The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 2, 1954 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, August 2, 1954
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI VOL. L— NO. Ill Blytheville Courier Blytheville Daily News Mississippi Valley Leader Blytheville Herald BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, AUGUST 2, 1954 TWELVE PAGES Published Daily Except Sunday SINGLE COPY FIV1 CENTS Revolt Hits Guatemalan War College Armas Moves To Put Down Rebellion GUATEMALA (AP) — Cadets and officers of Guatemala's military academy revolted this morning. Forces of the government of Col. Carlos Castillo Armas moved to put down the" rebellion. Troops of the Aurora army base at the Guatemala airport were reported to have joined the rebellious cadets. Other reports said Communist elements, defeated in a brief civil war that ousted Red supporters from the government last month, had mobilized. Castillo Armas mobilized his liberation army which last month brought about the ouster of the Red-tinged regime of President Jacobo Arbenz, who is in asylum in the Mexican embassy. Today's revolt began at 4:25 a.m. after a fight late last night between cadets and elements of Castillo Armas' army in which a cadet was killed. Ample Strength A spokesman said the government had ample strength to put down the rebellion. Air force planes began an attack on the rebels. Castillo Armas directed operations of his forces .and put Maj. Enrique Oliva and Col. Jose Ortega in direct command of the liberation army units. Oliva is a member of the Castillo Armas junta and Ortega the chief c" staff. Castillo Armas ept his liberation army intact after the'Over- throw of the Arbenz regime. • Press Officer Lincoln White re- "ferred to the events in Guatemala as a "disturbance" and said there was shooting early today "in which several score cadets were said to have participated." "A few casualties resulted, the number and seriousness of which is not yet known." he added. White said, "The dispute ip. which the military cadets participated appears to be a*local and internal affair between them and some members of the liberation army without backing from the armed forces." TO 4-H CAMP — Some 30 of Mississippi County's top boy and girl 4-H leaders left this morning for the annual 4-H club state camp at the University of Arkansas, Payetteville. They are expected to return to Blytheville about 7 p. m. Friday. On Red-Tainted Campus By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Gubernatorial Candidate Orval Faubus of Huntsville today said he spent several days on the campus of Communist-branded Commonwealth College near Mena and was elected president of a student organization. But he said he didn't enroll at the school or attend any classes there and returned to his home as soon as he discovered true nature of the institution. . —— * He said he didn't know why he was chosen head of the student group, but suggested it might have been because the faculty was deeply interested in recuiting students Party Contest to End In Pemiscot Tuesday Pemiscot County voters will decide 15 election contests in primary balloting tomorrow, when Democrats will settle six races and Republicans will reduce the field of candidates in nine contests. Four county and one district contests hold the interest in the Dern- 'ocraLic primary. There are no Republican candidates for county offices, .and the only GOP contests aside from committeeman races are for state auditor and Congressman. There are seven commiteeman of Circuit Court; James T. Ahem of Caruthersville, recorder of deeds. Harold S. Jones of Caruthersville, county court clerk; Ray J. Campbell of Hayti ,county collector; Felix Kyle of Caruthersville .county treasurer, and Noah C. Hawkins of Caruthersville, probate judge. contests on the GOP ballot and one j JEFFERSON CITY ,Mo. Cease-Fire Is Studied NEW DELHI, India 10 — The Indochina truce commission worked today on plans to begin at least token supervision in the Far East battleground by Aug. 11, the date on which the cease-fire becomes finally effective over the whole country. Representatives of the three nations on the armistice group — India, Canada and Poland — agreed at an initial organization meeting here yesterda* to send a 12-man advance party to Indochina within a week. The cease-fire became effective in North Viet Nam last Tuesday and in central Viet Nam yesterday. It will spread to Laos on Aug. 5, Cambodia the next day and will take effect in South Viet Nam — the rest of the country — on Aug. 11. Inaugurating the commission's first meeting, Indian Prime Minister Nehru told the representatives of Canada and Poland he doubted "whether we can really start functioning adequately" by the fina] cease-fire date, on which the Geneva agreement provides the group, is to begin its work. But "it may be possible to start functioning in a formal way by sending somebody there," Nehru added. on the Democratic ticket. Among the hottest contests in county politics is the race between Sam J. Corbett and Elmer Peal, both of Caruthersville, for magistrate. Mr. Corbett is seeking reelection .Mr. Peal is a lurmer prosecuting attorney. Another lively contest has been staged by Robert H. Gowen of Caruthersville and J. A. Vickery of Hayti for prosecuting attorney. Other Democratic contests include B. E. Barksdale of Caruthersville and D. A. Callins of Steele, for judge of the county court, second district; Sam Buchanan of Caruth- ersviile and Beaumont Smith, for presiding judge of the county court: Rep. Paul C. Jones of Kennett and the Rev. C. L. Crider of Morehouse, for congressman. The only Democratic contest for Voters will select nominees for 11 congressional seats tomorrow in a quiet Missouri primary election in which only one statewide office is on the ballots. A light vote is forecast. Five Democratic congressmen and one Republican -are without opposition tomorrow. The Democrats are 1 from Arkansas. Faubus's connection —or lack of it — with the long closed school has become an issue in the runoff campaign for the governor's job between him and Gov. Francis Cherry. Faubus denied Saturday that he had ever attended or taught at Commonwealth. He elaborated today at a breakfast given for him by supporters at Hughes, St. Francis'County. The statement was released also by the Faubus headquarters at Little Rock. Offered Scholarship Faubus said that about the time he graduated from the State Vocational School at Huntsville ' in 1S34 — now 44, he would have been 24 then — received by mail an offer of a limited scholarship at Commonwealth. "I set out and hitch-hiked to the college." his statement related. '•Information obtained from the Frank M. Karsten. Mrs. John B. (Mena; townspeople did ^not indi- Sullivan, Richard Boiling, A. S. 'J. Carnahan and Morgan M. Moulder. Rep. Jeffrey P. Hillelson is the Republican unopposed. Republican Rep. Dewey Short, chairman of the House Armed Serv- j Association ' cate the college then had the bad name it later acquired. "Arriving on the campus during the organizational period preceding the beginning of a term, I was elected president of the Student ices Committee, has engaged in the i biggest fight of the primary with State Sen. Noel Cox in the heavy Republican 7th District in southwestern Missouri. Other incumbents with primary committeeman is in Little Prairie ; opposition ara Representatives Clar- Township, where Dennis Cain and i ence cannon and Paul C. Jones, B .F. Rogers ,both of Caruthersvill; are candidates. GOP Contests GOP voters will decide the contests between Joseph M. Badgstt of St. Louis, James C. Hodge of North both Democrats, and Republicans Thomas B. Curtis and William C. Cole, State auditor is the only statewide office at stake. The incumbent, Democrat Kaskell Holman, has no Kansas City and Harold L. Butter- opposition in the primary. Three field of Summer for state auditor and John F. Moeckel of Jackson and Clyde Whaley of Sedgewickville for Congressman. The seven GOP township races for committeeman and committeewoman include: Little Prairie Township, Raymond A. Klemp and Jesse A. Johnson, both of Caruthersville; Pemiscot, Joe Azbill of Steele and Granville Abbott of Caruthersville. and Mrs. Ola Abbott of Caruthersville and Margaret Wilson of Steele: Holland, G. C. Wilson and J. Dewey Kinley, both of Holland; Pascola, Noah P. Graham and John Holloway, both of Bragg City; Butler .Edward Deere and James E. Moore, both of Portage- Republicans have filed for the office. Killed in Fa! OSCEOLA — week-old Negro Death of a '- -.bv which six- fell head-first into an empty chamber was not acquainted with a single student or faculty member before my arrival at the college and could not account for my selection. ."However. I shortly discovered that members of the college staff were very much interested in obtaining students from Arkansas. "Before enrolling and paying the cash tuition, I inquired about accreditation with other colleges. I found that work at the college would not be accredited toward a degree at the University or other reputable colleges. Didn't Enroll "By this time, I had observed other things not to my liking, nor in conformity with my philosophy of life — such ,s the testimony of the head of the college, before a legislative committee, that he did not believe in God." "I left the college, after having been on the campus as an un-enrolled students less than two weeks, McClellan Suggests Formal Charges Against McCarthy ijwctu. J-^J- ou iii \j\j o.ii v^ii-i v i<v ^A-iGmiuti. . ., , pot during last night ,4s termed i a ™ ^urnea home, not haying en- accidental today by E. M. Holt, county coroner. Billy Joe Parks, son of Ruthie Mae and James Parks of Osceola. fell out of bed where it had been ville, and Alice Ward and Willene sleeping with its mother and was! 0 . __ . ...,. r*ii? , ;?->' Moore, both of Portageville. Unopposed candidates who will get Democratic voters' formal stamp of approval in the primary include Haskell Holman of Moberly, state auditor; C. W. Reed, III, of Hayti, judge of county court, first district; Robert M. Rushing of Cooter, clerk rolled, not having paid any tution, not having taken any courses." Commonwealth, which never had more Uia.n a few hundred students, was investigated by a committee of the Arkansas Legislature. Later illege was fined a total of 32,500 on several counts, including one that it advocated forcible over- the"head "and"neck foi-i^row ° f th « u - S. government. lowing the fall. Services were con-j Slil l .later, after it had closed, it ducted this morning at Barbain i was listed as Communistic by then Funeral Home with burial at Os- i U. S. Atty. Gen. Tom Clark and discovered about 5 a. m. Mr. Holt said cause of death was strangulation, due to the po- sitiou of ceola. See POLITICS on Page 12 Housewives Knew It Grocery Store Prices at Near Record High By B. L. LIVINGSTONE WASHINGTON (#) — The House Agriculture Committee formally reported today what housewives already knew: grocery store prices remain at near-record highs despite a sizable drop in farm prices. ' Making public a statistical study of the trend in farm prices and retail food costs, the committee concluded: "Thus far, almost none of the lower prices received by farmers since 1951 has been passed on to consumers in the form of lower retail food costs. "Further declines in farm prices are expected as more livestock and livestock products come to the market and (government) price- support levels are lowered. "Consumer* can expect little I benefit, however, from these lower farm prices unless recent tendencies to increase marketing andpro- cessing charges are curbed." A sornewha* less pessimistic view, from the housewives' standpoint, came yesterday from the Agriculture Department, which said major foods will be in plentiful supply during 'the remaining months of 1954 and that prices should ease some. The department forecasts a heavier output of pork, veal, lard, turkeys, eggs, processed fruits, fresh vegetables and some rice, as compared wit v the same months last year. The department said lamb and mutton are the only major items which will be scarcer than last year. The average person, the department said, probably will eat a lit- tle more during 1954 than he did in 1953. The department reported last Friday a drop in prices received by farmers during the month ending July 15, the second straight month that farm Tices declined. The price index, based on 1910-14 averages, stood at 247 compared with 260 in July last year. The House committee found that the farmer's -hare of the consumer dollar is steadily droppinr "while retail foo prices have remained at 1952 peak levels." It said that out of each dollar spent by the American housewife for foods, 56 cents goes for processing, marketing and transportation charges. The farmer receives 44 cents, of which 30 cents meets the cost of producing his crop, the report stat- ed, and concluded: "Thus, the farmer and his family have about 14 cents out of each consumer dollar spent for domestically produced food for their work and their investment." Going back to removal in 1945 of war-imposed price controls, the the committee study said farm prices advanced 1' per cent from then until their peak in 1951, and that since then, farm prices have dropped almost back to their 1946 level. "In contrast," the committee noted, "retail food prices now hold w-thin a fraction of their 1952 peak." The committee said housewives I now are paying the "highest, | prices on record" for bakery pro- j ducts and cereals, although farm I prices for wheat are down to 1949 i levels. Urges Special Group to Draft Resolution WASHINGTON (AP) — Sen. McClellan (D-Ark) suggested today the creation of a special senate committee to draft formal charges against Sen. McCarthy (R-Wis)) with the aim of a vote before Congress adjourns. McClellan termed it- a "better procedure" in his view than others advanced so far, but said he is not committed to it and would go along "if a better one is suggested." McClellan made his suggestion in an interview. He is the senior Democrat on McCarthy's Senate Investigations subcommittee, and the man to whom many Democrats look for quarterbacking on issues involving McCarthy. No Judgement McClellan said the resolution by Sen. Flanders (R-Vt) to censure McCarthy is not specific. "I'm not passing final judgement on whether he should be censured," McClellan said of the Wisconsin senator. But if the Senate does bring a censure resolution to a vote, he said, it should be a resolution containing specific accusations giving the person or persons named "a fair opportunity to enter a defense." "Any senator who is censured should have specific charges to answer, and the Flanders resolution does not no^' meet that test," McClellan said. "I think the better procedure would be to have a committee vote out specific charges at this session of Congress." He said he thought it would be 'wisei'to^assigr^such a task to some special committee of senators from both parties "who have had the least to do" with rows involving- McCarthy. No Delay Sought McClellan empnasized that "it is not my thought to delay" in suggesting creation of a special committee. McCarthy, outwardly confident of a victory he could hail as a vote of confidence, fought with help from some key Republicans to force an early showdown on a censure motion offered by Sen. Flanders (R-Vt). Flanders himself was barred by a parliamentary maneuver of He- publican Leader Knowland of California from any voluntary expansion of his brief resolution bearing only an allegation that McCarthy's conduct has tended to "bring the Senate into disrepute." The resolution includes no specific charges, but Fianders has been highly critical of McCarthy's investigative methods. Knowland won a Senate order Saturday for a roll call vote on the Flanders proposal. Senate par- See McCLELLAN on Page 12 Full Docket Nets in Fines, Bond Forfeitures A total of S583.50 in fines and bond iorfeitures \>as collected in Municipal Court this morning on eight charges of traffic violations and one charge of assault with a deadly weapon. On charges of driving while in- toxic seed, Davis Harslett forfeited $111.75 bond as did Joe Taggart a S122.25 bond while William Brown was fined S1CO and cost and cer.ten- ced to 24 hours in jail. Harold McDonald appealed a fine of S1CO and costs and a sentence or 24 hours in jail on a similar charge and appeal bond was set at SI50. Forfeiting $iO speeding bonds were Howell Alley and George Hodge, while James Hutchinsor. forfeited $19.75 bond on a charge of having improper vehicle license. Alcue Echols was fined $100 and costs and sentenced to five days in jail on a charge of assault with a deadly weapon in connection with threatening another Negro and police officers with a shotgun. Wreck Probe Continuing i I Police said today that they are i still investigating the truck-mo- j tor-cycle collision in which New- j man Flowers, 13-year-old son of | Mr. and Mrs. Neely Flowers, lost i a part of his right leg. | The accident occured when the j motorcycle young Flowers was rid| ing and a pickup truck driven by j Mrs. Lee Neal of Osceola collided j on South Division. i Police said no charges have been ! filed and that they aro "still in- i vestiajating." I Mr. Flowers' said his son's con- i dition was improved this morn- ling. Injured Driver's Fiancee Is Killed, Girl's Mother Loses Arm. in Crash STEELE — A grim tragedy here Saturday afternoon cost the life of Shirley Dea> May, 20-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs Garvin May of Steele, and inflicted injuries resulting In amputation of an arm of her mother, Mrs. Mignion May. •— • —* The acident occurred when ^ 1953 Military Service Plan Is Approved WASHINGTON (AP) — The administration has. approved a Universal Military Service plan geared, in the words of Asst. Secretary of Defense Hannah. "to the day of active war with the Soviet Union ... the onlv war that counts." Hannah announced National Security Council approval of the new program at a news conference Saturday, his last after 18 months as the Pentagon's manpower chief. He returns to his job as president of Michigan State College next week. The plan, which resembles previous "Universal Military Training blueprints, would have to be okayed by congress to become law. The legislators have turned down similar proposals in the past. Hannah said the project would have to be pushed through Congress before the current selective service law expires next April. "Secret Snipped Talking to newsmen in his office, Hannah declassified an official document by the simple process of snipping off the "secret" stamp with a pair of scissors, then went on to give this outline of the program: "All qualified men," under the National Security Council's policy, would be required to serve in the armed services. Those who didn't enlist -in, a service of their choice .would be inducted. Army and Air Force reserve organizations as they now exist would be done away with and the National Guard, now under control of the various states except in wartime, would become in effect a federal national guard. All Army and Air Force men would automatically be assigned to guard units after they finished regular service. Present law calls for an eight-year tour in the reserves but provides no compulsion on the 1 reservists to take an active part. Hannah said he favors putting teeth in the law by recommending automatic reinduction for those who don't stay active in the reserves. Five Pools Five military manpower pools would be set up: (1) Regular military forces to- viile a flying visit yesterday morning! taling 3,047,000 starting a year when Gen. Otto P. Weyland, com- j from now, 232,000 Voove previous mandir.g general of the Tactical Air j plan; (2) a ready reserve of 3,Ccmmand. and officers of his staff j 055.894 in the army, air force, inspected the Blytheville Air Base, j navy and marine corps reserve where reactivation activity is to i units, who could be called to fed- begin soon, for an hour. era! duty imrr-diately by the reg- Gen. Weyland and a staff party {ular services; (3) a selectively of some dozen officers flew in at'capable reserve of 750,000 men 10:30 a. m. yesterday, and con- who have finished their active and ferred with Jerry Hoerd, project en-j reserve duty -^urs; (4) a draft of gineer for the reactivation program, i 300.000 men a year, at the rate of | Escorting the group at the air i 25,000 a mom:" (5) a reservoir ; base were Mayor E. R. Jackson, j O f 750.000 draft-age men without ' Chamber of Commerce Manager j prior service who would be called Worth D. Holder, and other city and up in the f irsl f ew months of an- 72,069,000 Bales Is '54 Crop Estimate An estimated 12,069,000 -bale cotton crop has been predicted as of yesterday by a national brokerage firm to compare with a figure of 13.787,000 bales estimated at this time last year. Orvis Brothers and Co., New York cotton brokers, estimated a 1,100,000-bale Arkansas crop at the August 1 mark, ranking the state fourth in state-by-tate list- tags. Government final figures last year showed a 16,465,000 nationwide crop .with Arkansas supplying 1,548,000 bales of that figure. Texas led in the current estimates with 3,250,000 bales of 500 pounds gross weight. Mississippi was second with , a 1.700,000-bale estimate, and California third with 1,375.000 bales. Other estimates by states follow: Arizona, 725,000 bales; Alabama, 710,000 bales; Louisiana, 535.000 bales; Georgia, 520,000 bales; South Carolina. 480,000 bales; Tennessee. 455,080 bales; North Carolina, 365.000 bales; Missouri, 310,000 bales; Oklahoma, 285,000 bales; New Mexico, 210,000 bales: Virginia, 16,000 bales; Florida and other states, 33,000 bales. Gen. Weyland, Head of T AC, Visits Base Top Air Force brass paid Blythe- Ford aut-omobUe, driven by Cecil Wagner, 24, 01 Paaucah, Ky., fiancee of Shirley May, was struck at the Mitchie treet railroad crossing- by Frisco passenger crain 807 about 3 p_m. Also injured were Wagner. who suffered fractured ribs and shock, and Nancy Irene May, 6, who sustained cu^s and bruises. The three members of the May family were passengers in the Wagner car. Both Mrs. May and Wagner were reported "doing as well as could be expected" this morning at Pemiscot Memorial Hospital at Hayti, where they were taken following the accident. Nancy Iren« May was treated by a doctor her* and was not hospitalizd. Wagner, who was visiting his fiancee ana ner lamny here, had evidentally failed to see the southbound train when entering the crossing due to freight trains on a side track, according to Missouri State Patrol reports. The Wagner vehicle had waited at the crossing while switching of freight trains was carried on, and T after switching had cleared, entered the crossing and was hit broadside by the otiier train, it was reported. The car was eastbound at the time of the accident. Both Mr. Wagner and Miss May were students at Murray State College in Kentucky during the past year. The train* was slowing at the time of the accident for the regular Steele station stop, Conductor Leo Shumate told the Courier News by telephone this morning. Hollis McEwing. the engineer, was on. a run today and could "not be readied for comment. ; Services for Shirley May were to be conducted at 2:30 p.m. today in Steele Baptist Church by the Rev. ! Howard- Hamrick. assisted by the Rev. W. H. Cook and the Rev. Marvin Niblack- Survivors other than the parents are two sisters, Betty Joyce May and Nancy Irene May; one brother, William G. May, Jr., and a half-sister, Mrs. Helen E. Larkin, all of Steele. Pallbearers were Paul Crawford, Howard Cameron, Jerry Gibson, Bobby Robinson, Tommy George and Rom Whistle. Burial was to be in Mt. Zion Cemetery, with Ger- j man Funeral Home of Steele in charge. | Wo chamber officials. Mayor Jackson said this morning that General Weyland appeared "well pleased' with reactivation procedure. The base, when completed, will be under TAC supervision. VFW Hears Rhee up other big war. Hannah figured the program would cost iVa billion dollars a year .about twice what it takes to run the existing reserve programs. PHILADELPHIA (/?)—The 55th annual encampent of the Veter- ands of Foreign Wars settled down i to business sessions today after a j memorial service keynoted by Pres- i idem Synghman Rhee of Korea! who declared the United States! must fight she Communists "nowj or later." , Bandits Hit San Jose MANILA (>?}—Forty bandits, reported to be Communist-led Huk dissidents, raided San Jose. 80 miles north of Manila, last night. Phiilippine News Service said the raiders looted about 20 homes and kidnaped a policeman and a civilian. 14 Inducted From County 30 to Get Physical Exams en August 24 Fourteen men were sent this i morning by the Mississippi County i Draft Board No. 47 for induction j into the Armed Forces, according to ! Miss Rosie M. Saliba, clerk. j The call was for 18, of which three • were volunteers, with two transier- | ring to another board, one failing to | report. j Next call will be for 30 men for | physical examinations on Aug. 24. | Those leaving today were: I John B. Mecham of Manila; Wili Ham C. Duncan; Harold L. Cook I and Kershel E. Johnson, all of Bly- jtheviile; Troy Bolick of Richmond, ! Calif.; Billy H. Barton and Rupert ! H. Biggadike. both of Osceola; Fla- i vious Underwood, Jr., of Wilson; i Louis G. Murphy of Gary Ind.. Jesi sie J. Williams or Driver; Bobby . S. Cresap of Dell; Richard R. Wal- I drop of Luxora; Joe McCain of Rockford. 111.; and Arthur F. Moor! ing of Flint, Mich. j Failing to report was Harlan Lee Dunlap of Leachville. Life in USAF Takes on Bright, Cheery Glow - Female KP's Weather \ ENID, Okla. (ft— A GI's dream— i waitresses dressed in trim, white I uniforms — greeted Vance Air | Force Base airmen as they went i to chow this morning, j It was only the second day of i the Air Force's experiment at I turning kitchen police duty over : to a catering service. But the trial, ] due to continue for 11 months, i was immediately pronounced a | tremendous success. ! "Everyone was very enthusias- | tic, especially the enlisted men i who ordinarily pull KP every 15 I or 20 days," said Lt. Joseph A. ; Hays, public information officer. i The girls loved it too. \ Sharon Ruch. a stenographer for '• the catering firm who helped in i the kitchen the first day, said she ! liked it so well she's thinking of i discarding her typewriter for an ' apron. I "The girls were overwhelmed by | the reception," said Jack McGaha, i southwest division manager for the | Nationwide Food. Service, Inc., of ! Chicago. Asked if there was any chow- ine flirting, he replied: "Yes, there was some of that going on—you know soldiers." Here's what the men thought of girl KPs. "It's more appetizing—the food, I mean." "They can feed me dog food now and I wouldn't know the difference." "It's better than eating in a restaurant. The only difference is ; you walk out without paying." j Cafeteria style still prevails. But | instead of the old trays where the ! gravy slopped over on the apple pie, good chinaware is used. The girls" clean oft the table* too. j ARKANSAS—Partly cloudy to- j day, tonight and Tuesday. Thun' dershowers north and central portions. No important temperature changes. Missouri—Fair north, partly cloudy south this afternoon and tonight; Tuesday partly cludy with scattered thunderstorms; little change in temperature; low tonight 65-70; high Tuesday 85-90 north and 90s south. Minimum Sunday—77. Maximum Saturday—98. Minimum this morning—70. Maximum yesterday—«8. Sunrise tomorrow—5:12. Mean temperature (midway betwwn high and low)—7». Precipitation last 48 hours *• 7-.00 a.m. today—.23. Precipitation J»«. 1 t» MMi «»t«— 26.59. this Date L*rt YMff Maximum yesterday—86. Minimum this momlnf--7S.

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