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Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 6, 1947, Winona, Minnesota w EATHER tntilffhl with I I N EWS PICTURES Best In Local and Wlrcphotoa Dally Full Leased Wire Report of The Associated Member of the Audit Bureau of VOLUME 47. NO. 93 WINONA. MINNESOTA. FRIDAY EVENING. JUNE 6. 1947 FIVE CENTS PER COPY SIXTEEN PAGES Three Years Ago Today Mighty U. S. Bomber Base Tense D-Day Excitement Staff Writer D-DAY! Invasion! Thf greatest Invasion in all military history! Here Js how it happened, nt. one heavy bomber base of thc ElKhth forrc In England: m'-n filed into the briefing room around midnight. They .T. noisy crowd. It was the earlier announcement over thc public-address systf-rn heard all over the widely-dispersed alr- Station was responsible for the tingle exd'.i-rr.ent which ran through the Kroup as they came bustling one blf: doorway. hrtd heard It: "AH military personnel on thc field. You will immediately don K.'IS mask and tin helmet. You will carry with you at all times. That Is all." had .set the rumors flying. Cracks like "This Is "Tills :.s etc. filled the night. Cynics, slightly fed up with rp.nnths-on-end false alarms, the reams of copy Ln London papers about a D-dny that never seemed to come off, and thc dry rtir.s that hari been made repeatedly In the past few weeks, at. the wild talk. is one of them Pas dc'Calals Jobs." said one G.I., .1 runner, whose war. caused by the fact that a half earlier been back In his Nlsscn hut sawlnp wood. referred to the bombinp: of the launch- :-z "S aioni: French const as Pan do Calais jobs because r.ites were located In thc Calais area.) Ilrlpfinj: Room Packed .MI almost full moon was playing tricks with thc r'i'.intry.-ildr. Darting through fleecy cloud formations, it fields and farmlands with a lltfht that rivaled the -without wanilsifr, It dipped Into the clouds and the rovered over so that even the silvered Fortresses (in runways were only black In thc K'oom. T.'it-rc wen- more In thc briefing room that night than h-ic: over been there before, nils made the fight for seats a merry one. Not a'.l of the men were able to find a place on the benches, ar.d they choked the aisles. Some of them sat on the hard concrete and the rest against the walls, brushing against posters which practically shouted: "Know How to A Friendly Plane From a Foe" or "A Slip of the Lip Sinks Most o: them strained, trying to pierce the canvas sheet that covered the blK target map in tho front of the room. Behind the car.v.v: was the story. Thc Increased with the speculation unti; it finally became necessary to shout to make yourself heard ;n t-ho Then someone shouted: and thc noise subsided. TJvs U-CTO all on their feet. The C.O. came through thc door and pave thr order, "Rest." As they returned to their scats he wa-lfcs-d slowly to the front of tho room. He cxchnnsed pleasantries with thc squadron commanders who thr canvas chairs in thc front row. Then he gave the sign, curtain was rolled up. and there In full view of every- one was map. the to and from the target marked off with colored A round of disappointment and delight was the mixed reaction :.-om thr audience. Some were sure It was "another of them Pas dp Calais and were equally sure that it was the In- vasion. Nono of them knew, If Tiie C.O., Colonel Harold W. Bowman of "Bowman's flier himself, Icnew how It was with things like that. He smiled R ilttl- and waited for thc nol.-.c to dlo down. Then he raised his ha.rvl and all was quiet. he said, "remember the 6, 1944, Re- member it. because It Is something your grandchildren will prob- ably you about." The full Impact of his words had not yet tho men, and he added, "This Is Tt was all as as that. Instantly the quiet of the room was shattered with the sound of men awakening to a realization that the Day of Days was at haod. They yelled like wild men, they laughed and they roared. sprang to their feet as one huge body, and they pummelled us they yelled, and laughed, and roared. The- colonel talking again, lie told them things they knr-w abouU-how they had trained themselves for this moment, how their at home were banking on them and how history would br made mid the world .saved if they did their jobs. He re- fu.'.ed to cheapen tho moment with melodrama or flag waving, then, after wishing them luck, he sat down. An operations officer arose and called the roll of pilots. As war. railed thu pilot answered "here." Down through -osier In- went: D.i'.l'-V- "Utter" the list sounded like a League oC Na- the end was reached. All were present. The intelligence officer then ran through the target Informa- .'-ir lin-m. lit- told them where they could expect to KCt Ilak, v.-ciuid be likely to encounter enemy fighters, thc dls- to be on friendly fighter planes and ships, mi-thods tht-y would to avoid capture if shot down, etc. N-xt came the weather man, "Stormy" as thc boys called him. He all the dope figured out for them and he provided them u news on where thc elements were liable tricks and where they might expect something rc- CAVU. Cellini: and visibility .Men Wore Itcstless men were now. They were anxious to get going. thy roar of the planes' engines could be heard warming on the hardstands. In rapid succession came a "time tick'' from the head navlrator by which all set their wrist watches a.-id Following this came some advice from the officer about which of the radio channels to coupled with a warning for all to observe radio silence po.sslble. The last to be heard from was the air commander who was 'Iv.r-.g the lend ship. A little fellow, he looked like a Rockne quar- v-bicl: he stood there giving them their final instructions. He "-15" strapped tr> a shoulder holster and he barked his orders rnit -.n them in staccato fashion. His was the responsibility once were airborne and he didn't intend for anyone -to let down. ,-x final word of warning to tho pilots about flying a tight fi-matton he dismissed them. This was Important for the target wa.-. tho beaches at n. minutes before the first wave of cround forces invaded thc mainland five minutes before "H hour" The'men hurried toward tho one exit. Shakespeare's words. "If then 'twere well, 'twere done were never fi-w of the ground officers were waiting out In thc cor- rldfir' ar. thc nien filed past. Individuals were slapped on the shaken by the hands. The Protestant and Catholic chap- wt-rr tin-re too. the n.ixm wus still darting In and out of the clouds. of glider planes were being towed idnir-awaited As far as the eye could see they across the skies. The Flying Forts were sur- ri'-d by mrchanlcs and rriiilntcTnancc men tuning up thc cn- atic! making last-minute adjustments. The flying crews the plane.-; arid the opening flare from thc control tower v.ii.1 a waited which would start the Forts rolling down thc run- vay> toward I-'estung Ktirope. Stifi.i would hours and hours of devastating air bombard- ment the Normandy coast by first line aircraft. Tens of of tons of heavy explosives would be dropped on thc i -i .Micl bark w.i.s the way it happened at one Fortress base Jn England yc-iirs ago today. U. S. Sending N 176 Donovan Employes On Strike Negotiations for Contract Break Down One hundred and seventy six employes of the Donovan Manu- facturing Company went on strike late Thursday evening when con- tract negotiations between the com- pany and local 39C of the Interna- tional Moulders Foundry Work- ers of America broke down. pickets were on duty at the com- pany's factory, 1124 West Fifth street, this morning, hnd a company official said all workers with the exception of foremen and the olllce stalf are on strike. Union officials said a strike notice had been filed some time ago when the company and union could not get together on "certain parts" of a new contract. An agreement of a 12-cent an hour Increase, offered by the com- pany, nearly reached by both groups, but the union said the com- pany wanted to add provisions or omit certain points In tho contract. The company also offered paid holidays which they said makes the increase a fraction under 15 cents an hour. The Donovan company operates only one plant in Wlnona, a war contract plant having been closed, and its work consists principally of the manufacture of castings for tractors. Peron Faced With Opposition Buenos President Juan Peron was confronted to- day by new opposition at home, apparently because of policies he adopted to restore friendly relations between Argentina and the United States. An unidentified voice mys- teriously broke Into a nation- wide presidential broadcast lust with the shout: "Death to Fcron." Messersmith Quits As Envoy To Argentina State de- partment today closed the books on its long standing inner circle feud over policy toward Argentina with the resignation of Ambassador George S. Messersmith. Announcement that Messersmith The walkout took place at 9 p. m. Thursday during the middle of a shift. It was reported today that the local 'and the Vulcan Manufactur- ing Company, Inc., are also attempt- ing to settle a dIHerencc of five cents which exists between the hourly wane Increase asked by the union and the amount the company is offering. The local is also negotiating n contract for workers at the Gate City Iron Works. A meeting of Donovan employes was held at tho Labor-temple morning. Towans Flee Homes As The 1 000 rcsl- was wlilinpr to remain at his post for den" from Some presidential advisers their homes today -when a railroad dike broke under the pressure ncar-rccord flood waters of the DCS out of fairness to Braden. Moincs river. Sixteen miles downstream from Eddyvlllc, thu cvncuatlon of more than persons from Ilood-af- fcctcd areas of Ottumwa was bcprun as rains nnd rising rivers in many parts of Iowa threatened high water marks set ns long ago as 1803. Four lives already have been claimed in thc sUito waters ot this week Taft Expects Senate Labor Vote Today Says President on Price Controls By Marvin L. ArrowsmitH Robert Tatt (R.-Onlo) said today he ex- pects final congressional approval the union-curbing labor bill by rows in Normandy on this third an- niversary of D-day, the breathtak- ing sight of endless rows of white crosses beneath the apple tree Im- presses one more than anything else. When elements of live American divisions landed in by nlr and three by 6, they opened one of the great- nightfall despite barrage planned Democrats. another critical by a group of in American history. Wrestling the Cherbourg penin- sula from the German forces that had vanquished Europe gave the Allies a major seaport and enough space to load the continent with a striking force that was powerful is leaving Buenos Aires followed by a day the White House disclosure that Sprullle Bra- den, outspoken critic ol the Per- 011 administration, would step out of his post as under secretary of state. There were signs that both de- partures were rushed through by President Tru- man in line with his decision restore friendly ttam relations between the two govern- ments without delay. He announced Tuesday that the United States will go ahead now with plans to hold an Inter-Amer- ican defense conference with Ar- gentine invited. This country had been objecting to Argentina's presence at such' a meeting because, as Bradcn argued, President Juan Pcron had been less than, enthusiastic In ridding his country of Nazi Influences. Messersmith had been a deter- Incd advocate of "getting along" .th Argentina. Braden's resignation Is cUcctlve June.30. It was learned last night the announcement had been plan- ned for about the mWdlc of June, taut It was released by the White House prematurely in response to Inquiries. This led to speculation that Mcs- scrmslth's resignation 'also was rushed, since he had indicated he Taft also stood pat on his predic- tion that the bill will become law even it President Truman vetoes it. That means thc Ohio senator is confidence the Senate will muster jat ieast a two-thirds majority on !passage and maintain the margin on a veto test, If it comes. House Republican leaders have no doubt their chamber can over- come any presidential dissent. Thc House passed the compromise bill by a vote of 320 to 79, better than four to one. Tart, chairman ot the Senate la- bor committee, had expected to set final vote yesterday, but he aban- doned hope when foes ol the bill insisted on making lengthy speeches against it. Truman 'Inconsistent Later, Taft declared President following a "boom and bust" ceo- ntely arraigned before U. S. Com- nomic theory. illustrated tne s juiuun- sistent talk about lowering prices, jury which will consider indictment when every policy of his adminis- Juno 11.' He appeared near tears tration has increased prices and is as the commissioner told-him that should go immediately iss to Braden. Two Hurt in Plane Collision at Wold-Chamberlain naval reserve r have been Offjcel. llnci navy enlisted man were by the raKlnu today, possibly seriously, In New Influenza Vaccine Announced Philadelphia A new vac- cine capable or preventing Influenza epidemics such as those that took lives after World War I has been announced by Dr. Wen- dell M. Stanley of. the Rockefeller Institute for Medical Research at Princeton, N. J. Dr. Stanley, 194C Nobel prize win- ner In chemistry, disclosed develop- ment of tho new vaccine in a lecture before the Philadelphia section of the American Chemical society last night.______________ Monsignor Respighi Succumbs at Vatican Vatican City Monsignor Carlo Resplghi, prefect of apostolic ceremonies and noted prelate who directed all the ceremonies in which the Pope participated, died this morning at the Vatican. collision between two training nli-planc-s at the Wold Chamberlain air base. conditions which compel prices." This was Taft's reply to Mr. Tru Crosses Dot Normandy on D-Day's Third Anniversary By Eunson ithem paid with their blood. There nine U. S. military ccnterics in the checkerboard pattern of where white crosses ___ ,__ -j'Vin nlncns fii mark the sleeping places of Ameri- can soldier dead. Hedgerow lighting and the hard luck the paratroopers ran into on D-day are generally accepted as the reason for this overwhelming figure. Reasons for Toll There are only about Ger- mans burled in Normandy about at La Combe and another wiuy vim m w- 3000 at La comue r est and costliest, military st> mere Egllsc. in hlstorv. rvl Major Robert Crisson, 25-year-old regular army officer from Birming- ham, Ala., who survived the first wave at Utah beach and the Nor- mandy campaign, lists three reasons lor the heavy toll in Normandy: (1) Hedgerows, (2) Breaks in the striking lorce tnat was powcuui (J) Hedgerows (2) Breaks in tnc enough to sweep 250 miles to Pttrls I hedgerows and (3) Shells exploding within one month after the break- t_ees through at St. Lo. But the men who secured the liut the men wno um Cherbourg peninsula had to do it (Continued on PaKc J.) the hard way. Nearly of Nisei Who Served As Prison Guard Held for Treason Los young Jap- anese-American, dramatically trap- ped by an alert cx-G.I. prisoner, was held without ball today on treason charges, accused of being a wartime foreman In a Japanese prison camp on Honshu island. Trailed by the Federal Bureau of Talt declared x-iiisiutnu J has "created all the basic Investigation for eight months aft- high er he was spotted here by thc for- mer soldier, Tomoya Kawakita, 25, a native of Calexico, Calif., was ar- rested late yesterday and immcdl- In a formal statement, Taft listed I missloncr David B. Head. illustrated Squat, bespectacled Kawakita was L- ordered held for the federal grand still doing so." Mr. Truman told a news confer- ence yesterday that Taft had ex- pressed "fallacious and dangerous" economic views. The chief executive referred to an interview In which Taft said that apparently the Pres- ident had abandoned a campaign to keep prices down in favor of "heavy spending abroad that will keep up." The President also contended that Taft holds to the belief that the "only way to bring prices down is to reduce the demand for Five Points Taft denied this and named these five points in his reply: 1 "Mr. Truman vetoed the first OPA bill and "then abandoned OPA control after Congress gave him lull power to regulate most prices, in- cluding the price of all manufactur- ed goods. 2, "The President encouraged a pattern of general wage increases all over the United States on the theory that they could be granted in all fields without price increases, a theory which even his strongest sup- Names' of thc men were withheld immediately found to be pending definite Identification and final determination of the extent of 3. "The President lias fought every llnol debcrmlnat on or the extent or _ their injuries. The officer and en- effort of the Congress to reduce gov- listcd man were In a training ship ernmcnt expenses and Taxes taxiing to a runway for a takeoff, increase cost and ncrcasud cost when It wus struck by a Corsair inevitably means higher pi-Ices fighter-bomber coming In for a 4. "By n. veto of the Case labor bill Undine last year, the President has re- ft'____________ Hinted the effort to curb the power U. S. Must Spend for lnbor unlon Icndcri1 Peace, Griswold Says higher wages for a very limited group of powerful unions but in- Bcrlin kjCiVS P Griswold costs for everybody else. F. oriswoici, 5 -Hugo dollar funds have been appointee to throuch the inter- ....._ America ...___ _____. the second world war and "there- fore we must be willing to spend some money to prevent another." Griswold is former Republican governor of Nebraska and now di- rector of the Internal affairs and communications division of the American military government. treason is punishable by death. U. S. Attorney James M. Carter, preparing the government's case against the one-time student, de- clared Kawakita will face the tes- timony of "close to 100" former American servicemen who were sub- jected to "unspeakable indignities" in Oeyama camp on. Honshu. Prison Camp Foreman None will be more eager to testify than William L. Bruce of Buena Park, Calif., the ex-soldier who saw Kawakita in a Los Angeles deport- ment store last October and said he recognized the Nisei as the fore- man .known as "Kaw-Klda" in the prison camp, Bruce followed liim and Jotted down the license number of his car, then reported his discovery to the F.B.I. Richard Hood, F.B.I, chief here. said investigation disclosed that Kawakita obtained a passport in 1930 to go to Japan to study at Kcl- jl university. He returned to the United States August 15, 1946, a year after the war's end, after ob- taining a passport in Yokohama on the representation, he was a student during the war years, the federal officer said. olliccr saia. Yard rc- Iii Washington, F.B.I. Chief J. ported today that nine new letter Edgar Hoover sold Kawakita, son for Britons hud been found of a former Calexico grocer, had, as Jn tnc mails, making n. total of 20 camp foreman, assigned prisoners discovered since early this week, to "impossible tasks and cruelly and Rcllnble sources said that; all 20 maliciously mistreated thc men un- of by mnll" letters hnd l-ilp tl'rtl rtrl In "T1 111 V cler his control. Claimed U. S. Citizenship The F.B.I. in the trees. In Normandy the farmers use CROSSES Treaty Delay Now Rests With Russia By Edward E. Bomar Washington United States approval of the satellite peace treaties shifted to Soviet Russia today sole resonsibility lor any prolonged delay In pull- ing Red army occupation troops out of Hungary. The Senate ratification ac- tion also promised to strength- en this country's hand hi deal- ing with the Soviet-supported communist coup in. Hungary President Truman de- nounced as an outrage. But despite Mr. Truman's bit- ter words at his news conference yesterday, officials expect any immediate effects to be slight. A probable angry protest to Moscow, further economic slaps at Budapest and a possible move to carry the whole cose to the United Nations remain the chief American weapons. The peace Kipped through the actual rati- fication test after two dnys of hot for the withdrawal of Allied occupation troops from Italy, Romajila and Bulgaria as well as Hungary within 00 days after the "Big Four" complete the ratification process. Britain already lias ratified and France, like tho United States, has taken the principal steps toward complying with treaty procedures. Russia alone has failed to act nnd thus retains tho strategic position of being able to decide when to pull its Red army troops out of tho Balkans. Jewish Terrorists Admit Sending Letter Bombs Yard re- Charges Interference In Hungary Appeal to U. N. Threatened by State Department John M. Ulghtowcr With President Truman's approval the State de- partment lias drafted n. hotJy worC- ed note to Russia, accusing the Soviets of illegal interference In. Hungarian affairs. The note threat- ens an appeal to United Na- tions. This was learned from American diplomatic officials who said that the note is one thing the President prcsumnbly had in mind when he asserted yesterday that the TJnltrd States would not stand idly by In Hungary. The note was said to mako these four principal points: I. Directly charges Soviet authorities In Ilunirary with participation In tlic ouxllnc of Premier Fcrcnc Napy oth- rr cabinet officrm tho liy which pro-Sovleta take over the government asserts this Is a serious inter- ference In the affairs of Hnn- 2. Charges tho Soviets with breaking the terms of the Yalta agreement respecting great pow- er protection and development of political independence in er- encmy small nations. 3. PropoMs a. Joint can-Sovicl-British investigation of the Hungarian situation. 4. Warns that unless satis- faction is forthcoming, begin- ning with the reply from Soviet Union, the United may take the cose to the Unit- ed Nations. On the latter point, it has not yet been decided at the State de- partment whether It would be bet- ter to uppcal to tha Security coun- cil or the U.N. Bcneral assembly. The council is ill session at frequent Intervals but Russia has a, veto there. The assembly does not meet until September in New York. The note was completed at thu State department and approved in substance by President Truman yesterday. The draft has not been rormafly completed and sent to Moscow be- cause It Is still under study by var- ious diplomatic officials. Actually there is virtually no among informed officials that any protest or appeal, even to the TJ.N.. will bring any basic change in the situation by which the Soviets now dominate tho Budapest Kovcrnroent. The Soviets are regarded as play- inp: for high stakes the control of tho Balkans and peihaps all east- ern Europe. been posted in Turin, Italy, ontroi. been po.sicci in 4.unn, auuy, jjis- SIIOWLTH ui ncd U. S. Citizenship patches from Jerusalem, incnnwliilc, south nnd west portions. Showers The F.B.I. said evidence indicated said the so-cnllcd Stern gang. Pales- or thundcrshowcrs all sections Sat- Kawaklta had claimed the United tine Jewish underground group, had urdny. Little change in tempera- States citizenship he was entitled announced that its European branch lure. l-.1i.fV, oTiH ffir n_Q Icnown Mtrt Weather FKDERAL FORECASTS For Wlnona and vicinity: Con- siderable cloudiness tonight iind Saturday with occasional local show- Warmer Saturday. Low to- night 55, high Saturday 82 to 84. Partly cloudy this afternoon, with local showers be- ginning southwest, spreading over most sections tonight or Saturday. Somewhat warmer north portion Saturday. tonight, with showers or thunderstorms beginnlnc national bank, the international Kjancc to the Japanese empire, fund, the British loan and many spe- F Bj. Agent William A. Murphy luiiu, iiuv .ouujsjj luun F.B.I. Agent William t cial loans, far beyond the proof of quotcci Bruce as saying: specific needs which I have always ,.AU or us m tnc camp knew this voted to meet. This has, of course, when, he wasn't actually forced up the price of many basic forcing us to submit to indignities, materials. Now administration sup- ne was COaxing some of the Jap sol- porters seem to be contemplating Idlers into some devilish plans to nHrilHnnfil InmiR nVirnnri." vast additional loans abroad. harass us. "All of us agreed, after hearing him brag about having been born in the United States, that if we ever saw him again we would kill him. I don't doubt that every American who left the camp de- parted with the idea of sometime coming across 'Kaw-Kida' and wip- jlng that silly grin off his face." Three Still in Hospital After Ohio Train Wreck Huron, of eight injured persons still were hospltal- today as workmen cleared lour main, tracks torn up by derailment of the New York Central's inter- state express after it collided with a Harold E. Stosscn Only avowed candidate for the Republican presidential nomination In 1948 is shown as he talked this morning with Governor Thomas E. Dewey of New York, the 1944 presidential nominee of the G.O.P. and considered a contender for the nomination next year. In separate news con- ferences following the meeting, at New York, both .said there was no domestic political significance to their meeting. (A.P. WlrcphotKto TJio Republican-Herald.) power-driven handcar locomotive engineer. killing the has been sending the bombs. Scotland Yard sold some of the LOCAL WEATHER ial observations for the 24 coan ar so s new bombs were addressed to former I hours ending at 12 m. today: nt 1 llll f v{ m 1 1 VI 1 m 1 1 TT1 Rfi cabinet ministers, but refused to name any of them or to say whether Churchill was among them. Foreign Secretary Ei-ncst Bcvin and his predecessor, Anthony Eden, were jimong those to whom, the earlier dynamite-laden envelopes were mailed. None of the bombs has been exploded, except in police tests which have shown them powerful enough to maim or kill a man. Bemldjl..............53 Chicago Duluth Miami Henning Boy Killed in Hunting Mishap Hcnnintr. Slinn. Vernon Zarn, 14, was wounded fatally last night by the accidental discharge of the rifle with which he and his brother, Lawrence, 12, were" hunting gophers. Vernon was struck in the neck when the weapon discharged as he reached for it. Maximum, 78; minimum, 56; noon, 78; precipitation, none; sun sets to- night "it sun rises tomorrow TEMPERATURES ELSEWHERE Max. Mln. Pet. Mpls-St. Paul New Orleans Phoenix...... Washington 83 8-i 76 90 98 74 48 63 44 55 65 63 .05 RIVER BULLETIN Flood Stage 24-Hr. Stage Today Change Red Wing Lake City Reads Dam 4, T.W..... Dam 5, T.W..... Dam 5A, T.W. Winona (C.P.) Dam 6. Pool 14 32 Truman, Eisenhower Arrive in Kansas City JDam 7, Pool Kansas Tru- Dam 7. T.W. man and General Dwifrht D. Eisen- hower, chief of staff, arrived today ;o attend the reunion of the 35th division of which the President, was Engineer J. C. (Ken) Williams. 65 of Cleveland, a veteran of 45 years of railroading, was killed In Plane, thc Sacred landed at the wreck which occurred just cast Citv. of Huron's main street crossing. Running 15 minutes late, the Chi- cago-bound express was roaring along at about 78 miles an hour when It struck the handcar. Dining Car Cook Staccy M. Wil- son, 34, and Walter Luther Parker, 25. both of Chicago, and George D. Replogle, 58, of Lakewood, Ohio, remained hospitalized overnight with injuries. Five other persons' were released after emergency 'trcatmcrR lor minor hurts. member In World War I. Their Fairfax airport in Kansas City, nt a. m. McCarthy Asks Ban on Misbranding of Furs Washington Misbranding or misrepresentation of furs would be prohibited under legislation in- troduced by Senators McCarthy (R.- Wis.) and Edwin Johnson (D.Colo.1. The legislation would apply also to articles made wholly or partially of fur. La Crosse 5.0 8.3 5.0 5.3 4.1 5.6 6.2 7.6 6.1 8.3 9.G 4.0 6.7 Tributary Streams 4.8 2.6 1.2 3.8 3.1 Chippewa at Durand. BuJTalo above Alma Trcmpc.'Ucnu nt Dodge Black at Neillsvlllc Black at Galesville La Crossc at W. Salem 3.8 Root at Houston 6.4 RIVER FORECAST (From llaslinpi to Guttenberic) The Chippewa river below Eau Claire will show a marked rise the next 24. hours. This will increase the How in the Mississippi from Alma to La Crosse the next three days. However, pool elevations will be held throughout the district and .tallwatcr stages will show [tendency. ;