The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 4, 1940 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 4, 1940
Page 1
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VOLUME XXXVH—NO. 222. BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS . THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI Blytheville Daily News Blytheville Courier Mississippi Valley Leader , , """" Biythevliie Herald BUTHRVILLE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 4, 1940 U-BOATS IMPERIL •» SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS, Continue To Claim Advances Italian Reports In Conflict With Greek Accounts ATHENS, Greece, Dec. 4. (UP)—Greek troops forged ahead through ice and snow in the hills beside Lake Ochrida today, reports from 'the north front in Albania said. The Greeks could see the Italians retreating up the road from Pogradec ahead of them, protected by a rear guard in trenches along foothills. (Exchange telegraph dispatches in London quoted a Greek com- munique that the Greeks had occupied new heights above Pogra- Gigantic Monopoly Is Charged NEW YORK, Dec. 4. i.UP)— Twenty-nine corporations and 6t> individuals were named in six antitrust indictments opened in federal court today charging a world wide chain- of conspiracy to control and monopolize the price and production of nitrogen and its derivatives used iii industries vital , ,, T . .. .. X1 to national defense, crack the Italian lines on the: T he defendant corporations In- Albanian front, the high; eluded the E. I. du Pont deNemours command communique ROME, Dec. 4. (UP) — Greeks launched numerous attacks, supported by artillery, but were unable to todav. The Italians then counter attacked. It said that an Italian submarine torpedoed a British destroyer in the Atlantic last Sunday; that Italian planes struck two British cruisers with aerial torpedoes in said company of Delaware, the Allied i Chemical and Dye Corporation of New York, the Chilean Nitrate dec- after intensive righting. °and Suda Bay> off northern Crete; that had captured more prisoners, more rifles, mortars and three cannon.) (Reports at Sturga, Jugoslav border town, said that on the lower end of the north front, Greeks Italian planes shot down six Greek planes of the PZL type near Tirana, Albanian capital. The communique read: "On the Greek front repeated had advanced six miles northwest attacks by numerous enemy units ' ' supported by heavy artillery prep- of Moskopoli in 24 hours, occupying the village of Djinkas on the Susica River, a tributary of the Devoli, and that another Greek column from Moskopoli had crossed the Kelezoni river to the southwest in an advance on Peak 1950 in the Opar Mountains. The Greeks were said to have repulsed an attack on the village of Vierja. where a band of Albanian rebels from the village of Dusari joined them.) ',, A United Press correspondent with the Greek forces on the Epi- rus coastal front reported that Greek 'and ... Italian infantrymen .were--.fisjhltin'g-. ; pitched -battles '.in tire".marshes, "where the muck was so deep that '' those who fell wounded 'were smothered in mud. ' In the mountains on the same southern front, the correspondent said, heavy snows continued to fall and the Italians clung to the peaks in "suicide squads", which had to -be exterminated one by one. (Reports at Sturga said Greeks had advanced six miles in the Konispolis region of the southern front and had captured the village of Markati, and that in 'the Herseka sector of the central front, the Greeks had advanced five miles along the Osun river io Radomi.) The ministry of public safety .said Italian planes had bombed I he Philiatra, Preveza and Levkas areas of south Greece causing .slight damage and a few casualties, -mostly women and children." Sales Corporation of New York, the Synthetic Nitrogen Products Company, the Barrett Company of New York and the Solvay Processing Company of Syracuse, New York. Some of the indictments charged, that conspiracy existed through restrictive contracts with producers and marketers of nitrates through- ou the United States and many foreign countries including Norway, England. Switzerland, Germany. Canada, Sweden, former Poland, arations were held by the stub-1 Eel S ium - Japan and Chile. born resistance of our troops The indictments charged the which also vigorously counter-at-! cons ? iracv involves price and pro- tacked. "Our air 'formations . supported action of the land forces with vio- duction of nitrogen, nitrate of soda, sulphate of ' ammonia - and other nitrates and derivates used and other industries. lent bombings, especially in the' in agriculture and in ope*-itions of zone west of Erseke (central front.) sfceel milLs ' ° &s plants, water works The ports of Preveza and St. Maura (Greece) were successfully attacked by our bombers. "One of our air formations met! over Tirana an enemy squadron of PZL planes and shot down-six in I flames. Three of our planes failed -to rMum. " : ••••••-.- .-'. . ' 1 • "Enemy "••pla'nes"- ; • bombed^Mirake, .near Elbasan (20 miles southeast of .Tirana) killing two. women, one child and one workman and causing no damage. "Our torpedo planes torpedoed two enemy cruisers in Suda Bay. "In East Africa Nov. 29 enemy cruisers fired on military works at Alula an Somaliland) causing some damage but no casualties. "Dec. 1 one of our submarines torpedoed an enemy destroyer in the Atlantic ocean." WHAT YOUR DRCEMIJKR JN U). 7 VOTE WILL MEAN If Marketing Quotas Ar* Approved (Voted Yes) J. Producers who plant within, or unknowingly ovcrplnnt, their cotton nct-eage allotments will be eligible for any cotton loans offered. 2. Producers who knowingly- overplant, thoir cotton acreage allotments will not be eligible for tioltoii loans except on 1941 cotton in excess of their marketing quotas, and then only at GO per cent, of the rate for oilier producers. 3. Producers who plant within their cotton acreage r.llolments can market without penalty all cotton produced In 1941. 4. Producers who overplant their cotton acreage allotments will pay 3 cents per pound penalty on cotton marketed in excess of the actual or normal production of their acreage allotments. If Marketing Quotas Are Uej«cte<! (Voted No) 1. No restrictions will be imposed on the amount; of cotton which may be marketed. by any producer regardless of the number of acres he plants. 2. No cotton loans will be available on the 1941 crop. 3. Less land will be' available for soil-bunding nnd food und feed crops. With or Without Marketing Quotas:— 1. Producers who plant within their cotton acreage allotments will receive (a), full conservation payments, and (b). parity payments. 2. Producers who unknowingly overplant their cotton acreage allotments will receive (a), conservation payments with deductions, and (b). will not receive parity payments. marketing: quotas have no effect on the cotton acreage allotments or normal yield for any farm or hi the rates of conservation or parity payments. i-These statements are authorized as those of County Agent J. J. Pickren. More U. S. Aid Certain; Subs Hunt In Packs "Big Man" This Morning; Just Private Now Johnson Says Those In Command Want To Be 'Tn Game 1 ' ATLANTA - Dec. 4. (UP)~ Prev. Open High Low Close Close Dec. . 1015 1019 1014 1017 1013 Jan. . 1013 1014 1013 1014 1012 Mar. . 1017 1022 1017 1021 1016 May . 1011 1014 1011 1013 10G9J July .. 989 994 989 993 907 Oct. .. 936 939 935 . 936 933 New Orleans Cotton Dec. Jan. Mar. May July Oct. NeiV York Cotton They ° ave Private Clyde Odell Brown breakfast in bed at swanky Hotel Biltmore today and then hustled him off to Fort McPherson for induction into the army—first of the South's draftees. The glory and the fanfare was over and Private Brown, of Heard County. Ga.. now was just another soldier in Uncle Sam's- growing army. They all agreed today that the 25-year-old Brown had done himself proud in yesterday's round of activities when he was guest of Gov. E. D. Rivers and commanding officers of the 4th Corps Area. The glittering array of silver at the luncheon at- the governor's mansion didn't- stump him and he grinned and talked easily with the top army officers who wore .their medals and shoulder stars and bars. •'The food was good." he remarked after the governor's luncheon and he asked that a complimentary word be passed on to the SAN FRANCISCO. Dec. 4. (UP) —Senator Hiram Johnson (Rep., Calif.), said today that "there is no doubt that the United States will go to war." Johnson, an isolationist, charged that "those in command are perfectly mad to be.''in the game'." Johnson came home today for the holidays. "There is no doubt that we'll go to war. We're edging closer to : .t every day," he said. He would not predict how soon the United States - might be involved but said there soon would be a congressional' drive for repeal of the Johnson act, a measure sponsored by him which prohibits oans by United States citizens to foreign nations that defaulted their World War debts. He predicted that "those in command who want to get into the war will take us in when the time is perfectly right from their standpoint." Prev. Open High Low Close Close 1021 1011 1023 1027 1023 1025- 1021 1023 1021 1C11 1011 1021 1011 1018 1008 1016" 1019 1016 994 1000 994 939 940 938 1018 998 940 1012 991 937 Stock Prices A T & T.... Am Tobacco 166 3-8 70 1-4 1 Milk Grades Released By Health Unit The first announcement of grades of milk supplied by dairies serving Blytheville in many months was released today by George T. Sham- lln, county sanitarian, and Dr. E. M. Nixon, director of the Mississippi county health unit, the Inspecting agency under the city's standard milk ordinance. Officials of' the health unit announced .several weeks ago at a meeting of the city council that grades would be announced about the first of December. The grades announced are as follows: Pasteurized—Karl Green, Grade A; Midwest, Grade A. ' Raw - milk—Halsell. Grade A.; Dickinson, Grade A; Faught, Grade A; Robertson, Grade A; Morris. Grade A. Sanders dairy, buttermilk only. Attention was called by the county unit officials to a section of the milk ordinance as follows: "It shall be unlawful for any nerson. elsewhere than in a private home, to have in oossession any Adulterated, misbranded or un- graded milk or milk product." Anaconda Copper 27 3-8 ! Beth Steel 85 3-4 Chrysler 76 1-4 Cities Service 5 5-3 Coca Cola 100 1-4 General Electric 327-8 General Motors 49 5-8 Int Harvester 551-4 37 1-3 cook. Montgomery Ward N Y Central 13 5-8 North Am Aviation 18 Packard 31-4 Phillips 40 Radio 47-8 Republic Steel 22 1-2 Socony Vacuum 8 3-8 Studebaker 73-4 Standard Oil N J 33 1-2 Texas Corp 39 3-8 U S Steel 67 7-8 i He appeared before the audience of a theater and with easy poise said that "all I want to do is be the best soldier in the army." Last night he danced with debutantes and saw a floor show in his honor. Brown, whose home near Franklin. Ga., has neither a telephone nor electricity, was selected to be honored at yesterday's festivities because his county had the largest number of volunteers of any county in the states of the 4th Corps Area. Livestock Dec. May Dec. May Chicago Wheat open high low close 89 5-8 90 1-4 89 1-8 90 871-8 871-8 861-4 867-8 Chicago Corn open high low •: •613-4 617-8 611-8 603r4 61 close 613-4 603-8. 607-8 EAST ST. LOUIS, 111., Dec. 4 (UP)—Hogs: .receipts, 17.000-13,000 all salable. 170-230. ibs., 6.30 140-160 Ibs.. 5.75-6.25 Bulk sows, 5.25^-5.75 Cattle: receipts, 3100-3000 salable. Steers, 9.50-10.75 Slaughter steers, 6.50-13.75 ,.; Slaughter heifers, 6.00-12.25 Cutters and low cutters, ,4.50-5.25 Insects average.-about eight l generations annually"." Says City Has Nation's Smallest Police Force Blytheville has the smallest number of policemen of any city of comparable size in the United States. ROY Nelson, city attorney, to the Blytheville Kiwanis Club at its regular weekly luncheon, at the Noble Hotel today. Mr. Nelson said his authority for such a statement was the Federal Bureau of Investigation. The remark was made In the course of a talk by Mr. Nelson, • who is city attorney, on the duties of. his official position. ' He said the duties of the city attorney were divided into three categories: the handling of civil cases for the city, the handling of criminal cases in the city division of municipal court and in the capacity of a legal advisor to other city officials. George Connell, member of the faculty of the high schools, as instructor of diversified trades, was intioduced as a new member of the club. Plans for the club's Christmas toy project were discussed. Hold Funeral Ri*es For Keiser Infant CSCEOLA'. Ark.. Dec. 2.—Funeral services for Helen v Jean Moss, seven-months-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. David MOJW of the Kriser Action, were held Saturday afternoon at the Carson Lake church with burial in the Carson Lake Cemetery. Services were conducted by the Rev. L. J. Smith. The child died Friday night at home, but had been ill in the Baptist Hospital four weeks in October and November. She was the only child of the Moss's. Travis Funeral Home had charge. Duggan Says Defense Program Will Help Deplete Cotton Surplus LITTLE ROCK, Dec. 4. (UP)— Increased buying in connection with the national defense program will help in solving the cotton surplus problem facing American farmers, I. W. Duggan. southern division AAA director told the First Arkansas Cotton Congress today. The group, heeSed by Gov. Carl E. Bailey and including;, state bankers, civic leaders and manufacturers, met for a.round tnble discus - slon of new ways of using cotton and finding of new markets. Duggan said 59 per cent of Arkansas' population lived on farms with a per capita cash income last year of S135 per family. Loss of European markets as result of the war leaves approximately 12,000,000 bales to be used in the United States, Duggan said. "The federal government matrcss making program through relief organizations will take care of about 400,000 bales," Duggan said, "but other methods of reducing the Eastern Arkansas Due To Gam Representation In Legislature LITTLE ROCK. Ark., Dec. 4.— A dozen or more state senators who drew four-year terms in 193.9 may have an opporunity to serve six years under provisions of Amendment No. 23 to the state constitution, the attorney general's office said in an unofficial opinion yesterday. The amendment/ provides for rc- apporttonmcnt of senatorial districts und county representation In the house after each federal census and before the following February i. The rcapportlonmcnt must be made according to the population, giving the more populous counties more representation In the legislature. The section under which some senators hope- to prolong their terms without the necessity ol seeking re-election, follows: "At the next general election for state and county officers ensuing after any such apportionment, senators and representatives elected in accordance and their respective terms of office shall begin on January i next following. At the -first regular session succeeding any apportionment so made, the Senate shall be divided into two classes by lot, 18 of', whom shall serve for a period/of two years 17 il elected for four years until the next reapportlonment hereunder." The senators, supported by the unofficial opinion, contend they will be eligible to draw for the tour-year terms at the 1941 session If the board reapportions the otate before the legislature convenes. They base their contention on the provision that specifies che drawing shall be held "at the iirst regular session succeeding .any apportionment." They did .not. explain how they could avoid that portion which .iet out that their terms of office would begin January l, "after the next general election," which, vvould be in 1943, except to contend that after the drawings were held eligible to serve WASHINGTON, Dec. 4. (UP)—Secretary of Treasury Henry Morgcnthau, Jr., today took charge of a program to make available to Great Britain all American merchant ships which can be spared as intensified submarine warfare threatened Britain's vital communications with the North American continent. Morgenthnus and his aides worked out the final details of a program after hi.s conference with three other cabinet members, rank- Ing defense officials and Herbert Pels, state department economic ndvlscr. The conferees discussed extending aid to Britain "short of war," BERLIN, Dec. 4. (UP)-Germany is starting'a new ] form of sea warfare, in which 100 U-boats will "run in packs, like \yolves," with long range scouting seaplanes to guide them to distant British convoys and dive bombers' to aid them near the European coast, inform-/ ants said today. IL will be a closely coordinated over-and-under- the - water "blitai- krleff," atoning for Germany's .veakness In surface ships,, Nazis :ald, and It will be. the backbone 3f, the campaign "against Great Britain all winter. . , I', ' The campaign was designed .;to offset the use In convoying mer- • chant ships Britain Is, making-of against an ominous background, the 50 destroyers obtained from surplus and Increasing incomes must be found." .farmers' Lists Purchasers Of Christmas Bonds Purchasers of 1940 Christmas Seal Bonds to date In Blytheville were announced today by Mrs. Rodney L. Banister, local chairman of the Mississippi County Tuberculosis association. Already, a total of $220 in bonds has ben bought. They are as follows. Fred Easley, A. G. Shibley Wholesale Company, A. S. Barboro and Company, First National Bank, Farmers Bank and Trust Company, Kirby Brothers, and .the remaining 17'"for four years,- after which; all shall be would be if English cities were being shattered nightly in concentrated "blitz- raids;' Since Sunday afternoon, American radio stations had been picking, up one distress message after another from torpedoed British freighters. Yesterday the German high command announced that, submarines were operating in "packs, like wolves." Yesterday afternoon's meeting was similar to the one which preceded the deal whereby President Roosevelt traded 50 over-age destroyers for air and naval base sites in British western hemisphere possessions. Pels' presence Indicated that economic aid to Britain also was discussed. "You can say," a high administration, official told/ the .United Press,-.."that we are bendingt every effort .to see that the" Britislr get more tonnage." ; J One participant'-said that the press could draw a correct inference of what was discussed by tho persons present. They were' in addition-to Morgenthau: Henry L. Stlm- son, secretary of war; Frank Knox, secretary of navy; Jesse H. Jones, secretary of commerce; Sumncr Welles, undersecretary of . state; Gen. George C. Marshall, chief of stall; William S. Knudsen, defense production chief; Morgenthau was understood to have discussed further aid to Britain with the president before Mr. Roosevelt left for his Caribbean Inspection trip. Sen. Edwin C. Johnson, D., Col., a member of the congressional isolationist bloc, made this statement: the United States. It will nt close T ly Into the scheme cf knocking out British industrial towns in con- ctntrated air raids, according' to the Nazis, who explained that-one destroyed convoy meant the 'loss of both cargo and cargo-carrying capacity, and was as important as the -bombing of ,a factory in cripr piing British econcmy. s ' _; No more, the Nazis said, wiU U-boats go out on long "chance ' hunts!" They will, Instead, be sent out "in squadrons, to patrol strategic areas. Flying boats win 're- connpiter far out .in the Atlanta tiheadsof them. The planes will-be able to rest on the ccean and ; remain faway from their bases-two or three^ days. They will supply weather reports to submarines and watch "for convoys. - ' „ " ^Operations. ^111 ,be. centered at. such-places as' thVarea so'uthwest of England, where -the shipping lanes of the world converge to form an ; "arterial sea highway" leading lo British ports, it was said. ' . > -U-boat methods -are" closely guarded secrets but official sources here told this much about the new "central attack" maneuver: • Submarines take positions, in front of an approaching convoy, their engines turning only enough- to maintain their course and depth! They wait until the convoy is estimated to be directly overhe<ad x then, without comin? to the surV face, discharge torpedoes toward the convoy. Convoy, destroyers ' thus nre forced to dodge '''/between their ships to drop depth charges and it is difficult for the surface "I hope very much that we'll have ships to locate submarines numbers. Governor Bailey, who with the secretary of state and attorney th ° lucky the scn sc to stay out or tha \mr we can't stick our necks out much farther." He said the administration's general compose the board's mem- -short-of-war policy was. bringing oersni-. said he would "look Into I the country nearer to war. He said che matter" with a. view of meeting bciore the Icgls'lature convenes he was worried by talk of lending money to Britain. He said he January 13. The aamendment spec- ("wouldn't lend her a cent because ifies no time for the meeting ex- she would never pay.. It back. Let's cept that it shall be held any time [give her J the money outright or buy oeiween the last federal census | something from her, If we are go- aand the following February l. The census was completed November 7. Possibility that more representation will be given eastern Arkan- Ing to do anything." Shortly after the conference, the maritime commission approved the sale of four American-owned sas counties, at expense of west-{freighters of about 5,000 tons each f*rn pniinHpc time coon irt frV\a 1O,in I in TJyiHpl.. r.Vi<^mi>i™ ««__„..>.„ /-\__ ern counties, was seen in the 1940 population census. O f the 13 counties considered In the eastern Arkansas delta, only Clay and Lee showed population increases less than the state aaverage of 5.1 per cent. Auto Drivers Accused Following Accident Two men were arrested on The population of the United ; Kress. Tom Little Chevrolet Com- charges of reckless driving follow- States has increased 75 per cent 1 pany, Nunn Provision Company, J. Ing a Highway 61 accident Tues- in'the past 40 years. Sea Lions Arouse Town PACIFIC GROVE, Cal. (UP) Police have finally taken steps to rid the town of its most unwelcome visitors in a long time. Mike Stalter led a detail to the beach to fire barrages in an attempt to scatter a herd of bsllow- ing sea lions. • • In a Milwaukee (Wls.) court, a trailer.home was ruled a permanent residence and. the occupant entitled to an oi^ age pension, - C. Renney Company. Robinson Lumber Company, First National Insurance Agency, Langston-Wroten Company. H.Highflll, Cecil Shane, Judge G. E. Keck. O. W. McCutchen, Blytheivlle Canning Company, Huddleston and Company, Montgomery - Ward, each $5.00. Blytheville Elementary Teachers, Three States Lumber, Coca-Cola Bottling Company, Arkansas Grocer Company, each $10.00; Arkan- day night near Blytheville In which Boyd Edwards, of Joiner, was Injured. Edwards and Johnnie Banks of Blytheville. driver of the other machine, will be given hearings Saturday morning in Municipal Court here. State police arrested drivers of both trucks after the collision which occurred one-half mile South of Blythevllle about 6:30 o'clock. Edwards was badly bruised and • sas-Missouri Power corporation, and; shocked when his Dixie Bread Blytheville Cotton Oil Company.' Company truck struck the Banks ' BE |N IT ......... IF PUT OFF 5J-CTWG -TO THE V££ V UAST | ^SHOPPING DAYS I / TILL CHRISTMAS $15.00; Walls Hospital, and Federal Compress, each $25.00. "Such prompt response to our appeal Is heartening", said Mrs. Banister. "We are extremely grateful to these early buyers. We hope others will respond with equal enthusiasm and help us In making Blytheville Christmas seal-conscious and in protecting 'all homes^ from tuberculosis," to British shipping concerns. One hundred and 30 ships have now been sold to Britain," of which 86 were of more than 1.000 gross tons. The commission.within the next few days will offer,for sale 15 of the government's lald-up fleet of 63 ships, and every consideration will be given to British bids. The British contracted for the construction of 60 new vessels, of 9,000 and 10,000 tons, in American shipyards. Officials here estimated that the British still have 14,000,000 tons of shipping, but the weekly average loss is placed at more than 70,000 tons and. it is-reported, this is higher than Britain's output of new ships. Chick Coaches, Gridders Are Guests Of Lions The entire football team and coaching staff of the city high school were guests of the Lions club for .lunch at the Hotel Noble Tuesday when Marcus • Evrard was the principal speaker. The club voted to Troop one-half ton from the rear as both machines were North-bound, i 36 of tlle B °y Scouts, sponsored by The trucks, which turned over in ! the club ' as ^uests for dinner on a ditch, were considerably damaged '• P ec - 10 because-of the advancement Edwards told investigating offi- that truck until it was too late to pass made by the members of the troop. Annual Christmas dinner for children of the city will be Dec. it because of an on-coming car. 17 - This annual affalr nas been a Christopher Wren designed the a decade. Joe- Dildy and Mitchell Best, first Presbyterian church at Fay- 'high school coaches, made talks noise the surface ships' propellers- are making. It Is also hard -for the torpedoes to miss. j. In addition to the "central attack," the Nazis speak of "tangential" and ''diagonal" tactics but give no details. /. One example of airplane-submarine cooperation cited here is the sinking of the Empress of Britain a few weeks ago. It .was said that a reconnaissance plane first sightr ed the ship, that bombing p'anes answered the scout plane's call and disabled her, and a U-boat, also responding to the call, arrived and sank it. . .:, The attack on a convoy 400 miles off Ireland Monday, i in which Nazis claim 14 •merchant- ships and an auxiliary cruiser were sunk, it attributed' to air-r olane-U-boat cooperation. It .'>is •-aid that this coordinated effort vill be extended to all fields, such as the mining of coastal waters' oy airplanes wlien submarines cannot do the work. Vf" Nazis believe that the U-boat -ampaign will be in full 'force more quickly and with better Te- ;ults than in the World War. ••(:•' Then, it took 18 months for ( mass production of- -U-boats to.-.,get started. In ultra-nationalized - Gerf man industry, mass production started in half that ume in this war. Nazis said. This time, too. the Nazis have. bases along the entire French coast and do not have to make the long .cruises around north England to reach the Atlantic shipping lines, they pointed out. The first cast iron plow In America was patented by Charles Newbold of Burlington, Vt., in 1797. ' WEATHER : Arkansas—Partly cloudy, -warmer tonight, Thursday , partly cloudy, warmer in east portion. ^ - Memphis and vicinity — Som« cloudiness tonight and Thursday The human body is composed of e'tteville, .N. C., which was built in to which Charles Wright responded {warmer tonight, lowest temperature between 60 and 70 per cent water. 1800. _ \ V. .. ; "' ; • ' ^ : on '• behalf - of the team. ' - •'' '42, mild temperature* "Thuriday- •• -

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