The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 31, 1955 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, December 31, 1955
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP NORTHIAaT ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI VOL. LI—NO. 235 Blytheville Courier Blythcville Dally Ncw« Mississippi Valley Leader Blytheville Herald BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 31, 1955 TEN PAGES Published Dally Except Sunday SINGLE COPY, FIVE CENTS Geneva Spirit Is Not Dead, Bulganin Says By ROV ESSOYAN MOSCOW (AP) — Soviet Premier Nikolai Bulganin said today the people of the world "want the Geneva spirit and with it the hopes for peace and a better future" and therefore it will not be "buried." New Year s HighwayToll Rises Slowly in preventing But Early Count- Running Behind Yule Weekend * He declared it was wrong to believe that possession "of powerful weapons such as the H-bomb by both East and West could be 100 per cent effectn another big war. He asserted another summit conference 01 the chiefs of the big powers "can be fruitful." These and other statements were made by Bulganin in a series of answers to written questions from Charles E. ShuU, head of the Washington bureau of the Tele- news Agency. The Agency is affiliated with Hearst ,Metrotone News and furnishes newsreel films to television .stations. New Year's Statement The text of the questions By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Traffic deaths in the early tours of the New Year weekend holiday were about 50 per cent below the heavy toll in the first part of the long Christmas holiday. First reports showed at least 30 persons hnd been billed in HUEO accidents since the count started at 0 p.m. yesterday. In the corresponding period a week ago the traffic toll wns 45. The first count showed 4 deaths each in Ohio and New York; 2 each in California. Louisiana. Massachusetts, Michigan a?id Washington. and 1 each in Illinois. Kentucky. Maryland. New Hampshire. Ne'.v Jersey and South Dakota. . 420 Is Estimate ! r SURVEYS DAMAGE — Alvin Hardy, owner of Hardy Furniture Store, surveys damage caused by a raging fire last night. Hardy was unable to estimate extent of fire loss at this early date. He was high in his praise for the work done by Blytheville Fire Department, (Courier News Photo) nd answers, in the form of a New Year's statement, was handed out to foreign correspondents by the Foreign Ministry and broadcast by Moscow radio. Last January Telenews obtained an interview kov then Prem.^.., „..„_. circumstances. In that- interview! vin Hardy Furniture Store which Mnlenkov called for diplomatic I threatened to level the building, negotiations to settle Far Eastern! "I've always .said we have a good disagreements. On thi- possibility of an H-bomb war. Bulganin said today. wrong to assert that inas- Tire Department! r i rl ±- ProvedIt'sGood' rrench. blectLon Campaign Bods To Heated Close By CARL UARTMAN PARIS (AP) — Bitter political battling over charges of 'atrocities in Algeria brought the French election campaign Hardy Compliments Force on Handling Store Fire Blytheville Fire Department's four , leienewa, tnicks - employed eight lines and a tvith Georgi Malen- M 11 ' 5 f °rce of fighters last night and mier under similar Bought under control a fire at Al- department," Hardy said as he surveyed damage, "and fire day those boys proved it last night." Called at 9 p.m. to the store at ! 113 E. Main, the department found i "It much as "East and West possess ( B back room on the ground floor hydrogen weapons, the possibility! ablaze. Flames shot to the mezza- of a thermonuclear war is auto-, nine and set it. on fire, but a trap matically excluded." [door at the top of the stairway to Soviet Line tile lnird floor confined it Flugffful Bulsanin. in his answer s. liimgcd hard for the current Soline iliat Russia still adheres Causfi Vnknown The National Safety Council mis; to the spirit of last summer's Big •siimated that at the end of the! Four summit conference in Ge- ana holiday weekend — midnight! n eva. The Russians have accused j £ xt _ . Biff Three on variousj was done to furnlture on th violating: the spirit of' zan j ne the Western occasions of Geneva. The West has countered that the bitterly anti - Western speeches which Bulganin and Russian Communist p n r *. y boss Nikita S. Khrushchev made on their recent South Asian tour violated the Geneva spirit. Asked about the prospects for [stock will be sold. peace in 1956. Bulganin said in the) "1 think I'll be interview that "international coop-i an announcement eratUm and trust Are a fully at-i-sales next week," Hardy said, tainable aim n our time " { -~ After saving- his views on war and pence the Soviet premier conveyed "to the American people Illinois and Louisiana to" scoutt cordial greetings and best New Year's wishes." Monday — 420 persons will have been killed in motor vehicle accidents, That would be a record for the New Year period, sin-passing the high mark oi 407 set during the four-day New Year holiday at the end of 1952 and the start of, 1953. Police were alerted for emcr-. fency action aimed at holding; down the traffic toll. Drastic traf-, fie law enforcement was ordered! by officials after the record breaking holiday traffic toll of 609 over | the Christmas weekend.. Four states. Illinois, Wisconsin,: Michigan and Arizona, ordered nn-l tional guardsmen to help patrol highways. Planes were being used In nbove highways. Extra police were ordered on duty in many cities. Generally dry weather appeared In prospect for most areas. Volume Not As Heavy The National Safety Council says the traffic volume is not as heavy over the New Years as at Christmas. Each year since the end of World War IT the toll at Christmas ha s been higher than at New Year's. The over-all violent death toll last weekend was 782. including 609 traffic. 68 in fires and 105 in the miscellaneous accident class. The 609 figure represents traffic deaths actually countfri during the holiday period and is considered official for comparative purposes. Delayed reports and later deaths from injuries suffered during Ihej 78-hour period increased the Christmas traffic toll to -t least 654. There were 296 Ivnffic dealhs during the two-day New Year holiday of 1954-55- For comparative purposes for the traffic count for the Christmas and New Year's holidays. The As-! larceny conviction. On recommen- socintcd Press made a survey iiii elation of the deputy prosecutor, a non-holiday \vrekeml period, j fine was reduced to $10 and jftil Dec. 9-12. The count was 364. night condemned (he "murderous act" of a French gendarme who shot down an apparently unarmed Algerian prisoner last August, But his government backed down on earlier charges that a cameraman j Hardy was unable this morning j for an American newsreel coin- to estimate the damage. On the " ground floor near! ya dozen refrigerators, several sewing machines and other appliances were destroyed, .ensive smoke and fire damage to a heated close today. The voters will pick a new National Assembly JVIonday. " ' ~' ~ voting. Mendes-France, Faure and the Premier Edgar Faure late last Damage to the building itself was not extensive, Hardy estimated. Cause of the fire is unknown. He said the loss was covered by insurance. Hardy said the store will be kept open for collections, but until insurance adjustments are made, no able to make opening for In Municipal Court Paul Blackwood. of Osceola. was found guilty in Municipal Court today o"f driving while intoxicated last Nov. 30. He was fined $100, costs and sentenced £0 24 hours in jail. Appeal was requested and granted and bond was set at $150. Blackwood was released. In !i second city case, a $10 bond put up by Will Buckner on a charge of running over a fire hose, was forfeited. James Mark Ingram, in a stair case, was fined $25, costs and sentenced to five days in jail on a petty Robert Green Dies in Keiser; Rites Sunday KEISER — Services for Robert, I. (Bob) Green. 60, widely known; resident of South Mississippi Coim-' ty, win be conducted at 2 p.m. to- i morrow at Swift Funeral Home Chapel in Osceola by the Rev. Joe D e a t o n . pastor of Methodist j Church in Keiser, assisted by W. A. Holly, pastor of the Church of | Chris! in -Osceola. Burial will be in Ermen Cemetery. Mr. Green, son of the late Judge pany had bribed the gendarme to do the shooting so he could take the pictures. The premier said the shooting was "contrary to all regulations and all instructions" for coping with rebellious nationalist extremists in Algeria. However, he added that it was deplorable that the incident should have been used for What he called last-minute political exploitation. Further Investigation Ffiure said the incident had not been brought to official attention earlier at the top government level. Speaking at Dole, in his home district near the Swiss' border, Faure promised he would pursue the matter further Monday. Pictures of the shooting' were has based his fightini premier's allies, campaign on the 14-month-old nationalist rebellion in Algeria. The former premier says the Algerian strife must be Buchanan Set To Take Office On Monday LITTLE ROCK — A temporary writ of prohibition, which sets aside for the time being anyway, a Chancery Court order, was granted Blytheville Mayor-elect Toler Buchanan today by an Arkansas Supreme Court Justice. Justice "George Rose Smith, at a hearing here this morning, issued a temporary writ of prohibition directed to Chancellor Lee Ward's order of yesterday which would have prevented Buchanan, from being sworn into office Monday. Attorneys were of the opinion that now there is nothing to prevent Buchanan from taking office as scheduled on Monday. The temporary writ is returnable to the full Supreme Court when it sits on Monday. At that time, the Court may either begin a hearing on the writ or schedule a later hearing. The hearing, when scheduled, will result in either dissolution of the temporary writ or in making it permanent. Until the court takes action, however, the temporary writ, which in effect nullifies Ward's order of yesterday, will be in effect. In a swift-moving series of legal maneuvers, Mayor-elect Toler Buchanan has been restrained by a Chancery Court order from taking office Monday but the legality of that order is being argued before a Supreme Court justice today. At' 10 a.m. today. Buchanan's-? . lawyers \vere scheduled to appear! i i • • » before Supreme Court Justice! | n MlSSISSIppI writ of pro- halted by an agreement such as| an purchased George Rose Smith. They were seekine; hibition which would rule out j Chancellor Ward's order of yes- • terclay. : Events .happened fast yesterday in Blytheville. | At 10:30 a.m., attorneys for May-1 or E. R. Jackson filed in Chan- j eery Court here a petition for a i restraining order to prevent Bit-' chnnan from being sworn-in as planned Monday. The petition alleged most previous charges made by Jackson against Buchanan in Jackson's election contest filed in Circuit; Court last month. Arguments It further asserted that Buchan Two Meet Death In Traffic as New Year Approaches he made with the Tunisians or it may turn intr another defeat like Indochina. Publication of the shooting pictures produced the most dramatic development in the election campaign. The Interior Ministry charged Thursday that Georges "with his own poll tax receipts money for voters upon promises that they would vote for him." Jackson said Buchanan delivered "illegal" poll tax receipts or mailed or caused them to be mailed. He pleaded that he was. the duly elected mayor two yenrsf atro and Chassagne. 34, n Frenchman and! said, of Buchanan's nl- leged poll tax activities, Buchanan was not legally entitled to hold office. Therefore. Jackson argued in the petition. Buchanan should he restrained from taking office and widely publicized for (he first limej bribed any gendarme." in France Tlrr-sday in I/Express,! Finally, prior to Fa lire's speech Paris daily supporting expremier) at Dole. Interior Ministry officials Algerian correspondent for U.S.- owned Fox Movietone News, had bribed the unidentified gendarm in. order to get the pictures. Chassagne flew to Paris from Algiers early yesterday and denied indignantly what he called "scandalous . accusations against my as mayor at least until the election company and myself." He added: contest is settled in court "I never asked for any posing of j After filing the request for re- pictures. I never saw the gen-i straining order, Jackson's attov- darme before. I have never seen neys drove to Paragould and marie him since, and T certainly never Two fatal automobile accidents ushered in the final holiday weekend of 1955 in South Mississippi County last night. ____ 1 A cnr _(j-ajn collision at 8:56 last night just north of Osceola resulted in the death of the' Rev. W. L. Diggs, pastor of the Methodist Church at Luxora. Another accident at Joiner just an hour later proved fatal to an. Osceola Negro, Marion Riley. The Rev. Mr. Diggs, 34 years old, was on his way to Osceola when his 1947 Chevrolet collided with a Frisco engine and caboose at the railroad crossing on old Highway 61 just north of Osceola, according to State Patrolman Fred McKinley. To Hospital He was rushed" to Osceola Me- Traffic Cases Top Pemiscot Docket Manslaughter Charge Filed In Negro's Death CARUTHERSVILL&— The Pemiscot County Magistrate Court docket Pierre Mendes-France's bid for political comeback in the Mondavi acknowledged there wa? no evi- See FRENCH on Page 10 that Jackson should "be continued was loaded with cases involving violations nf traffic laws prior to the New Year's weekend. Twenty-eight persons have died on Pemiscot highways this year and „ stiite troopers predict at least one arguments before "chancery',Jud^e i more person will be killed on this ! Southeast Missouri county's highways before midnight tonight. Hearing for Elmo Sturdevant, 51- Lee Ward in behaif of the petition Itelcases OruYr Shortly after noon. Ward reorder, pre- MRP 18 leased the rostraininu See MAYOR on I 1 .sentence suspended,. Ike Planning Quiet New Year Observance By MARVIN' L, ARROWSMITH KEY WEST, Fla. .(AP) — President Eisenhower closes out an eventful 1955 today, hopeful the new year will bring restoration of his health. No special plans for his observance of New Year's Eve have been nnnounced. It is likely he will have a quiet dinner with staff members. He probably will be in bed tonight well before 1956 arrives. Ahead of him is a new year which will bring his decision on Whether to seek R second term. His Sept. 24 heart attack was the big news of this ycnrv, For Ei- eenhower personally it wns a tremendous shock In a lifetime spotted with many crises, ' Another thing which .nnde the year eventful was the Big Four, conference in which he took part In Geneva last July That confer-1 *nce raised the hopes of the world thnt Russia finally had decided to pursue a more friendly attitude toward the West. . But Eisenhower saw those hopes' diminish In the latter months of by Nikita Khrushchev, the Soviet Union's Communist party boss. Khrushchev accused Eisenhower of having violated the spirit of Geneva and of "crude interference" in the •through ffairs of Eastern Europe Christmas message broadcast to the people of that Red-dominated area. , Yesterday the President served notice on Russia that peaceful liberation of the people of such satellite nations "will continue to be a major goal of United State foreign policy." In a statement approved by Eisenhower, the White House said it will be the goal "until success is achieved." The President a pproved the statement at the end of a 3'2-hour work session on the State of the Union message he will send lo Top Toll Toie of 1955; Big Montana Blow and Sack Of Flour Wins Liar Award By BOB O'MEARA BURLINGTON, Wis. (AP) — Bagging the Burlington Liars' Club top award for 1955 was Virgil Green of Blytheville. died at 3 breeze for a Westerner and his story of a Rig Montana blow and a sack of flour. his home in Keiser last night foi-. Judges of the world-famed phony tale club, long accustomed to big winds, gave the nod. and temporary possession of a "diamond-studded, gold-plated medal" lo Claude T. Ycrkcs. of Box 122, Kalispell, Mont. O. C. Hulett, the organization's; eluded a 100-pound sack of flour i parade of falsehoods, but in lieu of founder and president, says Yerkesi for which them was no room in I a Lonn St;tr winner iliis year, told about a sheep herder who! the trailer, so the herder drove a I there's a story about Texas told lived in a small trailer house, and) couple of stout nails in the wall I by a woman now living in Culi- hari his provisions brought out by! and hung the .sack of flour on forma. the owner of the sheep. J them, just outsitie the irnilei' cioor.i \] rs Q_ T_,_ penmnptnn oi Box "On this particulai occasion,"! During the night one of Montana's' 103, Sharp Park, Calif., .-ays it wn . ' yrar-old New Madrid Negro, charged with manslaughter in connection \vith the traffic denih of Willie Mae PcnisU'r, 42, New Madrid Negro, Christmas Day, was set for nexi, Thursday. Woman Killed modal Hospital where he died about an hour later. The train wns traveling north at about 40 miles per hour at the time of the accident, engineer Karl Ke.ssel and .conductor Leslie Scheni- man. both of Chaffee, Mo., told McKinley. The front end of the train hit the left front of the Rev. Diggs' car, spinning it around and knocking it about 15 feet. McKinley said. The Rev. Mr. Diggs, a native o! Greene County, was serving his second year as minister of the Methodist Church at Luxora. He had been there about a year and a half. Services Funeral services will be conduct- The Missouri Highway Patrol | e d at 1 p.m. Monday at First Methodist Church in Paragould with Mitchell Funeral Home in charge. Burial will be in the Paragould area. Officiating at the services will be The Reverends G. A. McKelvey, pastor of Earle Methodist Church; S. B. Wilford. pastor of First Meth- lowing a lengthy illness. Holder of extensive farm lands in the Keiser area, Mr. Green ca7iie to Osceola 44 years ago from his birthplace at Jasper, Ind. He Was the first rural mail carrier in Mississippi County and was former mayor of Keiser. A former county engineer, he served as justice of the peace at Osceola for 20 years prior to his retirement because of ill health about two years ago. He was a M if son and a Shriner. Shrine services will be conducted at graveside. Survivors include his wife, Mrs. Ruth Green; four sons, Omar Green of Osceola, Sgt. Virgil R. Green stationed at Fort, Bliss, Tex.. Sgt. Kenneth C. Green, stationed at Barksdnle Field, La., Donald K. Green of Keiser; one daughter. claims that Sturdevant failed to obey a stop sign before heading onto r.< w Highway fll from the Business Route 01 near Steele. j Sturdevant's pickup crash-j ed into a 1954 Buiek at 7:40 p.m. J? Sunday. The Pcnister woman was a j pn.sKcnm?!' in his truck. I Upon imiHy picas, Winford O. \ odist Church at Paragould; W. O. Ward, and Charles Wayne Cochran j Scroggins. pastor of First Method- were <>uch t'lied SIO and costs for! 1st Church in Osceola; Elmer Hol- c;tn.-!ess and reckless driving. ; lifield. district supervisor of the Los Daniel Gestring pleaded j Jonesboro District, and J. A. Gatlin, <inifty to careless and reckless driv- j district supervisor of the Paragould in» find was fined $25 and costo. He wus granted a stay of execution on a M-day .sentence. District. .Joiner Accident Marion Riley, 34, Negro, of Os- Yerkes said, Rain, Snow Fall In Flood Areas SAN FRANCISCO W — Battered levees were kept under around-the- clock surveillance today as light rain and snow fel1 over nmsl ° f storm and flood-battered northern provisions in-j justly famous winds swooped down! ,_> cls so t ^-y j sl 'iY> X ;m Uv.u t!v on him. Next morning ino sheep. j s W ef nn "only out- side. "W< herder stepped out of his trailer[ a f( , iry ], o: , t ' j n Texas thai runs to, find that the wind hnd blown flc ross the river, but it hits to haul way the sack and loft the flour j WiUer most of tne ,j mt . kern afloat," Mrs., Penning ton said. "We even have to run the wells . through the wringer?, 1o get enough moisture to wash behind the kids j ears," Miss Mary Ruth Green 6 his mother, Mrs. Mary Green of Cape Girardeau; one brother, Donald Green of Statesville, N. C.; two sisters. Miss Katherine Green of Cape Girardeau, Mrs. W. L. Rossman of Cape Girardeau; and one grandson. Pallbearers will be Ben Butler, Si:, Searcy Mears, Leon Ross, B. Frank Willaims, Jesse Cramer, nil of Osceola, Richard Thomas of Luxora, Henry Morris of Keiser and L. C. Ray of Keiser.' Hfliicmpi* •"•"•"• uttw .iu.... f Kplwr- I Callfornia - TI " !re appeared to be ' no imminent danger, however. As flood waters continued to recede. California counted a death toll of 52. with the possibility that more bodies may yet be found. Phone Hit Her DENVER I* — When she said "hello," Die telephone (ell off the wall and struck her, Mrs. Shirley L. Relbscheid. a housewife, coin- pin ined Friday in a suit for $56,448 Congress Thursday. 1055 nncl 'hen perhaps explode inl ndmlnifrfon's !c«lsl Thursday'i biut ai UM FresldeoU »M IKE M Fat* It charts the ve pro- daninpos. fined for She said she was con- 14 days with a broken nose, and other injuries. She's suing the Mountain State;; Telephone fj Telegraph Co. and the department, store in w'lich the pay telephone was located. Burier Eyeing . Governorship SOUTH BEND. Ind. Wl — National Democratic chairman Paul Butler said yesterday he will not seek a sent in the Senate but did not rule himself out as a possible candidate for governor of Indiana. Butler said he told party leaders from Indiana, who asked him to run for either post he "would not be Interested in the Senate under any circumstances." Butler promised a decision on whether he would seek the KUbcr- natorial nomination before the state convention nexl .nine where canc'i'latos lor rl! Indiana wld« offtcM will be selected. hanging on the nnils Honorable Mention A Canadian won one of three honorable mention awards for 1955. Vernon Charnetski of Box 142, Prelate, Saskatchewan, sent in this whopper: "Recently a inenci of mine asked, me about the height of the big pool grain elevator in our town. I told him I didn't know how high it was, but I did know of a carprn- ter who dropped his hammer while] m ^ SC ] led uled to begin at 8 p.m working on the. roof. When he went, Was suci(k , n i y C!1 |i cc i O ff down to get it, he found that.the, Councilmen said Mayor K. R. handle Had rolled off while It was| jnckson cancelled the merlins late filling." . ] yesterday aiu-moan. Conrad A. Johnson of (1818 NW No nl , M ,vim'. hold this month Couch St.) Portland, Ore., drew oil: E ;ir jy this week. Jackson called a his native- Kentucky for his honor-1 session for Friday niirhl. Vester- able mention tale. : day, he informed City Clerk Bill Uennie Gram was fined 525 ano"i ceola, died at 9 a.m. today at Os- costs ; pleading guilty to care-| ceohi Memorial Hospital of injuries Ic^s iiiui reckless driving. Edward Tatc and H. D. Willingham were each fined -5 and costs, iiiif'i- entering guilty pleas to care-' h'.ss iincl reckless driving, [ Smith was fined $10 and! pleading guilty to op-, Silas C.'0:-IS < ft motor vehicle without . Otho Clay Lamb waived prelim.- lai'y hearing and was bound over c. Circuit Court on a charge ot Irivinji while intoxicated. sustained in an amdom at Joiner at 10 o'clock last nisrht. Riley suffered crushing injuries to the head and rhpst.. He hnd a skull fracture and basal fracture. The accident occurred on Highway 118 when Riley's car failed to make a turn anti van oil it bridge into a drainage ditch, according to Trooper McKinley. City Council Meet Is KO'ed Last night's City Council meet- Archbishop Dies YORK, Enplane! <? — The Arch- Elmer Sexton waived preliminary i bishop of York. Dr. Cyril Garbett, hearing and was bound over to Cir- [ second ranking prelate to the An- cuit Court on a charge of leaving glican Church, died today. He was the scene of an accident. Quints, Family Settle Problems He told of returning to his home Malin that he would be out of state after being pone for 50 years, town. IL was decided r,o 30 ahead "I wanted to lay a wreath on the with the meeting without, him. graves of my departed relatives.] Apparently Jackson returned to Johnson lied, "but to my surprise,! town and informed Councilmcn of when,I got to the T KUW the cancellation, nothing but holes where the graves had been. T j.iquired from nn an- clout relative if lhf\ hnd moved the bodies. 'Nupo. 1 he .said, 'they LONDON buried a revenoorr in that nemo- chill today tery by mistake, and they all got up and walked nfi'. 1 " Tcixns Tain Hardly n u\u - Winnie Blasts Reds i/I'i - - .Sir Winston Chur- accuscd tint loaders ot the Soviet. Union of trying to start East, •tntion 1 said nn arms nine in the Middle* "This is n xUvntM 1 inlci-p by that a; of 'peaci'Sul 'Texan dOMa't plac* high in tha'th* former prime minister. NORTH RAY, Out. i.fl — Two of the four surviving Dionne quintuplets went back to Montreal today alter a brief visit. A third sister will stay on n few days. Cccile and Yvonne leff by train after spending less than a day with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Oliva Dionne at. nearby Callanricr. A family announcement said they toft because Cccile has to go on duty at the hospital where she is a student nurse. Yvonne is also in training at the hospital. Annette will rntnnin n lc\v nioro days. The family said earlier that ft misunderstanding b o twee n the fjuints and tlu-ir parents had been "ironed out." A spnkesmnn snid - evpi yono WAS ;n a hnppy mood I during UK girls' v&U. { Weatk tier NORTHEAST .ARKANSAS: Fftir with slowly rising temperature* this afternoon, tonight and Sunday. High this afternoon, upper 40s; low to mid 20s. 3IISSOURT: Fair this afternoon, tonight, and Sunday; warmer this afternoon and over east and soutn portions tonight; low tonight 201 north to near 30 south; high Sunday 45 to 50, Maximum yesterday— 57. Minimum this morning—2-1. Mimrlse tomorrow—7,'07. Sunset today—4:59. M.vm temperature—10.5. Precipitation 24 houra 7 a.m. to T P.m.)—.00. Precipitation -Titi- 1 to Uftt*—40.04, Tlif* Dale I.sit ye»r Mnxlmum vestordny—50. Mtnlnuim this raornhig—M. JH. 1 to (MX *.m

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