The Daily Register from Harrisburg, Illinois on February 11, 1948 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
February 11, 1948

The Daily Register from Harrisburg, Illinois · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Harrisburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 11, 1948
Page:
Page 1
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 1 article text (OCR)

Register Classifieds Get Results THE DAILY ^TcontinuouBly Since 1915 THE DAILY REGISTER, HARRISBURG, ILL., WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 11, IMS NEW SERIES, VOLUME 33, NO. 190 N MARKET About Town And Country By TIMOTHEU8 T. Neighboring Lawns Benefit from Bruce Folk's Grass Seed NEIGHBOR DEPT.: Tim- E MHCC it graphically describes m . cot tain man, Bruce Polk. ' benevolent to his fellow man , g hbors-l am very happy ,h it so that our little of this great, big world Grain Short PRICES DOWN how v.as- -his ncig pubh are some _,,,,«,,.«, the'masses of the --who believe in spreading of kindness. The snow t thc was on the ground e Polk place as well as on -round of the neighbors. The Seller Named By Anderson Denies Chicago Trader Had Inside Gov't Information WASHINGTON, Feb. 11.--(U.P.)-- Secretary of Agriculture Clinton P. Anderson disclosed today that an "adroit" Chicago trader made 5300,000 to $400,000 in last week's · plummeting commodity markets. The trader is E. T. Maynard, a veteran of more than 30 years trading on the Chicago market. Anderson told a Senate Agriculture committee that Maynard had no "inside information" from the government and added: "The government would like his wisdom so it could do as well." Big Trader Says Used Own Judgment CHICAGO, Feb. 11--U.i:-- A grain trader, E. T. Maynard, said today that he had made "over $200,000" in thc last four days by selling short on the falling commodity market because "It was obvious the market was started down." Maynard, a veteran of 30 years' trading on the Chicago market, denied he had any inside information from government sources. He said that he drew only upon his experience as a "professional trader." 'I used my own judgment Taft Sees No to Revise Labor Law Says Measure Should Receive Further Trial GARY. Ind., Feb. 11.--(U.R)--Sen. Robert A. Taft, R., 0., said today that he saw no need for "immediate revision" of the Taft-Hartley labor act. . . . --v- ...,, - --- . But he conceded that provisions --which has been gained as a | of thc j aw prohibiting political member of the Chicago Board | act j v j ty by labor unions "ultimate- nt T^^rtAn *ir»r1 i nn\r n Pllf*S*5 i · . _ · -^t.*." _«.*.. ·.:«.*·. «l»i»»if J^ofirtn ly ,, m j g ht" require clarification. "Taft made his remarks in a i speech prepared for delivery be- .now was everywhere, in fact. " Rn.co has a certain knowledge farming practices or else some-1 prices. Anderson said the astute .While many traders in commpd- lost money on the falling i 01 bod; some Maynard made his profit by selling 1,000,000 bushels of wheat short last week and by trading in cotton, ,^,,. - *-- . - - r ,oats and other commodities. it'll work m 99,999 cases out o f | Maynard's name has appeared l' xcrv 999994. But Bruce's case] frequently on the lists of big trad- happened to be the one-half. | crs which Anderson released in The seed was sown for what i connection with the congressional v told himT so he bought him MUM grass seed a n d ' proceeded "sow ,t on top of the snow. I?s really a good practice folks. .,, about to occur. The kiddies in thc neighborhood, !|r eluding Bruce's boy, Charles got to plaMiu} m the snow. They .tartcd rolling the white stuff around the yard until thc snow- i hall reached big proportions. They rolled the snow into Carl Rude s %ard next door, leaving a vast kdnrk space in Br.uce's yard where 'there was, no snow. Of course. thc grass seed went along with the snow and formed a part of the snow man that was created m the Rude yard. Carl had Bruce's crass seed. Carl will have some fine grass, come summer, the investigation of the commodity; markets. · Timing Finer in Oats In Chicago, Maynard also said he had no "inside information" and used only his own judgment as a professional trader. "It was obvious the market was started down,'' Maynard said. Anderson said that Maynard began making his profits on the day the commodity markets began tumbling--Feb. 4. On that day corn fell off and wheat and other commodities followed. He said that his timing was ! even "finer" in oats trading. May- of Trade--and took a guess on the trend," he said. "Traders can anticipate the price breaks but they can't i £^0 "the "Gary Service clubs as give you a complete_ Picture j part of his spea king tour of the i midwest as a candidate for the ! Republican presidential nomina- : tlon. In a speech last night at Bloom-, I ington, III., Taft charged that President Truman has become the "greatest peacetime spender ana the greatest peacetime taxer in the history of the world." He claimed Mr. Truman was de- j manding "a stranglehold over alii industry, agriculture and commerce" in seeking economic con-j trols. Law Needs Further Trial Taft said today that the Taft- Hartlev law should receive further trial" by labor and management before being revised. He | pointed out that courts have not ! had time to «'""* nninions on its provisions as to what has caused them," Maynard added. Maynard said that he thought "the publicity given to my sale is being played up for political reasons." "This whole thing is a political football now," he added. "After all, I'm only a speculator by trade." Lake Contract Due at Next Council Meeting The man with the contract for a Lake Harrisburg is supposed to be in Harrisburg next Tuesday- ICE RAMPAGES IN THE OHIO. Swept downstream by ice m the Ohio river, seventeen mooring floats Irom a small .boat harbor were jammed ashore and piled against several barges loaded *ith «^«i ,,«.»,. rs.minr.at; HViin ViN.Ei.rt. ieicpiiuiw; coal near Cincinnati. Ohio. opinions on 111 Feb 11--UT2--i WASHINGTON, Feb. 11.--O-" '-a 'nonfcasa-icelThe steady drop in commodity " " yes-1 prices today revived the possibility Woman Hacks Constable with Axe On 80th Birthday MONMOUTH, 111., Feb. 11--(U.E) --Birthdays don't mean very much after you have had 80 of them, but Mrs. Elizabeth Jean Snedeker probably will remember her 80th for a long time. That was the day she hacked the constable with an axe. When Mrs. Snedeker looked out hei parlor window and saw Town Constable Jess L. Berner coming up her walk accompanied by a city policeman, she knew he pro bably was going to put her ou of her home. And she thought she knew hov to take care of him. Policeman John Kidder, accom panied Berner on the job. Kidde _ raid that when' the constable open- for t he fift ed the front door, Mrs. Snedeke seven days. --who · is little more than four feet in height was standing in- «ide with an upraised axe in her hand. Berner, a six footer but nearly as old as 1 Mrs. Snedeker, saw her swing the small axe with the full force of her 90-odd pounds behind it. He threw up his arm for protection and was cut on the left wrist and arm. Hospital attendants said he suffered a cut ligament and probably a chipped bone. Kidder disarmed Mrs. Snedeker before she could cause any more harm. He took her to the police station and later she was transferred- to the county jail. States Attorney Henry D. Lewis said she probably would be charged with assault with a deadly wea- Sharpest Dip In 17 Months On Food Items Collapse of Grain Prices Surpasses Crash of 1929 CHICAGO, Feb. 11-- «!E) -Grains nose-dived again today on the Chicago Board of Trade and wholesale food prices across the nation took the sharpest dip m The stock market opened low- 6r Corn, wheat and soybeans for delivery in May and July dropped the limit on the Board of Trade for the fifth big price break in ven days. · In late' trading, however, all wheat futures rallied, moving upward 1-4 cent a bushel to 6 3-4. Wholesale food prices making up the Dun Bradstreet index broke 31 cents during the last week. It was the biggest drop since Sept. 3, 1946. Except for the single week in 1946, it was the biggest drop in history. On the Board of Trade, the downward plunge in grain prices surpassed by far the price collapse in the crash of 1929 which threw the country into a 10-year depression. Confidence Evaporates . Many of the sharp breaks in the commodity markets already had been passed on to the housewife in savings at the corner gro- I Yv'ilbert Johnson. early new i protect farm prices thc boys across the street, d h d .,j position" when ;urt Small and the Charles J^y?TM bcgan £ n g and he sold out on Feb. 4. He reentered the al thc Curt Ford residences, began throwing some snowballs from their yards into the direction of Polk yard.j (The sx-\ man .creators- * "making sno-.vballs out two days later after two days. Then ( definitely. ! This information was conveyed to the city council members yesterday afternoon by Mayor H. J. Haley who had talked with State Representative W. B. Westbrook, Harrisburg,'Monday night: ' ' Raley said Westbrook called him from . Springfield and said that A joint congressional set up to study labor-management relations "undoubtedly" will rec- jonnson. , ^~^ . ommend amendments by the end j Center and Johnson were charged! Major .farm Products stiU ore of 1948, he said, "but I know of vjth knowinglv permitting gamb-j above price support levels--wheat, of fundamental importance. iw two days en rom . . tl p r i n c p e o '? ^ he sold out aliduf 1 Robert Green 'of-.the -state con- wj V labor unions a resp on S e aaa deartment definitely ' m ° _ ir new ow- knowingly permitting 0 ~ , c --- - to operate in Benton. The; for example by as much as ,^ vi .-. -- ....... - . n . , The law. he said, resulted from * w ' dismissed on a pe ti- cents a bushel. But farm bloc a "sincere desire to bring about } condition in which employer and views 'and obtain, their rights.' principle of the act- wefe ' - . c h d thal lhc in(iict . j leaders agree that a continued e secured through ir- (market slump might make it nes- pon. Police said Mrs. Snedeker, an old age pensioner, had not been in trouble with the police before. She was being evicted for nonpayment of rent, they said. it tUHUH.1^" * . T a. 1^1~ U X l l l O W d t ; O t l - U l V V l fcH.'JW-^" " , * . . i * i . . ~ . . --i- ~ ilrt-, employes might sit across the table g t r me ans, and "designed as an i essary to give early consideration with equal power to present their at * ack Qn the reput ations" of Cen-lto replacing the present support vimx,k'and obtain, their rights. ,, jr nT1fl j 0 ht S on. The petition al-Urogram. due to expire Dec.-dl.. . oriiey^r.iaX}^ Sen.'Gecrge D. Aiken, K,,~ vt., and Joh ,, son . tlrar-State's Attor commensurate with their new pow- ST. e . . Mitchell was attempting to' fur- chairman of an agriculture SUD- r. Polk sowing his little seeds of kindness in his neighborhood, not be forgotten. 'Purchase of Pope- Hardin Power Co. Authorized by ICC SPRINGFIELD. 111.. Feb. 11-- a'Pi--Thc Illinois Commerce commission today authorized the Southeastern Illinois Electric Cooperative. Inc.. to purchase the Pope- Jliirdin Power Co.. serving elec- [ trie cncrgv to Golconda and Eliza-'. i bcthtown. for S70.000. The order! provides that the cooperative rc-1 tnn a SI minimum bill for resi- i deniial and commercial customers m the two cities. Golconda now I ^ sened from a small steam gen- cratin; plant and Elizabethtown from excess energy furnished by | tht Inland Steel Company which uccnily -43vc notice that it no Icnger can supply electricity to Golconda plant of- They will in other commodities. Congressional Criticism j Anderson sought to stifle congressional criticism of government Strain policies on several fronts. I By revealing the identity of May- jnard he partially satisfied Rep. August H. Andresen, R., Minn. Rep Andresen is chairman of the House Speculation committee. He i j »t ********* rtf ttij 1 * ftnncii- I had asked the name of the speculator who made big profits last week be disclosed. Rep. Andresen promised, however, that his committee would go on with its in- m vestigation to determine whether been passed among the various state departments for approvals, that some minor changes had to be made, now that.it had returned to the conservation department. The condition of West Lincoln street also was discussed at yesterday's city council meeting. Lari Crabb commissioner of streets and alleys, started off the discussion with the question: "Are we going to pave Lincoln street?" Object to Cinders Crabb explained that when the new council first took over his started putting cmders Linco in. which admittedly If an agreement cannot ther his own political aims. Mitchell, after the decision was handed down, told the court that "the people of Franklin county have not" received justice." He added that in his opinion, the petition was "an unlawful attack committee working on a new long- range farm program, said he was confident the Senate would approve such a program this year. Heretofore, the House Agriculture committee has been lukewarm to enacting a new program this reached by collective bargaining f for the purpose of bringing vea r Most members have felt it the alternative must be compu-, ridicule and condemnation against j \ vou \d be enough to extend the sorv arbitration or wage-fixing t» h ut . attorney." I present one. But Chairman Clif- the" government," he said. -· .- .. · -- · - - . = - . . ' - - - -:j * ^Indict CIO, Murrey For Violation of eery store and butcher shop. A. city-by-city survey showed substantial retail price decreases within the past week. Today's price collapse in grains at Chicago was followed by similar nose-dives at Kansas City and 'Minneapolis. Harried sellers jammed tne wheat and corn pits trying to sell as "the gong sounded for the opening of trad-ing. Brokerage houses said- that confidence m the market had r evaporated.'One brokerage firm reported that there is "growing apprehension' that -tws may be-only-the fprerunner,~of a general economic tailspin.' · Stock Market Lower At Chicago, May wheat, whjch had reached an all-time nigfi of Lincoln Address Al Kiwanis Club by AH'y Glen 0. Jones ,.,,, ·.--.,,-, -· ~- -· . · ."Lincoln left a- greater imprint on our nation than any man in history;"-Attorney Glen 0. Jones gm _ _ stated last night'in a Lincoln Day $306 j. 2 on Jan. 16 had plummet- address to members of the Kiwanis d 69 j. 2 cents a bushel in three _ _ . . . _ _ * . « _. t_ _U *.#· f nn _ _ _ · . __.t* £.*.!·» **s«l j4 _ OT purposes:" that Mitchell had ic- fused to leave v/hile thc grar.a jurj' deliberated evidence; that the" defendants were forced to testify against themselves: and that further declines, I think that would have a tendency to force the committee to get together-- to reconcile differences-- and to work out ! M i t c h e l a d caused citizens to long-range program at this ses- club in.-a meeting.held at the Masonic temple. Attorney Jones told of the simple life-and struggles of the great Civil War President and stated that the one thing outstanding throughout Lincoln's life was his basic simplicity--a man who never varied from fundamentals. Lincoln was. the most truly of ail our Presidents of the log cabin tradition; Attorney Jones stated. He was born in poverty, and ms struggle in early life was in the CU WJ -A---M %-v-"**' -- -- ~ f ^ weeks. May corn, which sold-at an all-time peak of $2.70 34 cenfa a bushel Jan. 16, had dropped 65 1-4 cents in the same period. · Stocks on the New York stock exchange lost fractions to about one point, carrying the stock list into new low ground since June, 1947. Wall Street was watching the Chicago grain prices. But the hog market b egan._a recovery after price break Monday's major w a s partially checked at the big Cornbelt stock yards yesterday. be- asked to come in thc court- Thc supp0 rt program assures pov erty of the tronuer. Farmers shipped only 24,700 room to "Influence, coerce and n f lhat the government;vill ^ j e * told of Linens JfTM 6 ^ 12P £ jor markets to- H-ni 1 J U U l l l I-U iunin.i.vv. v « ~ . -- - - - l a i n r J I S l i m i «.«"- "· - rtllllllicjr «ui««-j v\»»-- «- - - - - WASHINGTON. Feb. 11--' ;K) , thnidatc the srand jury ior t^? i comc to their rescue if prices drop j Ufe {tom the struggle m Indiana A forioMi orand iurv today in-1 ,,,,_.,,,«.,, ,,? ,.,v-,fincf hostile scnti- v e j ow a certain point. The pres- j n a j oT cabin, through the years __..·. .^» An f\n \rhpat_ for! - rti: UM :» .«.u^n V»o urac plPCtfid . -A federal grand jury today 5E Crefzmeyer Named New Track Coach at University of Iowa IOWA CITY, la.. Feb. 11--| --Francis X. Cretzmeyer. 35. form,, , - - r er Iowa University track star and [ 'icials said that even with a rate now head track coach at Gnnneii. Increase it could not operate at|t o day was announced as the new ' a profit and requested permission j (rack coach at Iowa, succeeding [ lo sell to the cooperative. jUwis Undecided About Visit tO 5»jce KW^ -- VVm -- in on the ! German Cool Mines staff as assistant professor of phy- '- ' - -- sical education. .. WASHINGTON-. Feb. ll-fllR " Brechlcr said rcquc^s for tne -1* ^:tcd Mine Workers said change "cape from Coach Bresna ;Sed° U o J ut That a petition presented the council asking that --A tecerai granu jui iuu°., ... ; p urpose O i creating nobiut: s«; dieted the CIO and CIO President mfint against t h c defendants." Philip Murray for violation of the . . . . . . .1-Taft-Hartley labor act ban on political activity by labor unions purpose of creating hostile semi- be i ow a certain point, me pr^-jjn a log cabin, through tne years ment against the defendants.' t sup p 0 rt price on wheat, for in jninois when he was elected Mitchell replicd to thc charges instan cc. is 90 per cent of, parity. to the legislature, to congress, the with denials, declaring tnat 7j!p ar j t v is the price at wh i cn4 , a time he ran for senate and his the street be paved TW miincil at that time inform- participating ^ «?t dents xvould ha^e to paving - ^ , The indictment charged the , bc indicted." but that the , ar true, the states attorney snoulcl; h ^ Qf Vv . hcat w jn furnish the i.-, :,,,a:«*«,! ** Kiit ilint thn CSn*ncs _ i :«^ «/\«'nr it nin in tnC CIO and Murray with illegally j asainst Center and Johnson v -' 2 [j i igo9-1914 period. -! participating in the campaign of j made by regular means and should; buying power it did in the 1*1M-* *** ** ·^Jr' 1 *'^' '-- '-^ i · - » · T T n * J t* election in Marv-lar.d last sum-j f en se Attorneys Marion liar., i- iv.»t. . . .. ,, t h a t mer E. Kickman and Joe \\. hick.nan, Crabb continued by stating that .men Taft . Wflrt1pv acL a !9 ll of Benton. " his department again' ·m Brochlor nou that Brcsnahan. «ho - -. . v .- j . .*that John L. Lewis had not han himself and there -·« ^c.cid whether to accept an Uure or move to !Ejs s l ^,c d Sr£^! B ?^l^-"i^*?5 {11 j v v-^l'^'******** 1 "^"* * » · ' directly on behalf of any candi- j that the rings, 78, Nc2; Galatia, Dies .- ' · T F. Springs. 78. prominent '"'farmer of Lebanon community SCC Y? 1 .. . - nn _ -., T,,ocHav at his V;US I J ] I Hilt *t^. »**»» »·-·- -- -- _ debates with Stephen A. Douglas, to the time he was elected to the presidency and the Civil War vears, then to the time he was murdered at the time his country , needed him most. i Lincoln's 'wartime conduct is well known. Attorney Jones stated. He was forced into war. he never decision, remarked. "I dont sec g* d ual 5:30 p. m. Tuesday at his how 1 could let indictments re- « ^ h n0 rth\vcst of Galatia - ' - - ' l -- ~ """' ?llinn * ! I,£[ m . a lingering illness. Mr. .Springs had been a resident of _ * . _ ~__..«;*** f/\i- mnY(* Ln3n · J.JLV "«^ **^» ^,^»*« - Jl-iju.*.!- expressed bitterness, only sadness because of the damage to this country and his only object was to preserve the union. Lincoln's outstanding quality, he said, was his fundamental goodness and Tightness. He was patient, slow to act but firm in his hogs day in an attempt to get prices moving upward again. It was the smallest run of hogs since Oct 9, 1946, when farmers were waiting for OPA price ceilings to be removed at mid-month. As a result, hogs opened $1 to $1.50 higher per hundrea pounds at Chicago. Gains of 50 to 75 cents were reported at the St. Louis market and hogs rose $2 at Omaha. Wholesale Prices Lower At New York, stock losses extended yesterday's sharp loss in the market, which wiped out a billion dollars in valuation of listed issues. Bonds were lower, too, and cotton fluctuated. The stock market yesterday had U^e pavrn^ under lhc motor , community for more ! fifty years. sh both mdictmcms News" on July 14. , .. beliefs, Jones concluded. h i s w i f e . Daisy the Justice Departments Close Tomorrow club at i as t night's meeting RFD. also, suniyc ·T. came · from August j '«__ Chairman of thc R u h r j Vnmn. He said Schmidt' W l-"«.is to visit the German snd advise thc union organ .'·nd production methods. sharply critical of operation of thc Ruhi'j 0 , * «,,«, \*t occupying powers in a)Body Of ryf, f %°a!; C wa P s a w n hic the discussion ended. Housing Authority Meeting Thursday To Speed Project thority Goldwyn Movie Executives Take SO Per Ceni Slash in Paydi (ton, oaiand. «* "','-\.~ nnrn as docs a stcp-daughicr, Mrs. »oro Hartman. Chicago. ·rs will be ncia "c. Adan*. editor of the | l«te« in to* and setting. .J ct ^ journal and spokesman · f°^ -h'rh still stands. '· l"M\V president said the 30 wnic " " ui«».v.. ··--- Mcd i n c «p us PTM' i HOLLYWOOD, Feb. ii---'»- ! ·'-- lv c S c «K SSS^ ^J^^^^'^^^^S^i - il«Sp^ t«i»/^Mn 5 - »«- I ?_ an - i,w«Ll Coach Ken Hocck dunng,Major M. fe chairman O f the 194041. Rale Diners Exam Board his "pubiica-1 Johnson, War 11 Dead, To Arrive Here Soon The caskctcd remains its pro- HOLLYWOOD, Feb. 1L--'i-2.'-- - . , - . . ^.;u .^-- · - - - claimed GoJdwyn. ",;" church v .ill officiate. Thc wasfrcut apnliw omy to i - c «u ch ^^^^ _ _ , _ _ _ ! _ _ -«« -- .:_ ,,« A ..ii,v»«. wnn 1 \\lll WC Hi m~ «- . j ._ studio today --from Goidxvj-n ia 50 per 1 chock of Salem, district ' n ^ ^ ^ big , cal cut ^ ^1 keep on OJJJIT ;- TM«,.;,r. -ronl-irKl fnstc Cinrf hard u "*« » » v . i i i ··- ,n, MINES 5. 6. 7. 16, Washer wort:. idle. a.svftn works. «'»«· Bird works. D ":ns works. MS? Scort from' the Chicago j\rm ««·»» ,_ ^ t ^ c Apien- division. S-SSfi S« K nccAcA "- FHA approval r can be secured March^DTmes Funds Stolen from Care Meanest .thief of the J o n was 727 North Granger street. jn movic-maKing costs since hard times, brought on by the collapse ,,.:,:,,;_ :._; " t h e nose-dive hit the limousines. uruu^in VH j\ H4t v«'--.·'"- And thc less t-^cy laze oiu o n ; - -- c British market and the d niu*; the more tickets they i Dj| ivc of ticket sales at home. J^fl the bicccr the corporation's Vl * c land of mink and imported jcll.^hc^iggcrj.^^ ^ ^^ ^ . ' « » » i f i Publisher of Weekly . t rtrlvlfi n Hsv/spcper at v*anyie rs* _ prol those dindcnd coupons. ARLYLE. Ill- f"c b - H-- -The editor aiid P«Wfehcr of the * r.is Up to now, thc big-wigs in thc Gold'.vyn assured ^.i^ employes carlylc Democrat, front offices have been chopping bc j ow t j, c co »pcn clippinj; class ctn , died while sitting off thc budget by firing messenger j that thc w ^« c . s ] as hin!; isn't the yesterday afternoon, girls, and assistant secretaries. beginning of thc down-thc-linc ,* The 43-year-old TIC Henceforth. Goldwyn said, all economy wave. Their checks, he had headed the w**g L . n ^id«loins^-ille. 111.: three Droincr^.-xi- *»,- corporate executives working for. sai d, will be as big as they ever sinC c 1929. A . Pjj.^f^roSS thur G. and John J. Hausscr, Eldo-j north him xvill find their checks will wcrc . death was caused bv a coronary inur . Hausser. Sidney. 2» to sunk to the lowest level since last June. Nearly 1.500.000 shares were traded, .the largest turnover vear. . "Dun Bradstreet whole- showed declines m s. bar- cotton, potatoes, tter. .LKUUIO.A.VI ... house- wife'could'undexstond. the break in wheat prices means that for cvcrv 30 cent per bushel drop. ,thc price of a loaf of bread even- iluallv will come do\vn a penny. I Each 3(Xcnt per bushel drop 'in thc price of corn means that Ipork can be produced three cents "ia pound cheaper. : i Blames Hish Margins J O. McClintock. cxccuUve vice-president of the Board of Trade, has blamed thc .sharp dip - -~ . . ;on higher margins put into cocci countv. Mr. Hausscr was a former Q L J7 at ^ c government s w-- school teacher, and'for 21 years' carried mail in Eldorado. He was a member of the Modern \\ood- men lodge in Eldorado, and was a member of thc Congregational church at Texas City. His survivors include his wiie. Alice: three sons, Mcrom and Charles Hausscr. Eldorado, and Virden Hausser, Grand Tower: a daughter, Mrs. Ruth Hunsakcr, lonisville. HI.: three brothers. Ar- Albcrt Wesley Hausscr carrier . cncc. He said thc steeper down payments" on transactions forced many traders out of the market, reducing thc "cushion which prevents sharp rises snd declines. mao.c hauV'that netted and fix dollars. The cash was for March of Margarets cafe ^ while thc rcstauran* business. The Weather SOUTHERN ILLINOIS: Rain or rc ccptaclc nt ihim will find their checks win wcrc . acain w» « u »i.« · - - -- rado -w _,, i buv just half as much caviar come ' "My high-salaried employes have thrombosis. . . widow m · and a sister, Mrs. Anna Hedg-i ' next pavdav. And that includes' agreed to join nc in an effort to He is sun'ivcfl ° "'d 21 . r " Eldorado. In addition there · his ow-n: ' cut do^-n picture cots to n rcas- Mrs. Dorothy :Spaeth. aTMJ a «^ suniving grandchildren! his return vcar-old son. BIMN wno nas. uv.» i«it. o», ' with his father in open Cor O V F V T l l i V . M V ^ " ^ ^ * " « » I * · * , » » · « · » He was putting teeth into his: enable level." he said on recent blast lhat movies will have' yesterday 1 "" T " to be twice as good and cost h a l f , Honolulu. · ,,,,,-.,,, as much or the industry will col-!the highest quality pictures lapse. I lblc -" to years, arrangements were in- and one great-grandchild. Thursday; colder . Low tonight Thursday 30 to 35. Local Temperature Wednesday 3 a. m. 36 i complete. 10 one greu-$ii«wv..."-. j · Funeral arrangements will be 6 p. m. announced later by thc Eldorado J ^ P^m. J funeral home. 112 mid _ .32 _33 ,, 30 33 6 a. m. 9 a. nx 12 noon 38 38 40 \\ \ fo U' m it .NFWSPAPFRf NFWSPAPFR!

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page