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Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - April 30, 1947, Winona, Minnesota w EATHER Cloudy nnrf mild tnnlfhti cool IT Full Leased Wire News Report of The Associated Press c Member of the Audit Bureau of Circulations OMICS For the In Adventure Comica Back Face Dally VOLUME 47. NO. 62 WINONA, MINNESOTA, WEDNESDAY EVENING. APRIL 30, 1947 FIVE CENTS PER COPY TWENTY PAGES Voted for Foreign Aid 21 Killed, 50 Injured in Midwest Tornado Worth, Mo., With 13 Dead, Hardest Hit Winds Lash Small Towns i'n Iowa, Arkansas, Missouri Worth, Mo. TornadlC winds whipped through small towns In Missouri and Iowa leav- at least 21 dead today, Injuring jr.ore than 50 and causing thous- jmds of dollars in property Hardest hit was this northwest Missouri town with a population of 233. Thlrtfen persons were killed :md approximately 45 injured. Only half a dozen buildings In the town were left standing. At least eight persons were killed In Arkansas where vicious winds last night lashed the small com- munity of Bright Water and swept close to Garfleld. Iowa Town Lanhrd A tornado also struck Clio, n town of about 200 population, in southwestern Iowa, pausing exten- sive property damage. No loss of Jlfr was reported, however. The tornado that hit Worth swept through the center of the town, wiping out tho entire business district. Two of the town's three churches and its brick nchoolhousc wrrr among the buildings dcmol- Aleman Sees Sights in Washington Mexican President Gets Tremendous Ovation in Capital Aleman, submitted' 'to the 5 Phone Unions End Strike; Wisconsin Wage Offer Made Milwaukee The Wisconsin Telephone Company today offered the striking Telephone GuOd of Wisconsin a new contract proposal calling for wage Increases ranging from to S5 per week contingent upon a return to work by 7 o'clock Thursday morning. William C. Bolenius, company president, said the proposed wage increases amounting to phy. Approximately workers are involved in the strike now in its 24th day. Five unions of telephone In Ishcd. Practically every tree was clipped off. The community was In darkness late last night when a mobile sencrntor arrived from a neighbor- ing town. Both the Salvation Army nnd the Rrd Cross set up stations nnd home-less were being cared for in thr few remaining residences still standing nnd. In nearby towns. Mrs. N. A. Combs, 5D, a nurse, said rhc first saw the tornado high In nlr. Tcrrlfylnjr Roar "7t had n long When It hit the ground there was swirling dark cloud. Tho point srcrnrd to broaden and sweep everything before It. There was a terrifying roar." Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Pickering ar- rived Just shortly after the tornado hit and found their two s children, Irene and Melvin, and Mrs. Picker- ing's mother dead In the ruins of thrlr home. "Everything we had Is children, the home, tho livestock, said Pickering. The couple had lust returned from nearby Grant City when they saw the storm swoop into Worth. Fred Jennings died in a queer of the tornado. Survivors reported he had Joined r.ix other persons In a cellar and standing near the door when a trust of wind sucked him out and in.wd him into a telephone line. His body was found 75 feet from ihc cellar with the wire wrapped tightly around his legs. Aulttancr Hushed NVtvrby towns rushed other iiwlstanco to Worth. A plunc wllh '-00 unlLt of blood plasmu Dr. Irvlnr Fisher, Internation- ally known economist who for nearly half a century sought means of avoiding Inflationary periods and depressions, died yesterday in Gotham hospital, New York, at the age of 80, ac- cording to The Associated Press. House Approval Of Rent Control Extension Seen Waxhlngton Legislation continuing rent controls at least to December 31 came up In the House today with O.O.P. leaders predicting overwhelming approval. However, a sharp debate shaped up on other provisions of the meas- ure which would abolish govern- ment controls over building mater- ials nnd construction set up last year in the veterans housing act. Representative Monroney (D.- Okla.) announced his Intention to offer an amendment restoring to tho measure tho governmijnt's au- sald.'jthority to allocate building-mater- president of Mexico, embarked on a sight-seeing tour ot Washington to- day with President Truman giving him a cheery sendoff from the White House and calling him "a grand guy." Mr, Truman shook hands with the visiting chief of state and mem bers of his party at the exit of the south portico of the White House, where Mr. AJeman spent the night. Waving to the Mexican president as the automobile procession left the grounds en route to Arlington and a visit to the tomb of Amerl ca's unknown soldier, Mr. Truman said to reporters: "I think he's having a nice adding, "He 's a grand guy." The 43-year-old chief of state from, south of the border received one of tlve most tremendous ovations j ever accorded a foreign dignitary when he arrived in Washington late yesterday. Today he was to speak to a special workers in New York and Pennsyl- vania called off strikes today, ac- cepting contracts for wage in- creases of to S4 a week. None is affiliated with the Na- tional Federation of Telephone called the nation- wide tleup April their ac- tions aroused optimism among gov- gulld's bargaining representatives eminent labor conciliators for an at a meeting early today presided; early 'end to the strike of over by U. S. Conciliator C. J. Mur-' N.F.T.W. unionists. Labor Curbs Needed, Ball, McCarthy Tell C.I.O. Group Washington In a 90-mimite conference Senator Joseph Ball told a Minnesota C.I.O. delegation that he is "all for but against unions using- the same tactics storm troopers used to get members. "I've never opposed the right of employes to go out on strike, Ball told the group of more than a score who crowded around his of- fice desk Tuesday. "My object is to correct certain abuses which are endangering peo- Move to Split Senate Labor Bill Rejected 59-35 Vote First Test of Measure in Upper House) Washington The Senate' Republican majority batted down today a proposal to split the big catch-all labor disputes bill into four separate measures. The vote was 59 to 35. Defeat of the proposal, sponsored by Senator Morse gave ;he Republican leadership a victory In the first Senate test on legisla- on to curb unions and strikes. Morse proposed to send the pending omnibus measure back to labor committee-for a four-way VA Forced to Delay Checks Veter- ans administration today held up for lack of funds the month- ly checks due veter- ans receiving unemployment or educational allowances. The agency said it expects to be able to mail' the money "within a few when a. pending- appropriation bill clears Congress. The delayed checks arc for veterans entitled to S20 a wrck while unemployed and another gains to school or taking on-thc-job training. The Minnesota division of employment and security today advised its 33 Held offices in the state that, effective today, no more checks covetfnp readjust- ment allowances tv veterans be issued untilsx further notice, Victor Christian, direc- tor of the division, said. session Union's of the Pan 21-member American governing ials and channel them Into veterans housing. There still was a possibility too that the House would be called upon to vote on a proposal to grant a general ten per cent Increase In rent ceilings. The bonking committee struck the general rent increase provision from the bill, 14 to ten, last week after previously approving it. Representative Buffctt who offered the rent boost amend- ment in committee, said he had not decided whether to renew the bat- tle on the House floor. board. The union Is the inter- American organization of the Ameri- can republics and .tonight he will return the diplomatic dinner to President Truman at the spacious I Mexican embassy. The dinner will' precede a reception for Washirj- ton's diplomatic -corps. The 43-year-old chief of state from south of the border received one of the most tremendous ova- tions ever accorded a foreign dig- nitary when he arrived In Wash- ington late yesterday. began a round of official-acti- vities last night as honor guest at a sparkling White House dinner, at which President Truman played j host.' President Aleman came here pri- marily on a social -visit, but his trip may lead to substantial financial aid for Mexico. The World bank an- nounced Mexico has applied for a loan of for irrigation, (Continued on Page 14, Column 4) ALEMAN war. clir.patchcd from Kansas City. M.-s. Trump, a school teach- rr, lidprd her 1C pupils by or- dr.-ir.K them to a storm cellar when :.hc saw the tornado approaching. A few minutes later the school- hou'< was a mass of debris. M.-s. Oren Myers, the town'p tele- phone operator, remained at her switchboard until Just before the wind npped the building apart. Her husband was killed. In Arkansas, the business section n: bright Water was practically de- stroyed. Mr. and Mrs. Arch Blan- operators of the general store, and Orvllle Springer were killed by collapsing buildings. The twister then ripped across a farming area of Garflcld, Ark. Oarfleld was nnt hit directly. Four persons wer kill'-d in 'the farming section, Aid was rushed to the strlcke: urea.1; from surrounding towns am :hf Roitrrs. Ark., unit c.' the Na Ounrd was sent u Brlgh to help search the ruins against possible looting Federal Court Indicts Dennis, Leon Josephson federal grand jury today indicted Eugene Dennis, secretary of the Communist party purchase textbooks and supplies for ln tne states, on charges of U. of W. Emergency Funds Bill Advanced MnclNon, Wiscon- sin senate passed, 23 to 5, and Kent to the assembly lait night an emer- gency appropriation bill giving the University of Wisconsin to extension centers and to complet a temporary building program fo additional enrollment on the cam pus, An assembly measure that woult prevent divorces from being ob talned in any county not the resi dcnce of one of the participants was amended in the senate to ap ply only to persons with-minor chil- dren. The senate then advanced the bill to within one step of flna passage. By a 10 to 10 vote the senate kill- ed a bill which would have com- pelled persons seeking permits ,to engage in a towing or wrecking service to show that convenience and necessity were factors In their India Asks Place For Jews in Holy Land Talks By Max Ilarrclson New York India reopened the Palestine debate here today with a plea to give the Jews a voice in the proceedings of the special assembly of the United Nations, Noting that the assembly's 14- nation steering committee had heard the spokesmen of five Arab states present their views yesterday, In- dian Delegate Asaf All asked: "Where are the representatives o the Jewish people who will be af fected? Where is Palestine? He then told the committee as 1 resumed debate this morning: "We are playing Hamlet withou the prince of Denmark." U. S. Opposes Ali also demanded representation for the Arabs of Palestine. "I want to hear the Arabs o he said. "Where are they I do not know if my friends hav put forward their viewpoint." Both the British and American delegations were reported opposed ti Jewish participation with a vote less voice in the special assembly de- bate as long as it is solely concern ple in this he said. Senator McCarthy CR.- told Wisconsin C.I.O. mem- bers yesterday that he did not be- lieve the labor bill now before the Senate will "hurt you at all." to talk with members of the nesota and Wisconsin congressional delegations and get their views on various issues, primarily labor legis- lation. application. 100. Water has a population o In Iowa, Pahl Thompson, North Bel! Telephone Company manager :it Corydon, Iowa, report rd coTisiderablc damage. Tho Cll< "lumber yard had been hit anc somf residences were damaged bu mostly it was the outbuildings tha hurt. A lot of the folks were .'.tnndinc around but nobody seemed to know of anybody who had been hurt or killed." U. of W. to Graduate May 24 Madison, Win. Two thous- and students, representing the Unl- vrrsity of Wisconsin's largest grad- uating class, will receive first and degrees at the 94th annual commencement May 24. Among those to get honorary de- urr George C. Marshall, chief of ruiff of the United States army duriiii: World War II and now sec- retary of state, doctor of laws. La Crosse Man Renamed Wisconsin Jewelers Head M. Young of LJI Crosse was re-elected president of Wisconsin Retail Jewelers' asso- ciation yesterday at the closing scs- cioa of tho 41st minimi convention. State Resolution on Jews Sent to Washington St. of State Mike Holm late Tuesday sent to Washington 13 copies of a resolution passed by the legislature favoring Immediate opening of the country to large immigration. Copies were sent to President Tru- man, the State department and 11 members of the Minnesota delega- tion in Congress, The resolution was adopted late Saturday by legis- lators. contempt of Congress. The jury also returned a similar Indictment against Leon Joscplison, New York attorney, who was ac- cused by the committee on un-American activities of obtaining frudulcnt passports for communist leaders. Both contempt charges grew out of the committee's Investigation of communist activity in this coun- try. The two were accused in the indictments with disregarding sub- poenas to appear and testify at coin mlttee hearings. The district attorney's office sale neither Josephson nor Dennis, also known as Francis Waldron, was in ciistory, but that bench warrants were being Issued lor them. Jo- sephson was "assumed" to be in tfew York. Dennis' whereabouts were not known to the district attorney. Japs Homeless After Nakamachi Fire Yokohama Eighth army military government Held teams cs- Imated today that Japanese lad been made homeless by a fire it Nakamachi, about CO miles north if Tokyo, which destroyed ibmes and 100 miscellaneous other luildings. No Allied personnel or property was Involved. ed with the procedural step of set- ting up an inquiry committee. Both western powers intlmatec that their present position agains nonmember representation in the assembly might be altered if the substance of the Palestine question Is forced onto the assembly floor by the Arab states' insistence on de- bating their demand for immediate independence of the Holy Land. Duplicity The two powers likewise left the door open to Jewish representation at the regular assembly session to which the proposed committee would report in September and lead into ;hc substance of the Palestine prob- lem. The Political Action Committee 'or Palestine, one of the organiza- tions seeking a voice in the assembly debate, said in a statement 'that the creation of an inquiry commit- tee would be "nothing more than the old familiar instrument of du- plicity at which the British govern- ment are past masters." Heated Conference The conference became heated as various members of the group shot out 'Such assertions as: "Your ob- ject is to weaken unions." "You are trying to take away gains that labor has made in the past ten years." "Your bill, if passed, will bring on more' industrial we've had in the past." "The closed Ball said, "Is Canadian Income Tax Reductions To 29% By Robert BunncIIe Ottawa, Most Canadian greeted with enthusiasm today news the projected 1947-1948 federal to meet at 11 a. m. the (budget will trim their Income taxes division. He and those who backed him contended that it would as- sure some labor- legislation during this session of Congress. .Senator Taft chairman of the G.O.P. policy posed Morse's move. He argued that since the House already has passed on omnibus labor bill it would be impractical for tho Senate to carve its measure into four bills. To speed a final vote legislation, House Cuts Original Bill 43 Limitations in Red-Dominated States Imposed a completely totalitarian procedure. Industry-wide bargaining is stran- gling and aflded, "the sec- ondary boycott Is bad and should be outlawed. "You guys haven't as much faith in unions as I Ban told the delegation. "I believe really gooc unions will be 100 per cent org'anized without resort to force." Some of the visitors contended workers in closed shops had "con- sented" to that type of contract. Ball replied: "Consent of workers, my iye. Most unions are controlled by minorities." Thye Favors Bill Senator Edward J. Thye (R.- told another group headed ty Qlenn E. Peterson of Hlbbing, hat he favors and intends to vote or the labor bill in the Senate, ilthough there were some parts of ho House bill with which he did t agree. "I do not bellove the Senate bill s a punitive Thye said. It will not destroy the rights of nions to strike." Law In Wisconsin Cited rest of this week, an hour earlier than usual. Plans for a session to night were abandoned, however. Both Tatt and Senator Wherry the Republican whip, said a poll of G.O.P. senators show that four "stiffening" amendment, to the bill are assured of passage by, as Wherry put it, "comfortable margins." Wherry .previously had said pre- liminary returns indicated the pro- posal' -for-private employer injunc- tions might run into trouble. He said a more complete poll shows opposition, but not enough to kill the amendment. The other three amendments would restrict industry-wide bar- gaining, outlaw health and welfare funds administered solely by un- ions, and forbid unions to interfere with workers in their choice of bar- gaining agents. "We pass laws saying lawyers an't rob McCarthy told he delegation.- "But honest lawyers ave no objection to such law. "There are too many people like ou who feel that the present labor aws must not be changed." John M. Sorenson, secretary- treasurer of the Wisconsin Indus- trial Union council said he be- Vandenberg, Stassen Talk Foreign Affairs Washington Senator Ar- thur Vandenberg (R.-MIch.) and former Governor Harold E. Stassen of Minnesota discussed the Rep'ub- :icans' role in foreign policy In a two-hour session Tuesday shortly after Stasscn's return to Washing- ton from a two-months European our. an announced candidate or the 1948 G.O.P. presidential nomination, told reporters at a joint news conference .with Van- denberg that he believes the Re- publican party recognizes its "strong responsibility" in international af- fairs. Vandenbcrg, chairman of the Senate foreign relations committee, also has been mentioned as a pos- sible presidential candidate. He said an average of 29 per cent, but ex. pressed disappointment that sales and luxury taxes will remain un- changed. Some labor officials were critical of the fact that the new which calls for expenditure of in the new fiscal proposes removal of the excess prof- its tax and maintained that if that levy could be removed lower bracket income taxes should have been eli- minated entirely. Galleries of the' House of Com- mons were jammed last night when Finance Minister D. C. Abbott pre- sented the budget. First Surplus Since 1930 The finance minister said Cana- da's surplus, the first since 1930, compared with a deficit of in 1945-4G and.would be applied against Canada's debt. Opposition leaders were quick to point out that Canada's sales tax )f eight per cent still applies to al] jut such basic commodities as food and farm implements as do the lux- ury taxes, ranging up to 25 per cent, in .tobacco and liquor. exemptions Same The budget, which is expected to Win approval without serious diffi- ulty, would leave income tax cx- iriptions at for a single man nd for a married man. Ex- emptions in the United States are for a single man and for a married man. The now tax-schedule ranges from ten per cent in the lowest taxable brackets to 80 per cent for persons earning in excess of a year. Abbott said nine out of ten Cana- dians would find their Income taxes lowered an average of 29 per cent under the new budget, with cuts totaling as much as 54 per cent in the bottom brackets, down to six or seven per cent in the highest in- King Christian Buried in Roskilde Cathedral Copenhagen Half a million Danes stood in silent mourning today watching the cortege of beloved King Chris- tian X pass through black-deck- ed streets to his burial place in Roskilde cathedral. Two kings, a president and 16 princes followed the royal hearse in the spectacular funeral pro- cession. Crepe decked store fronts. Candelabra burned in shop win- dows. Thousands of flags flew at half staff. The king died April 20. "discussions to the union shop in the Senate Europe andI Russia bill were "too severe" particularly lne to aria where it would require a majority of all employes in a plant to ap- prove a union shop. McCarthy said that the same provision is in Wisconsin law and added "I don't believe it has af- fected the rights of the workers covered the aflirs Four Were Killed and 12 Injured in this accident involving five trams in Acschcnplatz, one of the principal squares Jn Basel, Switzerland. (A.P. Wlrephoto.) and has not hurt the unions." I Good Unions Should Favor Bill "As a matter of McCarthy said, "I should think all the gooc unions would be down here ad- vocating this bill. Most laws are passed only to govern the shysters." Senator Alexander Wiley (R.- Wis.) declined to meet personally with the group because, he said, of the press of committee and floor work. Wiley promised to ans- wer in writing any number of ques- tions that the group should submit in writing, Representative Frank B. Keefe (R.) said ho had told the group a a meeting in his office that the House labor bill, which he voted for, is a "far cry from a stub in the back for labor." Stassen talked at length with Premier Stalin. Stassen said he plans to call later on Speaker Joseph Martin (Mass.) of the House, hopes to see Senator Robert Taft chairman of the Senate Republican policy committee, and may later arrange conferences with other party leaders. He said it might develop that he would sec Governor Thomas E. Dewey of New York, the nominee. Stassen told reporters he plans to make public within two days transcripts of his conference with Stalin. Industry-Wide Talks Fought by Southern Mines By Harold W. Ward Washington John L. Lewis jegan a new contract fight today vith one third of the soft coal in- Idustry determined to block another 'nationwide wage agreement. The powerful Southern Coal Pro ducers association served notice a government sponsored preliminary talks yesterday that while it is eager Washington The passed a foreign relief bill today after cutting S150.0OO.OOO off the sum asked by the adminis- tration and clamping tight condi- tions on aid going to countries under Russian domination. Final passage came on a roll rail vote of 333 to GG. The measure now goes to the Seriate where the foreign relations committee already has approved the full figure. Final passage came after the House shouted down a motion by Representative Alvin to return the bill to com- mittee. The House already had. voted to trim the funds and fix distribution Mos- cow might 1-e involved." The rrocrict1011 would deny relief to "those countries whose are dominated by the jnlori of Soviet Socialistic Repub- Ico- unless they agreed to Amcrl- ,nn control of the supplies. Cut Voted 225-165 The restrictions were first order- ed tentatively yesterday in an out- break of protests against the activi- ties of Russia within the countries on her borders. The action confirming the 43 per cent cut in the relief fund, also tentatively voted yesterday, eama on a roll call vote of 225 to 1G5. The provision to place tight con- ditions on relief for Russian- dominated nations was adopted on a roll call vote of 324 to 75. The House decided yesterday over the objections of the State depart- ment to name definitely the coun- tries which will be eligible for the they meet a variety of other conditions in the measure. They are: Italy, Greece, Hungary, Aust- ria, Poland and China, More Out of the argument came these additional amendments which were left unchallenged when the completed debate: Creation of the post of for- eign 'relief administrator te supervise the program, rather than leaving it under the State department. A requirement that at least 90 per cent of the relief sup- plies be bought in the United States. A provision earmarking up to of the fund for tha TJnitcd Nations children's emer- gency fund. A condition forcing countries getting the aid 60 set up s separate fund into which pro- ceeds from the sole of Ameri- can supplies would be poured. This fund of local in turn, would be earmarked for strictly relief purchases. A ban against sending relief to countries paying reparations from current productions. Rep- resentative Lodge its author, acknowledged that it was designed to block Senate ratification of the peace treaty for Hungary. That treaty would require Hungary to pay repara- tions to Russia. The House debate developed while the Senate foreign relations committee was approving unani- mously a bill of Its own whicto would provide the full sought by the administration. It. too, probably will face a variety of amendments from the floor. Weather Boulder Dam's Name Changed to Hoover Tru- man today signed legislation re- naming Boulder dam Hoover dam. Mr. Truman used four pens in signing the resolution and sent them to Lawrence Ritchie, secretary to former President Herbert Hoover, with the view to Hoover's distribut- ng the pens as he pleases. VIonroe, Wis., Worker Killed by Power Shovel Monroe, Marty, 44, was injured fatally when he was .truck by a power shovel while working on a county roud south of here. Ghost Plane Report Fails to Stir R.A.F. London Recurring re- ports of a, midnight "ghost plane" swooping out of the east at tremendous speed gave the British press a sensational avia- tion mystery story but the Royal Air force, while admitting the whole thing was "slightly mys- refused to get excited. Eyewitness accounts said the mystery craft, first plotted by radar early in January, zooms over the East Ar.glia though it came from the contin- disappears inland ut n .speed Of 400 miles an hour or more. What is oven odder Is that the plane has never been seen mak- ing the return journey from England to the continent. R. A. F. night fighters have tried reg- ularly to intercept the "ghost plane" but so far have been mi- successful. All the air ministry would say for sure is that the plane was traveling at fcc-t when, radar spotted it In January. to- make a contract with Lewis sep- arately, industry-wide bargaining is "Impractical and undesirable" fron the standpoint of its members. The southerners enjoyed n tcn- ccnt-an-hour wage differential un- til 1941 and. generally speaking, hope to make fewer concessions this year than some of the other operator groups have indicated they may be willing to grant Lewis. The mine leader's first move was to challenge. In effect, tha tonnage behind each of the operators lined up against a national agreement. He demanded to know how much bituminous coal was produced by each of the 32 producer groups rep- resented at the preliminary session, lome of the negotiators represent subgroups of the larger operator as- sociations. Lewis' demand led to a recess In Lhe discussions. Antityphoid Serum introducer Succumbs London Sir Almroth Ed- ward Wright, 85, the Introducer of antityphoid innoculatlon, died here oday. The famous bacteriologist has been credited with saving more nan lives of British soldiers n the First World war through hisjsion will take place, use of typhoid innoculations. will fall slowly. FEDERAL FORECASTS For Winona and vicinity: Partly cloudy tonight and Thursday. Con- tinued mild tonight, low SO. Some- what cooler Thursday, high 72. Minnesota: Scattered light show- ers tonight possibly mixed with a little snow near Lake Superior, ending In most sections by Thurs- day morning' nnd gradually clearing south and west portions. Cooler west portion tonight and in south portion Thursday. Wisconsin: Cloudy and cooler with occasional showers tonight. Possibly mixed with a little snow flurries extreme north portions, gradually clearing Tuesday, cooler south portions. LOCAL WEATHER Official observations for the hours ending at 12 m. today: Maximum, 70; minimum, 53; noon. 70; precipitation, .08 of an Inch; sun sets tonight at sun rises tomorrow at TEMPERATURES ELSEWHERE Max. MIn. Pet. Chicago.............. 65 54 .63 Angeles .........69 53 Miami ----'...........81 Wpls.-St. Paul .......65 18 York............ 60 51 T Seattle 61 48 T Washington..........72 64 T RIVER BULLETIN Flood Stage 24-Hr. Stage Today Red 14 10.3 .1 Roads 12 9.3 Winona 13 10.5 La Crosse 12 10.3 RIVER FORECAST (From Hastings to Guttcnberf) Slight rises will occur from, be- low LansinK to dam No. 10 the next 36 hours. Elsewhere throughout this district there will be little change until Friday when a general rcces- All tributaries ;