The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 6, 1953 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Saturday, June 6, 1953
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI VOL. XLIX—NO. 66 Blytheville Courier Blythevtlle Dally Newi Mississippi Valley Leader BlythevUla Herald BLYTHRVILLE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, JUNE 6, 1953 EIGHT PAGES SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS 2 Dead, Six Missing as Tankers Hit Both Ships Burn After Delaware River Collision By BOB SUNDV WILMINGTON, Del. (AP) — Two large tankers, one loaded With gasoline and the other empty, collided, exploded and burst into flames today with at least two lives lost, six missing and 77 survivors. The 11,081 ton tanker Pan Massachusetts and the second largest tanker In the world, the Phoenix both owned by National Bulk of New York, collided in the Delaware River opposite Elsinboro Point, N. J., 40 miles from Philadelphia. Members of the crews from the ships were hurled into the water. Seventy-two of the survivors were taken to Delaware Hospital here with five others being treated at Salem, N. J., Hospital on the New Jersey side of the river. The Pan Massachusetts, headed for Philadelphia with a full load of gasoline, hit the Phoenix amid- ship, splitting her in two. Capt. Reginald C. Gross, 53, Houston, Tex., of the Pan Massachusetts, said both ships were a total loss. He said his ship was "on fire all over." The Phoenix was standing on end. The Phoenix, once the largest tanker in the world, had a capacity of 217,795 barrels of oil, more than nine- million gallons. It was empty, hav- ['antic Treaty Organization (NATO) STUCK FOOT — Leif Calberg, who is three, doesn't seem too concerned because of his stuck foot. The tot sucks on a popsickle while firemen attempt to get the foot out of a four-inch drain pipe in Cranston, R. I. The firemen dug down five feet to loosen a joint in the pipe, raised it and made an opening with a pipe cutter to free the lad. Leif spent 45 minutes stuck in the pipe. (AP Wirepholo) Far East Alliance Plan Gets Backing By JACK BELL •WASHINGTON (AP) — Senators Willey (R.Wis.) and H. Alexander Smith (R-N.J.) endorsed today a proposal by Sen. Taft (R-Ohio) that he D. S. seek a military alliance with Britain, France ana other allies o counter communism in the Far East. Wiley, chairman of the Senate o r e 1 g n Relations Committee, aid in an interview he thinks an lliance similar to the North At- ing just unloaded a cargo at the Sinclair refinery. Marcus Hook, Pa., and was headed for Houston, Tex. Mixp In Signals Versions of what happened from members of both ships indicated there was a mixup in signals between the two huge tankers ns | merits, to how they were going to pass each other. David D. Higbee, 53, Haddonfield, N. J., pilot of the out-bound Phoenix, gave this version of the crash to State Policeman William Wilds from his bed at Salem Hosp'.tsl: "There was some kind of a mix- up in signals. I still don't know exactly what happened. The mixup had to do with which Way We were going to pass—on the port or starboard side. We never did get it straightened out and the Pan Massachusetts rammed us amid- ship on the starboard side." in Europe ought to be formed Pacific. In But whereas Taft suggested the j tack on all. of a military alliance such as Taft suggested. But the New Jersey senator said he has some doubt that the U. S. would want to agree, as it did in the NATO pact, that an attack on, any one of the members would be regarded as an at- U. S. "disentangle" itself from the U. N. to form such a Far Eastern pact. Wiley said it ought to be undertaken under the U. N. charter's provision for regional arrange- 'NATO for Pacific" "We have separate treaties with Australia, New Zealand, Japan and The Philippines," Wiley noted. "The time is-coming when all of these nations should be drawn, along with England and France, into a NATO for the Pacific." In a separate statement, Wiley said U. S. allies in Europe have "sharply increased their defense expenditures" in the last three years despite slim pocketbooks and | said this held out hope that even j those NATO allies with fewest (resources "are pulling and will | continue to pull their full share of jour mutual security load." Higbee is reported suffering | Smith, who heads a foreign rela- from broken bones, shock and j tions subcommittee on the Far : East, .said he always had been exposure. He jumped overboard and swam ashore after the crash. Maurice Hibler, 26-year-old able bodied seaman from Tulsa, Okla., jumped overboard when the life See TANKERS on Page 8 ARC Donations Total $13,170 City Contributions Reach $10,484.67 Red Cross drive officials reported today that total contributions to the favor of "stronger mutual security agreements in the Far East." U.S. May Not Agree He said this might take the form He pointed out that the French already are under Communist attack in Indochina, adding that he doesn't believe this country would want to send troops to that area although it already is helping the French with military supplies. "I am glad to sre that Taft wants the British and Fiench Included in any collective security arrangement te Pacific." R'-njth siid Truce Hopes Bolstered Beefed-Up Reds Pierce U. N. Lines Enemy Troops Overrun Three ROK Outposts By FORREST EDWARDS SEOUL (AP) — A beeftd- up North Korean battalion •ipped through a main line Allied position on the Eastern r ront today and held stub- iornly against counterattack- ng South Koreans. Some 760 to 1,000 Reds overran hree ROK outposts ahead of the nain line, then slammed through he line itself in four spots east of Luke's Castle, where bloody fight- ig has raged for a week, the Eigh Army said. Another North Korean battalion ore into a South Korean outpost n Bloody Ridge on the East-Cen- ral Front. The ROKs met the at- ack ahead of the outpost but were urled back in desperate hand-to- and fighting, the Army said. Two prongs of the attack on .uke's Castle area penetrated the lain Allied line about 500 yards part, caving in South Korean ositions. The Reds drove 500 yards Into .Hied territory, an Eighth Army riefing officer reported. Counter-attacking ROK 12th Di- ision troops—in battle almost .eadily since last Mond.v lammed the Reds back about 50 yards but were cut short as ie North Koreans hurled grenades •om higher slopes. Close Range Fighting At last report the battle—which aged through the night—continued Sec ''SEEFE T ~-W fi Pagt &>• • Rhee Unveils Own Armistice Plan SEOUL at— President Syngman Rhee today unveiled his own plan for ending the fighting In Korea. The South Korean executive called it a counter-proposal to an expected truce agreement "unacceptable" to his government. Rhee said if his proposal Is not accepted "We must be allowed to continue to fight." The South Korean counter-proposal calls for withdrawal of both Communist and Allied 'roops from Korea with the understanding that U. S. aid will be nstantaneous" in event of any attack upon Korea. It also asked the U. S. to main;ain iU present air and naval 'orces in Korea and to supply arms, ammunition and logistical support to South Korea's armed orces. A government spokesman said :he plan was sent to President Eisenhower by Rhee about June 1 and that it represents South Ko- Inside Today's Courier News ...Cards outhit Bums but lose 5-4...Spahn, Sain and rain still worMi a fortune ... Tennis star Bill Tilden dies.. .Sports.. .Page 5 ...Society news...Page 2... rea's present position. "We will stick to it," said the spokesman, Dr. Karl Hong Ki, di- utomatic and i rector of Rhee's office of public information in Seoul. Two days ago, however, Rhee said in on emotional declaration that South Korea would accept the expected Allied-Communist truce agreement, although it would be South Korea's "death warrant." But Rhee's ambassador in Washington and Karl insisted today South Korea will oppose the Allied truce offer. South Korea opposes any truce agreement that does not provide for unification of the nation. It alsi objects strenuously to turning over to a neutral commission 34,000 North Korean prisoners of war who refuse to return home. Rhee wants the prisoners freed In South Korea when an armistice is signed. The Korean Embassy in Washington issued a statement Friday night outlinin g Rhee's proposal and said it supersedes the 78-year- old leader's earlier statement. You Chan Yang, Korean ambassador to the U. S., said: "If the D. S. does not accept the counter-proposals we won't sign the truce. Actually only Gen. Mark Clark, as U. N. commander, needs to sign the truce for the Allied side to make it official. "The U. S. has been forcing our government to accept this (truce)", You Chan Yang said. "Knowing that the U. S. holds the destinies See RHEE on Page 8 Ike Reviews Korean Progress With Military, Civilian Chiefs WASHINGTON (AP) - President Eisenhower met with military and civilian chiefs today for a discussion if the latest Korean developments. Mundt Wants to Know — Who Lent U.S. Money Plates to Russians? WASHINGTON (API _ sen. Mundt (R-S.D.) said today he has Methodist Conference Next Week The annual North Arkansas Conference of the Methodist Church will be held at Central Methodist Church 1953 fund campaign in North Mis-1 next week beginning Wednesday. sissippi County have reached $13,170.67. Toler Buchanan, Blytheville drive chairman, *ild donations here total $10,484.67. He and Keith Bilbrey, rural chairman, announced the following additional contributions: Yarbro S25—Huffman Bros. Lbr. Co., William H. Wyatt, Yarbro Cooperative Association. $15—Milton Bunch. S10—D. B Abbott. George Moore Trhnue. Spencer Bunch. 37—Richard Haynes. £5—E. S. Krutz, Gene McGuire, George Dillahunty, Burnham and Stalling. 1 ;. Grocery, W. A. Hollingsworth, Mrs. Eliza Gaines, Ellis • Wheeler, Clyde Gaines, W. R. Manley, H. C. Bunch. S4—Johnson Esso Station. $2—Porter Flowers, L. T. Burnham, Rudolph Lambert, Paul D. Abbott. Victor Mallory. $1—George Gilbert, G. T. Gracey, B. B. Flowers, Jerry Hollingsworth, Punk Willis, Floyd Ash, Vernon Maxwell, Ernest Rodgers, Louie Phillips, Rachel Gaines, J, C. Sutton, Mrs. Gilbert Mann, Tom Haynie, Howard Hale, Robert Thompson. Biirdctte $25—Burdette Plantation. $10—Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Hale. $5 — Woodrow Chaffin, L. L. Koonti, Clayton Holder. Gerald P. Chaffin, L. H. Autry, H. D. Jumper. $2—John Hicks. $1—Ed Roberts Jr., M. J. Driskell, Claude Brothers. Leachville $10—Falrview Home Demonstration Club. Dogwood Ridge $5—Everett Mathls, Mary J. Scrape; John D. McDowell. $2—Mrs. Jerry Scrape, J. F. Scrape, Mr. and Mrs. E. V. Trend- way. $1—Raymond StrlnRer, Luther Thompson. < Blylhcvlllf 15—Harry Began Distributing Oo. government" lent occupation currency plates to Russia in 1945, but thnt no one has ever developed the inside story of how it was engineered. The senator, who has been in charge of the inquiry for the Senate investigations subcommittee, said he plans a thorough grilling of past and present officials of the International Monetary Fund about the loan to Russia of printing plates to produce "occupation currency" for the Allied forces in Europe during and after World (War II. Prior to the conference, the board j Mundt and Sen. McCarthy (Rof directors will meet Tuesday. Pre- i Wis), chairman of the subcommit- siding at the conference will be Bishop Paul E. Martin. ordered a new investigation of how the Russians were able to use plates oorrowed from the U. S. government to "print money by the bale" which this country had to redeem. <% P^arTf rt^n T"?. 1 " inquiries have I R «ssla. partially made necessary established that "someone in the by the loan of the occupation currency printing plates. Called to the White House were Secretary of State John Foster Dulles, General J. Lawton Collins Army chief of staff and Frank C. Nash, assistant secretary of defense. Four Killed in Houston Fireworks Explosion HOUSTON (AP) — More than 40,000 pounds of holiday fireworks blew up yesterday in a spout of flame, killing four persons in a nearby cottage and injuring 73 others in the neighborhood. Damage was estimated at $3,0"0,- only 20 feet from the warehouse. Coe denied having any hand in the devaluation negotiations. . Dr. James C. Guard, official lay tee, said they plan extensive questioning of Frank Coe, former the fund's secretary , S20,000-a-year delegate from the First Methodist j who yesterday refused to tell the Church here, will attend the meet- subcommittee whether he ever Ing. spied for the Communists. Coe is The Rev. Roy Bagley announced to return to the witness stand at » today that his sermon for this public hearing Monday Sunday's services, the last in the The two senators said thev also conference year, will be "You Must p| an testimony by William H Tav j'or, assistant director of the middle East Department o fthe fund Live With Life" Communion be served In the Sanctuary this Sunday from 8:30 to 10:30 a. m., the Rev. Bagley said. He also announced that the Rev. Jim Gossett, a Blytheville boy attending Hendrix College at Conway, will be his assistant for the summer. He is to arrive here tomorrow or Monday. Radford to Tour Korea and Japan TOKYO (ffl—Adm. Arthur Radford, newly-named chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, arrived in Tokyo today for a one-week inspection of military installations in Japan and Korea. He came from Formosa by plane. Radford told newsmen as he landed, "I hope to go to Panmunjom If I can get up there," Coe, pleading at yesterday's stormy hearing that replies might tend to incriminate him, refused to answer 51 questions as to whether he had been a Communist or a spy, or had connections with Communists. But he said he was a good American and no espionage agent. He refused to say whether he knew Taylor or was a fellow member of a spy ring with him. McCarthy called Coe "an extremely dangerous individual," and said the government ought to close the U. S. borders to him. The tall, fidgeting witness flung back that this was "persecution." The televised hearing was called j class will l«Vln''at'7o"a.m.''Mondiiy to explore whether Coe, ns sccre- j at Walker Park pool, it was an- tary of the monetary fund, tried In ; nounced today by Mrs. Hugh Whlt- j sitt, chairman of the Frisco Okays Traffic Set-Up Centralized Control System Planned The board of directors of the St. Louis-San Francisco Rahvay (Frisco) in St. Louis has authorized installation of a million-dollar centralized traffic control system to be placed in operation between Nash, Mo., ana Turrell, Ark. This system, to be controlled from the Frisco's River Division headquarters at Chaffee, Mo., will provide control form of of trains 000. Most of the Injured were in nearby small cottages and apartment houses. Only two men were in the fireworks warehouse and both escaped with minor injuries, running outside as soon as a spark touched off a blaze that resulted in the explosion. The explosion smashed nearly everything in the block surrounding the Alco Fireworks and Specialty Company warehouse. At least a dozen homes blazed. Other homes gaped openly, their windows shattered, roofs, stripped and sides sheared away. The dead were identified as Mrs. Jean Walton, 25, and her two children, Cathy. 4, and John Jr., 2. formerly of Hot Springs, Ark., and Mrs. Jessie Jane Barziza, 22. Investigation Ordered Mayor Roy Hofheinz ordered an investigation into why the explosives were stored inside the city limits. City Attorney Will Sear's said it's against the law without a permit. He quoted Fire Marshal P. W. Ciooney as saying the Alco firm had a permit for a small warehouse but not for the big one which blew up. The small warehouse, stacked to the rafters xvith fireworks, was damaged only slightly. It was across the street from the larger building. The cause apparently can be traced to a hammer being used by Kenneth B. Williams, 35, Alco's general manager. He had minor points, including those which pass through Blytheville. Frisco officials here explained that the centralized system will control light signals at passing points. Some operators and individual train orders will be eliminated by this system. Some of the passing points will be push button" | injuries. He was driving nails into between these! lhe framework of fl.p.ressed-paper display containing explosives. "I either hit the gerb (cylinder) with the hammer or struck a spark off one of the nails, ' Williams said. "The whole place was blown up in 15 seconds." Bodies Charred The charred bodies of the four lengthened, the Frisco officials j Mleci wore foun d In the ruins of said, because of longer trains now a sma " cottage that had stood being operated. Red Cross Life Saving Class To Starr Mom' Red Cross senior life s ivmg vain in 1949 to block devaluation of Austrian currency. The devaluation was, described as a blow to Acreage Allotments Are Available For Farms without Wheat Histories Farmers on land oh which no wheat was raised during the years 1951, 1952 and 1953 may still apply for a 1954 acreage allotment If they desire to raise wheat during the coming year, the 'Production and Marketing Administration office here announced today. To be considered for an allotment on a farm which had no wheat seeded for any of the above yeans, th» farmer detlrlng in «UoUn«nt must apply In writing to the county PMA committee by June 30. Blank application forms nre available at the PMA office In the Court House. Farmers on whose land wheat was raised during the years, 1951. 1952 and 1953 will receive acreage allotment quotas based on past production if they reported yield for those y«ar», according to tht PMA attic*. swimming program. Registration for beginner, intermediate and junior life .saving classes will be held at the south entrance to the pool from 3 to 5 p.m. Friday and classes will beg* the following Monday morning, she said. John D. McDowell will be the Instructor In charge of the senior; life saving class and will be assisted by Mrs. qhurles R. Penn.- Mrs. WhlWtt said K few more mothers are neaded to help watch youngsters during the classes. They do not necessarly have to be swimmers, she said. ' She also said plans are still Incomplete for an evening clas* for employed adult*. Fireworks Blast At Schenectady Kills Two Men SCHENECTADY, N. Y. (If}— An explosion leveled the main building of a fireworks factory near here, today, killing two men and Injuring a third. Police tentatively Identified the dead as Albert Benjamin, about 47, of Schenectady. owner of the factory, and Anthony Slsnrio. about 43, of Amsterdam, an employe. Their bodies were severely charred. Police said they were satisfied that the three were the only persons In the plant. The cause of the explosion was not determined. Two young husbands were stunned when they learned of the deaths at a hospital. John Walton, a clothing store department manager, was in an + Nash was appearing in place of Secretary of Defense Charles E. Wilson, who was out of town. The conference lasted a little more than an hour. There was no announcement of any decisions. South Korea's ambassador You Caring Yang said meanwhile his government has advised him that President Syngman Rhee "will never sign" a truce agreement leaving Korea divided. Asked About Conflict Yang said he had been asked about an apparent conflict between statements attributed to Rhee In Korea yesterday to the effect that his government would reluctantly go along with the proposed truce settlement and a statement issued by the Embassy here that the pres- emergency room corridor when a lent terms are unacceptable IrtltrlCl-^. . L-nV- *IA H A ,I 1.1 TT . , . fr-UHUH... loudspeaker called him. He collapsed when he was told his entire ' ment family had burned to death. They "I have word from our govern- were his wife Jean, 25, nnd their two children, Cathy, 4, and John Jr.. 2. Gurnade M. Bgrzlza, 24-year-old holel auditor, identified the body of said, today,' 'saying Ambassador Yang the president has his wife, Jessie Jane, 22, thr-oueh a wedding band nnd engagement I we; know ring and bits of charred clothing. | to us." never at any time agreed to sign a truce leaving North Korea occupied by the Communists. "He and our people will never sign that deal)] warrant ns such. The present secret proposal which totully unacceptable Three More Entries Received For Miss Blytheville Contest Korea Week Set WASHINGTON (/P) — President Elsenhower today proclaimed the week beginning tomorrow ns "Aid to Korea Week" and urged citizens who have not yet rontrlhiited to thin caune U> make generous Three more entries have heen received for the Miss Blytheville contest next Thursday and Friday, J. L. Westbrook, contest chairman for •the Junior Chamber of Commerce- sponsored event, said today. Ann Hindman, daughter of Mv. and Mrs. C. A. Hindman, Doris Bean, daughter of Mrs. Fred Bean, j and Rhonda Eaton, daughter of Mrs. Coady Eaton .have qualified as entrants to bring the total number at noon today to eight, Mr. Westbrook said. Bill Klllcbrcw of television station WMCT, Memphis, will act as master of ceremonies for the first night's preliminaries on .June 11, Mr. Wc.stbrook announced, and J. T. Sudbury will emcee the finals on June 12. Deadline for entries in the contest is Tuesday and from 12 to 15 girls are expected to qualify by that time, according to the sponsors. Judging this year will be on the basis of appearance In bathing suite and evening gowns and on personality and intelligence, with a talent presentation having been dropped from the program. Also to be held In conjunction with the Miss Blytheville contest are a Miss Junior Blytheville contest and a Mr. Jaycee President of 1978 contest for boye and gii'ls in the three to six-year age bracket. Girls entering the Miss Blytheville contest must be at least IS years old by Sept. 1. not more than 28 years old and must not have been married. The winner will be eligible to re- ceive an all-expense paid trip to tile Miss Arkansas pageant al Forrest City June 24, L'S and 26, where she will represent this city. Dog That Bit Five Others Said Rabid A report received here yesterday from the State Health Department in Little Rock confirmed reports that a black cocker sfJaniel belonging to Mr. nnd Mrs. Leonard Cooper, 515 Chlckasawba. had rabies prior to its death Thursday. A telegram from the Little Rock laboratory said an examination of the dog's head showed "positive" results, according to Mrs. Cooper. Meanwhile, at le.ist five do?s known to have hnd contact with the diseased dog are undergoing .1 serins of shots similar in the Pa- i.tp.ur anti-rabies shn;.i given humans, Dr. N. G. Jerome, veterinarian, said this morning. Incubation period for raoies ranges from 14 to 21 days, according to Dr. Jerome. It is uncertain how many animals the dead cocker came in contact with during a 24- hour period the first of (he wceK. Mrs. Cooper reported earlier the dog left home late Monday and did not return until Tuesday. Reds Call For Recess In Talks Delegates Meet For 19-Minutes; Results Secret By ROBERT B. TUCKMAN PANMUNJOM, (AP)—Allied and Communist negotiators met in tight secrecy for 19 minutes today as mushrooming reports of near agreement on the key issue of prisoner exchange bolstered hopes for an armistice in Korea. There was no official hint of what went on inside the conference hut, but an authoritative South Korean source said "No new proposal was made by either side." The Reds asked for and got a •ecess until 11 a. m. tomorrow (9 J. m. EST Saturday). The South Korean source Indicated—without elaboration—that progress might be made then. He described the atmosphere Inside the conference hut today as jusinesslike—"neither good nor bad." Other observers said the V. N. Command probably asked for clar- fication of an hour-long statement •ead Thursday by North Korean ien. Nam II. This was reported to have been counter-proposal virtually para- ihrasing the latest U. N. plan for breaking the long prisoners exchange deadlock, last major bar- •ier to a Korean truce. The Reds were said to have suggested fiv« changes, none of them major. An informed source close to th« negotiations said there was a pos- sibilty the- Communists would agree to refer final disposition of prisoners who refuse to go home the U. N. General Assembly. The' ds reportedly had objected to this provision of the May 25 U. N. proposal. The same source said there were ndlcations the "minor points" of difference would be ironed out Sun- lay or within a "matter of ciays." In Western and Communist cap- Hals around the world hopes mounted that the end of the bloody Korean War was in sight—perhaps before the conflict winds up its third year on June 25. Even In Moscow There was optimism even in Moscow where the official government newspaper Izvestia said It "is clear that the sides participating in the talks are extremely close- to signing an agreement . . ." Only in South Korea was there deep gloom. President Syngman Rhee voiced further violent objections Sauirday to the reported armistice terms See TRUCE on Page 8 Enlarged Wilson Library Branch To Open Monday WILSON—The Wilson branch of the Mississippi County Library, which has been enlarged and moved to the Lee Wilson Building next to the Post Office, will be reopened at 1:30 p.m. Monday according to Mrs. Elstner D. Beall, librarian. The library will be open Monday and Saturday from 1:30 to 4:30 p.m. It now has more than 1,000 books. Lee Wilson Co. donated the shelving, tables, book truck and a. local collection of books. Members of the library's .board of directors are R. E. Lee Wilson III. Mrs. R. E. Lee Wilson Jr.. Mrs. j Phillip E. McRae, Benton Garrett, • Mrs. Lynn Tranum and Mrs. Bruce I Frlzzdl. Weather Girl, 16, Charges Cooter Men Raped Her on Night of May 29 A Cooter, Mo., man was bound over to await action of Circuit Court in a preliminary hearing of a rape charge in Municipal Court this morning. Billy Branch, 23-year-old service station attendant at Cooter, and another Cooler man, not yet returned here, were listed In a complaint filed by a Blylheville girl, who gave hrr W ns 16, chnrsmR them wlUi raping her on May 3». Testifying at the preliminary hearing today, the girl stated that the men forced her into their car outside a local night .spot and took her outside the city to assault her. In other action, the court accepted a guilty plea by Jerry Underwood on a charge of driving while Intoxicated and levied a fine of $100 nnd cosls nnd a Jnil sentence of one day. An appeal was granted with bond wt at $150. ARKANSAS — Partly cloudy and continued warm this afternoon, tonight and Sunday. Widely scattered thundershowers in the northwest and northeast sections. MISSOURI—Cloudy tonight,scattered thundershowers southeast and extreme south portions; little cooler south portion tonight; Sunday cloudy with widely scattered showers south and central portions; little change in temperature; low tonight 55 to 60 north and 60 to 70 south; high Sunday 70 northwest and near 90 southeast. Minimum this mor.nlng — 72. Maximum yesterday — 93. SunrlEe tomorrow — 4:47. Sunset today — 7:10. Mean temperature (midway between hlsh and low] — 82.5. Normal and mean for June — 77.5. Prcclp. last 24 bourt (7ft. to 7a.) ~ Nona. Preclp. Jan. 1 to date — 29,38. This Date Last Yr.ir Minimum this morning — M. Mnxlmum yesterday — n. <j fitc.tr. J»n. 1 <• <!••• f- M.M. f

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