The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 29, 1953 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, June 29, 1953
Page 1
Start Free Trial

•a? BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT 1TOWSPAPBR OT HORTJOAW ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI VOL. XLIX—NO. 85 BlythevUle Dally Newi Mississippi Valley Leader BlythevUle Herald BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, JUNE 29, 1953 TWELVE PAGES SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENT* House Leaders Drop EPT Plan Will Not Spring Bill From Committee Now WASHINGTON (AP) — House Republican leaders today dropped their move to force House consideration of the excess profits tax bill without action first by the tax-writing Ways and Means Committee. In a last-minute shift of tactics, aimed to avert a bitter floor battle, they dropped this maneuver and put on pressure for the ways and means group to act on the bill. Apparently, they were convinced the committee would act on the bill—extending the excess profits tax for six months—despite the die-hard opposition of Ways and Means Chairman Reed (R-NY). To cheers from the House, GOP Floor Leader Halleck (Ind) announced the leadership's decision not to press a move to get the bill to the floor by a special rule from the Rules Committee. "Normal" Matter Halleck said ne was convinced the bill."would be "handled in the normal matter by the Ways and Means Committee." Previous refusal by the tax- writing group to act on the administration proposal had led to the situation in which House leaders were proposing to blast the Special BVD Promotion Many Lucky People Will Win $5 Gift Certificates A special two-day Blytheville Value Day program this week will result in $5 merchandise certificates fo reach person who correctly Identifies Mr. or Mrs. BVD by asking the question, "Are you Mr. (or Mrs.) BVD?" to the correct person tax bill to the House floor via the Rules Committee, bypassing Ways and Means. A Ways and Means Committee vote sending the bill to the House floor would be a smashing victory for the administration in its battle to keep the tax. now due to expire tomorrow midnight. Reed. 78 years old and the oldest Republican in length of service in the House, got up after Halleck to declare: "I'm not surrendering." His voice was quivering with emotion and he shook his fist in emphasis. The House gave Reed a standing ovation of handclaps and cheers. Reed demanded a showdown vote then and there, saying it was a matter of principle as opposed to expediency. "Let's get the vote now and see where you stand," he said. "Stand up like men." "Ursurped Power" It was time for the House to settle by its own vote, he said, whether the prerogatives of committees can be "ursurped" as he claimed the GOP leadership was seeking to do in this case. For the House not to settle the issue head-on, he said, Would be keep "a swod of Damocles" hanging over the heads of all committees. Despite *> r v A** . ' -^TfXfpv" * ; ^:rw^ v,«^,Vr ^ *.% ? * t 't\- r>w^^> "V^iarfL «**«.. _••*> *f£ i.' s-sH* *»j <" «i, *,., .Wednesday or Thursday. The Merchant's Division of the Blytheville Chamber of Commerce, sponsors, have set the thing up this way: During each hour, 9 to 12 a.m. and 2 to 5 p.m., of the two days there will be a person in the business district designated as "Mr .or Mrs. BVD." This person will be located in one Reed's opposition, his could be forced to meet ana vote on the tax bill by petition signed by a majority of the 25-man group. The indication from Hallecfc's announcement was that the leadership had determined by private canvass that this -would be done. Three ways and "means Republicans—Reps. Simpson (Pa), Martin (Iowa) and Curtis (Neb) had told the House they would do all they could to bring the tax extension bill out in an orderly way. House Speaker Joseph w. Martin (K-Mass), meanwhile ,drew on support from the CIO and the Americans for Democratic Action Normally, neither the labor union \ THE PARCHED EARTH — Sunbaked and with great cracks in the soil, this stubble field offers little pasture for few dairy cattle on a farm northeast of little town of Carrollton, Tex., near Dallas. Event the soil hidden by the weeds along the road is dry and cracked. The condition of this field is typical of farm and grazing land in North Central Texas -which has had no rain for a month. Even so, conditions here are better than in the Western part of the state which Gov. Allan Shivers has asked to be declared a disaster area. (AP Wlrephoto) Allies Ask Reds to Set Date for Truce Signing By ROBERT B. TXJCKMAJJ SEOUL (AP) — The Allies today asked the Reds to agree immediately to a date for signing a Korean truce, indicating they have either persuaded rebellious President Syngman Rhee to agree to an armistice or have decided to go ahead without his okay. Plans to Aid Texas Farmers Due Today DALLAS, Tex. (AP) — Farmers and ranchers of drouth-devastated Texas today had their eyes cocked on two important developments — a disaster relief program due to be announced in Washington and promising clouds that started mantling the state. Secretary of Agriculture Benson,. ranges but less milk and fewer who over the week end inspected vegetables and fruits. ' J. O. Woodman, manager of the North Texas Milk Producers As- drouth areas and conferred with farmers, ranchers and state officials, promised before returning to I sociation, said"tii"ere' has""been the Capital that lie would announce j sharp drop in the area's milk sup- the details of the administration's | p )y and that some Dallas and Port emergency '- — -• • •- ' program in Washington j Worth plants nave lost 20 per of the BVD participating stores; a; nor the ADA is counted a friend different store each time. i of the GOP. If a customer in the store, above: At the center of this storm was i the age of 17 years ot age. correct- j a measure by Rep. Sadlak (R- ' ly determines Mr. BVD. he or she I Conn) to extend the tax for is to ask the question. "Are you Mr. BVD?" months beyond Tuesday. Since Senate action by tomorrow Is not If the person asked is Mr. BVD, | P° ssl ble, the extension would be he or she will then ask the cus- I retroactive. The bill would exempt tomer to name one item featured I flrms earning less than $100,000 a for BVD in any of the participating stores. On correctly answering this question, the customer will be awarded a $5 merchandise certificate. Changes Made In X-Ray Programs Children under 14 will not he x-rayed during the August visits in Mississippi County of the state mobile tuberculosis x-ray unit unless they have written statements showing that they have positive reactions to patch tests, it was announced today. Mrs. Prances Gammill, executive secretary of the county tuberculosis association chapter said a directive from Dr. A. C. Curtis, director of the division of tuberculosis control, said budget cuts due to federal health year. e the The proposal would continu tax on about 20,000 corporations, or one out of every 21 in the country, and raise something under 700- million dollars. But far bigger issues were at stake. The administration feared that failure to extend the tax on corporations might bring a stampede to taxes, cut individual income thereby costing all to- billion dollars in gether up to 2 revenue. The President and Treasury officials called the profits tax extension a vital first step in their I drive to reduce the deficit and fight inflation. On the eve of the showdown fight, itself being waged on the threshold of the administration's first full fiscal year, there were estimates in Congress of the size of the federal deficit. The most pessimistic yesterd "very serious" nine billion today. The clouds yesterday brought only light rain to East Texas but they rode on ne\v winds that took the edge off the heat wave and brought promise of nicking the drought over the state. For weeks the winds have blown from the southwest, off the arid, hot, deserts of Northern Mexico. Weather Bureau ofhciats saia as Ions <is the wind remained in that direction. , there was little chance that Texas i would get relief. Winds Shift But yesterdav southeasterly winds from the Gulf of Mexico started blowing acress Texas, bringing moist air and clouds. Light rains fell at Tyler. Lufkin, Houston and Galveston yesterday and the Weaiher Bureau paid there was a possibility of scattered Hunt rain across the state and as far north as the Panhandle. I In Washington Ren. Clark Thomp-! son announced last right that the j House agricultural subcommittee on j livestock will fly to Texas Thursday ! for an inspection tour of the drought areas. Emergency federal relief in the form of cheaper feed, price support of livestock, and credit will be welcomed by Texas farmers and r:mch- cent j of their milk supplies in the past month. Supervisor J. W. Walton of the Dallas Municipal Market reported this weekend that the East Texas vegetable crop is .fading fast under drought conditions. In many points of East Texas —which at this time of the year i>-tf. rm^y is b'5e of the nau."'*.'s biggest supplier of tomatoes—the 1953 tomato crop has been a virtual failure and farmers in that area say that prospects for other crops aren't much better. Smith County Agent Ben Brvwn- ing reports East Texas farmers are flooding the local markets with cattle and taking a financial beating. Even choice fat calves are bringing a top of only 16 cents a pound. Browning said. And it's the same story over most of Texas. Sewer Report Due Today Sub-Committee Meeting Held A subcommittee meeting of the Blytheville Citizen's Sewer Committee was held this morning, with a report by that committee to be presented to the full committee at 2:30 p.m. today. Chairman Harvey Morris har named the subcommittee to investigate possibility of lowering cost of proposed improvements to the present inadequate system. The subcommittee was to have discussed its report at a 10:30 a.m. meeting today, and report this afternoon. Subcommittee Chairman Murray Smart was out' of town today and could not be reached for comment. Two Killed in Crash Off Jersey Coast Brazilian Freighter, Oil Tanker Collide; Heroism Proves Fatal BARNEGAT City, N. J. f AP) — A Brazilian freighter and an oil tanker collided in a thick fog off the New Jersey coast last night, killing out Brazilian seaman who made a futile attempt to avert a disaster. Two other crewmen of the -fr freighter Loide Panar slightly hurt. Twenty-four crewmen Panama were Wilson, Shownee Boys Honored By State FFA John Musick of Joiner and T L .. - ...._ McAfee of Wilson were recipients ers but it can't take the lace of i o! 1953 Arkansas Farmer Degree Awards at the twenty-sixth annual state Future Farmer of America convention held in Russellville last week. Musick. who attends Shawnee school, and McAfee, who attends Wilson school, were among 81 statewide Future Farmers to receive the honorary awards. dollars for the mother seven billion foi year ending and the change ^proc^re™* '^ i *« from Sen. Tail o, Patches for the patch tests are! furnished by the tuberculosis association, and can be administered by any physician or by the county health department. Physicians this area have been supplied with patches, according to Mrs. Gammill. gateway 72,000 Reds Attack i SEOUL {IP)— About 12,000 Chinese Reds backed by a booming artillery barrage crashed into South Korean positions along the to Seoul today. Far to the north, Allied Sabre Jets blasted six Red MIGs to earth, running 1 their score for the month to 59 MIGs kills, only four short of the one-month record set in September, 1952. Canasta, Then Gunfire PINE BLUFF (IP)— Two Pine Bluff men were wounded seriously here Saturday night when a gun-battle broke up a canasta party. Chief of Police Met Galligher said A. B. Martin, 43, was shot In the head, chest, abdomen and thigh, lie was taken to Davis Hospital, where att.cnd.inLs said his condition was "critical," Chairman Taber (R-NY) of the House Appropriations Committee, in an NBC radio-TV debate, predicted a two billion dollar deficit for the year starting Wednesday, barring any foreign developments that might reduce the U. s. spending rate. Sen. George (D-Ga), ranking minority member of the Senate Finance Committee, agreed with Toft's estimate for the fiscal year Just ending. But, in a separate interview, he said next year's may be closer to the $9,900,000,000 forecast by former President Truman. Bloodmobile To Manila MANILA — A btoodmoblle visit from the Mldsouth Defense Bloodmobile Center in Memphis will be made in Manila on .ugust 19( It was announced yesterday by the Chlckosawba District of the American Red Cross, local sponsors for the visit. Hours for the visit have been set at 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., and the unit will be located at the First Methodist Church; William Fox, president of Ihe aMnila Lion's Club, will be chairman ior ttii bloodmobllt viait. what the state needs most—rain and lots of it. * Lack of water already has seared crops and rangelands. The shortage has become so acute that some ranchers say they are going to have to start hauling water. W. G. (Bill) Swenson, one of the heads of the big Swenson ranching operations that cover 300,000 acres in West Texas counties said "the situation is critical all over our ranches." 'Our stock water is getting low. We have already had to ship our yearling heifers to pasture in South Dakota and our yearling steers to Colorado. We are going to have to j Burl Wilkerson, found guilty of start hauling water if we are go- drunken driving, was fined $100 and costs and sentenced to one day in jail. Joe E. Kellum forfeited U21.15 bond on a similar charge. A charge of enticing labor brought of the freighter, taken to New York City by a Coast Guard cutter, told the story of their shipmate's death. The 5,408-ton freighter, with a crew of 53 and a cargo of coffee, put out from New York for Philadelphia Sunday morning. She encountered thick fog last night. Twelve miles off the Jersey Coast, Aristides Bistos Dos Santos, 33, of Rio DeJaneiro, an ordinary seaman, saw the fully-loaded 10.195 ton oil tanker Gulftrade, bearing down on his ship's starboard side, amidships. Instantly he van to the point for which the tanker way headed and attempted to put a heavy hrmp bumper over the side of lessen the oncoming blow. Killed Instantly At that moment the tanker struck. Dos Santos was killed instantly, his shipmates said. His body is aboard the freighter. The tanker's blow rolled the Panama toward its port side. The coffee-laden ship rolled back to an even keel, but begun to list to starboard gradually as water came through the wound in the hull. The crewmen said there was no panic. All of the freighter's crew were seasoned seamen. The Oulltvatle backed nway and stood by with a bashed bow. Capt. Cesar de Freitas Silva and 25 men remained aboard the freighter. Twenty-six were taken off by another freighter, Ihe African Endeavor. Two of these were taken to the Barnegat, N. J., Coast Guard station. The remain- New Truck Licenses on Sale Soon New Arkansas truck licenses will go on sale Wednesday in the state revenue department office in thelG:30 p. m. (EST) four miles south- Some Parts Of State Get General Rain But The Showers Hardly Dent 41-Day Drouth .. By The Associated Press Arkansas got its first general rain in 41 days yesterday, but the showers hardly denied the drouth that has griped the state for most of (he early summer. Temperatures took a temporary beating, however, dropping a's much as 10 degrees in some cities, and providing a welcome respite from a heat wave. The U. S. Weather Bureau at Little Rock said the light, scattered showers dropped maximum temperatures into the high 80s for the first time in weeks. Texarkana and Little Hock reported highs of 88 and 89. Mure RalnT Tile outlook for today is Gen. Mark Clark, U. N, commander, told the Reds in a lettSf delivered at Panmunjom that *fie tj. N. Command will enforce truce terms "to the limit of possibility." His letter was delivered shortly- after he conferred in Seoul with Hhee; President Eisenhower's personal envoy, Walter . Robertson, and other top U. S. officials. Although the meeting was secret. the TJNC's readiness tf go ahead with its truce plans indicated it had found some sort of solution to the problem of the stubborn South Korean leader's refusal to accept the present truce terms and his threat to fight on alone if an armistice is signed on those terms. No Comment There was no immediate comment from Rhee on Clark's letter. The ROK President's arbitrary- release of 27,000 anti-Red Korean War prisoners had frozeri the truce talks, just as the negotiators appeared on the verge of final agreement. The Reds protested angrily in a full-dress truce session June 19, demanding recapture of the prisoners and assurance the UNO would control PUiee it an armistice were signed. Clark's answer, delivered at Pan- munjom by liaison officers, told the Reds: 1. It would be "Impossible" to recapture the released POWs. 2. The UNC will "make every effort" to gain South Korean cooperation ih a truce. 3. "Where necessary, the UNO will, to the limits of its ability, establish military safeguards," to enforce truce terms. 4. The truce would be a "mili- armistice between the . — more lijjht rain and lop mercury read- Desplte the rain, the mercury managed to climb to 98 in Bates- vine and 97 in Ozark. Heaviest rainfall was recorded military commanders of both sides" (answering a Red question f the South Korean nation would je included In a truce). 5. The UNC "does not exercisa •minority over the Republic of Ko- 'ea, which ia an independent, sovereign state . . ." but it "doej command" the ROK Army. 6. The UNC still considers the )risoner breakout an "escape" as far as it s concerned. Clark said the prisoners were "released in, that the ROK government, without tlie knowledge of, and contrary to the intent of, the UNC planned and arranged the breakout. . . ." Fourth Session Clark's letter was addressed to ing 24 were landed'in New York ! Pi " c B! " ff '" 2!) ' Arkadclpbia .12 ' and El Dorado .11 Traces were at Momllon with .35 of an inch. I Mal ' shnl Kim n Sun K. North Ko- by a Coast Guard cutter. The accident occurred in one of i the most heavily traveled shipping I lanes in the world, and radio appeals for help were answered Immediately. The collision occurred around ....u !_,, i_j,,i uuu .11 HULLS were I reported over the rest, of the Ktate. Miles McPoek. agricultural statistician for the Federal state Crop reporting service, said Delta cotton Fine, Forfeiture On DWI Chorqes Two cases of driving while intoxicated brought a fine and a bond forfeiture in Municipal Court today. ing to hold on to our mother cow herd," Swenson said. Worst in 36 years George Humphreys, foreman of " ™"ge ol County 6666 Ranch, said 1 ! ™i<Mme of the King O the drought was the worst he has seen in 36 years. The prolonged dry spell is reflected in the markets of Fort Worth and Dallas -- lots of beef cattle from the drought scorched j $75 bond by Jesus | Chapa, and Melvin Jeffers forfeited $10 bond for speeding. Charges of obtaining personal property by false pretense against Prewitt Fowler, and reckless driving against Tommie Collins were continued. City Hall here. Sale of truck licenses will continue through the month of July during office hours. 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., with the office closing July 4. The revenue office also asked that accident reports be cent to the Little Rock office of the revenue department. Previously, some reports had been sent here. Drivers involved I received from the Gulftrade sad in accidents should mall a report | the tanker hit the Panama amid- east of Barnegat Lightship, eight miles off the coast of Long Beach Island, halfway down New Jersey's Atlantic coastline. The Const Guard said both ships were headed north. .Chief Henry W. Goodwin, who was aboard the picket boat that I landed here, said radio messages farmers are facing a critical situation. He explained that early spring rains held up planting nnd now lack of rain is keeping cotton seeds from sprouting. McPeek said the rcan commander, and Chinese Teh tha same situatloa applies to sovhcans. In Western Arkansas, where pas- [ense mjnistcr lure nnd corn nnd vegetables play a more important part in the farm Forces Commander Peng Huai, both of whom signed June 19 protest. It was delivered after the 0. N. commander sat in on Robertson'B fourth conference with Rhee in hi» mission to persuade the aging, iii!vy President to accept a truce. Also present were U. s. Ambassador to Korea Ellis 0. Briggs, Clark's political adviser, Robert Murphy, and South Korea's prima foreign minister and de- to Little Rock, or have their insurance agent mail the report, it was pointed out. Inside Today's Courier News . . . Yankee, Brave fans in unbelieving gloom . . . Halfway mark nears In IJltle League . . . Sports . . . r,iee 6. . . . Television schedule . . . Pafre II. . . . Elsenhower made bitter enemies in excess profits tax finht . . . James Marlow . . . rage 2. . . . Tstranccd Bobo Rockefeller takes over husband's Park Avenue apartment . . . Taje 12. ship on the starboard side. Officers ashore assumed the thick fog ,was the main factor in the crash. Initial reports said the Oulftrade, built in 1943, caught fire after the ramming but this was proved erroneous. Edward Larson, a tug dispatcher at New York, said the Gulftrade had been due to dock today nt Sewnrcn, N. J. Farm Official Says 'Save Agriculture' NEW YORK (AP) — A top Eisenhower administration farm official said today it is more important to save farmers from ruinously low prices than to carry out campaign prom- ISPS TO TPnilPP tHo (rr\\rni'T^rv\Gvit 'r. w/i1« I_ „ »_,.: _.. 1 j. ises to reduce the government's role in agricu Iture. President John H. Davis of the Agriculture Department's SC.750,- 000,000 Commodity Credit Corporation (CCC) said farmers are in a crisis because of surpluses declining markets and falling incomes. This makes It necessary, he said, that the government "put into full gear" the farm programs that ex- st under present legislation. Even hough these laws have "weaknesses," he said, there is not time to change them to meet the present emergency. Davis made these .statements in a speech prepared for a meeting of he American Seed Trade Associa- lon, "Granting that Ihe present farm rogram has weakhr.psrs, certain- V thin li DO tlm« U> hold back tod quibble about such weaknesses," he said. "This is the time to put first things first. This is the time for action to make price, supports effective despite the shortcomings of the tools ahead." Supports llfilprd Davis said there is no doubt that, if present price support programs were not in effect, agriculture would be In a depressed condition similar to that of the thirties. The CCC president laid part of the blame for the present farm surplus problem on the previous Democratle administration. He said rigid restrictions on production will be needed next year and possibly Ihe year after. "But this Is the price we have to pay for the mistakes of former years to not miking n*o«u*ry id- justments and not utilizing available controls when they were need- and Iwo years ago," he ed one said. Surpluses Grow Davis said it was a safe bet that t h e Elsenhower administration would end Its first year in office with larger storks of farm products acquired under price supports than It started with, despite "Ihe pledge to move in the opposite direction." "We must go full speed ahead with the present programs," he said, "even though temporarily it means more government in business In order that we may have an opportunity later to revise the farm programs (o meet aRiicul- nirr's needs and to fulfill our pledgi." ___ , J. W. Carfwri§ht Dies in Memphis; Services Today James W Cartwrteht. 50, former Osceola resident, died at his home McPeek said. The only bright note is that dry weather has cut. down on boll weevil destruction to cotton. plans for practicing following com• - - - ...-...,.. pieiion of iii.s .studies are indefin- in Memphis Saturday night. He had lie. he said Mrs. Hubener and their heon m Br nve condition since April four children accompanied him to Baltimore. Dr. Hubencr had been serving his Rhee has demanded a U. S.- Soutti Korean mutual security pact before a truce as his price for signing, but there was no indication whether he got one. I Although a South Korean gov- I eminent spokesman said Rhee and I Assistant Secretary of Stale Robi ertson were near agreement on a ! pact, there have been no official statements of the conference results. Visits Front After the meeting Robertson vis- | ited the front briefly, • and on his | return to Seoul, told newsmen the Dr. Louis F. Hubener, who for the) "talks are proceeding." past seven years has been associat- I In response to questions, he said «1 with his brother, Dr. L. L. flu-! nc had seen Clark's letter to the bcncr. in the operation of Bl.ythe- I Communists many tiies and re- ville Hospital, left yesterday for'P lie d, "yes," when asked if it Baltimore, Md., where he will take; meant the Allies were going ahead specialized training in dermatology.! w llli signing a truce. He said he will study for the next | He said he wan "siill in confer- t'.vr) or Ihree years at Ft. Howard! enr.e" with Rhee and planned to Veterans Hospital and Johns Hop-1 meet with him again Tuesday, kins Hospital in Baltimore. Hi»; Clark visited the Allied basa Dr, L. F. Leaves fo Take Further Training 10. following an operation for brain tumor. Funeral services for Mr. Cartwright, grandson of the lat N. O. it. who founded the firm of N. G. CartwriRht and Son in Osceola In 1880, were to he conducted at 1 p.m. today nt National Funeral Home in Memphis. Born In Osceola, Mr. Carlwright, graduated from the Osceola Hitsh School anrl attended the University of Ai-kamas. He lived In Oseeola until 1930, when he moved lo Memphis. He was a member of Evergreen Presbyterian Church there. Survivors include his ' wife, Mrs. Helen Scpraves Wright; one daughter, ivlrs. Mary Anne Overbv of Memphis; two sons, James W, Jr., and Harry Vance Cartwrlght. both of Memphis; hta mother, Mrs. J. WVCartwright. Sr.. of Osceola; a sister, Mrs. Charley Coleman, of Osceola; four uncles, Vance and Raymond CartwrlKht, Guy Bryant, and Herbert Bryanl. all of OsL-rola; and an aunt, Mrs. Wilma McElwain ol California. I second term as warden of St. Stephen's Episcopal Church since eariy this year and has been a member of the church's Executive Committee See TRUCE on Page 5 Weather AKKAN'SAS — Considerabl* cloudiness this afternoon, tonight since he came to Blytheville follow- and Tuesday with widely scattered ing Army service. He also served as a lay reader, conducting servnes in the absence of the priest. Fred S. Salibn lias been named to thundershowers. Slightly cooler this afternoon. MISSOURI — Fair north, partly cloudy Ninth with brief light show- succeed Dr. Hubener on thi' i ITS south tonight and Tuesday; church's Executive Committee. A i little change in temeprntures to- new warden will be named by the | niiiht or Tuesday; low tonight 70 bishop of the Episcopal Diocese of northeast to 75 southwest; high Arkansas. Dr. Hubener said plans for replacing him on the Blytheville Hospital staff are Indefinite. Churchill Resignation? ' LONDON I/B —• The surprise illness of Prime Minster Churchill aroused'dismay in much of the British press loday and the pro- Labor Dally Mirror urged Sir Win•too (o n>Ur«, Tuesday in the low I Maximum yesterday—92. Minimum yesterday morning—75. Maximum Saturday—08. Minimum Saturday—70. Sunrise tomorrow—4:50. Sunset todnj—7:17. Merin temper.iturti (midway EiotweeB blc;h and low)—P3.5 Normal mean for Juno—775 Prerlp. lot M hours (6:30 p.m. *» 6 ::0 p.m.)—trace. Preclp. Jnn. I to dntp—30-13. This Dale, Last Year Minimum this rnornlnK—77. Mnxlmiim ytHerdny—105. rrtclp, ,»a. 1 W <UI»-M.«I.

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free