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Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 7, 1948, Winona, Minnesota W BATHER Fnlf, Konirwlint ronlcr (onljTllL. Tucsdny tiilr, warmer IS HERE Dial 97-5 for the Bert in Radio Full Leased Wire New. Report of The Associated Pren Member of the Audit Bureau of VOLUME 48, NO. 94 WINONA, MINNESOTA. MONDAY EVENING. JUNE 7, 1948 FIVE CENTS PER COPY SIXTEEN PAGES THE ALSOPS British Will Seek Peace In Palestine ]Jy Stoivurt Alsop have boon hints and portents before this, but it can now be stated on excellent Authority thixt something of vital Importance has happened hero very recently. The British cabinet lifts decided henceforth to use British Influence mid British energies to bring nbout nn understanding be- tween the now state of Israel and Transjorclnn's King Abdullah. This radical change In British policy makes possible (though by no means certain) both a settlement or the Palestine tragedy nnd'the healing of the mcnnclup breach between the United States and Britain, which has arisen out of the Palestine Issue. Until this decision was taken, British Palestine policy was made exclusively by British Foreign Sec- rctnry Ernest Bevln. The general British renctlon to Bnvln's policy was recently summed up by one of Bevln's staimchcst supporters, who remarked. "Everyone knows that Ernie's making a proper muck of It, but everyone's Hundred per cent behind him." This remark seems at this distance almost equal- ly applicable to President Harry S. Truman's handling of American Palestine policy. At any rate, within tho last couple of weeks the ter- rible risks Involved In a bitter brenk between Britain and the United States on tho Palestine Issue have suddenly become clear here, tis they seem to bo becoming clear In the United States. FOR THIS REASON, the Bevln policy of trying for a settlement on the lines of the now hopelessly un- realistic Morrlson-Grady report has Dccn quietly shelved, Moreover, Pa- lestine policy In now no longer made by Bovln alone, but by the whole British Cabinet, where tho influ- ence of Sir Stafford Crlpps, who is deeply conscious of tho dangers of a real break between America Allies Defy Russ on German Plan _ _JL Motorcyclist Killed in Crash Near Canton Youthful Driver Cleared of Blame After Inquest Canton, mo- i torcyclist was killed almost instantly Sunday at 11 a. m. when the chine which he was riding collided j with an automobile at the junction of highway 52 and the main street leading out of this city. He was Elden Burmeister, 35, Har- mony. Although death Was not in- stantaneous the cyclist died shortly following the crash on the scene of the accident. Burmeister's wife, about 30, riding with him on the rear of the motor- cycle, was thrown for a short dls-j itance but escaped with forehead 'and leg cuts. Burmeister catapulted from his General Diviffht D. Elsenhower waves.a greeting from the steps imotorcycje landing on his head, and _ _ Wt n nTiliirn-clTU nnfYMVK fl. PAV was pinned under his machine which Charles W. Nash, Auto Industry loncer Dead Benes Resigns Rather Than Approve New Red Constitution for Czechs By A. I. Goldberg lident in December 1935, after HI Thomas G. Masaryk resigned be- and exhausted, President Eduard cause of age and illness. Benes had Benes resigned today rather than been foreign master17 approve a new constitution drawn up by the 'communists. Benes, 64, had served as president 11 years, in two terms, and his pres- ent term had five sears to run. Premier Klement Gottwald's office announced the cabinet accepted the resignation and voted to continue Benes' presidential salary and Rive him the presidential home at Lany. He resigned once 1938 after the Munich conference brought the German invasion but re- assumed the presidency in London, July 21, 1940. He first became pres- ycars and helped him found the Czechoslovak republic. Benes is 64. Gottwald's office said Benes will receive the presidential country home at Lany, 24 miles from Prague, as a. tribute to his work, and that his presidential salary will continue for life. Under the new constitution, Gott- wald will summon Parliament and sign all bills. Parliament will tic asked Thursday to set new presiden- tial elections for next Monday, the premier's offlce said. Western Area To Be United By Program Six Western Powers Must Give Formal O. K. By John M. Hichtower Washington In the face of certain Russian opposition, the west- ern powers announced today a five- point proposal for creating a separ- ate, federal government in western of Low Memorial library on the Columbia university campus a Isew nin on his way to his new offce lor the first time. York this morning on his way to his ne At the left is Columbia's "Alma Mater" statue. CAP. Wirephoto to The Republican-Herald.) __ _____ Truman Party Alibis Poor Omaha Crowd By Ernest B. Vaccaro Aboard Truman Train En Koutc to Sun Valley, Idaho Presi- dent Truman pushed his pre-con- ventlon campaign farther westward _...... ___......... today while his aides sought to iind'BVitiiln' on Palestine, is para- strengthen their advance planning mount. And tho dictation has been taken to substitute, for tho former Bovln policy, a policy or attempting to achieve agreement between the state of Israel and Transjordan's Kins Abdullah, According to such to assure maximum crowds for his appearances. They attributed the size of Sat- urday night's crowd S Omaha's Two Youths Dead in Appleton Crash Applcton, Wis. Two youths were killed and two seriously injured three miles north of here early yes- terday in what Sheriff Lyman Clark called one of the worst traffic acci- dents in Outagamle county history. The dead were Marvin M. Minten, 19 and his brother, Alviri L. Min- ten, 20, both of Little Chute, Wis. The injured are Anthony B. Wln- gaard, 19, and Richard Van Do Hey, 20, also both of Little Chute. Wtn- gaard is reported in critical condi- tion at a hospital here, while Van De Hey Is said to be in fair condi- tion. Sheriff Clark said the youths were returning from a wedding dance when their car crashed into a cul- vert on highway 47. The motor of the car was hurled 10 feet by the im- sumo authority in the Arab por a Jewish state within the boun- daries recommended by the United Nations. British Influence has already been quietly brought to bear on Abdullah to this end. The Tvnnsjordan king has been unofficially but firmly in- formed thai; It his British-trained Arab lesion crosses tho United Na- tions' partition line, British sub- sidles, on which Abdullah is wholly dependent, will cense. Moreover, di- rect negotiations between emissaries from Israel and Abdullah's repre- sentatives MO now in progress, and thn British desire for an agreed .settlement has been delicately com- municated to Abdullah. No one here underestimates the obstacles which lie in tho path of such n settlement between Abdullah nnd Israel. If Abdullah agrees, the other Arab states, especially Iraq. Syrlit and Egypt, will howl blue murder. Attempts by the trigRcrmen of the discredited Mufti of Jerusalem to ussBMslnsitP thn Transjordan king are not to be ruled out. Trouble Is Charles Warren Nash Beverly Hills, W. Nash, one of America's lead- ing industrialists succumbed at his home yesterday after a long ill- ness. He had been a victim, of heart disease for the last two years but remained active in the affairs of the Nash Motor Com- pany, which he founded, until about six months ago. He was 84. years old. f.mr Born in De Kalb county, Illinois, four-door sedan when they collided orphan at six and nrifVl _ had gone into a tallspin after collid- ing with the automobile. He suf- fered a compound fracture of the skull which resulted in his death. Two teen-age boys, Blair Kvam, 15, and LaVcrne Bacon, 14, both of Canton, were riding in a 1936 coliseum on failure of. a local ar- rangement committee to glv.c full notice that the general public was invited. This explanation also was offered by Coliseum Manager J. J- Isaac- j son at the time of Mr. Truman's arrival for his farm policy speech. I The address was under auspices of the 35th division, but not limited to its members. Out at Cheyenne Thousands of westerners greeted the President in a scries of Platform appearances yesterday and upwards of saw him at Cheyenne, Wyo., where he spoke last night from the steps of the executive mansion with Democratic Governors Lester Hunt of Wyoming and Lee Knous of Colorado. Thc Omaha speech, ending a day when the President marched in the 35th division reunion parade before crowd estimated by police at Clark said a wrecker worked to 0i.-almost before three of hoU3e trailer driven by Alf the occupants of the car could be freed from the wreckage. Six Minnesotans with Burmeister. Driver Cleared Although a coroner's inquest held at 1 p. m. in the American Legion hall here cleared the two boys of re- sponsibility for the accident, Kvam, driver of tho car, was to be brought before Probate Judge Ludwlg Gul- lickson in Preston this afternoon. Kvam ha.d no driver's license, said county authorities. The accident occurred when Bur- meister was driving a new motor- cycle cast on highway 52. The two boys were approaching the junction, proceeding north on the main street leading out of Canton. They made a stop for the arterial highway. At Alfred George Doan, Louisville, Ky., en route to Minneapolis and proceeding west on highway 52 had pulled to the right, preparatory to turning in to a filling station. Authorities reconstructing in Weekend Mishaps By The Associated Press Violence claimed the lives of six Minnesotans over the weekend with two victims perishing in a fire, Edwin Yncllosky, 23, Ely, was fa- tally injured late Saturday night in the overturning ol a car after it missed a turn on highway No. 35 near Gilbert. George Dahl, 20, Ely, was in the Virginia municipal hos- pital with a fractured jaw, multiple lacerations and other Injuries. Stan- ley Cherne. 18, Ely, was treated for minor bruises and scratches and released. 150.000 to brought an 53-ycai-old operator Truman statement from William: sunshine rest home at Ritchie, state Democratic chairman Braincl.d ]ast of injuries Ritchie announced he will in a ca-.' accident three i the was bound under a guardianship court order to a farmer near Flushing, to work for his board and keep. At the age of 21, under the agreement with the farmer, he was to receive and three suits of clothes. Six years later he ran away, going from farm to farm and cram- ming a meager education as best he could. He quit farming in 1890, went to work for a carriage works that William C. Durant built into an auto manufacturing concern in Flint. When Durant purchased the Buick Iiiotor Company he made Nash president and general manager. Two years later Nash was president of General Motors and a, power in the industry, but he stepped out and formed his own company, building tho first Nash in 1917. Mrs. Nush, the former Jessie Hallack of Burton township, Michi- gan, died last year. death crash believe that Burmeister, not deciding what the trailer-car was going to do swung his motor- cycle to the left, Struck Front of Car At this moment the Kvarn car entered the junction from the Can- ton street. Burmeister's motorcycle struck the left front of the Kvam car, tearing off a fender. The auto- mobile had only gone a short dis- tance into the intersection when it was struck by the motorcycle, auth- orities said. Mrs. Burmeister scrambled from the spot where she was thrown and __. __ hurried to her husband's side. Agriculture Charles P. Brannan and Dr. Carl Nelson, Harmony, was! Tracy S. Voorhees, special assistant Conversion of Surplus Potatoes Into Flour Asked Washington Senator Bush- field (R.-S.D.) today endorsed a plan to convert surplus potatoes into flour for use in relief feeding in Senate Leaders Plan to Speed Peacetime Draft Senate, pressing toward action on draft legislation, voted down today a proposal to forbid race segregation in the armed services. The roll call vote was 67 to 7. The vote was not a direct-test on how the Senate feels about race segregation. Senate leaders were confronted with the prospect of a filibuster from southerners if the proposal was not sidetracked. They are anxious to get final action on the draft measure which, as it stands, leaves to the depart- ment of defense the question wheth- er the Army, Navy and Air Force are to have units of mixed races. Germany. At thc same time they revealed new measures to block any further German aggression. The agreements, results of a six- power western nation conference which ended at London a week ago, wera announced simultaneously here and in Europe. They are subject to formal ac- ceptance by the governments ol Hie United States, Britain, France. and thc low countries and a stiff fight over them is expected at Paris. The five steps projected for creat- ig a federal German government are based on the expressed bcllet the German people themselves Senator Langer (R.-N. D.) offered an amendment to prohibit discrimi- nation or segregation because of race, color or religion in assignments or induction into the armed services. It was tabled on a motion by Chairman Gurney (R.-S. D.) of the armed services committee. The mo- tion was not debatable. The Senate met an hour earlier than usual to get on with the draft measure tagged "must" by the G.O.P. leadership. Chairman Gurney of the Senate armed services commit- tee told a reporter he felt "pretty the Senate would sup- port his motion. Army Battles To Hold Dikes On Columbia By William Portland, Ore. The Army Longer Gives Up Senator Wherry majority leader, agreed acting And even Langer, who talked for three and one-half hours at the last session Friday, conceded defeat for his amendment plus six other "rid- ers" he had planned to offer. These would have covered other parts of President Truman's controversial civil rights program, including its antilynch and antipoll tax pro- visions. "I'm against this draft bill in its present Langer told a report- er. "But I think I've said about all I want to on this. There may be some others who want to talk." Discuss Starting Date ,U1 ,v. _-. Effective Capehart e. American zone of occupied Ger- said ho expects the Sen- any (ate to approve his plan to require He 'wrote letters to Secretary of j that President Truman start any tlr many also expected from Egypt's Farouk. who may well dispatch his .somewhat' sleazy army to try to conquer thc Neccb, thc desert area to the south, awarded to Israel in tho United Nations partition re- commendation, YKT IT IS REMKVKD here that if Abdullah's courage can be screw- ed to the sticking point, nnd if, above nil, Mich a settlement Is barked wholeheartedly not only by Britain but by thc United States, Kitcme announce ix "ul-isuftcred in a car accident threei support the President for another north Qf Bralncrd Saturday "After what happened Ritchie said, "I have reluctantly come to the conclusion that to achieve success in the fall election the Democratic party needs a new nominee for president, and I expect to vote for some Jelfersonlan Demo- crat for that nomination." There was no comment from Presidential Press Secretary Charles O. Ross on Ritchie's statement. Nor would Ross give any official re- action to the size of the Omaha Aides Disappointed night. The machine in which he riding overturned. Two com- panions escaped injury. brought to thc scene of the accident, Burmeister's body was taken to Har- mony for burial after a final exam- ination by Dr. J. P. Nehring. Fin- more county coroner. State highway patrolmen, Oscar Krenzkc ar.d John D. Young, and Sheriff Donald Cook investigated the accident and de- tained the two teen-age boys until 23, perished Sunday when a fire swept their one-room apartment over a gasoline service- station at Blue Earth, Minn. Harold Taylor, 29, of Mora and Lawrence Kubat, 20, of Ogilvie, Minn., died as Taylor's truck careen- ed over an embankment of a curve near Mora, shearing off a large pole and two trees before it came to Perch, inquest was over a halt a few feet from the Taylor i home. it can be successful. For with real I audience. British and American backing, Ab-j A.__. diillHti has the necessary cards in: At the same time, other members j THylor escaped serious in- his hands. It Is now clear bcyondl0r the President's party took little the faintest doubt the to hide their disappointment J Amb legion Is thc or.ly really ef- they had taken steps to frctlvi; Arnb lighting force In the tighten coordination between Mr. Middle Ka.st. Thc achievements of the forces of other Arab states hnvr consisted largely In capturing, with much nolM! nnd hubbub, a Truman's staff and reception com- mittees throughout the remainder of his tour. The President talked to the crowds few Arab villages. If iv .settlement nround railroad stations In Nebraska nnd Trnnsijordan is i yesterday and in a chatty, friendly between rcaehecl. and If Trnnsjordnn Is re- by thc United States while Israel is ri-conulv.cd by Britain, Ab- dullah eotild not be .seriously chtil- leuiTcd by his Arab rivals. Thr crt-nt cmcsUou here Is whether rent American support for this new fashion. Given a pair of silver spurs at Grand Island, Neb., he said he would try them out Congress when he returns to Washington. Presented a pair of cowboy boots later at Kearney, Neb., he remarked British pulley Is Indeed possible, to the crowd that they wouid go well with his spurs. Police Chler R. T. Nelson esti- mated that people were on hand to the President, his Out' weakness of the new policy is .simply that it cannot be officially announced or publicly defended, since to do so would be to endanger the western position In other Arabjwifc unci states, and to play into the they stepped of numerous Arab attend services at the Kearney cinles. Moreover, It is feared hero yirst Baptist church, that anti-British feeling on the, i The President will spend tonight Palestine Issue In the United States int Sun Valley, Idaho. After arrival IK now so bitter a.s to render Kctchum, Idaho, at p. m. lolnt Anx'lo-Americmi Palestine presidential party will motor to iley Impossible at this late date. sun Valley. This American feeling is thought I to be a fur more serious obstacle' to IL .settlement than the dark threats of the Mufti or the ambi- tions of Egypt's fat king. For the new British policy can hardly sue- Tire marks on the pavement and the statement of witnesses indicated that the motorcycle had not been going at a high rate of speed. Har- riet Burmeister, a distant relative, was driving an automobile some dis- tance behind Burmeister when the crash occurred. to the secretary of the Army for food administration. Bushfield wrote to Brannan: "Such a program would reduce the impact of government procurement on the United States wheat market, thereby reducing inflationary and undesirable tendencies in the sell- ing price of wheat. "It not or.ly will benefit those unfortunate people who are suffer- ing from malnutrition in foreign countries, but it will tend to stab- ilize the American economy here at home." As proposed by the Army, the plan calls for the Commodity Credit Cor- i poration to purchase potato flour for It wouid invite price of- actual drafting, but only after a 90-day delay. The Senate bill would make reg- istration and induction effective as soon as the bill becomes law. Cape- hart would delay any actual draft- Ing until the President proclaimed this necessary, A similar provision is pending in the House with support of both Re- publican leaders ar.d that cham- ber's armed services committee. Foreign Legion Senator Lodge also promises a floor battle for his plan to authorize the Army to recruit aliens from 18 to 35 years. They could become citizens of the United States after five years satisfactory service. Most of them would be young Burmcister had recently purchased! the Army. is motorcycle and driven it only alters from flour processors, with low- his short time, authorities said. 'est bids accepted. The fire victims were trapped by a flash blaze, cause of which was not immediately determined. Fcrch was dead when firemen reached him. His wife died soon after in tho Blue Earth hospital. Robert Noffke. brother-in-law of Perch, said he had heard screams coming from the Perch apartment which adjoined Ills apartment and was able to carry Mrs. Ferch from thc building, ___ Socialists of Wisconsin Name Walter Uphof f Milwaukee The Wisconsin Minneapolis Sailor Drowns in East Virginia Beach, W. ScF.lact, 18-year-uld Navy en ccecl unless It Is understood and supported In the United Stiites. Yet If the policy fulls, pretty obvious that the TJn-' Schlact has been attending the ited atntes will one day have to radio school at the Norfolk naval choose between sending American station. The Navy sold his next-of- troops to the Middle East or seeing kin was listed as Mrs. Gertrude Soviet power extended throughout I Wertz. 4297 Circle Downs roaa, Min- that vital urea. (neapolls, Minn. niaiiLe .iui and heard Presi- dential Candidate Norman Thomas denounce the Wallace movement. The socialists, at the annual state convention, also named: William O. Hart, Baraboo. for lieutenant gover- nor; Walter Benson, Kcnosha. for secretary of state; Archie S. Oliver, Jr., Milwaukee, for treasurer, ar.d Mrs. Anna Mae Davis, Madison, for attorney general. Thomas, running for president for the sixth time, said "there is real danger in the Wallace move- listed man, drowned in thc surf imont because it Is manipulated by surdav communists with the usual com- munist contempt for good faith and true democracy." Thomas predicted a Republican victory in the presidential election and said he believed Senator Van- denberg would get the nomination. today threw a Iresh engineering field command against the ragtag Columbia river. It was a desperate attempt to hold thc weakening 100- mile dike front from. Portland to the Pacific. Twenty-six officers of the Army engineer corps rushed to critical points in the heavily barrlcadec lower valley as the great river built tip pressure with its second flood in a week. The reinforcements flew in during the night from Fort Belvoir, Va. The time was short, the task huge: Prevent expansion of the flood toll by the Columbia and Fraser rivers in Oregon, Washington, Ida- ho, Montana and Canada's British Columbia 26 dead, 52 missing, about homeless, damage of perhaps New Flood Crest The new flood crest was deep in- to the already hard hit industrial area around Portland and Van- couver, across Uie Columbia in Washington. It was surging down- river building up the current that has been, grinding away the dikes since the first crest rolled down six days ago. The weather teamed with the river. So did tho sea. Thermometers soared to seasonal highs throughout the Northwest Sunday SO degrees and above In the mountains where the snowpack melted fast and streamed down to add new to tributaries of the Columbia. And this was the day of the season's highest tide nine feet. It churned upriver this morning and crashed into the flood cur- rent in the critical lower river area. The collision sent the water level higher, increased the gnaw- ing on ever-softening levee walls. U. S. River Forecaster Elmer Fisher said the Columbia crest was "within a hair" of last week's 30.3 feet at Vancouver, back Miss Gadget, tearful two-year-old tot who was abandoned in the :k seat of a. taxi Saturday is shown in thc Detroit Receiving hos- pital children's ward. She was named by the astounded cab driver, Charles Kaseta. who is unmarried nnd not acauainted with the nleeties of naming litle girls, (A.P. Wirephoto to The Republican- Herald.) duty outside the continental Unit- ed States and its territories and possessions. Gurney said the Lodge plan was turned down "by a unanimous vote" of the armed services committee and he expects the Senate to do the same. The Senate bill would require reg- istration of all men from 18 through 25 years, as well as doctors, dentists and others in toe medical profes- sions up to 45 years. Those in the 19-25 age group would be subject to draft for two years' service. The 18-year-olds could volunteer for one year of training up to a total of during the next year. Both groups then must go into a reserve pool. House leaders had a 19-25 draft bill ready for consideration for weeks but plan to let the Senate complete action first. Cities to Protest Phone Rate Raise St. Paul Counsel for Minnesota's eight major cities pre- pared today to fight the North- western Bell Telephone Company's proposal for rate increases. As the state railroad and ware- house commission resumed its hear- ing at the capitol on the telephone company's request, attorneys for the Twin Cities, Duluth, Hibbing, Wi- nona, Rochester, Austin and St. Cloud moved to set forth their claims that the rate boosts would not be justified. The first hearing on the request was in April when the Bell company sought to show that it was unable to make an adequate return on pre- sent residential and business service rates ia those eight cities. river near its confluence with, the Columbia. Fear New Breaks The cre.st is moving through the lower valley below Portland. Dan- gerously high waters will remain in its wake for days. There still will be threat of breakthrough, and of blowout the sudden bursting of a big section of dike like thnt which drowned the war housing city of Vanport a week ago yesterday. At least, another disaster of Vanport's proportions can not be. No chance for one unexpected blow to chalk up two known dead, leave 45 children and seven adults missing, make homeless. Joe Foss Escapes Injuries in Crash should Ukc maximum responsibility [or each stop. Victory for' French The steps include an authoriza- tion meeting the Allied military chiefs and German heads of each western German state, election of delegates to a constituent assembly, drafting of a constitution by the assembly, ratification of the con- stitution by the German people, and consideration of needed re- visions in German state boundaries. It reportedly was to meet French. security fears and case French ac- ceptance of steps to fit western Ger- many into European reconstruction. that the three western powers laid down their most comprehensive agreement thus far projected for keeping Germany under control. Another victory for the French was contained in an agreement for an international control of the Ruhr "In which the United States, United Kingdom, France, Benelux countries and Germany would participate. and which does not Involve the political separation or thc Ruhr area Irom Germany." To Control Coal "It does, however, contemplate control of distribution ol coal, and steel of thc the com- munique continued. "In order that on the one hand Industrial concentration in that area shall not become an instrument of aggression and on the other will be able to make its contribution to all countries participating in a European cooperative economic pro- gram, including, of course, Germany itself." On security, the official statement reported this general provision: "The United States, the United Kingdom and French delegates re- iterated thc firm views of their governments that there could not 30 any general withdrawal of their forces from Germany until the peace of Europe is secured and without prior consultation. "During tills period there should be no general withdrawal of the forces of occupation of the United States, France or the United King- dom without prior consultation. It was further recommended that the ;overnments concerned should con- sult if any of them should consider. that there was a danger of resur- gents of German military power, or of the adoption by Germany of a policy of aggression." Weather FEDERAL FORECASTS Wlnona and vicinity: Fair and somewhat cooler tonight; lowest 54. Tuesday fair and warmer; highest 84. LOCAL WEATHER Official observations for the 24 lours ending at noon Sunday: Maximum, 74; minimum, 48; noon, 31; precipitation, none. Official observations for the 24 hours ending at 12 m. today: Maximum, 78: minimum, 61: noon, 75; precipitation, trace; sun sets tonight at sun rises to- morrow at TEMPERATURES ELSEWHERE Max. Min, Pep. Bemidji 69 Chicago 62 Denver ............87 DCS Moines ........83 Duluth ............74 Int. Falls 6S Kansas City .......86 iOs Angeles........75 Miami S5 Minneapolis Joe Foss, the Marine flying ace who spelled death for the Japanese during World War II, escaped injury when forced to land a four-seater plane in a meadow near Minneapolis after thc engine froze. Foss told of the escape yesterday. He and a companion, not identified, were enroute to Minneapolis from Foss' home at Sioux Falls, S. D., Friday night when the plane's oil line broke. Although only a few miles from Wold Chamberlain field and Flying Cloud airport near Shakopee, Foss said all he could do was nose thc plane down in the dark from an altitude of feet. Foss said a wing tip and the landing gear were damagsd as the plane, came to an upright stop after grazing a tree near Bush lake. Mpls.-St. Paul 79 New Orleans ......90 New York .........74 Seattle ............84 Washington .......77 Winnipeg 74 53 55 61 63 56 53 72 58 70 62 71 58 61 64 51 .06 .07 .03 .01 .07 ,03 .17 .ii .41 DAILY RIVER BULLETIN Flood Stage 24-hr. Stage Today Change 14 Red Wing Lake City Reads .........12 Dam 4, T.W. Dam 5, T.W. Dam 5A, T.W. Winona Dsm 5, Pool Dam 6, T.W. Dakota Dam 7, Pool Dam 7, T. W. La Crosse l 12 2.6 G.2 3.4 2.9 5.1 10.0 4.1 7.5 9.6 1.6 4.5 Tributary Streams Chippcwa at Dur.ind 1.4 Zumbro at Theilman 2.3 Buffalo above Alma 1.4 Trempcalcau at Dodge 0.3 Black at Galesville 2.4 La Crosse at W. Salem 1.6 Root at Houston ......6.7 O.o -1-0.1 -1-0.1 4-0.2 0.0 -0.4 -0.2 -0.2 -0.1 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 -0.2 0.1 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 -i-0.7
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