, «. CMfl.iT-irti'ij'l " /»/\et_ftf_llVlT»0' 1 i? I l? h V*nti C ,? U Vbarehca7- that Fwas raising the price of .allow a $40-a-head called substantial. He barely car-,""". o individuj ' - - - - · " · - -- WHO MV- »»*·* " *·*· -- -- A l l ' * O It added that there has been no condition. He was talking to a ficial allocation of funds cither nurse in the hospital when he col- Dennis slight majorities in Nos. 5 and 6 and won handily in No. 8, in Gaskins City. Heaviest Vote Since 1936 Yesterday's vote surpassed the total of the past two city judicial elections. And in the election of 1942, in which about 2,700 votes were cast, Incumbent Judge 0. P Tuttle won by a closer margin than did Hancock yesterday. Tut- tie's majority over the late Kobert E. Choisser that year was 96 votes. A total of 3,224 votes was cast in 1936. Yesterday's result was known shortly before 7:30 p. m. when the last two polling places made results known at the office ol the city clerk. The returns mast now be canvassed by the city council. They then will be certified to the coun- strict. ser\e m 19 H. \vss nfluenza struck gh schools and . Company M. HH- 1 bv the state or federal government : Mihtia that or-| Q n this ro j cct to date. . mustered the the city city were closed for a \\cek. -cenal Thompson and Glen s formed a law partner- os L Lang'nauser of Becke- lil . died here of injuries hit bv a ily;n hilc working as a timber- Qn this pro j cct "However." the letter stated, "it is included on the state airport plan and the federal plan. It is the intent of this department to proceed in the final completion of the construction plans so that the project may be immediately placed on the construction program when and if funds are available by t v . u i f . n i - di, il L U I I U V t - · · - - - · - " - - - - -- · i_.._|c " Gallatip count*. "Car-1 both state and federal levels. we to town end struck three straight pitches. Bob ; retired as operator of mns hotel and was suc- b h:i nephew. Ralph Horn- Y\r*\. \cterar.s filed their ·on {or the stale bonus. i"c Coun; Board of Super- op'.ionctl i-e\cn 01 ci?ht f lai.d at the county farm Saline County Housins au- rm Three) Instailed fflis President SSi 0 5Sr«Hic.*iJSi.'S*-JfJSf -, v ? installed Present at last night's meeting of the authority, presided over by Chairman Carl Rude, was J. L. Mays. soil tester for the state department of aeronautics. Mays said that he had been making soil tests at the site for the past two days and expected to be finished at about mid-morning today. He ^^ ,, . has been testing the soil to a lcagt 4Q pr j va t c citizens depth of about five feet and will Mi o{ficials . carry his report back to Springfield P UD . . . , « . with him today. He said that his tests showed mostly clay soil. Stale to Build Airport Mays told the group that the state will construct the airport under contracts let by bids. He said Ihc airport construction would be chicflv a dirt moving and dram- ll 1^-1,1 »· **.*. ·*** »·»»-- ··· -· , ty clerk and the judge will be commissioned by the secretary of stale. Mrs. Grant Martin Dies al Her Home Mrs. Alice Martin, wife of Grant Martin, 128 South Skaggs street, died at 10 o'clock last night at their home. She had been ill since New Year's day suffering from a stroke. , . . . f«rthe* Birser' men. whose gang She is survived by her husband, for the Kirs" m e . *. Curt and R^gb O f wars with the equauy miuuiiu * » AH n n - two nurse 3 Ritter, who was 47 years old. en- j tered Menard prison on a life sentence in 1930. following his trial and conviction in the Franicun county circuit court for his part in the murder of Mayor Joe Adams of West City. Charles Birger was hanged for his part the murder, and Art Newman Rav Hvland, also members of the Birger "gang, received life sentenc- had served as paymaster enes ted. $3,200,1 io v '-"Hie C* 4, CO Hi ATA** " ** M,*».^».J -*rw -- - - . _,, _ _ _ _ \ ' T* 1 New York were reported following 000 loss of revenue. 1 - -His. plan i about 10j ooo,000 low altogether. Knutson Leads Attack SU Reuther's announcement of the incomejersons off the tax rolls UAW demands was made in De" " " the ^ parties for" ""unscrupulous political maneuvering" which he said was responsible for the governments failure to curb inflation. The UAW's General Motors contract, which expires April 28, provides the earliest opportunity for the union to open its drive against the major auto companies. Prefer Price Roll-Back Reuther said the union would have preferred a roll-back in pric c _ · ^--*. V..4- +1t*i4 with their own plans for tax reduction. They will be based on a bill already introduced by Rep. Harold Knutson, R., Minn., chairman of the tax-writing House Ways and Means committee. The Knutson bill would increase personal-exemptions from the present $500 to $600 and would grant percentagewise cuts ranging from 30 per cent for the low-income groups to 10 per cent in the higher brackets. It would make no change es to a wage increase but that)m corporate rates. since industry and Congress both have failed to make substantial price reductions, the wage earner was forced to make new demands. Albert J. Fitzgerald, president of the UE-CIO. said his members were forced to make wage demands against General Electric despite the price cuts because workers can't "eat television sets.' Union officials said the real wages of workers in the industry have declined $13.03 since January. 1945- They said they would ask'for a wage increase to make up some of that amount. Knutson led the Republican attack on the President's tax proposal. ^"*SSfi«!8S^Mrf l «5J= ago. The feud, and. Ollie Blackburn^ PU Carl IheUot leader of the Shel-Ut the home, ton brothers, was ambushed and shot to death OcL 23 near his home near Fairficld. 111. His slaying has never been solved Prison officials said they^ had notified Riitcr's sister. Mrs. Harty Rubcnstcin. who lives n o w , _ J n New Orleans. La., of her brothers will be held Thursday at 2 p. m. Council Approves December Claims The council of the city of Harrisburg, in brief session yesterday, approved the city payroll and -The President's plan is pure political demagoguery," he said. "It would provide for an increase of comorate taxes from the present 38 per cent maximum tojper- haps as high as 50 per cent" House Republican floor leader Charles A, Halleck of Indiana said: "The message drips with demagoguery and special interest ap- " * '---' policies are fill a grab- bsglfor votes of the radicals. "At long last--in election year --President Truman recognizes the need for tax relief, for which the Republican conrges has been fighting ever since it began. passed. New Deal Tradition The President's message was a wide swinging document in the New Deal tradition of the late Franklin D. Roosevelt. It was aimed at the many millions whom Henry A. Wallace designates a the common man. In large par it repeated recommendations of previous Truman messages which have been^ consistently-ignored by Congiess---including .aJnke iii..minimum wages. This-time from 40 to 75 cents an hour. '_ The President set up five major goals for, Congress to help him attain of approach in this presidential election year: 1. Secure the essential human rights of all citizens. 2. Protect and develop our human resources. 3. Conserve natural resources. 4. 'Lift living standards. 5. Achieve world peace based on principles of freedom, justice and equality for all nations. Wants Limited Controls The President again expressed disapproval of the Taft-Hartley labor control act but said he would enforce it so long as it remained on the books. In addition to his new request for a higher minimum wage, Mr. Truman appealed again for limited rationing and price-wage controls to fight inflation, universal training for American youth, a long-range housing program, and a national health insurance program. The f . Two Wishing Wells claims for December amounting' - .. c un l s to $5.512.67 and accepted the De- To Collect ttinas cember reports of Police Magis- - ^ ---·- -*- ·»-- ^ * _ rr^___ T /"·-.;,, oriH fifv Trpas- trate Thos. J. Cain and City Treas urer Harley H. Shepherd. Har- ·i. He replaces Cecil Pul- ft JH» -Aas prudent during Airport i authority""was "created' last year following an election m tnc laic spring. The authority members death. have the isc a site with Turrcr. sccrclarv; an d V. ·°n. treasurer, board of directors in- office last right was V. E. i. L X srcKl. E Role.' announced a will be National Guard Payroll Checks Available Thursday Checks will be available for mem- of Company L. "hnois Na- al an- Couniy AAA Office Open 5 Days a Week Detweiler Elected President of Boy Seoul Egyptian Council at Meeting Here who has been connccled with Boy dard can be ^mw.ncoMJ »y jg Scout work since scouting was first proper IrainiM f f Jhc oulh oline intrrwiHMxi in the United States, land, he asked that the:Bpj Scout ffice will no longer be kept open The 5 D m (noon hour cxciuaca; MOT- rf£ Sriush Friday of each week. action is based on a new some Glen 0. Jones, nounccd today. ., , ,,,, Capt, Jones said thai the total payroll, for September October and November, was Sl.042.34 when eme rnmw* v».^ ,,.. the average company .strength was in j; federal^«J»nt ann0 unce- approximatelv 30. Now, he said, a five da wee*, the company'has 67 mci.and the ment sU cs. }Ucc lavito all next payroll will be much nigner ^ J^/YW^,, fhc of{ice and dis . and should be a contnbulion 10 the community. , Ml Privates receive S2.50 per drill night and pay of others ranges upward. The phone introduced in the United was the principal 'speaker at the Egyptian Council's annual meeting at the Harrisburg country club Tuesday evening. Stating that in his boyhood days there was plenty of work around the house to keep Jboys occupied, there was no need for supervision of activities. With the advent of m o d e r n conveniences, making more leisure time, those interested in youth recognized the need for organized activities and the Boy Scout organization and supervised play grounds seemed to be the answer. As a newspaper editor in Washington, D. C., Dr. Albert played a leading part in the early scout program and helped James E. West, now Chief Scout, to get his start in scouting in Washington. Dr. Albert has travelled in most of the countries of the world and stated that America has the highest program and other programs dedicated for the good of the young people be given the whole hearted support by all. Council officers for 1948 were elected as follows: President, M. H. Detwciler: vice presidents, Louis Fulkcrson. Harrisburg, J. E. Stine and A. H. Cronk: treasurer. J, V. Walker and council commissioner, H. H. Wallace. The officers were installed in a candle light ceremony conducted by Troop 14, Eldorado. . . , Following prc-dinner music by the German band of the H. T. H. S.. Rev. Homer Young of Johnston City, asked the invocation. Group singing opened the program after dinner was served and Mayor H. message keynotes were peace and prosperity. But Mr. Truman warned that inflation was dangerously out of hand and must be checked to prevent depression. To that end he asked again for the cost-of-living controls which the November - December emergency session of Congress considered and largely rejected. These included authority for limited rationing of $40 Tax Saving' For Everyone In Truman Plan WASHINGTON, Jan. 7--(KE)_ Here's how you would figure your income tax bill under President Truman's "cost of living tax credit": -; You'd compute your 1948 taxes exactly as you did for last year. The rates would be the same. But then you'd knock off $40 for yourself and another $40 for each dependent. A man with a wife and two children would subtract $160 from his tax bill, for example. The credit would-not take a bite out of taxes on 1947 income--the taxes on which final settlement is due March 15. The credit would apply to income received after Jan. 1, 1948. President Truman did not explain in detail how the plan would work- · · Would Adjust Tax But-^Treasury Department' tax experts "'said that- if-' Congress should' approve "the " Wesidentfs plan,- the - withholding* 'tax would je adjusted immediately to take nto account the reduction "proposed by Mr. Truman. But taxpayers who are not under the withholding system and who file quarterly installment re:urns would presumably be able to take their credits along with their first installment on 1948 income, which is due this March 15. In this respect, the President's proposal is similar to the tax reduction bill introduced by Chairman Harold Knutson, R., Minn., of the House Ways and Means committee, which also applies only :o income received after Jan. 1. Treasury figures show that individuals paid $18,000,000,000 in taxes last year. Knutson goes after tax reductions from the bottom. His bin first would raise individual exemptions from $500 to $600. This would free some 6,000,000 persons from federal taxes, saving them about $2,000,000,000. t Knutson Bill Cuts Kates ' In addition, he proposes special exemptions for elderly persons. .(Continued on Page Six) For March of Dimes A. M. Hclherington. county chair man of the March of Dimes campaign to secure funds for com- batting polio, today said that two Wishing Wells would be placed on the square for collection of money. The Wishing Wells have beer, constructed by the Hamsburg Township high school manual training classes under the direct-on of John P. Chapp. One already hss been blaced on the Barter ar.d Kcltncr corner and the other will be placed tomorrow. Coin collectors were being placed in business houses today, also. Mrs. M. M. Latimer is county chairwoman and Mrs. M. B. Gaskins is in charge of the drive in Harrisburg township. Six Eldorado Coal Miners Hurl in Automobile (rash Six Eldorado coal miners were taken to hospitals following 1C Places New Type Aluminum Coal Car in Service ANNA. Ill-, Jan. 7--CI!-A new tvpe of coal car, made of aluminum and steel and lighter than the old variety, was being put in dinner was scrveu «inu .»«vyi --- uiu »««ivs,, ··-- ---- *. .-._.,,! J. Ralcy gave the address of ^vel-, c C rvice today on Illinois Central come. Committee reports were en and plans for the second annual council Scout Circus were discussed. The circus will be held May 22 at the Du Quoin stale level of living found any place and j fairgrounds. sets the stardard that other coun-, n, e meeting closed with tne tries strive to attain. Declaring) benediction by Rev. D. C. Momson. railroad lines. . Five of the new oO-ton capacity cars equal the weight-of four of the old ones. Their saving in weight per car, on a loaded basis, will equal about one-tenth of the pay load such a car can carry, railroad officials said. crash of two cars miners at 6:15 a. m. today on the Eldorado-Raleigh pavement at the road that leads into Dering mine. The crash occurred when drivers of both machines were blinded by an approaching car and the machine driven by Walter Gass, en route to Peabody 47 mine at Harco, crashed into the rear of an auto driven bv Onie Dean, which had slowed to make a left turn to Dering mine, SgL Lendall Rockwell of the Illinois state police stated. These would free another 1,400,000 from taxes, at a cost to the treasury-of about $200,000,000. Knutson's bill goes further; aU told it would cut taxes by a total of $5,600,000,000, compared U» Mr. Truman's $3,200.000,000 cut Other major provisions of the Knutson bill include cuts in rates of up to 30 per cent and a section permitting couples to split their taxes. This latter would in effect extend the lower tax benefits enjoyed by couples in the 12 community property sites to all states. Treasury officials, who are not adverse to" tax splitting, have estimated that it would cost the treasury from $700,000,000 to $900,000,000 vcsrlv. The'Truman plan would give the · best break to large families, which would stand to gain more than they would under the Knutson plan even with cuts in the tax rate. 15 Dead in Plane (rash in Georgia SAVANNAH. Ga., Jan. 7--C2 --A chartered DC3 airliner, reportedly carrying a passenger load . o f Puerto Ricans to Miami, crash- Ray Willett, 52, a passenger in j^ d burne( i in a desolate swamp * . _ * A -- 41..M ^.*W« V ** *»«»"_ n " r ~ ,,- _ f ^« tf .-..-»-.-«»»% Dean's car, was taken to the Ferrell -hospital in Eldorado suffering internal injuries. Dean and two other occupants of his car, Steve Bartok and William Keown, were uninjured. All five passengers of the oass auto were hospitalized. In the Fcrrell hospital were Gass. 46. with chest and back injuries: John Woodruff, Sn, 69, with head and facial lacerations and a back injury; and Orval Aaron, 51, with head and facial injuries. Gene Upchurch, 26. was released from the Ferrell hospital after treatment Max Long, the fifth , occupant was in the Eldorado hos- · ^ · t f __ *--. ^ 2^£nv««w» trvnl^n ^OSt^Tf* The Weather SOUTHERN ILLINOIS: Partly cloudy tonight and Thursday: not so cold tonight Low tonight 28 to 32; high Thursday 45 to 50. Local Temperature Tuesday Wednesday v p v _ - pital soifering injuries which were 9 p. m. __:j «/v VA T»«f coriAiK. ' l* nua. 3 p. m. 6 p. m 9 p. m. 45 said to be not senous. 38 33 3 a. nx 6 a. m. 9 a. m. 12 noon 33 35 36 SO ·- i- ' II' Ifi ,4f- ' ncar the mouth of the Savannah . river today and first reports said $^, 15 persons were killed and nine s « i injured. i - V 1 i F SPAPLRl

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