The Daily Register from Harrisburg, Illinois on January 28, 1948 · Page 1
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The Daily Register from Harrisburg, Illinois · Page 1

Harrisburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 28, 1948
Page 1
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Register Classifieds Get Results THE DAILY REGISTER THE DAILY REGISTER, HARRISBURG, ILL, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 28, 1948 NEW SERIES, VOLUME 33, NO. 178 HEAT WAVE' U.S. About Town Country By TIMOTEEU8 T. «··! · Tjmotheus Soys Now is Time to Dream of Gardening TlMOTHEUS ( UNBOUN w D h : ; the This Stimson Charges Navy Jealousy Jeopardized Victory in the Atlantic ash hcaP more like ...,, more and Peak, to think 3X o u r « * n things agrowing _oiir gardens Now is the to P Ian thesc one. rTtaW from Henry "Himself" "eld mt sn Iowa. Henry has this ·inn.*-, i-ecm to be in about ,s much of a mess the world over · "hen 1 wrote you last time. to ami" no better, maybe a little C One thing gets clearer v--and that is that the It tu say: ··Things se da cverv Important thing ir . t h e world todav b food. If the world is o be saved and put back on an «en keel again, it will be by more «ood food, more hard work, more of a policy of peace and { decency, and a general policy of rood nei?hborlmess." Let's g t busy ; ^ 1 noticr right on thc front cover theVrc v-ertismg pecan trees. Judging om nut prices these uould DI very fine things to buy -only 1 have seven pecan trees out righ'. now. They've been out for tour years and they're supposed u bear in either six or se\en years--1 forget whicn--but WASHINGTON, Jan. 28--U.R-- Former secretary of war Henry L. Stimson charged today that Navy backwardness and jealousy of the Army jeopardized U. S. victory in the World War II battle of the Atlantic. The 80-year-old former cabinet officer asserted in the Ladies' Home Journal that the Navy rejected Army proposals for use of radar- equipped airplanes against submarines at a time when German U-boats were sinking millions of tons of Allied shipping. Stimeon gave the Navy full marks.for doing its part in winning the ultimate victories over Germany and Japan. And he agreed that the Army contributed its bit to inter-service bickering and rivalry. But, conceding personal bias, he directed his heaviest verbal blows against the Navy He particularly criticized: Begins in Academies "The peculiar psychology of the Navy department which frequently seemed to retire from the realm of logic into a dim religious world in which Neptune was God, Mahan his prophet, and the United States Navy the only true church." Stimson's views on the Navy aie detailed in excerpts from his forthcoming biography, on active service, which the Journal is publishing under the title, Time of Peril. Stimson said inter-service rivalry begins in the academies and reaches a peak each year in the Army-Navy football game. He disclosed that during the war he tried vainly to get the annual service game called off in the interests of unity. City Delays Action on New OPS Contract Provisions of Agreement Discussed At Council Meeting The council of the, city of Harrisburg yesterday afternoon discussed briefly a proposed new permit ordinance and street lignt- ing contract offered by the Central Illinois Public Service Co., then delayed any action for another week.' The present ordinance and con- ..,,« ,,,. j. | tract expire in November, 1950, He expressed the hope that un-| an d the proposed ordinance would der the Unification Act of 1947 be f or a 25-year period, the street the services would "learn, or be taught, to live together in friend- Army Felt Pinch Taft-Stassen Row Building Up To Parly Brawl By LYLE C. WILSON United Press Staff Correspondent c; years ago. i Mistu be able to make scads j chicken the chicken iced *as high and it that's-wets jmdjrys the case maybe if 1 put out A acre of cnicken lettuce I as bloody perform- Catholics, to knock sell under the market price for chicken feed, I could make myself fin!»ncir,lb secure during the summer. I put out a lot of asparagus last \ear and had sharpened up my knives, all set to spend all my time standing over the crop, de- W. Davis finally accepted the compromise: Democratic nomination less'fo'f^pe of being elected president than that it would help his law practice. Now the -Republicans are slug ging among themselves in the lighting contract for 10 years, "In effect, the permit ordinance is a 22-year extension of the pres- ..-, _ -- .ent agreement," said William J. In the first 16 months of \). Hopkins, superintendent of the Harrisburg CIPS office, in commenting upon the new proposal. "And the CIPS is not being grant- led any concessions which they have not had previously -- all the are beneficial to the Organize Firm to Build New Homes On Sloan Lots Announcement of the formation of the Modern Housing Producers Co., a building contracting firm, was made today. The company has purchased a group of lots in south Harrisburg which it will develop. Members of the company are Lee Morse, Bluford Hetherington and Charles Prout. Prout is a nonresident member and his father, Luther Prout, will look after his interests as well as act as construction superintendent of the company. Mr. Prout is a well- known local contractor. The territory, bought from the Sloan heirs, is the area between Roosevelt street and the New York Central railroad tracks, and between Robinson street and Dorris street. Dorris street runs east and west in front of the Ford Brick and Tile company. (Continued on Page Four) Homeowners Pace Further Cut in Fuel Oil WASHINGTON, Jan. 28--«IB-- changes city." . The ordinance would permit the CIPS to" operate within the city limits during the period specified. Concessions to City Hopkins told the council mem- temperatures To Rise Rapidly In New Shutdowns In Detroit.,Forced By Gas Shortage bers what concessions the would receive, as follows: city The city would be given free of Home-owners \vho use oil heat duge^^^^^ £ the lighting of the clock in the court house tower. At present the y is given 15,000 free kilowatt rarily has been laid off into 25 lots. Our company will build homes for anyone, anywhere," Hetherington said yesterday. "We have an organization of carpenters and bricklayers that is pretty well complete. We hope to produce modern homes to sell in the neighborhood of $6,000." Hetherington said the company is awaiting a break in the weather to start its first unit, on Roosevelt street. He added they hope to complete a unit every 30 days. By United Press The longest cold spell in 12 years began breaking up today. A mass of warmer air swept across the north central states, and U. S. weather forecasters at Chicago said the "warm wave" would bring relief by tomorrow night to the eastern states, where heavy industry in many sections was crippled by fuel shortages. Meanwhile, the crazyquilt weath- _. er which has plagued the North 'HANGOVER.' Twenty feet of the Santa Fe Streamliner Er American con tinent for the last Capitan is shown sticking out over a downtown Los Angeles street two wee ij s developed this pattern: ' " -'- '-- iU :i - u: The diesel Sub-zero cold in the midwest and east. A heat wave in Alaska. Drought and windstorms in California. / Freezing weather in the Gulf states. Five inches of snow in New Mexico. At Alamosa, Colo., the temperature dropped today to 50 degrees below zero, and the mercury froze in the thermometers. Force Shutdowns At Detroit, the worst gas short- miv. JUK; v.v,,. It ,«"j .after the engine broke away from the switching crew. To he develooed bv the company' engine was being separated from the train when it lunged forward is 5l the temtory ewSSd to' going through a heavy bumping post, across a driveway and through, J^cSon street The l?Ialempo-1 a concrete retaining wall. No one was injured. IITOA Trf«,h«hrt (NBA Telephoto) cent if the severe cold spell continues. Sen. Charles W. Tobey, R- merce subcommittee on oil, said i hours, industrv sources have advised his| The CIPS would furnish free group that the cutback urged by I the electrical energy, lamps and Interior Secretary J. A. Krug may globes for the operation of the 70 not be enough. Tobey said the prolonged cold wave over many sections of the country has imposed a heavy drain on heating oil: supplies which ar- re^dy were scarce. " The New Hampshire senator ornamental street lights uptown, 17 of them to burn from dusk to dawn, the remaining 53 from dusk tp^midnight, , "Eiectrical energy for the pumping of water and sewerage, from the Harrisburg drainage area paragus results the iirst year; so 111 I1C O L t t i t U l l l g W · V* fc««\- *·» ^ft *--^" f~, ll * «**«w»"O f *ll capitaling each little shoot as it i first year in 20 that any of them shot from the ground. However, has had any real hope of wnming what came up was the most anemic the White House. Considerable lot of skinny stalks that ever intra-party fighting was to be ex- stalked a garden. I have been pe cted, what with all hands con- told since, tnough, that one shduld vinced President Truman should not become discouraged with as-'not be as hard to beat as the late FDR, whom the GpP couldnt beat at all. But nothing, was foreseen like the bonecrushing battle now beginning within the GOP. Taft Annoyed Dispatches reported this week that Sen. Robert A. Taft was angered when Harold E. Stassen decided to invade his Ohio door yard seeking delegate support for I've been sharpening up kr.i\es again. those Those bush cherries they advertise always fascinate me and some of these davs, if I lose my mind, I'm going tc clear out all the p\orrhea and scrubbery and install bush cherries in their stead. ihc catalog says that they are :. Repu blican presidential nomi- noi only grand for eating and j "V. F On tne D est authority it canning, but also they are an ex- " v ^ e sa id that the senator canning, but also they are an extremely beautiful shrub in the spring when covered with while f lowers. The bush cherries are budded on to American plums: so, the book says, "should a wild plum stalk come shooting up through the shiny leaf bush cherry, be J l l d V 1IW " WVi- *7*»»»-- -- j was annoyed rather than angered. Taft is a pretty cool customer. To sav the senator is annoyed is like saying some hotter-headed character is boiling mad and lit to burst. Preparations are -being made to receive Stassen in Ohio where it is planned to swat him sure and trim it out because that ^HV, everything loose and handy. will be from thc wild nlum root.' Thc QJ,}^ presidential preference primary in which Taft and Stassen collide takes place May 4. Not since 1920 has an outsider dared challenge an Ohio favorite son on from the wild plum root. They really play up these cher- nes Next lime it will be, when at the fountain, "A bush cherry sundae, phzz." ·· v * D:d you ever hear of the Fuzz- frss-Bcnha. 1 It's the peach with( '"t fuzz, and the catalog recommends it -.cry highly. In fact, i«s Ho nr y Himself: "The first orchardist to get a of this fruit on the mar *« is som 4 to make a fortune. '» I were younger. I'd do it my- « A and r.o: sell any trees." (Continued on Page Four) Death of Youth in W. Frankfort Goes To State's Attorney Jan. 28--G»-- Vest Frankfort found dead in a Barbara Hutton Reported Seriously Hi «n Switzerland day. thai ·'·£*« h e r \ , * l has the ]' Swiss hospital is "extremely worried nr said Barbara has -w Uvo and a half months treatment at Bern, is Miss Hutlon's p'-'d ]*t -i They were mar- 3 in Chur, Switzcr- » uviousiy she was married ' rant - actor; Count _ - - · · - - . w . « ^ » u«.*v* 4 ^VM* V ·^«5wjt7.-Revcnllow of Den^ Alexis Mdivani, prince. MINES the he said industry representatives told wou id be furnished without raini- hi! subcommittee at a closed meeting yesterday that a gasoline shortage is in prospect for this spring and may continue through f h D ummer months. Next winte ^aid, promises to "be a tough one 'or householders who burn oil. Meeting Friday To Discuss Lincoln Friendship Train 8 Theft Of itiosis for SPRINGFIELD, 111., Jan. 28-- (U.R)-- Sangamon County State's Atty. John W. Curren said today he was investigating a complaint alleging that nominating petitions 'that would have made Sen. Peter Demotion of Eccles Rapped By Sen, Tobey WASHINGTON, Jan. 28--OIE-Chairman Charles W. Tobey of the Senate banking committee said to- -- -. . day the demotion of Marriner S.'ments. Chrysler Corp. planned to Eccles from chairman to vice chair- lay off 50,000 of its 70,000 workers age ever to hit the automotive center's history forced shutdowns at 60 major, industrial establish- A county held Friday, Jan. 30, 7:30 in the court room man of the Federal Reserve Board LI tat, w v u i u lit* » ^- *»»«·--« --·---- -- -- ~ f . J t J Miller R Chicago, a candidate was "amazing" and "inconsistent, for state' auditor were stolen from , The New Hampshire Republican a Springfield hotel room shortly was joined in the protest by two before the filing deadline Monday Democratic members of his com- ni«ht mittee. But a majority of the Curren said an "informal com-, committee membe^appeared will- J. Walsh, I I OU U IH. I OCll. » » miai" « · · · -- " - --, -- - j -n _ 'of the court go. He said Walsh told _ him he son today. The Briggs Manufacturing Co., which supplies automobile bodies, planned to lay off 20,000 men, .and General Motors c aid it would send 10,000 workers home. The gas shutoffs in Detroit and\vhere were ordered by utility .companies to save supplies for - i heating homes. K6- rrt,^ TT C \ countv wish to have a part in tne, i_,incoin iimei iu«"i ·*» t" ---: Sa y tioT h of°tbe a 4s section'just before the.filing deadline at 01 IlldLlUU UJ. llit iiimwi^ ,,_,,,,..-- j --- _ - _ J _ . . the Abraham Lincoln Friend-, midnight Monday, Meantime, demands that petro- U U U I *»«iw "«~ T V , · C«« back alley near his tome last Saturday morning was m the hands ot Stale's Attorney Max Mitchell to- Shcriff James Pntchard turned thc case over to Mitchell late ycs- tcrdav after statins that in his opinion, none of the three men who were held for questioning were involved in the death of William McClerocnt 20-year-old re ccntly discharged Navy veteran. James Edelman ' James Sweeten and Robert Taylor all of West Frankfort, were questioned after a cab driver, Raymond Jordan, told authorities Edclman told him, ne had "beat up a kid" Friday night in an alley behind Barrett s cafe m West Frankfort The other tup men corroborated Jordan s state- m Thc three men had spent Friday evening together in ^cral West Frankfort taverns. The body of eum exports be halted .in con- g^"^ gress, despite an administration i e a r Ior varning that this country may lose more than it gains if an embargo is placed on overseas sales. Reject Explanation The house Commerce committee rejected as unsatisfactory an explanation by William C. Foster, Undersecretary of Commerce, that America imports more oil than it exports. He said imports might be blocked in retaliation. "The Department of Commerce has not yet explained to our satisfaction why further oil exporta- lions should not be stopped.' said Chairman Charles A. Wolverton, R N J in a statement that followed day long questioning of WF . John Heselton. R.. Mass., told Foster that unless he produced "within a matter of hours a concrete proposal to ease the fuel crisis, he will introduce legislation to impose some form of embargo on oil exports. Prowler's Snores Under Bed in YWCA Worn Intended Victim TERRE HAUTE. Ind.. Jan. 28-- (U.R»--Police today hunted a young prowler whose loud snores gave him away last night when he fell asleep under a girls bed at thc The prowler's intended victim, Mar- Snodgrass. 22, heard the snoring as she was climbing into bed in her second-story room mum charge at a rate of one cent per kilowatt hour. . These two concessions" are included in the present ordinance. Savings on Street Lights Regarding the street lighting contract, Hopkins said the city at present is paying $3,637.50 per 269 250-candlepower lights. He pointed out that under the new agreement the cost would be $3,000 per year or a saving of $637.50 for the 269 lights. In addition, he stated, the CIPS would furnish 40 additional lights where circuits now exist at a contract price of $11.15 per light per year, ship Train. someone had broken , The" initiating agency for this into "the "room, according to Cur-, ^ friendship train is the Christian | ren. Walsh said he brought the turer and b , nker . Rural Overseas Program of Church petitions to SpringfieldI for Miller i The fact that McCabe is a Re- The°TJ S Weather Bureau at Silica?- cE^ 380 -^ 6 ^ 1 ^ 81118 '^^^ asked Eccles yesterday down to step has held World Service and Lutheran World Relief. In Illinois, the action is Miller coach of the United States uiym Tobey said shak h , ,,.- npm North Dakota, where temper- wav for a tures ran § ed from 10 to ^ bel °7 manufac" «ro yesterday they had risen to 10 to 25 above today. Forecasters · said temperatures . f · of incongruity and can tpke Church Council. The Catholic and. Jewish Groups have joined in the was the project to make it a great inter- ment centering,HI the race develoo- terances of the day at par. 1 ; He was apparently reremng to .the President's assurance to Ec- odds both faith enterprise. ·-ment centering on the race for the «ne ^^^H^"both GOP TMTM» ata TM4Viffl£JSi« SecreSrV of Treasury John A goal of one carload of food-' first* was the filing «* P c TM°^j£lw. Snyder and the banking frater- £f has been set for each county Sinon A. Muiraj, Chicago, ass^t ^ ^ d tlon "reflects ly stuff has been set for each '- f \~ n t tr» in the state. Representatives of ant^to ali religious groups, civic, fraternal, business, labor organizations, schools, Women's clubs, Farm Bureau, Home Bureau, newspapers, Lueder, and where an extension would be i ra( jio an( j interested persons are required, the price would be ?18! ur o e d to attend this meeting Fri- per light each year. The CIPS ^ n j E ht to discuss the desir- (Continued on Page Four) up tu 1«« «"-· ..'»·"--- - , , The girl's screams for help _p the sleepy prowler and he fled down the fire escape. ,,,,,,,_ Authorities found seven pieces of rope which police «d the man probablv had planned to use to tic the ciri. The snoozcr also left behind a pair of heavy black ovcr- da n . ght to scuss ability and possibilities of Saline contributing a carload ol shoes. McClement son of a West Frankfort family, was found by a truck driver the next morn- 10 Authorities have said they were "inclined to beiieve" the youth was - knocked unconscious in a fist jignt 7 - 16. Washer wrkJtaSTallisy. and froze to death works. 'during the night An inquest had not been scheduled pendm? the . resulte of an autopsy conducted works. Saturday. 2 works Bird WO rV 5 . Salvation Army To Complete Drive In Next 10 Days Cant. C J» WiWc, head of the local Salvation Army.. today an- n?unced that the organiajjon u;,ll tc its annual drive iur within the next, ten days. are kcd to ""'its' S. Gray, Bank. the City Finances Discussed at Kiwanis Meeting City Finance Commissioner Bluford Hetherington -addressed the Kiwanis club last night at the Masonic temple, on city finances. "Harrisburg is one of the few cities in southern Illinois which is operating on a cash basis," he stated, and added that the city must base its expenditures on the income it receives. Last vear's revenues, he stated, included $50,383 from the taxes collected by the county collector, and around $14.000 more from other sources sucn as vehicle taxes, taxi licenses, tobacco and juke box and other licenses. Gross income v.-as about 564,000. upon which expenditures were based, he said. Increases in taxes will give the city approximately $7,000 additional revenues this year, and other sources such as the parking meters will provide more income for (he city, he said. However, against Ihis increased revenue, he pointed cut that general expenses would be 16 per cent greater than last ycsr, and stated that recently the cily had granted a 10 pei cent salary increase to 'employees. With an increase in expense? oftset by a greater income, Hethcr- ington stated the city hopes to; again "break even" and remain on a cash basis this year. Parking meter revenue during the 13 weeks that they have been installed have totaled $5,254, Heth- crincton stated. There has been a total expense of $2,347 against tins income which includes 50 per cent of income on payment for meters. The payment for the last month had not been made at the time of this report, and it will make thc expenses run slightly more than 50 per cent of the revenue, he said. Capu C. J. Wikle, new Salvation Army commanding officer here, was introduced to the club as a new member last night, and John Cape and Ralph Horning, Jr., were guests. county contributing _ ; corn to the Illinois section of the Abraham Lincoln Friendship iram. chiefs 1 post! !no 1?acb o£ complete confidence in would rise "swiftly and appreciably" as the warm air moves eastward. Southeastern states, however, will feel the relief less rapid- Despite the forecast, it still was cold over much of the nation today. Rockford, HI., and South Bend, Ind., reported 10- below. Every weather reporting station in Ohio reported sub-zero temperatures. as a candidate lor m: cmcio puoi... ,, reponeu auu-iciu iv"«j Murray filed shortly before the L Congressional source s interpret- Citrus Crop Threatened midnight deadline and ^ ue aer, j ed the shi £ t as a victory f or Sny- New Mexico was the U who had the endorsement or ine, der But the secre t ar y's aides to ~ rep ort a fuel shorta GOP state central committee aiong } j fa - tlv d cn i e d that he was sun- «, T ,_i,,- T10 c tatP snorted GOP state central commiueeai 0 ..s stcadfast iy denied that he was gun- sunsh f ne state reported with Goy. DvvightH. Green and the for Ecdes _ Th inaicat ed temDer atures and a sno wan uvn- .LMvi 5 m. ". ~*--," ~ -- 'ning for KCCies. iney muitai rest of a "harmony slate, a n - t h a f Snyder, at most, played _ nounced his withdrawal irom t n e , . fole by not going to bat race yesterday. Only other GOF ^ Ecde$ at tne Wn it e House. latest state aides to ~ report" a fuel shortage. The · ' near-zero snowstorm in it is t h e o n l y c o u n w i d e organization in Saline county. 0. N Stinson, Farm Bureau president, and the directors feel that they are obligated to present this proposition to the people and let them decide what action Saline county should take, and to organize their candidate for auditor is Lewis Yaeger. Litchfield. Curren said he had made no ar! rests yet. He said any "worth' while information" turned up by the investigation will be presented to the Sangamon county grand jury when it meets Friday. Promotions for ssr«s£Tto « 0 -rk ·»««« r 0 j. Members project. !«/ * = Presidents of the various groups G1 Q Jones com mand- and organizations in thc county v H _ u *,,,,,,,,,,. organizations in tne c«u.«j cr ' of companv L. 130th Infantry, urged to attend and to bring, cr o y^ om i Guard, today an- their " McCabe's appointment was regarded as an administration gesture towards business and bankers, who bitterly have opposed some Eccles fiscal policies and propos"I don't like it," said Sen. J. William .Fulbright, D., Ark., of the banking committee. "I hate to see a change in the face of present conditions, with prices continuing to spiral in inflation." are urge om , a representative group from their \" ^ members of the organization Harker 'Brub' Miiey Fired Upon While j company had received promotions. Those promoted were: Leonard I. Walker to first ser" to s ~ to Seek Damages from Coal Companies Hosea Tanner and Nola Tanner, who reside in Carrier Mills township, have filed a complaint in court sec king $3.000 from temperatures -the southern section. Highways were icy and dangerous. In Albu- queraue and the" surrounding country, an estimated 18,000 school children were sent home to save fuel in the schools. In Texas, freezing temperatures in the west end of the lower Rio Grande valley threatened vegetable and citrus crops. A crop-killing 15 degrees was reported at McAllen. in the semi-tropical truck crop area. , . While the cold wave began loosening its grip on the eastern halt of the nation, California suffered dust storms, a cold snap and the worst state-wide drought in 0 years The -drought threatened the state with water and power shortages and severe damage to its multi-million dollar citrus crop. Mild Weather in Alaska There were no prospects for rain in the state despite prayers " churches and habilitation office in _Uic Hams- WinWcman While the United States was bat- buri National"Si*: building, was ; H ctt««*cidt to ^^"^f., ^rd across fiwri noon last night when he grade: James B. Johns to tecnm Fonner i % ffi-SS* conuinod Uins-ar^,cold «. h B his TM«*ta« » il P 355 ^' company, ho added. ss M,,C, county officers here from Mills, but no trace was found of the Ford. v«v 4 i,. Miley's car was only slightly damaged. in the overburden water, which now flows at a greai- er rate complaint'Thargcs^ has damaged farm land. CTd gap ociween uiu i»" «"~« --- A* .. e/se xfnlpmate On «.«Mii-«""- --~-o"' when he got close, an occupant of lUdUSCS iTGiemait; w« ^ farm i aiu j. the Ford fired a bullet at him. He y - j j r a j n j n g -- -gave up the chase and called Universal t ^ amcs Mercury Dips to «vnntv nffirpr* here frOHl Carrier Al-bA.M. ·'·'·I- -«· , _ , · _, . _. .. _ Extinguish Blaze Firemen yesterday extinguished a blaze at the home of Dclmar Reeder, 820 West Church street J\l~OJ\** I v ·'*·'· ~~' , , «» . ^ ^ U F. O'Xcil. national, commander of j 5 Below Zero Here r. v / 4 v n . »«*···'·-· .. .,,,_.. the American Legion, said today that "polite" in Congress has resulted in a stalemate on the question of a universal m:litar ?r o"xc?l, speaking at an annual legislative committee meeting here, said it was "?sni«cant -hat the damage to wallpaper. an election year. The prolonged cold spell, which on record in thc Fairbanks The Weather SOUTHERN ILLINOIS: Fair and not so coid tonight; Thursday r '-.- ,1 .r.-,rTTxvr \jnvt tonieni * and warmer. two weeks, hit a new low here this morning. At 8 a. m. today the mercury dropped to five degrees below zero on the official thermometer at the home of Eddie Wise, offt-j 6 p. m. cial observer for the U. S. \ V c s t h - 9 p m. SO. Local Temperature er Bureau. Tuesday 3 p. ra 1" 6 p. m. 16 . 13 . 10 12 mid. Wednesday 3 a. m. 5 6 a. m. . I 9 a. m. -I 12 noon --~ 14 t L JEWS PA PER I -IWSPAPKR!

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