The Daily Register from Harrisburg, Illinois on January 16, 1948 · Page 1
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January 16, 1948

The Daily Register from Harrisburg, Illinois · Page 1

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Harrisburg, Illinois
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Friday, January 16, 1948
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Register Classifieds Get Results THE THE DAILY REGISTER, HARRISBURG, ILL., FRIDAY, JANUARY 16, 1948 NEW SERIES, VOLUME 33, NO. 168 C HOUR BOOST « Co. Board Sets License For Package Liquor Stores About Town And Country By TIMOTHEUS T. " " Bearded Court Active During September, 1947 CHBOXOLOGY FOR SEPTEM- CI ,nT4. the month of Scpteny bc called Centennial- bci her preparation the " month, as activity for event we ever had i^Oct 22. 23, and 24_got into '"iiS'Siiceable was the activity p l ' o u r bearded men Back in there were only a lew , beards here and there and hose who had them were oddities i; September, however, hundreds re'Xng 'about unshaven and a kangaroo court, with Earl Branon "t°s chief justice, was formed to take care of those . who did lit choose to let their beards ·TOW. \.ere ner Se\eral kangaroo court sessions held here, in Eldorado, oar- ner Mills and Galatia, and those ubo refused to grow a beard had $ t0 I? a vias announced in September that the John B. Rogers Co. would ctaoe our historical pageant, that ^nc'Unnersity of Illinois glee club uould sins, that there would be , bona fide wedding performed a: the fairgrounds with the cen- Supervisors Ad After Long Discussion Yearly Fee Set At $1,500; Other Types to Cost $5,000 Abiding by the request of Earl Vinyard, county liquor control commissioner, for quick action, the Saline County Board of Supervisors yesterday afternoon straightened out the package liquor store license situation in the county. The board set (he license fee j for such liquor establishments at $1,500 per year and the fee for other types of retail liquor sales at $5,000 yearly. Action was done j through a resolution. I The board had discussed t h e , package liquor license situation all ( morning. K. C. Ronalds had read ' an opinion from the attorney-gen-1 eral in which he stated he believed : the action of Nov. 20, when the ' board set the package sales fee at $600 per year, to be invalid because the board acted by motion j instead of by resolution. Want No Open Taverns 1 Following the Nov. 20 action, a package store license was issued Republican lax tenarian minister, the Rev. Robert Dawson, 100 years old, per- tormmg the ceremony. A _ j v The county was getting reaay for its biggest celebration! * ^ $ Other events^n^CronolQgical Thousands attended the Harris- bur" Trades and Labor Assembly s Lubor Da program at the fair- uounds and witnessed a coal dust l staged by the U. S. Bureau of Mines School opened with 90o in high 'chool. 1,479 in the city schools. The Southeastern Illinois Electrical Cooperative bought land to Russell Ashford and Fred Harper to open a store in Texas City, Rector township. This is the only , licensed retail liquor store of any' type in the county. Rector and Hints Measure Would Receive Veto by Truman WASHINGTON, Jan. 16--U.R-- Tieasury secretary John \V. Sny dcr today denounced the Republl can income tax reduction plan as a red ink proposition for the gov ernment and hinted that Presidenl Tinman would veto it. The bespectacled Snyder told the house Ways and Means commit lee that the GOP bill would result in a $2;iOO,000,000 dificit in the next fiscal year and present a "major threat to the nation's ^financial integrity and economic '· stability." I His calculations, however, did Americans Face Winter Hardships Unless They Curtail Fuel Oil, Gasoline WASHINGTON, Jan. 16--U.E)_ | Krug said it may be "two or three Americans today face the threat years" before production catches o£ cold homes, industrial shut- up with unprecedented and still downs and crop losses unless they rising demand. He said the shortages are caused by the "tremendous" increase in demand, and he placed the responsibility for seeing the country throijgh this year squarely on consumers. voluntarily -- and promptly-- return to wartime restrictions on gasoline, fuel oil and natural gas. The critical shortage of these fuels certainly will last through 1948 and possibly through 1951, --------according to government spokes- The government's conservation men program called for such voluntary Sounding the call for conserve- actions as cutting house tempera- tion by the public, Secretary of tures to 68 degrees in daytime and Interior J. A. Krug said yesterday 60 degrees at night; no more m- that a 15 per cent reduction in use jstallations of oil and gas-burning of fuels is the only thing that can »««!nn,»tit. a TMt m automobile stave off hardship this winter. He also said that the fuel shortage threatens this country's ability to feed a hungry world because "a sharp curtailment in farm production" may take place next summer for lack of gasoline to operate Guaranteed Weekly Wage Also Sought Expect General "Motors to*Be Target for Test DETROIT, Jan. 16--OIE)--The CIO United Auto Workers today pegged the equivalent of 30 cents, an hour as the third-round wage increase it will demand for 800,000 pot take into account Republican i plans to cut Mr. Truman's new budget by from $3,000,000,000 to S5,000,000",000. · Republicans say this will leave ample room toi both a balanced budget and the $5,600,000,000 tax cut proposed in i.il -M.UlSO.. Dill. The usually soft-spoken Snydei used the sharpest language of his careei as a public servant in criticizing the tax reduction bill sponsored by Rep. Harold Knutson, R , Minn., chairman of the house Ways and Means committee. "It is unbelieveaole that any tax proposal would be seriously promoted that would produce a 'arm machinery. . Telling the grim tale of the ·worldwide" petroleum shortage, . C. J. Estes Suffers Injury In Altercation Estes today was suf- equipment; a cut in automobile driving and the formation of wartime car pools. In long-term measures to cure the situation, Krug urged (1) concentration on development of synthetic liquid fuels from »il shale and coal and (2) expansion of hydroelectric energy to replace petroleum especially in industrial plants. UlTDelegale Raps Russian Iron Curtain' - LAKE SUCCESS, N. Y., Jan. 16 United Nations Atom . oudget deficit ana an increase m j « n a c the public debt of $2,100,000,000 b u d m g c u " " " public debt of $2,100,000,000 in the fiscal year of 1949," he es showed the a -- c £ Commission resumed h s o£ . negotiations on international atom nas «_ · · ^ ain i d , indications ot a p m . ^. Sf rae s U Vt of an altercation in up hppe of any agreement with the re suit of an aroroiuon F Recommends Truman Plan rfr F^o^office last n ght -'the present Russian government ·. He recommended that the Re- Dl - Es ^ es »«* lasi· TMs» l - ' on this controversial issue. publicans junk their tax plan and Dr. Estes thisi morning apjjjj Th v American position was laid .approve the one recommended by complain.charging' B ««TM t TM down! by'America^ delegate Fred- ·the President m his recent TM^ I ^ault wtt m^t to co^^ erick H. Osborn of the UN Atom, B ages to congress. _ ._ J.S?K;5 e ±, t£f£S wftti a"two 'ic Energy. Commission last night Bob Horning. Harrisburg old-timer whor-ress, all but said it oor w ^to haw fft Char^es ^meu ^^^ ^^^^ ,^ ^ cur . members. The big auto union, which usually sets the wage pattern followed by organized labor across the country, broke its demand down into a Hat 25 cents an hour pay hike plus 5 cents an hour for a health insurance program. The union warned, however, that it would watch living costs closely and boost the 25 cent figure if hey rose after May. It cautioned ocal unions in earlier negotia- ions to reserve the right to alter ie demand. Want Guaranteed Wage In addition the UAW called for a "guaranteed weekly wage" and three weeks' vacation for workers with five years seniority Demands were mapped by the union's 22-man executive board after a policy meeting and announced by President Walter P. Reuther. Reuther said all UAW locals "whose contracts permit negotiation during the next few months are hereby notified that the international executive board at its meeting today set the following economic objectives: 1. Wage increase of 2o cents an hour. , 2 Five cents an hour for nos- italization. health, medical, and surgical insurance. * 3. A guaranteed weekly -wage. 4. Three weeks vacation for workers with five years, seniority. * ^rSerid^.^iuS.aslaffdnst Dr. Estes following.a ]g» gj ^-preaeccss-Srs-dilr'ftst'y^lliminap; heanngTinto-the charges tain * ~y~ Osborn, speaking in'Boston, said Tate are the only non-dry town-j ·»"" JXZfox35 by Vis daily .association with h!s friends, (and ^t .a sn£*s/si^^ Sposal for a'n=ng to resent him in court, .unless "th* I^m^anges ! policy or the iron curtain is rais- ^aSeyigSe^S^at iShot^^ I_* _ A *l* A 1T .*·* · i «i M rtt-^ m*mnae? r\f 1 Ox i « _ . ^Ik ^tv .- v-.,. of the New York Central .3 tracks and north of Route 45 for a building site. \\orld War II veterans cashed 5-60.000 in terminal leave bonds jt the u\o banks here the first ca\ the\ could be cashed. The cit\ council decided to sign t'ie bcit pebble agreement with inc s'ale department of conservation for a lake Harrisburg. The Rev R. W. Wallis of Portsmouth. Va.. accepted the" call to the First Baptist church, the Rev. ' Uo Darnell was named pastor el the Church of the Nazarene. and the conference returned the l!o\ N. C. Henderson to thc Methodist church L \V Rilcy \\as given the contact to enlarge the borrow pit adjacent to the city reservoir. George Kmil Smith. 15, Eldorado hish school student, was killed m the street m front of the high since the liquor ordinances of 193' and 1943 were by resolution, they could not be amended by motion. Yesterday morning the board members expressed their desire to remedy the situation, but did not wish to leave the way open for the would be consumed on the premises, to start in busines in these non- dry townships. Some members feared that if the license fee for both taverns and package stores Dewey Announces Would Accept GOP Nomination ALBANY. N. Y.. Jan. 16-- ULW--Gov. Thomas E. Dewey's office announced loda he would accept the Republican presidential nomination. The announcement was made bv James C. Hagerly, his ex- was the same, taverns would start i C c ilt i vc " assistant, hagerty is: -- -opening up. Rescind Nov. 20 Motion As the afternoon session got under way. Vinyard^ who also is Dale A. Letu. opened law prac- (Continued on Page Four) ^5,000 Blaze At lawreiueville chairman of the said: "I don't want to wait another month on this thing. Let's get a new resolution this afternoon." Waldo Jones, supervisor of Rector township, made the motion to rescind the motion of Nov. 20 which set the package store fee at S600 and it carried with no dissents. , John Carner. Eldorado, then moved that all liquor fees be $3,000 and beer fees' be $2,500, package sales included. He received a second from Carl Pernberton. Tate township, but following a discussion it never came to a vote. The discussion centered sued a statement to newspaper reporter^ which lead: -As Governor Dewe\ iias who also is f , entlv sa id. he is fully county board, *"%%$ with the work of the (Continued on Page Four) ;. 111.. Jan. 16 -.*U£»_Fi re today completely de- itrojed a machine shop and an aulo sales company here and bad- '· danw«d the newspaper office of Use kwrcnccvillc Dailv Record. An early estimate gave thc dam- «£_as at least $25.000. fire started in the part . ^-uildins of thc Burns Mo- ·T i ^ *P rca d so Quickly that ·Je Lv-m-necvillc fire department, Wiled across the street was un- ·"Die to K .j up cqqujpmcnt before «ac Wazo had got out of control |V ^ *«.*»* to neighboring build- Firfmen were called in nearby Kridgcport and Vin- n g a c d ; v i t h the work of the legislative session and cannoi actively seek the nomination for president, but i[ nominated he \%ould accept." (arrieTMiilsllan Held for Grand Jury On Theft Charge ' James Duncan, colored. Carrier Mills, was bound ovci to await the action of the grand jury on a charge of grand larceny following a preliminary hearing, this morning in the court of. Justice At Herrin, Kill: ,Se!f - , ,, eu - rackets. His HERRIN. II!.. -Tan. 55-year-old ex-miner went bcrserK today and shot to death two com- tne nanibns bcfoie he turned his gun i^«' on himself and committed »uicidc., P^ r P° s ^.- a Gillette Sisk. a former hand at the Jeffrey coal mine near here, apparently "just went crazy." police said." Pie shot Lee Hardcastle. 75. and Mark Sherrard. 79. in a back alley behind the Christopher) Columbus club here, then ran into j the club tavern and shot himself, through the head. ' Hardcastle and Sherrard. both of ( whom were retired coal miners.' died instantly. Hardcastle was shot through thc heart and Sher- ravd in thc back. Sisk died a few minutes afterward at thc Hcrnn hospital. j No motive could be found for] the shooting. There were no w i t - j nesses, and police said no one ap- j parcntly had seen thc three m e n ' together today. They apparently ( had not been drinking. The President's ^n/^v,.^ .~. -. tax credit of $40 for each income | Es t es Tells His Story taxpayer and another $40 for each j Bratton lhis morning paid a fine , eu - jpiovide tax relict for those ,the low-income brackets wno ;,n "most urgent" need of it, -»,·,,,.,. had a drin K in two year*. -- - international machinery 'der said. , T?,.*,,,. tnlrt * -*-- iffi/wc " v * . . . . , The Republican plan uould m- £ s TM s £TM crease personal exemptions irom this morning, the present $500 to $600. extend j He said tna oSSl^o? a 2 h«bSd S 1ndilhl l^ni^hfS in .'the" back I Osborn accusea the Soviet gov- P to n spirt 0 th°eir a income tor taxlrooni of his offices matang state- ernn^ rf ^ detornuMUon^ * - - ,,. _ veiop international uunvmuviy AV" t9ld his story to officers the control am i development of atomic energy. Attacks Gromyko 'id reduce : Uxes from ments xvhen he heard somebody dominate Europe as well as large id reduce t a x e s r ments . ^ ^ ^ to 30 per c-m .n , , then went to hole indeed [unlatch the door. He made a .personal attack on liUlV.*! V » * V ww -- - - . A AW A*1«AVV ** JF *»---» -- -----He saw Bratton standing there,' Soviet delegate Andrei A. Gromy- ihe said, and Bratton stated Ive ko assert ing that the Soviet dep- i . . ,.,, ._..u ..-..» uty f oreign minister continually ! come to talk with you. ! Struck on Head ihas misinformed his own govern- ut OUl, V said he told Bratton. ment on the state of atomic ener- drunk" and said'gy negotiations and sought only to ar- to "sow discord and arouse sus- the Death Takes Mrs. Jess Whitlock, 49; Rites Sunday 2 p. m. Mrs. Catherine Lee Whitlock. 49. wife of Jess Whitlock of this city. ,, died yesterday at 10:50 P m. at - ing from lhc safe the evening her home. 417 West Walnut street o( Oct !6 . Thcv sa:d he ??* " Felix Guthric said he was in C t * V k ·*···£* v /** * o r the Peace Thos. .1. Cam. bonn was set at $3.000. th tavcrn uhcn Sisk ran in fiic is charged with taking back dw)r an(J shoutcd . -who's Says Former Home O? Busy Physician Poor Place to Sleep WEST FRANKFORi. 111.. ^ t wnen ^ranuu ««..«.- -- -- ·"..--,, ... m,j_ »_.,»:,,- Jan 16--l~.K--- Warren Brown , l d , vou idn't go. he pushed picion b his tactics has'deddcd he'd better take j |"atton toward "he ioor. He said Atomic Energy Commission. UD medicine or move to a , . Bralton wen t toward the door, i Osborn blamed "the dangerous place. , then came back toward him. 'ignorance" of the Russian people own. who recently moved l ^^ M ^ that hc hit Bralton, into pied doctor, on an nightly medical aid. . "I am cither going to hang out a shingle or go somewhere else to sleep." Brown said. Pensions Up to Locate Significantly^ -t% · board did'not vote-fo demand. its much-talkedK)f pension plan _of au- Bralton, for the poor door and called police of Dimes Duncan is ^-.-- ~-- . , moncv and tokens from thc safe ai the Wassoa department store in Carrier Mill/- «hi' thc store during « the afternoon of Oct. lo. .»- Witnesses at the_ heann} tl!at a sack containing ^ cash. $102.45 in merchandise tokens an(5 a check for S-02 was T,.,, wotor company and the widen Machine Co. were burned ground, but employes were most of thc movable :o ^hle . at thc Daily Record. A paper was to be printed »nh hcip from thc t CouJny Ncws and the Bridgc- i dt ' r - weekly newspapers. , city editor of the hc did not know p " blicalion could ** Mrs. Whitlock had been ill for the last three years from a heart ailment . , . - , - i Born in Morganficld. Ky., Mrs. Whitlock was the daughter of Mrs. Cora Lcc Hilliard of Harnsburg, and the late Charles Hilliard. She was thc mother of three sons J. A. Whitlock. Jr.. of Hulsonvillc, 111 · C T. Whitlock of Pontiac. Mich.: Donald Whitlock who lives at home; and a foster daughter, Helen, who also lives at home. In addition she is survived b one sister, Mrs. Mamie Martin of Harrisburg, three grandchildren and " the store »wr 'the safe {ht afternoon and that at the store Default Day in G»iSic ins »5r hc'-aUempTcd to 'Circuit Court Tomorrow been calling me dirty names. calm Sisk but was unable to gel to him in time to stop him from firing a shot through his temple. Drive Organized piece of lumber. Dr. Est* ; said he He used n .44 Colt revolver. Sisk lived only about five utcs nfter hc shot himself. Circuit Judge Ross Reynolds. g^^BraUon^gain and held him Rw DTA GfOUDS cnna. will be in Harrisburg to- unlil rj c var arrived. ·*! · ·" w»^-- r ^rrnw to hear default cases and .. -- T_ /. onnec tion with the to manufacturers, But left question of pensions up to loc« v unions. i , Reuther said the "neefl for a retirement plan covering all our members grows more urgent as the years go by." How«ver, he said the "day of preparation' for such plans varied widely among the UAW divisions and the matter was therefore left up to local discretion. · The red-headed labor chieftain did not reveal which auto maker would be the first target for the UAW's new wage program, but it was expected to be the traditional guinea pig, General Motors. Reuther said the 25-cent increase was necessary to restore the buying power of auto workers wages to the level reached in June, 1946 the last month of effective price control. He said that as of Nov. 1947, Federal Bureau of Labor Statistics showed that the consumers price index had risen 23.7 per cent since June, 1946. 40-Hour Week Base The demand for a guaranteed weekly wage was regarded as a step toward the UAWs long dream of establishing the annual wage in the auto industry, which in normal times fluctuates between full and low employment. Reuther said that repeated short work weeks during 1947 because of a "planned" steel shortage had emphasized the need of a weekly guarantee. . A UAW spokesman said the guaranteed weekly wage would be based on a 40-hour work week. The UAW last year sought to include a guaranteed 40-hour week in its demands of General Motors but failed to push it through. ; morrow to - l a n y other matters tnai 1 have lo bring before the hon . George C. Armstrong. MINES Sahara 5, JVabody 47 works. n works. Bird works. *" works. irSer of the First Baptist By Illinois ^ ,._,, was for P U K h . e s that lime. ficcrs 1old of tokens recently at Duncan Duncan maintained l na. . nc found a sack containing tnc (tokens- between two cars near the store. that he took the sack home with £t VSid ho haj spent so ot the tokens at the store. 903 Physicians and Surgeons Licensed _ .... « · '/IT Rescue Han Buried 12 Hours m Of ¥f ? arehoyse as Bias! Kills 5 Persons until Devar arrived. 3 Small Children Suffocate when Bed Catches Fire In connection with the currer. campaign for funds in the was | against infantile paralysis, Mr- M. M. Latimer, county chairwoms: of the March of Dimes drive, hr 1 organized solicitation g t o u j - ' _ · _* *· _ _ _ A_. TTP J% ***»^tn t" ST. LOUIS, tion CHICAGO. Jan. 16.-- lT_?o- nd fire workers early today Ury for the furniture company Hast Ja- iij 16 ££) through Uie county PTA organs.". Dolly Stanley will reprt srsiTii.«» «-* ss^'SSi'SiftS'S? u-«r\' lor me IIH«U«K. ^"'f---'"fire in tneir nomc vowo ^.i..w.-/ ~-". n - T «.hool Mrs Fr--; $%$ .VSrS -1SLS?. \ss-g J?8?«, ^- ?«;Fssfes HT.»I 47 church Mrs. Whitlock was for ±n\fvcarstcacherin 4 the c Bcg,n : CPRI:rFIF , D H I . Jan. SPRING M *J-»- rtmcnl ol c 56- ,, rescued a 60-year-old man who units will handle solicitation a shipping clerk at thc warehouse, you, I think I'm the luckicsi man was rushed to a Chicago ho.pit««l, in thc world to be alive alter -.\hcrc attendants said his condition going through a ihmg like mat. was critical. ' he said. Thc explosion hurled hundred^ g rown v .-as rescued by workers of pieces of household furniture who dug ^ department of thc Sunday j a^.-The ^f*^^^£t taildinc. local Si until her illness prevented jsglratiori and M^;^ Jsur-'Loop d,.tnct ; Sr attendance. ^ ^ . ..Mg; 1^1^ ^ ,o prac- day nitcrnoo. jj, c p,i c of nibble furniture uith giant Funeral sen-ices «T)» *e hcW Sunday at 2 p. m. at the First ItaptiM church with Rev. R «· Wallis officiating. Bunal will be in thc Masonic cemetery near Ka- cigh Members of the Business Women's circle of the fJ"«JVTM» scn-c as Howcr girls at the funeral. Thc body will be taken from he Harrisburg funeral hoinc to family residence at 417 \scst nut street at 5 p. m. today. into thc street ;* it Mailed the and located near Chicago c -., ncs ' ' at 1 o'clock otcr- 1 hurfcd brJck$ mort a r . I The ?c«d uere Isidoro jrcons received . 1,co in "I'no^, 0 ", 1 ?^!! ino's 'rc- -V), owner of thc fum CalifoiTM_««l ;;,, Jft "he f5a;e. Benjamin Chcmcrs. 46. .1 cor^roc .... ^ ^_ v. . company president T w««. irm- S K ' timbers and familurc jnto the ere Isidore 1 roui-. Police rooed off »he area thc furniture firm: «£*' J,?JS C ,Sr uhile rescue Johnston City Miner Drops Dead JOHNSTON CmyiU a Jan. y 16 F?re Chief George Hawkins said ,thc rural school, he believes the children set the Solicitation in the schools amon bed on fire uhile playing with lhc students, will be handled in TO 'the schools as school units, asidt from the general solicitation. _ Coin containers in various busi ness houses, wishing wells on thc streets, coin cards and other item will be used in the solicitation. j One half of the funds Jecurec _ * _ _ .. _ ^ · * A _.·!.._. · · . . I I nA ITA^. J ° * and rerouted traffic while rescue workers tric'i to «n: Wine* by recipro- of in thc store at M; Harry Garland, o.. ( employe. Ben Berko , mass mir- .'If Unfair Labor Practices Petition Filed Against ITU INDIANAPOLIS, --The National ^ 'oard today ask-d . ,, . crder against the Iniv^m ^ a. ivpographical Union to enjoin ^ unfair labor Practices, :.d a hearing was set for Feb * within a few mir.utes after the etition was filed. A short time after thl -xtition was file* f^ ad four union officials S its agents, FederaI Judge Lu- ·her M. Swygert ruled that the niion must file an answer by Feb. 2 and appear for a hearing a week later to show cause why an m- 'cnction should not be granted. The Weather heart attack was returned at an £ ; .^^,4 «^wio? Jntn the deatn ot · *·· be kcr, ch conscs were g.-H«- - - j « C N j a ^p^CI , 1ployc . B en BcrKo , ;" a V ^^000 including S200.000 Clt y with other s wit « boaro^uitz. 3G. a salesman, and a man agc^ *, f }irn i tI5 rc stored in the iminnllfn Ol Hit »«"" ·__.:__. ,Af.*i.ilf^A «AT«r»Jivrlv a; HcnrV : TM"..*» v - ^ :_- ].._:«« ,« Authorities estimated thc dam$300.000 including S200.000 60.% by oxaminatiorA for corn «iiiu mi**' "» . . A __. missions :n military for shoeing during thc sccre-! current homo furnishings mart. ,ouHaing * " * * ston City miner who while leaving work thc Jeffrey mine of the Seymour Coal Co. near Hcmn. Cargel was a motorman at tne mine. today into the ----·-, ^;, irc an a the olner nan win vi "' ^±fl J £S S to the N ? a«onal Foundatio; " f o r research a n d treatments I P epidemic areas. Individual local cases which re quire assistance are handled through the local chapter. Southern Illinois: Fair and vcty cold tonight with tw^HgS falling to zero to five above Fai- .nd continued quite cold Saturday. High Saturday ten to 20 above. Local Temperatare Thursday 3 p. m. G p. m. 9 p. m. 12 mid. 39 37 37 37 3 a . m . 6 a. m, 0 a. rn. 12 noon 2S 17 17 20 NEWSPAPER!

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