The Daily Register from Harrisburg, Illinois on January 29, 1948 · Page 1
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The Daily Register from Harrisburg, Illinois · Page 1

Harrisburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 29, 1948
Page 1
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Register Classifieds Get Results THE DAILY REGISTER THE DAILY REGISTER, HARRISBURG, ILL., THURSDAY, JANUARY 29, 1948 NEW SERIES, VOLUME 33, NO. 179 HOUSE BANS AMENDMENTS ON TAX BILL ^P ^* ---- ' ' ~*~~"""^^ ' · ----.^----.,--»,---~....,,.- ,, -.,..^--^^--^^» ·!! · V 4fe W ' About Town And Country ,,_ iiMOTHEUS T. Oil Industry Pools Supplies For Cold Areas Voluntary Program Given Approval By Attorney General WASHINGTON, Jan. 29--U.E-- The petroleum industry began pooling its resources today in an effort to rush feul oil supplies to cold-ridden areas. Government officials also expected the industry to start off today on a two-month program to (1) limit consumers, wherever possible, to two-weeks' supplies on hand, (2) step up feul oil output by sacrificing gasoline production Timouieus M.VW.V- ..-- and crude oil inventories, and (3) u,. knocked again and waited. work seven days a week loading **t M v , . · ^ MrtlcA rvf cniTlP- J ..»lnn/4i*trT tnnlr r»*irc Aunt Eliza Gaston Celebrating Her 92nd Birthday Today VISIT- Today's thc ninety-second r h ^r iV SSnrual°Queen; l'"n t Kl za 'Gaston, and yesterday Raleigh township to see thc lady 31 £ pSses-her house and J"R and a half acres of land- . , h e l . « were as ._ bleak and cold house you'd stop ami waited. Then I heard the noise of some- v making way to the door. J as she unlatched the door for me ncr kitty-cat made its way into the outdoors. Mrs Gaston. who lives despite her 92 years, had out in the back drawing. alone been water and that"was"thc reason she was late in getting to the door. * * and unloading tank cars. Federal officials as well as spokesmen for the National Pe- Court Action Promised in Auditor Race Petitions Stolen . Just Before Filing Deadline By KEY BRUNE United Press Staff Correspondent | CHICAGO, Jan. 29--(OE--State j Sen. William J. Walsh, R., Chicago, promised to "fight to the end" today in an attempt to get State Sen. Peter J. Miller's name r .. t o n the 1948 Republican primary Downey died in the Miners' hos- i ballot as a candidate for the par- pital at Christopher about two Sty's nomination for Illinois state Sesser Man Kills Brother-in-law To Protect Sister BENTON, 111., Jan. 29.--U.R. Trevor Mygatt admitted to authorities today that he fatally shot his brother-in-law last night in an attempt to protect his sister. I Mygatt said he shot Nelson I Downey, 43-year-old Sesser coal' miner, when Downey entered the kitchen of his home with a rifle, apparently intending to harm his estranged wife who had been living with the Mygatts. Mrs. Vera Downey had been living with her brother and his family, five blocks away from her own home in Sesser, since the couple separated last Thursday. hours afterward of a .32 caliber auditor. revolver wound. Mygalt was held Walsh claimed that nominating without charge in the Franklin county jail pending the result of a coroner's inquest scheduled for tomorrow. petitions he planned to file in Miller's behalf were stolen from his room in a Springfield,. 111., ! hotel Monday night while he was Approve 'Gag' industry advisory committee -said "all companies" are expected to go along on the voluntary pro- f The industry got'a blanket "go- ahead" from Attorney General Tom Clark yesterday to pool supplies of fuel oil and gasoline and transportation facilities in order to meet emergency demands. Clark gave his assurance he would not , ,,^ ,, . bring anti-trust action against the woman" who was born in this coun-j industry on the pooling program. ty \Vhen she was told she was to 0ppose Embargo be queen last October, she said, Meanwhile ot her government , i i !,«^n tn \i!»nnn twice and . .. i _ j j.u_i ~_ «TM Mrs Gaston. who was born on a farm two miles from Harrisburg and who has lived here all her named Centennial Queen she is the oldest living ut- nuttii ."»- -- -7 - - . · _,i ; Aieanwmie, uuici 6 uvtu»mv,..v *« ^.^l?, SI^S she Barters p r e d i c t e d t h a t ^em- Been uu«, V* "£ --r---*'- h p eum products as suggesieu uy has lived alone at her farm home, some members of Gongress would: ,,,, once and that had been out of the county. Sheriff James Pritchard said both | playing a pmball machine in t h e j SHORTAGE. Forming a tvpical scene during the present fuel oil shortage at International Falls, Minnesota, mill workers line up hi back of _an oil truck Jfop^toe their tolly wp^«^ heating apparently had fired their lobby. v ,,,,,,.,,.,,,,,,, r -- , ,.,, t , .- , guns but it was not known which He would have filed the papers fuel B Uyers are f orc ed to shop from dealer to dealer to fill their needs. had fired the first shot. At homC| W ith the secretary of state Delore ' when the shooting occurred were | the deadline at midnight Monday Mrs. Downey. Mrs. Mygatt and a (night if they hadn't been stolen, son, Ronald Mygatt, 14. ir.ce 1935. when a sister was livm-4 with her died. has lived in the same M years Her husband died 21 \ears ago. Jho'bargo on U. S. exports of petrol- products as suggested by ...ho: some members of Gongress wi ' " Increase the cost of the ied, bne causing factory house for , 5 ilroad shu [ downs in Europe ·I'm thc man from the Register|. v.ho came out here and wrote you and up when you were named tne Centennial Queen," I 2. Lose this country "as much-- 0 Meat Price War Raging in Oregon Town ST. HELENS. Ore., Jan. 29, he said. Now he plans to attempt to have Miller's name placed on the ballot through a mandamus court action. He asked State's Attorney John W. Curren of Sangamon county to investigate the theft.: Curren, a Democrat, snapped up the chance to delve into what might develop into some particularly soiled Republican laundry. Raps Machine Politics Try to Identify 32 Persons Killed in FRESNO, Cal., Jan. 29.--U.R-- American and Mexican authorities tv, filed his petitions for tne audi- (U.R)--The St. Helens meat price i tor's nomination just -three min- Simon A. Murray, GOP 22nd i tried today to identify the bodies ward committeeman in Cook coun-1 of 32 persons killed in the flam- war took on a national aspect today when a butcher shipped free utes before the deadline.-' After he filed, incumbent state auditor (_IC* V w iivi-i f* uuwv^iiv.*. *?* **Jr 1. **·*-·** AIV* ^»*%«'^-j ...».*. -- -- -hamburger prepaid and packed Arthur C. Leuder withdrew his · candidacy for Republican renomi- in dry ice, to mail order customers candidate, Lewis Yeager of Litchfield, also withdrew. myself at the door. "Come right in. come she answered. "Take a in, seat--I ,.« *.!*,... ~- - area throughout the nation. "endanger*5iiddfe"East sup-! The price-slashing contest, which This, they said, could en- started in this Columbia river in- TW:U«. ^ in nger our position as the world's I dustrial city of 5,200 three weeks Walsh s candidate, Miller is in Sal refining center. ago,- has attracted bargain hunters Switzerland as coach of the Amen- Und P er the petroleum industry .throughout the ^f^^^^^^ ing crash of a twin-engined DC-3 near Coalinga. The dead included 28 Mexican Nationals who were en route Fyel Shortage Blamed on Increased Consumption, Not Enough Production By JAMES C. AUSTIN United Press Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON, Jan. 29--11E-- Reduced to its simplest terms, the reason for the current oil shortage is that more oil is being consumed than ever before. Oil production has not increased fast enough to meet our needs. New civilian uses and increased civilian consumption more than make up for the millions ;£ gal- home, the plane's American crew, ions of gasoline which poured ration. The only other Republican j a United States immigration 'in pilot, co-pilot and stewardess, and o TmifoH Jtatoc immifratinn "In- .emergency, program, spector who was taking the Mexicans south. The plane fell apart in flight before it crashed, witnesses said It was under charter to the U. S Immigration Service to carry Mex- irftn*, 'iiv/\v\rorc trk r^cmr\rtatinn nninfc »« .,»»v. r . ---- - , emergent ^»6--. companies t The town* was stiUtaiangaDoui i "·"-;· " - . - ica n workers to deportation points believe you 11 be able to find one. , m j supp i ies and transports-1 butcher Jack Sappington. who gave, mgtlt --^ .^,.» . - t an "U^tfon the-borderf"'" 1 "*" " "How old are y ? u, now, .Aunt ; tj £, ci iities on a-local basis, m 'customers'10 .cents each to carry. "MilKr'tbio! me to-.go_ ahea^on tne ooraer. iza?" 1 asked her. 'cooperation- with-'state'fuel co- ·Tm-say, do you know when ordinators an d local fuel commit- my birthday will be?" She shot back quickly. t j i ~ ~ j n shortage areas, companies "Why, sure, it's tomorrow, M w i l l sprea d supplies according to ephcd. -That's why I came out h ^ or local fuel authorities' replied, today." "Yessir. Jan. 29, that's my birth- dav. I'll be 92 tomorrow." » * * The Queen said that her feet had been bothering her a lot this winter. "My toenails have been hurting me.' she explained. "One was bad hut it got better, but I've still got a bad toe. I can't wear shoes." She pointed down to the house shoes she was wearing over a pair of men's socks and a pair of women's stockings. She pulled off her shoes and stockings to show me the bad toe. "1 guess I should go to the doctor," she commented, "but I despise to go to a doctor. This morning, after I'd been outside. my toe hurt me so bad I had to down and cry. Then I lay and rested about all morning. . . . Say, don't look around ?1 all the dust. I know things are dusty." "I wasn't looking at the dust: 1 was just looking at your pictures." Mrs. Gaston has framed a photo- Sraph of her sitline on the speaker's platform at the fairgrounds) v-lnle Gov. Green was making his Centennial speech. She also has ·ramed. a clipping of Gov. Green's P"0to that ran 'in the Register a t the time of the Centennial. rnd a newspaper clipping showing «w at thc microphone. s c Mrs. Gaston said that following '«· Centennial event, which she recommendations of need. The present program is temporary. Secretary of Interior J. A. Krug said he will call a public hearing soon to work out a formal industry-wide allocation program to deal" with an expected gasoline shortage next summer and fuel oil shortage next winter. customers lu · cents - eaun iv/ _, : * ,, T v,;TM «n the, hailnt" · · Only 12 of tne az ooaies naa away 35 hams in three-slice por-, and try » ^ h^ « to bjUo^L^ y ^.^ tentatively late tions. The 10 cents, he said, was Walsh sad ,/weU go uwu^n, . n the Fresm) coroner - 5 court if necessary and°lUast night !^3rEK t J« S S^tp^iaUon ri he gets on the ballot. ' He said no similar cases had (Continued on Page Five) Death Takes Mrs. (harles Hartley, 50 . Mrs Charles Hartley, 50 died at ' ? ^- ''Vodncsday at her home 1V ' -- ' her husband, she leaves Miss Janet Hart, D. C.: Harold r ' m Sf" Arkansas, Hartley, Jr., of Oak- ...,., .. -' ; ckM)n funeral home in jl V i rank{ ort and probably will «« Tcturred to the home Friday. /^"·al ?cn-iccs will be held w\ ·· 1) . r)7nwi "c Baptist church in winai at Gossagc cemetery cwnty. but definite time Jrnal of the children, and ^nrounced later. Weatherman Tries to Explain Unusual Weather CHICAGO, Jan. 29--(HE)-The weatherman came forth today with an explanation. He explained why there is a drought in California, a heat wave in Alaska, and why there have been cold waves just about everywhere else. Gordon E. Dunn, senior forecaster for the U. S. Weather Bureau here, said that most of the cold weather in the last six weeks has descended from central Canada, instead of Alaska. North winds have been unusually strong, he said, and have driven the masses of frigid air further south than usual. As a result cold weather has threatened Florida s citrus crop, five inches of snow has fallen in parts of New Mexico, and sub-freezing temperatures have covered all of Texas. The drought in California. Dunn said, is due to a high pressure area over the plateau region of Idaho and Nevada. This had diverted storms blowing in off the Pacific ocean far to thc north. These storms, Dunn said, usuallv bring warm, moist air to California, but this year they arc moving into Alaska and sending temperatures there to abnormal peaks. Meanwhile. California has been getting dry northwester- y Dunn said it all added up to "bad weather." Actor David Niven recommended that the money be turned over to the March of Dimes. -The "war" started without fanfare when two partners, Norman Raymond and Ernest Peterson, opened a new store called the "Rite Price Market." They joltea their competitors with a starting price of 35 cents a pound for ham-: burger. i Animals Have More Sense One by one the other butchers slashed their prices. Hamburger took- the heaviest gouge. When one dealer cut the price to 29 cents, butcher Roy Harrington announced he would give it away. ' "It made just as much sense to hand out hamburger free as to sell it for 29 cents. Harrington Prices on most beef and pork cuts were down 20 to 30 cents below normal. At the chain Safeway, which advertised it would meet any competitive price in town, top-grade ground beef sold office. Officials said 18 or 20 of the mangled bodies might never be identified positively. **~ -- , The Civil aeronautics Adm'inis- ever been in Illinois history 9 ut jtration said the plane was on a that he would enter the action cither in circuit or the state su- pieme court. Supporters of Lt. Gov. Hugh W. Cross, who is contesting the . . * __ T_ l.^_I_1 M rvvk^ I fl *_ tion against . _ said the situation would help Cross because it was an "example of what can happen under machine politics." Bryan Stanley, 75, Well Known Local Resident, Dies Bryan Stanley, 75, well known resident of Harrisburg, died at 6:30 a. m. today in St. Mary's hospital at Evansville, Ind., where he was taken yesterday morning. Mr. ,,,,,,; *,,,,------- _ . t Stanley's death followed an illness roast at 4o cents J*% " ent o f two weeks. After becoming ill for 59 cents throughout ;£.Helens j suddenl in Tell City Ind- about Sappington, who naon i ix-eu, · ks a ?0 _ he was broucht to chartered, non-scheduled flight to [erry Mexican workers to the border. I. F.'Nixon, regional immigration director, said in San Francisco that the Mexicans were all agricultural workers who had slipped across the border without a passport or had overstayed their work permits. He said none of them was required to travel by air if he objected. Bodies were scattered for an area of 200 yards around the fiery plane. O'ne wing later was discovered three quarters of a mile away. Witnesses said they saw bodies for 29 cents, down from 45. Rite Price Market offered The pork Sappmgtn able to able to ^kc time .or unc five consecutive das. summed up i fl !.:,, « 4 4 i t i 1 r t A * I . h . j two WC eks ago, he was brought lunch for hl Harrisblrg hospital wherc he untu ycsterday . Slot Machines Confiscated in Two Local Clubs Passage Certain With Voting Scheduled Monday WASHINGTON, Jan. 29.-- (U.R)-- The House today approved without significant opposition a take-it-or- leave-it procedure for considering the controversial $6.500,000,000 income tax reduction bill. The so-called "gag" procedure was approved by voice vote. It bars amendments except those approved by the Ways and Means committee and specifies that all general debate on the bill must be completed tomorrow. Voting on the hot election-year issue will take place Monday. Passage is a sure bet. Demos Unable to Agree ' House Demociats, lined up al(NEA Telephoto) most solidly against the Republican-sponsored measure, will be given one opportunity to send the bill back to the Ways and Means committee for revision. But the Democrats have been unable to agree so far on what kind of tax cutting legislation they want to support. President Truman's $40-for-everybody tax credit plan has won only partial Democratic support. P v ep Harold Knutson, R., Minn., .sponsor of the GOP bill, led off j general debate by appealing to the House to approve the measure as an indirect* pay boost for wage earnsrs. He said the legislation is needed to "combat inflation and N . preserve the American system." Chief of Police Everett Sneed today announced that eight Equivalent to Wage Increase hrough Allied aircraft during the war anad millions of gallons of oil that fueled the world's biggest navy. Does government stockpiling in anticipation of another war contribute to the shortage? Army and Navv men say that it does not-that" there is no .stockpiling of oil for" national 'defense "at-the present time. The* Army · and Navy wish that they could, but storage facilities above and below ground are inadequate. Out of Balance Neither the government nor industry foresaw the big demand for o'il that has developed since the war. Supply and demand are out of balance because: 1. Today there are some 2,700^000 more motor vehicles on the highways than in 1941, before Opening debate on a measure promises to be a hot election- local men were arrested yesterday on charges of possession and operation of implements for gaming year-'issue, Knutson said the tax purposes and that slot machines cut wou id · be helpful to wage were confiscated from two clubs, earners, troubled by the high cost Sneed said that the city police of living.. . force, armed with search warrants, "Assuming that the average fam- entered the War Dads club at 11 Jlv cons j s ts of a man, his wife and West Poplar street and the Illinois u ' 0 cn iidren, that the breadwinner Sportsmen's club at 20 WestJ'op- v or k s ;4rj -bjurs a week- and earns lar~ -Patrolmen Link Eann"~and ^^QQ a year" he said, "(this Lloyd Fulkerson went into the ^-^ is tne equ ivalent of a 6-cent War Dads^club and Sneed^and^Pa- an hour wage - i ncrea se." Knutson told the House that "we must reduce taxes and not increase them as advocated by the Presi- Devar and Isham the 20 West Poplar street location. Slot machines were taken from V_ t . both places and a gaming table · advocating the and some whisky were removed . The President js auvowuus "«= -from the sportsmen's club, Sneed imposition of an excess profUs tax ssusws - :^lSi:iai« rationing, motorized 'The biggest-gain transportation is m in fore Police Magistrate Cain, pleaded not trucks and buses which use more gasoline and oil than passenger cars do. 2. Oil heating units for homes, offices and factories increased 27 per cent in 1947 over 1946. Oil Heat Institute reports 762.887 more oil heating were installed last year than the vear before. There arc now nearly 3,000.000 heating units in operation and the end is not in sight. More Diesel Engines are converting from steam to uaio p e a e no gu to' the "It is only through tax reduction ch a a?ges P a!fd filled b o y o f S400 and retrenchment infederal spend- i_ e r ; n /-oin'cr in« that we can hope to comoai The that units 3. Railroads more and more Diesel locomotives. The Ameri- each for appearance in court at 9 a. m. Feb. 4. Three Homes Burn As Firemen Watch In Ml. Yernon · i\js$ Vi- jyV* \ii *·*"**-"·· - -- - ^~T ^ , MT. VERNON, 111., Jan. 29--U.n i Truman has indicated his.opposi- --City firemen stood by yesterday tion to any substantial cut in taxes afternoon and let two nouses burn' a t this time. ,,.«,,.. . . to the ground and another catch! Knutson chided the treasury for can Petroleum Institute estimates firc because the houses were on I unaej . estimating tax collections-in that Diesel engines in 1948 will j th( . wrong s id e of the street. the last Uvo vears and urged the burn 70.000.000 barrels of oil. In - - - thev used only 25,000,000 bar- i Cain's ing that we can hope (inflation and preserve the Amen- I can system. ! Truman Promises Veto i President Truman has virtually ' promised that he will veto the SCOP bill, a move that would set ithe stage for a bitter partisan .battle in this election year. Al' though the Senate is expected to change the House bill to soften the loss of government revenue, air. «The Animals we're cutting up | He and his wife. Mrs. Juliet mnw sense than we do." I Stanley, who survives, have lived more sense uu" i f ^ M ,.,,. ,. n ^,^. -, f 914. v^t \valnnt MINES ChilloiTPyMI, Dies at Carrier Mills i for ma'ny years at 214 East Walnut 1 street in this city. The body will be returned to the Harrisburg funeral home late today. Further details will be given in tomorrow's paper. at o p m. Wednesday, at his home." Mr. Pylc had been in faflingTcalth for thc last three years. ,, either falling or leaping from the craft even before it hit. Hancock to Sit On Bench of Madison Co. Circuit Court- City Judge L. M. Hancock today revealed that he would sit on the bench in Madison counU" TM t tfi^«uit n SSl^h3uled S "6Y 6?4 locomotives on order ^; xh u "ran"Ne"lsonV were unable I bT mo7e°"than ample to permit a ?o preside SS! injured recently now· only, 18 or 20 ajcjor the.old- ^ £ight the bla , c because, of;. a i S6.500.000.000 tax cut. ... - , in an automobile accident. He said that it was necessary to find a judge to take over inc..,.«.. -~ --'·---_ vie.:...*., estimates''"^ V"- "·»·«. ·"·-, "f"" fr attain a iwo-uiirw uwjwi«j v " -- docket setting when Judge R. U. can Petroleum Institute ^ in »'g , O n the north side of Jones Sc con g r essional test of the Knut- Griffiih was hurt. The state su- that this year i n d u s t o w a i c e d ncrc jugt ou{5 dc the dlvldin g "^£ g » duction measure. They Firemen, called when fire broke home of Mr. and , · i not to be 'misled", again, revenue would \J11JLAJHI »»*»«^ «.«.-. preme court chief justice was ask- barrels of lubri- SldC. Shawnee Forest Unit to Divide $9,100 From Timber Sales Among Nine Counties , on line that runs down the middle ' . reduction Senatc changes fire spread quickly to . and Mrs. Jake McNeil j » « and Mrs. John Long ! farm nachineo' farmers will use 2 , extinguished ... ,,,,. calls for a S100 increase the present S500 personal ex~ j n of the corn- principle of di- A total of nic, and four Smith. Mrs. Hyrlcy Pylc. Milburn and forest receipts in thc fiscal year Carrier Mills: and 1 ?947. was paid to the nine states - - « -.- M. |in thc north central region of the Brings Swedish Bride to Hollywood HOLLYWOOD. Jan. 29--p-Actor David Niven comes home today to introduce his bride, Swedish beauty Hjordis icrsmcd- en to the movie colony. Niven married the Stockholm model in England twojeeta ago 6. 7. 16, Washer work, after a six w*^ courtship. His woiks. .first wife was killed in a tan pia- -won works. jing hide-and-seek at the home of B 'rd works. Tyrone Power and his ex-wife. 3 *wl«s. Annabella. children. body of RoswcH, there arc was returned to the ·»|j ^\ v .!. ··· «-«w i*vi vii v,v«iVA«aa ax.(»KVAt v* *-- -13' grand- ;U. S. Forest Service this month, according to Jay H. Price, regional forester. Milwaukee. It will be f r o e Mil distributed b y t h e states among funeral day. Carrier Mills, to funeral will *«***£ ta Carrier al tn c Baptis 107 counties" containing national forest land. These payments were made in accordance with laws passed in tC The following nephews of the "nd Clavton Huston Oven Fire in S Mills. Rev, 51908 and 1911, providing that 25 per cent of the receipts from each national forest shall be paid to thc slate for thc benefit of public schools and public roads of the counties in which the forest is located. Another 10 per cent of thc year's receipts are spent by thc Forest Service, according to law, for roads and trails within the forest. Thc annual earnings of thc H national forests in this region arc steadily increasing under intensive fire protection and scientific management, said Mr. Price. The receipts for the fiscal year 1947 arc thc highest on record and top those Bamctt companies from drill- o: Biggest returns, principally from jing'^morc wells and building more'" the sale oi timber, v.crc on thc j rc fincrics. j forests in Minnesota and Michigan. where thc first national forests were set up in Wisconsin. Illinois.. Indiana. Ohio, and Missouri. Thc other two slates in thc region. Iowa and North Dakota, have no national forests but share in the returns by virtue of small areas of land administered by the Forest AH were Negro,cent in thc uuper. Hsnard Guard Killed "»|p s Highway Crash ess, S 1-c, in Auto Crash in Alabama Ray E. Boggcss seaman AVA. HI-. Jan. ^-CD-Edwin class. USN. son o f M r . wd J Brother of Mrs. Alice Pavelonis Dies ' Mrs. Alice Pavclonis of this £jty thas received news of the 'this morning of her al his h o m c n E J ^ G. Boggess. 209 West Elm F i , c r « rf Ml Camel. 111. a . . guard "lieutenant at Mcnard pris- · street, was seriously hurt Saturday - i h occurTed Nine" southern counties in Illi- Sn. was killed instanlK- and two, in an auto wreck nois will divide approximately ol!icr fflC n were injured late yes- near Mobile, Ala. . S9.100 of the 25 per cent fund, tcrday in a three-way collision on cd a fractured skull and ^ brain 1 ------------ · TMi «"·"· hTM«- occurTed s rcccn . This represent a return of 4.6 state Highway 43. a half-mile east ccnts per acre on thc 197.089 acres ; 0 f here. ra v,.civ,TM in the comparatively young Shaw- ; Louis Conner? M "nnsboro. nee National Forest established in| a i so a guard at Mcnard. suffered a t Mobile. 1933 Distribution by counties isi a broken shoulder and Lindei concussion and several other bruises and cuts in thc accident. He was taken to thc Marine hospital as follows: County Alexander Gallatin Hardin Jackson Johnson Massac Pope Saline Nat'l Forest Acreage 24,539 8.808 15.983 26.014 His f atncr an d brothcr-m-law Downcn. jon of Virgil Downcn of and sistcr Mr and Mrs . Robert D. I Campbell Hill, suffered a leg frac- j AUcn wno lc f t for Mobile upon New Jersey. ?* survived by bis wife, two chi drcn one brother, and another sister in addition to Mrs. Pavelonis. Funeral services will be held in Elizabeth on Monday. The Weather SOUTHERN ILLINOIS: Mostly oady tonight and fnday Not cloud Amount,i,, rc : Both were treated at a jrcccivi word o{ thc accidentj so cold tenant. Ixw lor^hi 10 SU34.92 Murphysboro hospital. havc rclurne d and report his con-, to 15. High Fnday .6 io J-. 407.91 The accident occurred as Fisner. ditjon to ^ favora bi c for recovery. ] _ j y^ 1 ^--_^.--j- «* ATV» TMicnlTlff C^OTl- . , -^ j Boggess and two other ssj«orl _ - *-- --· 4 «v 4 V*i\^T» ^iflflrt 5t · ' . called. There was damage. 1 for 1*46 by more than $23,000. j Union 2.5S 72.286 9,790 29,803 2UZ.U* ,ncrs swuco cai »· *··«. .»i-v·-«?· i-eturnin* to their camp at ««...«--* .. 324.11 Dowtjcn's car *track one.of the jcre^ram^ w i ^ 3 j ? ? · £ · - I 4ts-- 1,372.22} Icy was unhurt. lished. . 15 26 i! l- to win KWSPAPLRl

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