The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 8, 1953 · 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, June 8, 1953
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI VOL. XLIX—NO. 67 Blytheville Courier Blythevllle Daily New* Mississippi Valley Leader Blytheville Herald BLYTHEVILLE, ABKANSAS, MONDAY, JUNE 8, 1953 TWELVE PAGES SINGLE COPIES .FIVE CENTS U.S. to Remain Tops As World Air Power Wilson Tells Senate Group Cutbacks Aren't Weakening WASHINGTON (AP) — Secretary of Defense Wilson said today the United States will continue to have the ''best air force" in the world despite controversial cut-backs in the Air Force budget. Seoul Hit By Large Red Raid Syngman Rhee Residence Nearly Bombed By WILLIAM C. BARNARD SEOUL (AP) — Nine Communist planes bombed Seoul tonight in the biggest Red raid of the war, narrowly missing President Syngman Rhee's residence, killing two persons and injuring eight others. One of the eight injured was an American, Michael Rougier, Life photographer, who was cut by Hying glass when one of four 250- pound bombs that hit the capital struck near the Eighth Army press Billets. Other bombs hit an air field near Seoul. The raiders swept in low and laid their first bomb 1,000 feet from Rhee's residence while the capitas lights still blazed. Rhee was unhurt and unruffled. The city was then blacked out, anti-aircraft, guns opened up, but the Fifth. Air Force said no planes were shot down. Radar picked up the planes bar- reling in from the northwest, but they were over the city before it could be blacked out. Lights Out The first bomb hit near Rhee's j residence as the city's lights still blazed. Then the lights went out, searchlights were turned on, and anti-aircraft guns opened up. Rhee, key figure in the bitter anti-armistice resistance that is rocking South Korea, was reading when the first bomb went off. His secretary said he was calm, put down his papers and waited until he police reported to him a few moments "later. It was possible, of course, the Reds aimed the raid at his residence. Their planes rarely nave appeared over Seoul, and no more than two or three at a time. The second bomb barely rmss-xi a crow.: of coirespor.dents. ^n^ con'esponden*,s had rushed fr j.-n their billeU ?rd were racing it ward Rhee's home to investigate the first blast, unaware that an air raid was on. AP Correspondent Forrest Edwards, who was riding in an open jeep toward Rhee's compound with AP Photographers George Sweers and Fred Waters, said he heard a single-engine plane Hying low. "The blackout was on then, and we could see nothing, but it was remarkably low and I could hear it loud and clear," he said. "A few moments later we heard the blast from the billets." The bomb near the billet burned for more than ten minutes .with a bright glare, indicating it was incendiary- It was much heavier than the mortar shells and light bombs dropped on Seoul previously by "Washing Machine Charlie," a light propeller plane which has been doing niost of the hit-run night raiding on Seoul. + Wilson told a Senate Appropriations subcommittee headed by Sen. Ferguson (R-Mich): "I assure you most emphatically that \ve are not going to have tne second-best air force, We are going to continue to have the best air force." Gen. Hoyt Vandenberg, outgoing Air Force chief of staff, spent three days before Ferguson's subcommittee last week assailing a five billion dollar cut the Eisenhower administration has made in the Air Force budget recommended last January by former President Truman. Vandenberg indicated it would produce only a "second-best" air force. Wilson testified at a televised public hearing. Not First He told the senators he was not the first Secretary of Defense "that has had to hold down the extravagant expenditures proposed by a military department." Wilson said there, has been ' 'waste and inefficiency'' in the armed services and promised to cut this to a minimum. The Truman Air Force budget called for new appropriations of 16 billion dollars and a December, 1955. target of 143 wings—30 to 75 planes per wing. The new budget reduced the appropriation request by five billions and set a December, 1955. tar^-t, of 120 wings, with from 110 to lU "combat ready" wings by. July, 195.4, (See Related Story on Page 12) Inside Today's Courier News . . . Bis city teams too much for St. Louis . . . sports . . . Page 6. , . . Air Force debate waxes hot . . . Page 12. , . . Society news . . . Page 4. Air Base Deed Transfer Set Corps of Engineers To Accept Title at Airport Thursday A deed to Blytheville's World War II air base plus 192 acres especially acquired for its current reactivation will be presented to the Army's Corps of Engineers here Thursday. Presentation of the deed will bt made at the Municipal Airport at 11 a.m. Thursday. This presentation will mark the last use of the city's airport for an official municipal function. The deed will give the Air Force full use of the area with only the provision that the land will revert to the city when government use ends. Col. Thomas J. Hayes, head of the Little Rock District of the Corps of j Engineers, will accept the deed. He will fly here Thursday for the presentation. Final paperwork is slated to be ironed out at a special City Council meeting at 8 p.m. Wednesday in City Hall. The Council's monthly meeting will be held at 8 p.m. tomorrow night. The separate meetings are being held because of the anticipated volume of business at each one. HEAVYWEIGHT HAILSTONES — Hailstones the size' of baseballs pummeled the Huffman area yesterday during the height of a thunderstorm that passed over this area. These stones, four of which filled an ice cube tray, were picked up by Stanton Pepper, Huffman planter, and preserved in his refrigerator. No damage was reported. (Courier News Photo). * # * * * * Lightning Injures Man, Hits Church A hit-and-run thunderstorm that brought farmers approximately one-half inch of the rain which has been eluding Missco farms for some 10 days had several less than desirable results in the city yesterday. A Blythevile radio and battery shop operator narrowly escaped electrocution about 2:30 p.m yesterday during the sultry lull just proceeding the deluge when a television antenna which he was removing from a tree in front of his former residence at 60.2 North Fifth Street struck a power line, giving him a Negro Is Killed When Struck by Driver Faces Four Traffic Charges in Highway 18 Accident A 58-year-old Armorel Negro was killed Instantly about eight p.m. Saturday night when struck by a pickup truck as he walked toward the Mississippi River on Highway 18 between Armorel and Barfield. severe jolt. W. J. (Dub) Willingham said he was removing the antenna, which was mounted in a front-yard tree just eight feet from a 4,160-volt power line, when he was suddenly overcome by the heat and became faint. Losing his grip on the aerial, he let it tilt over onto the line. Mr. Willingham said. When 'adjoining lines touched the antenna. Mr. Wil- Ungrmrr. received a severe jolt, which shook him up for several minutes. Had he not been tied into the tree, it appeared he would probably have been knocked from the limbs by the shock, observers said. Prisoner Agreement Signed Speedy Armistice Predicted By EGBERT B. TUCKMAN PANMUNJOM (AP) — The last big stumbling block to a Korean truce was swept aside today with the signing of a prisoner exchange agreement, but South Korean opposition shot toward the boiling point as their leaders vowed to continue fighting. Agreement on a full armistice in the three-year-old war could come tomorrow when Allied and Communist negotiators meet at 11 a.m. However, South Korean President Syngman Rhee told the Associated Press, "The. Korean people will pay no attention" to the impending armistice. Rhee told AP photographer Fred , rea 120 days after a cease-fire. The agreement—signed in accord with the Allied principle of voluntary repatriation—reads that "no force or threat of force shall be Waters: "Our boys are fighting the Communists nt the front, and now they want to open the back door and let the Communists in that way." The South Korean Cabinet and National Assembly crisis committee resolved to disregard any truce under present terms ana keep fighting. Anti - Armistice demonstrations, parades and mass meetings throughout South Korea were scheduled for 9 a.m. Tuesday, a government spokesman said. • The prisoner agreement provides that of the 138,000 Allied and Red captives, those wanting to return home will be exchanged within 60 days after a truce is signed. Communist prisoners who steadfastly refuse repatriation will be released as civilians in South Ko* * * used against" the prisoners—either Allied or Communist-held. A total of 14.200 Chinese and 32,180 North Koreans in U.N. prison camps have indicated they will re- iuse repatriation. The figure was revised downward from a 48,500 total. A last - minute message from President Eisenhower to Rhee said he felt the U.N. and South Korea were "required" to accept the present terms and warned Rhee against any "reckless adventure" by South Korea's armed might. However, South Korean officials reacted with sharp resentment. "There will change in our be absolutely no policy," one high government source declared. The prisoner agreement was signed without ceremony In the tiny truce hut by the chief delegates—the U.N. Command's Lt. Gen. William K. Harrison Jr. and Communist Gen. Nam II. It came suddenly at 2 p.m. (midnight Sunday (EOT). The news spread swiftly to Allied troops In the trenches and foxholes along the 155-mile front. Their immediate reaction: "When do we go home?" U.N. troops won't be leaving Korea, however, until peace comes to this land—months, maybe years away. Only minor administrative matters now stand in the way of an armistice and there was little doubt at Panmunjom that an historic truce would be reached shortly. However, that's only a cease-fire prelude to peace—negotiations for which may take many months, or years. Under the agreement, a neutral nations commission of India, Czechoslovakia, Poland, Sweden and Switzerland would take custody of the 46,380 captives in Allied hands who refuse to return to their Communist homelands. Bed agents will be permitted to "make explanations" to those prisoners about returning home. Captives who still refuse repatriation after 90 days of explanations will be turned over to a poli- * * * Koreans to By BILL SI1INN SEOUL (AP) — South Korea gave fiat notice today it intends to continue tht Korean War despite an urgent message from President Eisenhower that the U.N. and the war torn republic are "required" to accept a tvuct on present terms. South Korean President Syngman Rhee told Associated Press photographer Fred Waters "the Korean people will pay no attention" to an impending armistice. And his Cabinet and National Assembly crisis commitlee, meet- Firemen and Arkansas-Missouri' in S behind locked doors, resolved Power Co. employes were called to to continue the fighting and not the scene and assisted in removing recognize any truce under present Mr. Wiiiingham from the tree. |le£ms. :,-After spending last night in a hos- j ^he-definnt South Korean'oppo- pital, Mr. Willingham was reported i sition burst out anew shortly after recovering this morning. He received i t 1 . N. and Communist negotiators burns on the hands and arms but {at Panmunjom edged close to no further complications were expected, he said. Church Hit Lightning struck a pinnacle on the new auditorium of the First Methodist Church during the storm full armistice by finally agreeing on exchange of.war prisoners, the last major hurdle before a truce. Rhee told Waters: "Our boys are fighting the Communists on the front, and now they «alk below and rt , ° . , , , u , , „ , , j iA'act extent of the damage was ! cept the Korean npnnlp " he dead man, Sandy Newborn, suf- not knmvn pending workmen's i A Jew hours earner f fered a crushed skull, crushed chest, ' --------- ••-- i- ...... - i ' cw nour.s eaillei t oncKs onto the j want to open the back door and let knocking others j the communists In that way. I am (being criticized by everyone—ex- struck, the Negro who was walking on the right side of the pavement about three feet from the edge, has been charged with involuntary manslaughter, leaving the scene of an accident, having improper brakes and having no vehicle license. State Trooper Tom Smalley said. Trooper Smalley said the pickup truck, also traveling east toward the river, dragged the body 66 feet. He quoted witnesses. Mr. and Mrs. _,. ^ mittee planned to return to Pusan, The sidewalk arear in front of the the wartime capital, to lay their auditorium was roped off late yes-1 decision before the Assembly, hnud f n n more bricks Meanwhile, Rhee issued a "state- should fall as a result of those' s jment to the people" warning United Opposition "The United Nation proposal for a truce in Korea." Rhee's statement said, "contains points that we cannot ticcep* find bo' 1 -* the government and the general public of this republic are united in their effort to oppose It. Under these circumstances there is a strong possibility of spontaneous demonstrations and popular campaigns against the United Nations' move." Rhee then cautioned that HOK "citizens must be extremely careful that no improper words or deeds be used or c o mm ttted against the military or civilians of our allies. . . . "We should not forget that we owe them much. They provided us with requisite assistance when we needed it most . . . "Furthermore no foreign nationals here in Korea intend to BUC- cumb to the Communists. Indeed, all their policies are framed by their superior establishments." These establishments "have made the new proposal on the as- "The police force throughout the nation is especially required to be extremely vigilant in order to prevent any and all undesirable conduct by dissident elements who might take advantage of this critical moment for their wicked purpose of disturbing the public order and security.' Parades Slated As the opposition became a rolling swell of resentment, the leader of Rhee's Liberal party In the Assembly said there will be "all- out, nation-wide" demonstrations, parades ant! mass meetings beginning at 9 a.m. Tuesday. He said banners and placards are being prepared. Meanwhile a government spokesman said:: "There will be absolutely no change In our policy of opposition to the armistice. The (Eisenhower) letter is unrealistic in that President Eisenhower assumes that the Communists will honor the terms of a truce agreement." Eisenhower's letter tipped off that an armistice was at. hand. He tical conference of belligerent nations. After 30 days discussion by th« conference, those who still spurn, communism will then be given civilian status and opportunity to go to a neutral nation. The U.N. Command, in this respect, dropped its proposal of May 25 that prisoners who spurn repatriation after the political confer, ence be handed over to the U.N. General Assembly. Of the 121,680 Red prisoners, held by the U.N., 70,300 North Koreans and 5,000 Chinese want to go home. The prisoner exchange signing was completed with little fanfare. No photographers were believed. present. Other Factors Lt. Col. Milton Herr, U.N. official spokesman, stepped from the conference hut and told reporters: "The United Nations Command has reached an agreement with the Communists on the prisoner of war issue and terms', of reference have been signed by both Bides here in Fanmunjom this afternoon. . . . "Please remember this is not the armistice agreement. It deals with the prisoners of war issue, only. "There still are some administrative matters to be negotiated." Asked about the administrative matters, Herr said: "Things have changed since the original agreement—such things as the line of demarcation would be one of those matters." He said he did not know how many administrative matters remain. The prisoner agreement was hammered out in five secret meetings since May 25, when the U.N. Command presented the Reds with a "now or never" compromise proposal. The South Korean delegate on the U.N. truce team, MaJ. Gen. Choi Duk Shin, boycotted the signing as did all other South Korean, officers attached to the delegation. loosened, the Rev. Mr. Bagley said. ] agajnst any violence 01 . ., mple . ds . _„ ^ A television set at the home of: ant talk" against U.N. personnel in I Korea Carl Blackard, 541 Parkway, was ^ * * * reported to have been "burned out 1 as a result of a lightning bolt which struck in the vicinity. An occupant of the house said this morning that the set was not on at the time 'Aid to Korea' Week Begins Funds Asked to Aid Korean Civilians "Aid. to Korea Week" began here and in other cities throughout the nation yesterday, marking the opening of a drive for $5,000,000 to aid Korean civilians. Ed A. Rice, who was appointed last month as district chairman of the American Korean Foundation, is heading the drive. No community quotas have been net, and fvmds are scheduled to be collected at various meetings and athletic events here Mr. Rice said he has been notified by state headquarters that coin containers to be used during the fund campaign are being sent drive chairmen. O. D. Murphy, Jr., Arkansas American Legion department commander. Is state chairman for the drive. Burchon Walker, commander of Wadford-Whlte Negro Legion Post, said today he has been notified of the drive by the State Legion Department and thnt the Ne'/ro Legionnaires will participate In it. Blytheville Man Named to U. of A. Alumni Board J. Louis Cherry, Blythevilte insnr- anceman, was elected to the Board of Directors of the University of Arkansas Alumni Association at a meeting of the organization In Fayetteville Saturday. Edward B. Dillon of Little Rock was elected president, Miss Emma Stout of Little Rock was chosen first vice president and head of the women's section of the group and Dr. Eugene Crawley of Little Rock was named second vice president. Eight other directors were selected. They are: L. C. McCreary Jr., of Lonoke; W. Terry Field of Little Rock: Dr. Max McAllister of Fay- etteviUe; Tonl A. Cutting of Ft. Smith; A. W, Duskln of Crossett; Mrs. Patty Mahoney Montgomery of El Dorado; Wilton Dunn of Tulsa and Guy Hendrix Lackey Jr., of Mountain View. McCreary was chosen for a one- year term. The others will serve the three years. Gets Girls' State Post Karen Young, one of the Osceola delegates to Girls' State at Camp Robinson yesterday was named socrrtnry of the Fodcmllst, Party of mythical Washington City. John German of Barfield, who had 1 the lightning struck, but that the passed the spot just before the acci-1 ?olt evidently followed the antenn: dent as saying the truck did not stop or turn around until they turned back to investigate. Leaving his wife at the scene, Mr. j Wheat left before officers arrived and returned in about 45 minutes, | Trooper Smalley reported. No date has been set for prelimi- j nary hearing of the charges in Mu-; nicipal Court. . j Funeral services for Nev.born are I to be conducted at 1 p.m. tomorrow i at St. Paul Baptist Church in Barfield by Rev. O. C. Johnson. Burial} Paul is to be in Curr Cemetery at Ar- ; grand niorel with Caslon Funeral Home in charge. line into the set. The office of Bell Telephone Company here said service was disrupted on scattered local lines intermittently during and following the storm as a result of cable "pairs" burned out by the lightning. Masonic Leader To Visit Here sumption that it will constitute the j wrote that terms of a present Bed best solution to the problems of | proposal—essentially based on i See RHEE on Page 5 Little Relief of High Costs, Taxes Is Seen with Ending of the Hot War By SAM DAWSON NEW YORK, (AP)— Three years of war in Korea have | had a broad effect on the American economy. Many of the marks are likely to remain for a lonp time. The war sent the cost of living to an all-time high. It's Survivors Include two brothers. J. A. Newborn of Chicago, Willie Newborn of Memphis; five sisters, Ollie Harris of Armorel, Dennie Herron of Wardell, Mo., Lillian Lockett of Hermondale, Mo.,,Aquali Waters of Chicago and Almazia Newborn of Cleveland, O. D. Butler of El rjorado. high priest of the Roya Arch Masons of Arkansas, will pay an official visit-to the Blytheville and goods that make up our j still hovering near the peak. ] Costs of many of the services RAM chapter tonight. A dinner-meeting is scheduled to begin at 7 p.m. in the basement of the lodge building, R. E. Blayloclc, chapter secretary, said. Members of the Osceola and Jonesboro RAM chapters also are scheduled to be present. City Launches Drive to End Use of Illegal Garbage Cans In an effort to clean up tinsanl-1 such cans to have a capacity of 10. tary garbage disposal means used j 15, or 20 gallons and be provided by Blytheville residents, the city j with two handles." today launched a drive against il reRnl garbage receptacles. The drive will be corvieri out under the supervision of the State Health Department in cooperation with the city's Sanitation Department and County Sanitarian Ardlth Crownover. Red stickers reading "This can unfit for garbage" are being applied to receptacles which are not in accordance with city ordinances. Garbage cans used in the city are. required by Ordinance No. 487. Ordinance No. 467 requires that garbage "Shall be kept In galvanized Iron cans with a tin or metal covering filling tightly over said can,. And only kitchen garbage is to be kept in these cans. Ashes, rubbish, cinders, tin cans and other such refuse must be kept m separate containers "that can. be handled by one man." The red stickers also will be placed on barrels used for burning rubbish, city officials said. This does not mean they cannot be used for burning trash, but designates that they are not to be- used tor garbage. A re-check will be mad* In » week and if violations are still found, the owner will face prosecution under Ordinance 407. •standard of living aren't likely to come down again much, if any. Taxes have also soared to peacetime highs. A Korean truce may help to ease them—but the continuing costs of an all but global defense program Will keep them high. The war started in June. 1950, when the American economy was already booming along, after recovering from the 194D recession. Since then the story has been or boom upon boom, until recent weeks. Wages and prices chased each other upstairs. Weekly factory earnings are nt an all-time high, nnrl workers will try hard to keep them from slipping back. Personal income totals have S. Missco Men Hurt in Wreck Three persons were injured In a headon automobile collision at Three-Way Inn on Highway 40 about 16 miles west of Osceola at 8 p.m. yesterday, Deputy Shir- iff Cliff Cannon and Dave Young reported today. the weekend resulted in a drunken driving charge against one driver. M. C. Sanders of Manila forfeited bond of SI 11.25 In Municipal Court today on charges of driving while Intoxicated. The charge j was filed following a collision yes- Injured were F. B, Wiyftul of u . r(1 ., y morn) ng at Division and Reiser and his brother, Frunk Wiy- chlckasawba F. B. Wlyglll suffered serious i head Injuries and facial lacera- j lions and was taken to a Mem- I phis hospital officers said. Mr. Smallwood was taken to a Lepanto clinic suffering a fore-head In- Jury. Frank Wlygul's injuries were' not known, but they not thought to be serious. The Wiygul car was traveling west on Highway 40 and Smallwood was going east when the cars collided hesdon on the north side of the ro«d, the officers said. No charges have been filed as yei, Deputy Cannon reported. car slrurk the rear of a car driven by K. E. Wheeler of Tutwiler, Miss., whirh was stopped for a red light. Another rear-end collision in the 300 block on West Main occurred Saturday when Slseroe Lawrence, Negro, 1203 Thompson, struck the rear of a car driven by Sadie Birmingham. 127 Dougan Street, Officers Fred Hodge and Willie Hopper reported. Both vehicles were traveling west. In Other court action, R. H. Hodcre forfcltort bond of $30.25 on soared with the war. Farm income has slipped back, but only after farmers had know their best income days. Farm income is now stabilizing under price supports. Debt has soared along with prices and income. The federal j debt is at a new peacetime high and threatening to punch through the legal ceiling. Debts, Savings Mounf Corporate debt has mounted as industry put on its i-reato.st expansion splurge to meet both defense and civilian needs. Bank loans to business are at a rerard high for this time of year. Private debt—particularly installment debt^-is perched on a record peak, to the worry of some economists. At the same nnu j . savings have risen, too. wi'.h swelling wage and salary checks. During the , war um'mpinyir.ent all but disappeared. Morf people have jobs than ever before ai this time of year. Shortages-.-noiably of engineers—pinpoint 'he demand for skill which the defense program has sparked. Troops Greet News with Joyous Shouts By WILLIAM C. BARNARD SEOUL (/p)—Allied fghting men today greeted news of settlement of the crucial prisoner of war issue with surprise, wonder and whoops of ioy, "Boy, It's wonderful!" shouted Cpl. Carl H. Hudson of Detroit. "I've been over here 12 months looking forward to going home and this looks like my big chance at last." The first reaction of all soldiers Interviewed was: ''How soon can I go home?" The answer was disappointing for all: "Not until after a peace settlement, which may be months —could be years—away." Pfc. Roger F. Bennett of Toledo, O., said, "It seems too good to be true that the last issue has been settled. I'm glad for all of us. especially the guys who have been over here a long, long time." Bennett is with the veteran 2nd Division. Marine Pfc. Louis Salomons of Franklin Square, N. Y.. exclaimed: "I'm so dumfpunded I don't know what to say! This is great news for the Marines." Whooped Marine Pfc. D. D. Ivie of Meeker, Colo.: "This mnkes me happier than I've ever been in my life. I sure want to go home." The Marines explained that from a sector on the Western Front they had watched the Pan- munjom area for many months while their hopes for an armistice faded. Another Marine, Pfc. W. E. Goe of Atlanta, said: "This is the best news I've heard in a Ion? long time. "Am ! glad—well, you'd better believe I'm glad! When do I go home?" Weather ARKANSAS — Clear to partly cloudy this afternoon, tonight and Tuesday; widely scattered thunderstorms extreme north portion | tonight. Not much change in tem- Perhaps the greatest economic j I'cratures. effect of the war on (he Ar:iei-;r:an j . people has been inflation It has I MISSOURI—Fair to partly cloudy sapped the buyim- power of their j tonight and Tuesday with widely dollar. While 'this has hailed of scattered . tnuntlershowers mostly late, few think Ihe dollar will ngtiin buy an much as it did formerly. ; scattered south and extreme east portions; not much temperature change; low Americans will feel the effect of i' OI1| S' n generally in the 70s. high the Korean War inflation for many TuKd ^ to north ' 9 °- 9a so " th years, In reduced real valMe of their savings, their pensions, Ihelr insurance. Controls came and went with the war. In spite of price controls the cost of living continued to climb. In spite of wage controls, wages continued to rise. In spite of rent controls, rents have gone steadily if slowly higher. In spite of ma- Two Accidents In BlyUievilie over'I A speeding clia;go. terlals nnd credit controls SM TAXES on Face i the Minimum this morning—76. Maximum yesterday—96. Minimum yesterday—75. Maximum Saturday—35. Sunrise tomorrow—1:47. Sunset today—7:11. Mr.in temperature (midway between high rind low)—36. oNrmal and mpan for June—77,5 Precip. last 34 hours (7 a.m. to t a.m.)—,51. Precip. Jan. to dnt&—20.89, mis Pat* Last Year Mint mum this nio-ii )- ' f ;—Vl. Maximum yesterday—98. Prcclp. Jan, i 10 dale—2o.M.

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