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Winona Republican-Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 18, 1947, Winona, Minnesota w EATHER tonlKht Hllihlly cooler tonight. c ONTRIBUTE To Wlnonm'i Community Chext Full Leased Wire Report of The Associated Member of the Audit Bureau of Circulations VOLUME 47. NO. 206 WINONA, MINNESOTA, SATURDAY EVENING. OCTOBER 18. 1947 FIVE CENTS PER COPY SIXTEEN PAGES 41 Feared L French P Crash U. S. Expects To Carry Test Vote 'Little Assembly7 Slated to Win Despite Russians Lake first test vote on Secretary of State 'George C. Marshall's proposal to overhaul United Nations machinery comes up today and the American delegation wax confident of piling up an 1m presslve majority. The initial balloting lineup In the 57-natlon political committee was expected on the ciuestlon of estab- lishing a drafting group to Iron out differences, between the U. S. pro- posal and a series of amendments from countries supporting the plan generally. Only Russia and her supporters have upoknn against the plan for a. year-around "little assembly" In debute thl.n week and American nources based their optimism on general endorsement from a long list of delegations. Including Bri- tain. France tincl Chlnii. Soviet Deputy Foreign Minister Andrei A. Oromyko made It plain yesterday that none of the soltcn- Ing and clarifying amendments would have any effect on Russia, He called the plan Illegal and con- trary to the U.N. charter and said so far as the assembly scheme was concerned the Soviet union docs not have "the word compromise in its glossary." Hits Virginia Town, Takes 7 Houses CaUx. Va. A flash flood, sweeping down narrow Chestnut creek into thl.i valley town early today carried seven houses in Its wake, forced occupants from some 150 other homes and caused dam- use estimated by Mayor Ross C. Penrey at from to No casualties were reported. The greatest financial loss wa.i Buffered by furniture fnctorlcn lin- ing one side of the swollen stream, expensive 500 4-H Youths Attend Alma Achievement Fete Alma, Wis. More than 500 Buffalo county 4-H'crs and their families attended Achievement day activities here to- day as part of Alma's three-day Fall festival celebration. Awards wrp made to more than .400 of the 4-H'ers for completing their cleared lumber as it yards of went nn seven feet above normal, American Red Cross workers had moved In today and set up tem- porary headquarters to take care of housing and feeding the home- Water receded rapidly after reach- ing the flood crest shortly after midnight and was within the banks of the creek at mld-momlng. Italian Paper Truman for Greek Deaths Italian newspa- per LTJnlta declared today that President Truman was tho man "primarily responsible" for the ex- ecution by the Greek government of ten persons convicted of membership In tho communist or- ganization Opla, accused of Hlaylng the "fascist Greek Orerk airmen. LTJnlta said government yesterday assassinated ten communists. The man primari- ly responsible for this horrible mns- Kicre Is Harry Truman, accomplice and supportrr of the fascist Greek government." Late Scores of Games Today The final flpurc In each game the score at the end of that Quarter. 3 Final Minnesota Illinois Michigan Nortw'rn Va. Tech Army Iowa Ohio State Wisconsin Yale Indiana Pittsburgh Purdue Boston U. Cornell Navy Columbia Penn. CUE1I Seven Escape Army Prison Train; Six Recaptured Reinforced Guard Aboard As Convicts Head to California Salt Lake City, Utah With a reinforced armed guard over ap- proximately 150 "of the worst men the army's a military prison train rolled .across Utah toward California today following seven escapes in three states. All but one of the prisoners who escaped in wild leaps from the speed- ing train have been recaptured, one critically wounded. Still hunted by Kansas police is the seventh man, identified by army authorities as James D: Anders, 21, Jamestown, N. Y. The train Is carrying the hand- cuffed prisoners, serving life Ncarly Shrlnerst thronged to.Denver, Colo., for the tenth annual central states ceremonial. Leaders included, left to right, front Clayton Andrews, Lincoln, Neb., past president of the Central States Bhrlne association, and Bruce H. Baiter, Salina, Kan., incoming president, and back H. Mather, St. Paul; Wal- ter L. Klmmel. Tulsa, and H. S. Tlrlby, Sallna, Kan. (A.P. Wlrephoto to The ess than he said. HEE1I EI tarn i Bakers Adopt Plan To Save Graiti Raise Bread Price By StcrUnr F. Green prospect of widespread increases in the price of estimated bread may stimulate greater par- ticipation by eastern housewives n President Truman's "save a slice of bread a day" campaign. On the heels of the baking Indus- try's promise to promote sales of small loaves of broad, open-faced jics and twq-laycr-only cakes, makers in New York and Baltimore scheduled a one cent a loaf price ncreaso on bread starting Monday. And one official of the American Bakers association told a reporter iiat he "would not be surprised" If mkcrs In other cities'have to boost :rlccs "in view of wheat at bushel." Have Been Suvlnr The Baltimore Evening Sun said baking flrms in Philadelphia and other eastern cities would announce a one cent a loaf Increase early next week. President C. P. Sinner, of the Bakers association, told tho Luck- man committee earlier that bakers lave been employing strict grain- saving measures for many months ;o offset rising costs of raw ma- ;erlals. Bread prices have gone up 'any other major But at Luckman's urging the bak- ers Friday adopted a program which they said would save bushels of wheat monthly If adopt- ed by housewives and restaurant caters as well- Smaller It Includes an agreement to (1) Feature smaller loaves, wherever bakers arc equipped to make them; (2) Eliminate "consignment under which some baking companies supply more bread than grocers can sell on -the understanding that stale loaves will be taken back; (3) 3top making bread and cake Items for which there Is small, sale; and (4) To use substitutes for the flour which Is "dusted" on breadstuffs and pastries. The Industry agreed also to study for n half- Adoption of this" proposal is not feasible at the moment, Luckman said, because it will require n "time-consuming re- tooling" the Industry with new pans and wrapping equipment. Reward Offered for Assassination of Iran's Premier Tehran An offer of 000 rials (about was made today in the weekly newspaper Ma- rldl Emrooz to anyone "or his heirs" who would assassinate the Iranian premier, Ahmed Qavam, whom the paper called a Masood, editor of the paper, has been Imprisoned .several times for violent attacks on Qavam. Black Hills Fun Group Inducts Joseph Martin Rapid City, S. D. House Speaker Joseph Martin Friday night was Inducted Into the "Slneing Tribe of Black Hills fun group, under the title of "Dark Horse." He will make his only for- mal talk hero tonight, climaxing a week's vacation in South Dakota, Luckman's proposal sized loaf of bread. scheduled work and for other hon- ors. The event was under the direc- tion of Miss Mary Ann Ktaney, Buf- falo county home demonstration agent, and Vern Hendrickson, Buf- falo county agent. Hull Speaki Awards were made by Verne E. Varney, Madison, assistant State 4-H leader. Congressman Merlin Hull, Black River Falls, gave an address at 1 p. m., and the 4-H band and chorus gave a concert this afternoon. A dance is set for the MWA hall at 8 p. m. today. Sunday, closing day at the fes- tival, has been set as the city's second annual Community day. Big- gest event will be the Stairway to Stardom radio elimination contest at 8 p. m. Contest entrants, which include talent from both Wisconsin and Minnesota, will be narrowed from the present 30 to eight at a pre- liminary contest at 3 p. m. Sun- ctey. Entrants include singers, in- strumentalists and vocal and in- strumental trios. Cedric Adams, Minneapolis news- caster, will be master of ceremonies during the final contest. The con- test winner Will be picked by nudl- cncc applause and will receive an all-expense audition at Minneapolis at tho regular Stairway to Star- dom broadcast. Other prizes total- Ing are being offered the win- ning contestants. Contest! Scheduled Sunday afternoon several games and contests have been sec for the festival. Contests Include hog'call- Ing, husband calling, milk drink- Ing and a tug-of-war for the Buf- falo county championship. A car- nival is also playing Alma during the fete. The three-day event started Fri- day with the dedication here of the world's largest cooperatively-owned steam electric plant, owned by the Dalryland Power Cooperative. Alma's festival Is co-sponsored by the Chamber of Commerce and the American Legion. Detroit Host to U. S. Editors Detroit, Mich. Approxi- mately 300 managing editors of the nation's top-flight newspapers will charges for such crimes rape or desertion, from Groenhaven, N. Y., to detention barracks at Camp Cookc, Calif. Dakota Man Drops Dead on Hunting Trip Boy Scouts Find Body in Hills Along Mississippi Dakota, posse of 50 to 75 Boy Scouts and persons from Dakota and Dresbach searched the hillside near here yesterday for nearly two hours until they found the body of Frank G. Rowcli, 68, Dakota, who had been missing for three hours while out hunting. The body was discovered by a local Boy Scout. Mr. Rowell went hunting near here with his son-in-law, John Hal- Verson, Dakota, at 4 p. m. They! 11separated and planned to meet ati murder, their car at 5 p. m. Halvcrson re-. Stalin Not Expecting War, Britons Believe Labor Politicians Told Russia Wants 'Issues Eight Labor mem- bers of the British parliament say Prime Minister Stalin told them when they visited him in Russia recently that he wished to resolve political and economic issues with the United States and Britain and impressed them as having no thought of war. (An Associated Press dispatch from Warsaw originally quoted the Britons as saying Stalin told them he had no thought of making war. turned at that time, taut found no one. The posse began forming at 0 p, m. The' body was found short- ly before 0 p, m, on top of a hill from the one of two prisoners who escaped in the snow-covered Colorado Rock- ies was directed, Lieutenant Colonel H. F. Ames, public information of- ficer, termed the prisoners "the worst the army's to go to any extreme." Ames said three German prison- ers of war, sentenced to life impris- onment for'crimes committed while in P.W. camps! were with the Ameri- cans on the train, The Story This is the story, with identities, given by army authorities and po- lice of Missouri, Kansas and Colo- rado: As the train sped across country, the "hard-bitten" prisoners became more and more surly. James W. Douglas, 21, Lovelady, Texas, and Steve Grandboise, 24, of New York state, leaped from the train near Windsor, Mo. A posse quickly caught Douglas. In a cross-country chase. Missouri state police nabbed Grand- boise at Sedalla, Mo. At Selkirk, Kan., John Lee, 23, Pittsburgh, Pa.; Francis Walker, 23, Elmlra, N. Y., and Anders slipped their handcuffs and escaped. For Lee it the 24th escape at- tempt from army custody and for Walker, the 18th. Both had been sentenced to death In Europe but their sentences later .reduced BO that Walker had only five more years to serve and Lee, 35. Lee and Walker, lost in the dark, circled back into Selkirk where they were captured at. dawn Friday, one with a handcuff key concealed in way. Sheriff George Port's deputies participated in the search and Dr. John Tweedy, acting coroner, who was called after the body was re- covered, pronounced death due to a heart attack. Mr. Rowell was employed at the Trane Company, La Crosse, until three months ago when he took a leave of absence due to poor health from a heart ailment. Born In German town, Minn., the son of Charles and Allle Rowell, Mr. Rowell's family moved to a farm at Pleasant Valley near WI- nona when he was a child where he lived until ten years ago when'he moved to La Crosse. He came here to live a year ago. Funeral services will be held at his shoe. Ten More Guards No direct quotation was supplied on this angle, however, and the state- ment was revised later to say Stalin impressed them as having no thought of Konni Zilliacus, head of the eight-man British delegation, said Friday night that Stalin added that II America and Britain did not want to settle differences "we shall wait until they regain their rca- in." Visit at Sochi The parliamentary to Stalin's villa at Sochi on, the Black sea after a tour of Moscow to study Russian, trade unions, and 2 p. m. Sunday at the Dakota the prime minls< In answer to an emergency call seven-car train. Methodist church with the Rev. W. S. Huxford, pastor of the First Baptist church of La Crosse, of- ficiating. Burial will be In the Pleasant Valley cemetery. Surviving him are his wife, Olive; four sons, Glenn, Charles and Fred, Minneapolis; Robert, Sioux Falls, S. D.; a daughter, Mrs. John Hal- verson, Dakota; a brother, Mark, St. Paul; and seven grandchildren. War Dead In Chicago Chicago Bodies Of 462 Pa- cific war dead from Illinois, In- diana. Iowa, Michigan, Minnesota and Wisconsin were to arrive at 4 p. m. (C.S.T.) today on a special from the train commander, ten ad- ditional armed guards from Camp Carson boarded the train at Pueblo, Colo. The train will be placed on an enclosed and guarded siding of the Chicago quartermaster depot on Pershing road, officials of the Chl- 'Most Anxious' British for- eign office, commenting today on reports that Prhno Minister Stalin wants economic collab- oration the and the West, said, "We nlno am mont anxloun to trade." "We aro always plcaxed when friendly utterances arc echoed In n fr'icnilly spirit In the BUK- press and added a foreign office spokesman. Aircraft Plunges Into Mediterranean Only Two Saved; Bodies of Five Taken From Sea French plane with 43 persons aboard plunged Into Mediterranean Friday and It reared only two survived. The Intercontinental Air Trans- port Company, operators Of plane, said it was informed In a, message 'from the escort vessel Sabre that a mechanic and a pas- senger named Huyghe -were rescued and five bodies were recovered. It said there was "little hope" ol sav- ing any of the missing. The passengers included eight, children, two of them Infants; 18 women and 14 men, the line's Paris office said. It said there were four crewmen and a hostess aboard. tary of State James F. Byrnes saysl The plane wna bound from Mar- tho British agreed in 1944 to let, scllle to Oran, Algeria. No Boy Killed, 30 Hurt on Hayride Corona .Del Mar, A hayride truck, carrying about SO Los An teles High school stu- overturned Friday night while making a sharp turn, kill- ing one boy and injuring 30. The students were celebrating their team's football victory. Some members of the team were among- the injured. British Yielded To Russians in Romania-Byrnes Sccre- ter as saying in a two-hour inter- view: "We want as close trade relations with Great Britain as possible. We are interested in the development of trade relations between our two countries. "The sooner.the two states agree, the better for good partners in com- mon work. "Just as the Soviet union has always stood for improvement "of political and economic relations with all countries, so it now stands for such improvement, beginning with the United States and Great Britain. Will Be Welcomed' "If these countries wish to Im- prove relations with the Soviet union, they will be' welcomed. shall be prepared to go forward to meet them, irrespective of what the economic setup may be in those countries. "Cooperation between countries having different economic systems Is possible. That already has been Russia have "a largely preponder- ant voice" in' Romania and Bul- garia. Britain In return was to "have the freedom to save Byrnes said Friday night in reply to criticism, from the British foreign office of his new book, "Speaking Frankly." A foreign office spokesman said in London Thursday that Byrnes was "incorrect" in stating that Britain and Russia agreed'to spheres of in- fluence in the Balkans with Greece under British influence and Roma- nia in the Soviet orbit. The foreign office contended that tho agreement was designed solely to coordinate military strategy. Replying in a statement Friday night, Byrnes denied that he had said anything In his book about "spheres of influence." Then he declared that the foreign office spokesman who said there was only a military strategy agreement "evi- dently is not informed." "My Byrnes said, "was based on a. message from Prime Minister Churchill to President Roosevelt dated March 8, 1915. In the first paragraph of which, after deploring Soviet actions in Romania, Mr Churchill said 'We have been hampered in our protests against these developments by the loot that, In order to have tho1 freedom to save'Greece, Eden and I at Mos- cow in October recognized that Rus- sia should have a largely prepon- derant voice in Romania and Bul- garia, while we took the lead in Greece'." of It has been found. Spanish naval authorities at Car- tagena said distress signals heard from the plane Friday, say- ing it was falling into the sea about 80 miles from the Spanish coast. They ordered a tug and a submarine to search the area, French military planes hunting the wreckage. The French government assigned a pioneer transatlantic flier, Maur- ice Bellonte, to conduct an inves- tigation. Bellontc is Inspector gen- eral of civil and commercial avia- tion. The firm could give no explana- tion of a telegram it received Fri- day from Air Transport Control, saying that all persons aboard plane had been rescued by a Span- ish vessel in Cartagena bay, Spain, before the plane went down. The plane was a twin-engine -war- plane which the firm said had been modified to fit specifications and re- quirements for passenger-carrying. The company said the rescued pilot, named Rcmy, bad hours of flying time and that weather conditions at the time of -the crash were "excellent" with good visi- bility and a light, steady wind. The plane suited from Paris Fri- day, made a stop at Marseille and then while en route to' Oran re- ported motor trouble off Cape Paloo. Spain. The version, announced by company Friday was that the had made a forced landing and re- mained afloat lor a, time sinking. Despite increased precauUom.icago distribution point graves regis-j proved by experience P an ervices reor t d three more prisoners freed them- traUon services repor t d selves as the train crossed the icon- DC-3 Missing On Short Flight C. tlnental divide. One, unidentified, was restrained by guards as he .at- tempted to Jump. Hsalverio R. Flare, New York city, leaped through a window. A guard shot him from the moving train, critically wounding Fiore who was taken first to a Oilman, Colo., hos- pital. Thomas J. Mulligan, had been shackled in a baggage car by guards who suspected him of aid- ing In the Missouri escapes. During the excitement Mulligan broke nearby woods' In freezing weather until an eastbound freight passed which he boarded. Mulligan was plucked by sheriff's officers, "vir- tually from a hiding place among machinery on a gondola car near Leadvllle, Colo. All are being held at local Jails or army camps for transportation later to Camp Cooke. None o point before over Flore's leap, loose. Ho hid In Northern State Fires Confined By. The Associated Press Brush and grass fires which raged Thursday and Friday in north cen- tral Minnesota were being confined assemble here Wednesday for the'within fire breaks today. four-day meeting of The Associated Press Managing Editors' organiza- tion. Special news .problems-rranglng from domestic and foreign news coverage to newsphoto will be discussed during the con- vention, the 14th In the history of tho A.P. editors' association. Kent Cooper, executive director and general manager of the will head 30 AP. officers and divi- sional chiefs who are to analyze and discuss the managing editors' continuing study of activities on the foreign and domestic news fronts. 12 Victims in Japanese Fire news agency said today 12 Japanese were killed or injured Friday In a flre that destroyed nearly two-thirds of Shlmonosekl, on the extreme south- western tip of Honshu island. Tho agency said were made homeless us the flames destroyed some 700 homes and an occupation force barracks. Occupation person- nel, hampered by a shortage of wat- er, smothered the flames with, bull- dozers and dynamited buildings to localize the flre. State forest supervisors said that none of the blazes was burning cut of control. Work crews were engaged In tying them down. They expressed the opinion that the worst was over unless high winds developed. The supervisors said, however, that heavy winds and deep snow of winter would be needed to extin- guish the fires entirely because most of them were burning deep Into peat. Such fires sometimes smoulder for months, and are a potential source of danger in the event of dry weather and strong winds. No buildings were destroyed and little hay was consumed in the fires. Thus, the officials reported, the damage was relatively small. Much of the ravaged area was brush and marsh. 2 Arrested Near Rochester Admit Mill City Theft Roohentcr, Minn. Two 14- year-old Chicago boys, picked up on a road four miles east of Rochester Friday, have admitted theft o! a station wagon at Minneapolis. It Is tho property of Francis E. Sullivan, Minneapolis. union, we shall have to do We neverthe- time required for preparation of without final burial papers. Inspection able on. each coffin and other details. We will wait until they regain Some 315 combat veterans of reason and -understand co- services will be available here to escort the war dead to their home towns for final burial. Give Once and Give for Nine ____________ to locate DC-3 cargo plane which If. however, they do not want ThuS improve their relations with the The plane, operated by Strato Freight, Inc., let the Charlotte air- port for Gainsville, a night over a well-populated route which normally requires but one hour. Since then no word has been re- ceived from the three men aboard. R D. Beaumont, Charlotte agent of the freight line, termed the plane's disappearance "peculiar and "hard to understand." He said the plane might have got off course and flown over tho mountains to the west of its route. The plane was en route from Plttsfleld, Mass., headquarters of Its company, to Gainesville with a load of baby chicks. i operation between nations Is neces- sary. We can wait. We are a patient people." U. S. Reaction Cautious (In. Washington, Stalin's remarks were received with cautious reserve. One reaction was that it will be interesting" to see whether his translated Into "more action" by the Soviet the United .Nations. government leaders words are cooperative delegation to (American have expressed themselves as fairly certain that Russia does not want and will not risk a war at this time, although they are equally convinced the Russians will press their alms by every political means available up to the point of an open and formal break with the United Zilliacus, a leader of the British Labor .party's left wing, told a news conference here earlier that the creation of a communist "in- formation bureau" in Belgrade by the Communist parties of nine European nations was an answer to what he termed the threat of American imperialism and pressure on Europe. Molotov Heard He asserted that the American Congress probably would not ap- prove any further credits to Britain except under intolerable political conditions." Zllllacus said that before seeing Stalin the parliamentary group had a three-hour talk with" Soviet For- eign Minister V. M. Molotov. The legislators, who will go to Lower Silesia today arid then fly to London Monday for the opening of parliament, are Zllllacus, Arthur Lord's Acre' Plan Becomes Auction Byron, N. The "Lord's an agricultural enterprise to aid the world's needy, developed Into an auction today, with worth of new automobiles, farm equipment and household goods for sale, Instead of vegetables. The market was a 15-acrc tract near this western New York com- munity of 850 persons. The mer- chandise was donated as an after- math of a harvest that raised for charity. The project began last November when a committee meeting to dis- cuss painting the Presbyterian church decided that some effort to aid a hungry world was of greater Importance.. The "Lord's acre" was the result. A community plot produced a crop which was sold to benefit three re- lief United Jew- ish appeal, the National Catholic Welfare association and the restor- ation fund, representing the Pro- testant faith. Contributions to the 1947 Wi- nona Community chest rose to today, 27 per cent of the quota. 7 Killed As Crash in Michigan Flint, persons were killed today in a two-car col- lision three miles west of Montrosc at the Intersection of M-13 and M-57. Trooper Melvln Kaufman of the Flint state police post said at least three and perhaps more persons were injured. Details of the acci- dent were lacking. C. Allen. Geoffrey H. C. Blng.i instead of one acre, 16 were cul- Arthur Joseph Champion, Frederick itlvatcd by 200 persons using bor- Lce. Benjamin T. Parkin, Thomas rowcd equipment. They reaped a George Thomas and Harry White. Zilliacus was a British intelligence of Her in Siberia from 1914 to 1919. Later he was for 18 years a member of the League of Nations secretariat. pea crop. Renewed enthusiasm led to the "Lord's acre" auction. Minneapolis Woman Reports 'Gyp' Sylvia O. Holt reported to police Friday night that she had lost to two wom- en who promised her a share In the contents of a "lost purse" if she put up that amount to guarantee her good faith. The two women told her to meet them on the tenth floor of a Minneapolis loop building. When she discovered that building had only four stories she went to the police station. Schwab Cornerstone Contents to Be Bared New contents of a cornerstone which may include items of historical Interest will revealed after 42 years of specula- tion when wreckers demolish the stately granite chateau on Riverside drive that once belonged to.the Charles M. Schwab. The Prudential Insurance Com- pany of America, which bought tho mansion six months ago as the for on apartment center, said Fri- day it had let a demolition, con- tract. Schwab, a. pioneer steel baron. chairman of the board of Bethlehem Steel Corporation when he died September 18, 1939. Weather FEDERAL FORECASTS WInona and vicinity: Pair tonight and Sunday. Slightly cooler to- night, lowest 42; highest Sunday, afternoon 72. Minnesota: Generally fair to- night and Sunday. Cooler south, and extreme cast tonight and warm- er southeast Sunday. Wisconsin: Fair and cooler to- night. Sunday generally fair and LOCAL WEATHER Official observations for the 24 hours ending at noon today: Maximum, 82: minimum, 68; noon. 70- precipitation, none; sun sets to- night nt p. m.; sun rises to- morrow at a. m. ___ TEMPERATURES ELSEWHERE Max. Mirx Prec. Bemidji ..............78 Chicago DCS Moines 82 85 37 63 56 50 56 77 53 GS 39 .01 Duluth 69 Los Angeles .........72 Miami ..............84 Mlnneapolls-St. Paul 82 New Orleans.........88 Edmonton ...........58 DAILY RIVER BULLETIN Flood Stage 24-hr. Stage Today Red Wing 14 23 Lake City Reads ...........12 Dam 4, T.W....... Dam 5, T.W....... Dam 5A, T.W...... Winona 13 Dam 6, Pool...... 102 Dam 6, T.W..... 6.1 3.3 4.1 2.5 3.1 5.3 4.3 Dakota............ 7.G Dam 7, Pool...... 9.6 Dam 7. T.W. 1.8 La Crosse 12 4.7 Tributary Streams Chippcwa at Durand. 2.0 Zurnbro at Thellman. Buffalo above Alma... 1.8 .6 2.6 2. Trcmpealcau at Dodge Black at Nelllsvllle---- Black at Galesvlllc... .2. -1 La Crosse at W. Salem 1.5 .1 Root ut Houston C.fl -r .1 RIVER FORECAST (From to Guilenberr) No gate operation is contemplat- ed over the weekend so stages will remain practically stationary over Sunday, or until effective rains oc- ;