The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 24, 1939 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 24, 1939
Page 1
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Hitler Brines New Riddles To Witt Will Hitler take Danzig at once? Will Fascism unite with Communism? Will Nazis try (o get Russian wav alliance? Will Italy and , Germany drop anli-; Comintern pact now? Will II Duce demand more spoils as Italy's share of alliance? Will Poland weaken stain) on Danzig anil corridor with Russia at her back? Will Allies stand by hey HOW that Germany is stronger? Answers Mean Peaco-Or War ' ' v-/«.v_vvy V^J- ff U,J_ Will France ami England surrender grip'; on Ktirope into hands pf' Hitler, Sluliu and Mussolini? noes iwv pact .weaken ' Allies so .(hey will four (o stand by (heir commitments. to Poland iind Hie smaller nations of Europe? Can they alone stand ag'ninst |)i e dictator nations? What will be effect of Hitler's pact on . Vatican's peace policies and efforts in case crisis over Danzig? Will Japan lie left to face Russia on Eastern 'front alone? It is end to move for closer (io with _^_ •__ . -="»iT«>"Kyaz -"'""K---" <ft*inb«rla|a, "^wof nations? — JM.AU, »»"»Ki ^-*-*^^mm w iih N«7.!s? BLTTHEVUiE COURJERlNE^ THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP NORTJn-in-r. iTJir^Mc-.n "•-* 1 ¥ P^_/ Will Russia follow with war pacts, joining , Berlin- Rome Axis? Will Sfalin put ah end to Jirilish- Hbrohlle friendship? Stella VOLUME XXXVI—NO. 133. Blythevllle Courier Blythevlllc Herald Blylhevlllc Dally News TOE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEABT ARKANSAS AMD SOUTHEAST MISSOURI . — - — _____ ARKANSAS, THURSDAY,' AUGUST 24, 1039 SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS EUROPE TOTTERS ON WAR'S BRINK Hitler Expected To Send Ultimatum To Polish Government LONDON, Aug. 24. (UP) —Police today circulated an order throughout London providing for. a permanent blackout. All lights must be blacked out or. extinguished every night as soon as darkness falls. "Imminent Peril" LONDON, Aug. 24. (UP)—Great Britain is in "imminent peril of war". Prime Minister Neville Chamberlain, twisting his hands and speaking in a strained voice, told au emergency session of the House of Commons today. He revealed that Adolf Hitler had demanded a free hand in Eastern Europe and had warned that Britain, or any other country which 'intervened there, would be responsible for the ensuing conflict. Germany, : he said,.was ready for war. r^-Cjiamhcrl.aiii introduced an emergency bill ^giving the government almost-dictatorial powers to run the country If war comes." i Today's was the most momentous session of Commons since the night of Aug. 3, 1914 when the catastrophic World War .was unleashed. As Chamberlain spoke nations mobilized their armed forces all over. Europe. "The issue of peace or war does not rest with us." (lie aged prime minister said. "God knows I have done nil possible in our efforts for peace." • ' There was no hint of despair or fear in the prime minister's words. On the contrary his statement wns grim and members of parliament seemed to share his 'determination to fight if Germany invades Poland. Chamberlain said lhat if war comes "we shall be fighting lo prevent destruction of those principles which hold all possibility of peace and security for the peoples of the world." "We have a united country behind us," he added. Chamberlain's speech was a formal -warning that a dreaded, destructive general war in Europe was threatening and Britain is ready to light, London's tension was shared by all Europe. Joseph p. Kennedy, United States ambassador, advised all Americans, who could leave, lo get out of England immediately. The United States embassies in Berlin and Paris advised Americans to leave Germany and France at once. Britons In Danzig started for home. British nnd French nationals in Germany were advised to leave. Mobilization was in progress everywhere. France was effectively mobilized and Britain was on a war footing on land, sea, and In the air. Poland had her armies ready, expressing determination to fight If attacked and Germany's troops were massed on the Polish frontier. Chamberlain made an emotional appeal to belligerent nations to avoid the horror of war, declaring "we still hope that reason and sanity will find a way to reassert themselves." The Netherlands Mobilizes ™E HAGUE, Netherlands, Aug. ,, ( , ^^ -government ordered preliminary mobilization of ite armed forces today. Recruits Troop Ships n LONDON, Aug. 24. (UP)-Grcat Britain began mobilizing a floet of liners and cruise ship., f or use lo transport an expeditionary force to Prance. The mobilization of vessels ex tended throughout the empire Ships were ordered to cancel previously scheduled cruises The North Sea fishing-" fleet was recalled. On the moon, water would boll In full sunlight. BERLIN, Aug. 24. (UP) —Fuehrer AdoIE Hitler clashed dramatically' back from his mountain top retreat to Berlin tonight and went into conference with Foreign Minister Van Ribbentrop who, arrived almost simultaneously from Moscow. On the result of the conference may hinge Die Immediate fale of Europe. Some well Informed sources believed It was only a mailer of a few hours before Hitler sends an ultimatum to Warsaw and—if Poland rejects it—orders the German army to match. Europe's war of nerves was near a fateful climax. "^ Hitler, reluming to his capital in the midst of Europe's gravest crisis'since 1914, drove with'his entourage from,'the airport,to the chancellory In the front seat of an open pouring car. ; ', -With" ftps ; compressed he looked neither to left nor right. He did not even acknowledge the feeble "heils" from about 200 citizens in front of the chancellory.. Everywhere throughout Europe armies were mobilizing, foreigners were hurrying home and governments were bending every effort toward the ultimate In preparedness for any eventuality. German soldiers 'were reported in unconfirmed dispatches from Warsaw to have already crossed the Polish frontier from East Prussia and penetrated almcst a mile into Poland. Nazis, however, triumphantly hailed signature of the non-aggression pact with Russia as assuring close friendly relations with Moscow and the British and French missions, seeking mutual nid pact with the Soviets, were reported to be ready to return home empty handed from Moscow. "All Out" of Berlin BERLIN, Aug. 24. (UP)—The last members of the British newspaper correspondent corps in Berlin are leaving tonight on instruc- tioiis of (he British embassy. Forslcr N'ow Danzig Head DANZIG, Aug. 24. (UP) — Nazis lonight installed their leader Albert Forster as head of the free city government and charged Poland' with massing a division of troops i on the frontier In preparation for ' "an imminent coup." The Nazis also charged Poles with closing the Danzig frontier, firing on German passenger airplanes, mobilizing every able bodied man in the nearby city of Gydnia and dropping shrapnel splinters on Free City territory., Throughout tlie day the threats of conflict appeared to be increasing. Danzig officials established a special harbor control and rushed to completion the already extensive defense preparations including mobilization of defense forces and fortifications. ' The German news agency charged lhat an entire Polish army dlvisirn surrounded Danzig In preparation for a blow at the Free City, presumably as a result of Forstcr's elevation which Poles charged was In violation of the Danzig statute. Accelerates Mobilization PARIS, Aug. 24. (UP) — More reservists were ordered called up tcday at such a rapid pace that many believed the government was In effect proceeding with general mobilization as far as It was compatible with transport facilities. It was pointed out that a general order mobilizing France's 6,000,000 trained men would create an unbearable traffic problem. Nevertheless the calling of reserves was proceeding at a progressively more rapid stage and the present method appeared to be a precautionary effort which may be completed before Sunday. Kiwanis Club Praises National Cotton Council The Kiwanis Club adopted a resolution praising the National Cotton Council and endorsing Its program for the expanded use of cotton products at Its regular weekly meeting at the Hotel Noble last night. Jessee Stltt, manager of the Hotel Noble, gave a brief summary of an automobile trip he recently made through 18 stales and Canada. He emphasized that motorists In this section who were Impatient because of road conditions that might prevent them from averaging 00 miles an hour should travel in some of the northeastern states where sjieed limits arc much more restricted and are rigidly enforced. He said motorists could make far belter time traveling In this territory than in any of. the northeastern and north central states. J. Mcll Brooks, secrelary of the local chamber of commerce, was a guest of the club. REBISITGH Co-Op Purchase Through AAA Payments Refused; Private Purchase Likely Cooperative buying of vetch seed by Nortli Mississippi County farmers, to be paid fcr from .their AAA payments, will not be possible, It was announced today by C. C. Langston, county commltteenian of AAA. Ordering of velch seed through the AAA was turned dov.ii In Washington because the lowest bid of $10.85 per hundred pounds wns :oo high, a price even higher than local retail prices, It Is said. It is believed that negotiations underway with the local seed dealers will moke It possible for a car load order to be mnrie up at once but it can not be paid for Tom the AAA payment, as had been planned, It was pointed out. . It Is expected that the price of seed will be lowered within a short ime because there Is a 25 per cent larger siipplj' of vetch and luistriim peas seed than last year, D. s. Lantrip, county agricultural igent, said. Fanners wishing to negotiate fcr seed will be given assistance by the county extension agents, It was announced. Stock Prices NEW YORK, Aug. 24 Stocks fluctuated nervously as fast moving European bulletins and a maze ot firmed rumors A. T. & T Anaconda Copper Associated D. G Beth, steel Boeing Air Chrysler Coca Cola General Electric General Motors Int. Harvester Mont. Ward N. Y. Central Packard . .. Phillips ! "!'.. Radio Schenley Simmons Sccony Vacuum Standard of M. J Texas Corp. U. S. Smelt U. S. steel (UP)today news uncon- 157 22 1-8 6 1-2 54 3-4 17 1-2 74 1-8 120, 33 1-4 43 49 1-8 47 1-8 12 1-4 3 33 5 1-8 10 1-2 19 1-2 10 i-4 38 1-2 33 3-8 48 43 1-2 Three Di In Plunge Into River BATON ROUGE, La., Alig. 24 (UP)— Three men employed on the bridge being constructed over the Mississippi River, one mile north of here, were killed, today when they fell 220 feel from the rigging. One of Ihose killed was William Burford, 38, of Plain Dealing, Ark. Suggests They Work With' State To Obtain Ne\v| Industries i : LITTLE ROCK, Ark., Aug. 24-^' Governor Bailey has suggested tp! five major railroads operating In', Arkansas tliat each furnish a niarj"! from lla Industrial.Department,ft' work-in co-operation with the.srni? Agricultural and Industrials Commission in-obtaining new'hidiistrlnl enterprises' for Arkansas. "You have common cause with us In Ihe development of more freight Iralfic," he Wrote 'to officials of the railroads. "Our common problem Is to convert natural resources and agricultural producls inlo arlicles of commerce. By Ihis process, Ihe railroads can hencni themselves and at the same time make a distinguished.contribution to the Improvement of Ihe general econcmy of Ihc people of' ihls slate " Explaining the Agricultural and Industrial Commission can present factus! data about profitable potentialities. Governor Bailey said the state is handicapped seriously by lack of Information as to who may be thus Interested. He said men "loaned" by the railroads would spend their entire time In the North nnd East Their duties would be "lo present attractively the Industrial possibilities In Arkansas and to bring about the location of Industrial enterprises I" the state." If the railroads agree to co-operate n conference will be arranged lo co-ordinate the effort to create !ie>v business for the railroads anil bring new industry to Arkansas, Mr. Bailey said. He made Ills suggestion in letters to thp Mlsscurl Pacific, Cotton Belt, Hock Island, Frisco and Kansas City Southern lines. York Cotton Dredging Contract Let To D. B. Sayles Contract for the project recently advertised by Drainage District 17 for dredging work of Little Hlver in Pobisotl County wns let today ,to D. B. Saylcs of Pnxtoii, III,, following submission of (he bid July 31. The price wns $21,060 or six cents per yard for Ihe Job, which was slightly modified after all bids submitted July 13 were rejected because they were too high, (he sponsors announced. Redrcdglng of Ihe 11 ii-miles of Little Elver In Poln.wtt County is the final job lo be let In (he five ditch cleaning and enlarging- projects ol Drainage Dlslrlcl 17 which have been done nt a cosl of $324,000. . It Is believed that Ihe contracts , 111 be completed before 1D40 for tills illtch work -which Is said lo uffccl the drainage of every acre of lanil In Mississippi County. All of Ihc main ditches and most of the laterals will be cleared and many enlarged In this program which was . started lalp last ycnr. There are' 105.CCO acres,of land in Drainage District n. The'contractor for the newest Job has '..another contract for a NEW YORK, Aug. 24 (UP)Cotton closed steady. open high low close °ct 807 871 861 807 De c 836 859 850 854 Ji >n 840 840 839 840n M" 834 840 832 835 May gig 825 816 820 J "l 802 810 800 805n Spols closed ncminal at 917, up Livestock EAST ST. LOUIS, 111., Aug. 24 (UP)—Hogs, receipts, 7,300 Top, 6.35 1TO-230 Ibs., 6.M-6.25 140-160 Ibs., 4.75-5.90 Bulk sews, 4.GO-5.60 cattle, receipts 2,000 Steers, 8,60-9.35 Slaughter steers, G.QO-9.75 Mixed yearlings, heifers, 6.75-9.50 Slaughter heifers, 6.00-9.75 Beef cows, 5.00-6.25 Cutters and lo\v cutters, 3.15-.4.75 Heart Attack Fatal To Prominent Luxora Business Man \ J ew Orleans Cotton NEW ORLEANS, Aug. 24 —Cotton futures gained 10 cents a bale today on steady ing. open high low Oct. 875 882 87Z Dec 866 870 860 Jan, $53 855 852 Mnr 843 847 843 May 830 837 828 Jul 813 817 812 Spols closed steady at 883, (UP) lo 35 trad- close 878 864. 853 844 832 814 up 7. o Wheat open high low close Sept. 70 1-2 72 5'8 60 1-4 69 7-8 Dec. 71 1-4 13 68 1-4 70 1-4 Chicago Corn open Sept. 45 3-4 Dec. 4C 3-4 high low close « 44 5-8 45 1-4 47 1-2 44 3-4 45 1-4 LUXORA, Ark.. Aug. 24:—.Louis Spnnn, member of a widely known family, died suddenly nt his home here late yesterday a few minutes after he had been stricken with a heart ailment. He would have been 61 years of age next Jan. 2. Mr. Spnnn was at his home when he became III at 4:30 o'clock and death followed closely. Funeral rites wllll IK held Friday afternoon, two o'clock, nt the Melh- odlsl church wllh the Rev. R. E. U Bearden Jr., pastor, officiating, and burial will be inndc nt {Ui.xorn cemetery. ' . ; Active pallbearers will be his three sons-in-law, R. L. cox of Bobo, Miss., R. D. Ebcrdt of Bnton Rcuge, Ln., nnd Bliss Yanccy of Hughes, Ark., nnd J. I. Mifflln, Richard Thomas, Joe Powell, Kalston rjsythlngs/Sam Bowen. Honorary pallbearers will bo W. T. Thweall, 'Jesse Brown, R. L. Houck, Dr.' E. R. Began, M. C. Cookp Sr., Tom Ballcw, Joe Hires R. N. Forbes. Born In Oovtngton, Twin., Mr. Spann came to Luxorn in 1886 nt the age of seven years when his father, J. W. Spann, settled here. For many years he had been engaged in farming, a vocation he followed until 'his death. He Is survived by his wife, Mrs. Llltt Spann; three daughters, Mrs. Cox, Mrs. Eberdt and Mrs. Ynncey, and his father who lives In Luxora. All of the daughters and their families have already arrived, along with Mr. and Mrs. Joe I.. Dean of West Memphis, and other relatives are expected today. National Funeral Home of Memphis will be In charge. Roosevelt Makes Dramatic Appeal Rlllf To Italian King Rotarians Brush Up On Rotary's Program A Rotary educational program was presented at the weekly luncheon meeting of the Rotary club at the Hotel Noble today. J. Louis Cherry wns leader of the milz program la which nil members participated. Train Thrills Town AMESBCJRY, Mass. (UP)—It was a big event when the Boston & Maine railroad ran an excursion train through Amesbury. Hundreds of children thronged to the depot to look at It, because there has been no train service in Amesbury for 10 years, and most of them had never seen n locomotive. Pact Does Not Contain Usual Loopholes For Avoiding Effectiveness BERLIN, Avig. 24 (UP)— NM,|S, (ubllnnl. and confident, nwultcd' Ihclr fuehrer's word todny to bring Hie Reich's dispute with Polniul to a head which (hey said could not bo long delayed. They'sold Hint clause four of Ihe historic lien-aggression treaty between the Nn?.l nnd communist, reclines precluded any possibility or Russia entering nn nlllnnco with Britain and Prance. They; believed that Adolf Hitler had won the greatest diplomatic triumph of his career. The official news ngencj. announced : (hat Joachim von nibten- troiv foreign minister, who signed the pact with Vln'cheslav Mololov, •Rilsstnu premier-foreign comrnlssar, al I a, in. today, .would leave MOST cow at I p. m. by nlrplaiie, and fly direct to Hitler's mouiilmh villa. Ifltler maintained his silence. Evcnl.1 on the Nazi calendar for the dramnlla" day's lo come were: .1—Ribbentrop reports . to Hitler nt Hitler's villa, the Bergliof, in the Bavarian Alps near Berchtes- gadcn. 2—Gen. Walter yon nrnuclillsch,' commander In chief of the army, addresses soldiers of tlie Heidi ftt 7:30 n'. ni. Saturday (12:30 p. in. cst.) 3—Adolf Hitler makes a speech nt Tnmicnbcrg, East Prussia, Sun- tiny nt n celebration of German's 1914 Trinnenberg victory over Russia: It had taken Rlubcntrop exactly 12 hours, In Moscow, (o conclude nnd sign, under the noses of the helpless British nnd French military missions, a pact which seemed to mnke It Impossible for Russia lo n IIgn herself ngnlnst Germany. The vital fourth clause of this seven-clause pact Is: "Neither of the two contracting parlies will participate ID nny grouping of powers which Is directly or Indirectly pointed ngnlnsl the other .party lo this agreement." Tlmt, Nazis snltl, wns flat and final. Further, there wns n. plain hint of possibilities lo come In the stnlc- mcnt- by a, propaganda ministry spokesman: "Article four precludes a Soviet alliance with Britain and France. "It docs not. preclude a closer Soviet agreement with Germany." The pact pledged the slgnalorlcs not !o attach each other; not to support any attack on each other by n third power; to consvilt each •thcr regarding mailers of mutual Interest; lo settle any disputes by friendly negotiation or, if necessary, by arbitration. It was concluded for a period of 10 years, subject to renewal for five years. It was subject to ratification but became effective on signature. , The treaty had been concluded at two meetings within n single day. British - French - Russian negotiations had lingered on rcsulllessly fcr more than four months. Josef Stalin himself, Hitler's equivalent In the communist regime, had been present at both meetings. The Nazis snltl that now would come the show down wllh Poland, a show down conclusive nnd Imminent. Early afternoon newspapers confined themselves to publishing the official announcement of the sign- Ing cf the non-aggression pact and the text. Headlines were matter of fact without being gloating. Diplomatic observers said that conclusion of the pact and the swiftness with which he had acted, must enhance Hitler's prestige with the German masses. ,? , 1 G ^ N %,; ,' - ooa \ wmkd to t'ic Italian government to try to the powers of Europe from going to war ' to Ki "* Victo Indicates He Would Be In Receptive Mood For Nomination ^MONTOOMER.Y-, Aln., Allg 24 Speaker, William. D. Ban'khend (Dem,, -Aln.) Issued n statement here 1 which political 'Vqunrters 'ne~ ccptcd i>xj)rcJss.Ioh'or willing-' ncss for lils nmne lo be uae<l in the contest for the 1040 Democratic presidential nomination, The speaker Insisted he wanted Alabama's delegates pledged lo him only "If a mnjorlly of Ihe voters in the '(May) primary sincerely favor my nomination.'.' Bankhcnd, a New Deal supporter, wns elevated lo the House spcnk- ershl|i three years ago and has represented Ihc Seventh Alabama district since 10)7, He la a son of the Inte Senator John HolJIs Bankhead (Dem., Ala.), a brother at Senator J. n. nankhead (Dem., Aln,), nnd father of Tnllul&h Bankhead, Ihc nctrcia. "I am not Insensible," he snld, "to Ibe expressed desire of many Alnbaminns to send a delegation lo Ihc next convention who will emteavor to bring about my nomination for president." Bnnkhend fnvcrs "as far as possible under the law, giving the people the right to express themselves on persons being considered for the presidential nomination." Mrs, Ed Johnson, 31, Of Keiser Succumbs KE1SEE, Aug. 24— Mrs. Ed Johnson, 31, died at tile Memphis Bap- list hospital Sunday at 4:35 o'clock, shortly after she had been admitted. Her daughter died at birth. Mrs. Johnson Is survived by six small children. Her husband died In February when the truck In which he was sleeping caught fire. Mrs. Johnson and 'family resided OH the farm of Caiman Crews. Poison Victim Had • Kennett Bus Ticket MEMPHIS, Tcnn., Aug. 24. — Pound unconscious' early yesterday morning at Greyhound Bus Terminal. !61 Monroe, with a bus ticket In her purse fran Buckeye, Ariz., to Kennett, Mo. a woman Identified as Mrs. Pearl Pruett died at 8:50 a.m. at M.iplist Hospital. She wns 40. Patrolman Hough and White said her purse contained an ounce hot? tie cf poison with half of the contents gone a bus ticket and 50 cents. Collins Funeral Home Is In charge. City Schools to Have "Sight-Saving" Class HOUSTON, Tex. (UP)_A "sight- saving" class for students whose vision Is badly Impaired will be opened In Houston public schools this fall. Children whose eyesight is p:or will receive instruction by a special teacher In a special room. Courses will range 'from primary grades through hlgh_school and nust'of the Instruction will be verbal, Supt. E. E. Oborhoker said. "The unheard voices of countless millions of human beings ask lhat tliey,shall not be vainly sacrificed again." Mr. Roosevelt said. Acllug as the Kuropcan crisis moved ever nearer a, fateful showdown Mr. Rcosevelf pledged to thft Ilnllan king "the earnest sympathy of (he United States" if his government could "formulate proposals' for n;pacific solution of tho ores- iL H 'crisis." ,-' , : Mr. Rosevclt arrived here at 1:30i p.m, (o.s,t.) by special train. The" appeal had been -announced while he was enrotitc. ,. The cli'lof executive immediately 'went, Into .conference with Secretary of 'Stale jCordeir Hull, whb "met hljn nt Ihe.^statldn. " •--"-•j^. Unlike previous- *t>eace ; ''»ppe»is,- wlilch-weiii to''Oermnnp Bs'well' a.r Ilnly, Mr. Roosevelt' this time communicated .only with Italy,•> It appeared Bint he felt, as do Euro-, pcim statesmen, that a big question In Ihe present European - crisis Is Ihc ext'cnt to which Germany may coutil on Italy for help, especially since Germany has signed its new treaty with Russia; One passage of his message especially seemed designed to draw attention lo differences between the religious traditions of llaly and the altitudes of Nazi Germany and Soviet Russia. , ' "The 'governments of Italy and' the United States can today advance these Ideals of Christianity which of late seem too .often to have been obscured," Mr Roosevelt said. The appeal was delivered to the king personally by u. S. Ambassador William Phillips In Rome. The message was a surprise in liiat it appeared lo assume that the Italian government was not t direct party to Ihc developing war crisis. Pope Urjts CASTE!. QANDOUO, Italy, Aug. 24. (UP1—Pope Pius tonight broadcast an appeal for pence for the world "In its 'grave hour." The pope said that "we make a new and warm appeal to the governments and the rulers and the people" for peace, lie deplored the use of.force ns an Instrument for solving international problems. Justice cannot be obtained through violence,- the pontiff continued. Roostvelf* Mother Sails LE HAVRE, Prance, Aug. 2t, (UP)—Mrs. James Roosevelt, mother, of the president, sailed for the United States today ateard the liner Washington, carrying a capa- ctt)f load of Americans Weeing- from \var .threatened Europe. Alleged Negro Slayer Taken Into Custody Oenove Hall, 24-year-old negro who was wanted In Corinth, Miss., cn'.n charge of nssault with Intent to kill, was. turned over to Alcom County, Miss., officers today after having been arrested here Tuesday night. , Wanted for more than a year since he Is alleged to have severely cut a negro woman, Hall Is said to have been living In Ypsilantl, Mich., since that time until ten days ago when he came to Blythe- vllle, officers learned. / The negro waived extradition. ; WEATHER Arkansas—Jlsir to partly cloudy tonight and Friday. •;"•'" ' .' Memphis and vicinity — Partly cloudy tcnlght and Friday; not much change In temperature.

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