The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 7, 1953 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 7, 1953
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEW9PAPHI OT KOWUKAW ARKANSAS AND SOUTHBAST MISSOURI VOL. XLIX—NO. 91 Blytheville Courier Blytheviile Daily Newt Mississippi VaUey Leader Blytheville Herald BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, JULY 7, 1953 TWELVE PAGES SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS Drought Meet Set for Friday Southern Governors To Convene in Texas AUSTIN, Tex., (AP) — Governors of five drought- striken states will meet in Amarillo, Tex., Friday to discuss what state governments might do to help farmers and livestock men fight the Southwestern disaster. Gov. Allan Shivers of Texas an- Russellville Is Hit By High Winds > 29 Downtown Buildings Damaged RUSSEVILLE, Ark. (AP) — A severe wind and thunderstorm, which damaged some 20 downtown buildings, isolated this West Central Arkansas town in a wall of silence last night, penetrated only by ham radio signals. The roof of the West Arkansas Telephone Company exchange was ripped away, exposing the switchboard to heavy rains and causing damage to the equipment estimated at $60,000. No one was reported injured in the storm, which struck about 8:30 p.m. Damage apparently was confined to the downtown section, where j the roof of the Missouri Pacific railway station was reported blown about a block, and to a western residential section. Charles Sheppard Jr., a Russellville amateur radio operator, described the details of the damage * nounced the meeting yesterday as arguments over drought aid raged in Congress and among cattlemen. Sections of Texas, Oklahoma, Colorado, Kansas and New Mexico are in their fourth year of drought with pastures dried to dust and crops destroyed. No rain was reported in Texas yesterday and temperatures climbed above 100 degrees over much of the state. At Shivers' request, Texas ministers had led their congregations Sunday in prayers for rain. The Texas disaster relief director said 77 communities in the state have been , forced to ration water. Director William L. McGill warned of a public health problem from water obtained from "questionable sources." "Can Afford It" Panhandle cattlemen invited stockmen from four other states to meet them in Dalhart, Tex., Thursday to urge direct price sup- Communists Call Truce Meeting for Tomorrow By SAM SUMERLIN SEOUL (AP) — The Communists late today called for a meeting of liason officers in Panmunjom tomorrow, touching off speculation they are ready to answer a U. N. proposal to sign a truce now whether or not South Korea objects. The officers, who normally arrange meetings of the full armistice delagations, will meet at noon. EXPLODING SHELLS LIGHT UP ANTI-AIR- pane gas station, adjacent to the anti-aircraft site, AIRCRAFT SITE — Exploding 120 mm. shells light which was endangered by the explosions. Capt. Clark up this anti-aircraft installation on Chicago's far northwest side the night of July 5, outlining one of the unit's guns (center) and various buildings at the site. At far left is the Chicago Transit Authority's pro- Martin, duty officer of the 22nd anti-tircraft group, said a sentry reported that a bolt of lightning hit a revetment and. started the fire and explosions. (AP Wirephoto) This new development came as | authoritative South Korean source i said efforts to win President, Syng- [ man Rhee over to an armistice will fail unless the U. S. comes up with "a new proposal satisfactory to Rhee." Armistice negotiations have been in recess since June 28 when Rhee freed some 27,000 anti-Red North Korean war prisoners. The truce agreement reportedly was ready to sign. The liaison officers will meet on the second anniversary of the first ™f'on'irriUV'ee u. UC s e against weary American and South Korean defenders. porls - H ' Finch Sr " a Ki > n sas to Little Rock hams after first word of the destruction was carried to Clarksville police by motorist. Clarksville is some miles west of here. Service Back Today Sheppard told Dick F r e e 1 i n and Texas rancher, accused directors of the big livestock associations of being so rich from oil "they can afford rugged individualism." Governors expected to take part in the Amarillo, discussion are Dan Thornton of Colorado, Edward F. Arn of Kansas, Johnson Murray of Oklahoma, Edwin L. Mechem of New Mexico and Shivers. Secretary of Agriculture Benson, who made a first-hand inspection of the Texas drought situation June 27, will be invited to send a representative to the governor's meeting. Asks S118 Million In the Senate, Minority Leader Lyndon Johnson (D-Tex) called on a 118 million program. He Benson to launch dollar cattle aid week Russian planes, including piston- powered medium bombers and a larger number of light jet bombers. He contrasted the costly train- Ing program of the Communists with the difficulties the U. S. Air Force now has in holding trained men. The re-enlistment rate for the most highly sKiilod D. S. Air I Trade Union Federation had de- glass windows, roofs and store [ Tlie House Agriculture Committee I Force men is down to about 15 per I dared the absentee Inw ••unnecss- fronts were heavily damased. approved a bill to provide em-i cent, the general said. Poor hous- sary" and had promised to keep credit to farmers —• ' • • • •• • charged the administration plan to provide eight million dollars in aid 25 j was 'just enough to liquidate the remaining assets and (give the rancher) a coach ticket out of the disaster area." A statement from Benson urged _nd Sonny Hale in Little Rock that I cattlemen to go slow in selling off two inches of water stood in the I 'heir herds in a "mistaken belief" telephone exchange and that plate ! 'hat the price outlook is hopeless. Twining Points to Growing Red Air Power Near Korean Border BILOXI, Miss., (AP) — Gen. Nathan E. Twining said today the Communists now have enough air power and bases in Manchuria to permit a "rapid concentration of much larger" forces near the borders of Korea. Or, if they chose, they could disperse their present units more widely, the new air force chief of staff said. The Communists are "rotating •$• —— .—,—, green pilots through the Yalu training ground so rapidly," Twining said, that "most of them cannot match our fewer but more experienced pilots." In a speech for the Mississippi American Legion convention, Twin- Ing stressed the Communists' willingness to pay a high price to give training and experience to the largest possible numbers of ailcrews: "They are willing to lose as many as 15 in one day just for the valuable experience that the ; 6,000 Reds End Battle's Silence lon By ROBERT GIBSON SEOUL (AP) — Chinese Communists intensified day- assualts on two Allied positions in Western Korea to- I night as they hurled some 6,000 men in a fanatical attack officers flew to Kaesong to open talks the world hoped would lead to a speedy peace. Gen. Mark Clark, U. N. Par East commander, asked the Communists June 29 to sign a truce even if Rhee refuses to go along. So far they have not answered. President Eisenhower's truce envoy Walter S. Robertson did not meet with Ehee today— the third 12days they have not The two may meet Russians Now Use Soft Rule on Czechs By RtCHAHD O'REGAN VIENNA, Australia (AP) — Soviet communism's new policy of leniency to its subject millions in East Europe moved today into Czechoslovakia, the fifth Russian satellite to ease up on underfed, rebellious masses. several hundred others who man-j prague yadio annollnced ^ Eed age to get back to Manchuria will receive in these struggles." Get Neu' Planes Twining said the Chinese Air; out d reason< Force is constantly absorbing now i TJl ° J QW had Czech government is abolishing a decree ordering terms In forced labor camps for workers who stayed away from their Jobs with- been ago, apparently enacted a to counter widespread absenteeism which fol- after riots and disturbances lowed repressive measures taken against the Communist government in June. Law Said "Unnecessary" The broadcast today said the tegic points. Refugees reported large-scale walkouts and slowdown strikes continued in the Czech industries. president of i cr -^ cy c phone com- stockmcn - F. G. McLain, vice the independent tele pany, said some 360,000 worth of equipment was watersoakcd at the exchange. Meanwhile, an auxiliary switchboard was rushed to this Pope County seat from Southwestern Bell Telphone Company at Little Rock. The firm hoped to restore communications to and within the city today. Air compressors and infra-red lamps were brought in early this morning to dry out the equipment and ! Cherry Told Drought Labeled Near Catastrophic LITTLE ROCK W — Fifty-two county farm agents told Gov. Cherry yesterday that drought effects in Arkansas range from "serious" fo ; at some stations and the greater pay offered by civilian industry, Twining added, explain air force difficulty in holding trained personnel. Twining foresaw more man- Council to Hear Sewer Plan In an adjourned meeting to be continued tonight, the City Council is expected to hear a new sewer proposal approved by submission Central Committee of the Czech j ^ the council last, week by the Blytheville Citizen's Sewpr Committee, following consideration of n zoning dispute for which the adjourned meeting is to be hrld. next week, "Inyor Dan Btodgett was out of town today and could not, be contacted lo comment on the meeting tonight. the laborers at work. Western observers in Vienna speculated that this was only the first in a series of concessions for the Czech workers, who have been reported rioting in various cities numbers of men who began four- year enlistment shortly after the start of the Korean War. and emergency circuits were set ^^^ "h? Federate up to hospitals, doctors, ambu-; Crop Re portnm Service said the lances and police. ; , nriox of prices ^eived by Arkan- Russellville was struck by a tor- sa s farmers declined three points nado with "twin funnels" early this spring, causing extensive property damage but injuring no one. A Thermometer Blows Irs Top power problems for the air force j following a currency revaluation next year through the loss of large j which wiped out most of their savings. Most Satellite Policies Change Of the Kremlin's East European satellite governments, only Poland and Bulgaria have not yet announced policy modificatoins to counter the wave of unrest and rebellion reported sweeping the 70 million Red-held non-Soviets. East Germany and Hungary 'have decreed an about-face from j an eg!? on | their previous emphasis on heavy | Lightning Hits Clune Home Lightning struck the home of Mrs. Ben Clune, 622 West Ash, this morn- in!? time in conferred. tomorrow. The Rhee-Robertson talks are deadlocked as a result of Rhee'R stubborn insistence that the U. S. agree to resume fighting if a post- armistice political conference fails to progress toward peaceful unification of Korea within three months. Robertson reportedly has told Rhee the U. S. never can meet such a demand. A well-informed South Korean source said bluntly Tuesday that no progress toward an agreement can be expected unless Robertson produces a new proposal. So far, he said, Rhce has rejected U. S. compromise plans because they offer him nothing concrete. Robertson flew here June 25 in an effort to win South Korean One highly competent source said last wep.Ji/ «&ftt KbbsrtQQl^lpJd Rhee the U.. ; ,S. would stage '»' toint walkout with South Korea from a political conference if the Communists used the talks to shield military operations. He cited Red infiltration Into South Korea as a truce violation which might warrant such a walkout. But Rhee reportedly snubbed the offer because it failed to meet his demand for a 90-day time limit. The South Korean source Raid Rhee turned down another compromise calling for a joint walkout if the political conference failed to make progress toward peaceful unification of Korea within 90 days. Then, the source said, the two nations would discuss at top level various methods of unifying Korea, j including possible resumption of the war. But auy action would have to be ratified by the U. S. Senate. A U. S. Embassy spokesman in Seoul dented that Robertson had offered such a plan. But the South Korean source, who In what front line officers said <j was possibly the forerunner of full division attacks, the Reds hurled about 3,000 men each against Pork (Chop Hill and Arrowhead Ridge, five miles to the southwest. Earlier today, infantrymen of the U. S. Seventh Division on Pork Chop and ROK Second Division troops on Arrowhead slammed back repeated attacks of some 3,000 Chinese. The later attacks—described by frontline officers as suicidal assaults—pushed the Americans and South Koreans back momentarily north of Yonchon. Fight Through Mud But the sturdy allied infantrymen stormed back through ankle deep mud and regained all their positions in savage fighting with gun butts, knives and pistols. "We counted 80 dead Chinks in one little piece 150 feet wide," said Col. Hal Randall, senior advisor to the ROK second. "And that's dark." Snapping four days of rainy si- along water-soaked battle-front, the Red assault on Pork Chop and Arrowhead opened late last night with a thunderous Communist artillery and mortar barrage. Since then both sides— but mai.t- ly the Reds — have committed more und more .troops. New Assault Pork Chop hill took the brunt of the e.irly red attacks. It was the first big Red assault on an American held position in nearly three weeks. The Reds fired some 15,000 rounds at Arrowhead before launching the assaults. Once the charges started, Allied artillery hit waves of Chinese One Red battalion—500-750 men —was caught m the open !)00 yards from Arrowhead and blown to 5S "i?..™ i^" *" raBe ° f oter d«:,!™he »w! Biles Totaled Honday Year's Total Hits 52 as Flurry of Cases Occur Here Eight dog-bite cases were reported to the County Health Unit here yesterday to bring the July total to 10 cases in less than one week, and up the year's total for the Blythe- vil.Ie area to 52. Mrs. Annabel! Fill, county health nurse, said today. Totals for the county, not immediately availnblo. would run somewhat higher becauee treatment is also given at the Osceola and Manila units, according to Mrs. rill. A positive report for rabies has been received on the head of a dog sent to Little Rock for examination during the past week end, Mrs. Fill lid. Totals Monthly totals for reported dog biles this year ran in the following order: January 5, February 10, March 5, April 13, May 4, June 5, July (to date) 10. The percentage of bites from dogs not vaccinated, and thus possible rabies carriers, has been running high, Mrs. Pill said. City law requires that all dogs be licensed. In order to obtain a It- cense, a vaccination certificate must ? presented. Mrs. Pill stressed the importance of not killing dogs following the oc- curence of a bite. The head should Rock for immedir :e examination, she said, both to ascertain whether rabies shots are needed by the individual involved and to determine clanger through exposure to Allied rockets and artillery. Luxora Legion To Elect Officers LUXORA — At a special meeting here thi; week, the Rodgere-Lvnch American Lesion; Post nominated two slates of candidates tor oitice Instructions on procedure to be followed may be obtained by calling the health unit here. FSoodwoy Store A break-in at Bcrley Ray's Gen- m* during" the' rainstorm that . {•?«"» b^ered^nd r^cT ! ? f ^ """"-tatton to serve for the era, s?o,e 'ont.hef Swi*somh jlanketcd the city and surrounding ! that u n<ld £?.,,? ! ljejm forthcoming year. of Manila was reported today by en-Story, but did only minor dam- j Rd b pc «"™ Rhc-o disliked the pro-{ A r( ,,,, Uu . tlU , tti(m prnm)urp wm , hc . Shpr ) frs offlt .J,. Cooter Schools Open on 13th COOTER—Cooter schools will resume the regular session on Monday, July 13, with a half-day .session scheduled for the opening day, it was announced yesterday by Superintendent J. E. Godwin. During the summer .-session, classes wiU begin at 7:30 a.m.ition in the state when he receives: School busses will leave the school | reports from all 75 Arkansas coun-' at 20 minutes until seven, it was announced. Hot lunches will be served starting Tuesday, July 14. Prices will be the same as last year, it was announced, with the possibility of changes in charges to be made at a later date. of 1 per cent from May 15 to June 15. The county agents reports were the first released from a state-1 wide survey by the Arkansas Agri-i eu'lure Mobilization Committee. j The Commilte has recommended i that all Arkansas farmers be declared eligible for federal relief under a disaster program. President Eisenhower has directed that farmers in as yet unlisted sections of the state are eligible for loan funds under an.8-million dollar drought relief program for j Oklahoma and Texas. . Gov. Cherry is expected to report i to Washington on. the exace situa- i Drivers Forfeit * $355 in Bonds Five truck drivers forfeited bonds totalling $355 in Municipal Court today on eight gharges of motor carrier violations. Herman Ragus forfeited $50 bonds on each of, two counts. He was charged with violation of Act 367 of the 1941 Arkansas statutes and operating a motor vehicle without proper permit, V. Forman and David Sherrod each forfeited bonds for having nn cab cards and having no identification. Bond on the former .charge ia ,*35 and on the latter, $50, Leo Hcnnlng forfeited $.15 bond for having no cab card and Robert. Daupherty forfeited $50 bond lor having no identification. Hot enough to fry the sidewalk? Well, the Courier News didn't try that old standby during yesterday '. c 100-cie- gree heat. Something; better turned up, Mrs. Clara worker in the county health unit here, called up to report a busted thermometer. II wasn't that she reports all health unit to the office; this one was something special. The thermometer, a standard farenheit model with a maximum reading of 108 degrees, was in a medicine kit. which was closed up in Mrs. Ambrose's car. "It must have gotten pretty hot in there " Mrs. Ambrose said. industry, a slowdown in collective ation of agriculture, less police [error and return to some degree of private enterprise. Romania has increased food rfl- lions and ordered amnesties for prisoners, many of them political offenders. Albania "Forgets" Quotas Tiny Albania late in June told her peasants she would forget. about their failure to fill quotas _, ... . of grain, eggs, wool and meat in j Collision Reported t ago. Fire Chief Roy Head reported, ing tin alarm turned in at 6 a. in., found lightning had struck an r:lt.-c- showerlng sparks over the kiU'hen, No fire resulted and the only damage done was to the water j requiring -.Semite ratification of any agreed upon acUon to unify Korea. The source said the 78-year-old Rhee is adam:int in his insistence that the U. S provide solid triiav- fintces that it will unify Korea cither by negotiation or .war. While the talks were in recess, heater, Chief Head .said. j South Korean students and a fe The lightning apparently came elderly folk pnrncied through tthe into the house wires he said. Impeachment Dropped WASHINGTON f/P)—The House Judiciary Committee today killed a resolution of impeachment against Supreme Court Justice William O. Douglas. It agreed to pigeon-hole it. The resolution wos introduced two weeks ago by Rep. wheeler D-Ga. after; home""building 'and''financing; ins of * DouRlas had granted m stay of exe-I this cit | j s now cxpcr ! ™ «* with others the 1949-52 period. The bigsest disturbances in Czechoslovakia have been reported i from Pilsen, home of the giant i Skotla armament plant. Following . announcement of the currency I change workers reportedly lasted for five days in early June until troops and police set up machine-gun emplacements at KtrA- An accident in the 400 block on Main Street occurred yesterday through electric streets of Seoul chanting anti- truce slogans. Two groups of about 1,000, demonstrators each shouted and waved banners calling for a march to the Yalu River boundary with Man- be used in naming the officers, bal- Burglars, who entered through luting If; t;t!:e place at the Lr.'nion ; a broken window, apparently took Hut SaUinlay, July 11. from 3 Lo 8 "«ty *i sum 11 amount, of merchan- p.m. i clj::f ' including meat and cigarettes, The fiev. H. L. Robison, imoppos- ! Dt -;i )Ut y Sheriff Charley Short ed rantlidaUr for chaplain, and act-; s:i |?No money was taken, but the o.Xi'ict amount of mercn.mdise mis- f;ins could not be determined immediately, Deputy Short reported. Williams, commander; G. C. Driver. ' McClellan Woodrow Chafm, vice-commandi'r; Willip, Talc, Gerald Chufm, aclju- tant; Down Thompson, S. C. Ingram, finance officer; E. J. En!-: FT. Allen MrRa.e, suryeant - at-arm.^; when a vehicle driven by Mtes Ma- 1 cnuria - rie Ross, Blytheville, Rt.' 4. col- 1 A handful of students from Seoul p^WT'Twrn'-m-- "w^TM-Vi^m' llded with a car driven by Mis* Sue. National University tried to force j ' ™u..»i s . wes M..ih.i.nn, Haynes, Blytheville, Rt. 2, when' their way inside- the gate of Rhce's i backing from u parking place, of- i hilltop, mansion, but guards held I ficer Fred Hodge reported. j them back. Only Miss Hayne.s 1 vehicle was; Other marchers were noisy but damaged, police reported. [orderly. Blytheville Home Buyers Find Loans Hard to Get itay Di t-xe- i m pn cution for atomic spies Julius and ' According to Blvthcville ; loan rates had previously had a ceil- '••"* "* 4 per cent, while FHA rates t at 4'i per cent. WASHINGTON f,pi -S»n. John McCldlan D— Aik. today v.-;;= nnnicd H member of the Senate juchnary Wai,,, Permenter. Jr.. Ewel, W.I- . ^^J^ ?o °^jTth^ ter. iuslomn; Ane Liverant. G. C. | committee assignments. McClollan ;Uso is ranking Democrat on the .-mure.-, muui.ujBniin. aim Raymond , Government Operation* Committee Smith, executive committee, with ; and is a member of the Appvopvia- thrce of the named to be elected. ( tions Committee. Mr. Ingram stated that the Lc- ! gion Auxiliary would provide re- • _ freshments services at the Hut dur- j "~ ~~ " ing the polling hours. Fifty-run- j VvefltheF members constitute the'currem post j roster. Ethel Rasenberg. Inside Todoy'i Courier New$ . . . Brownies set a record and Durocher sets exelted . . . Hopan finishes (iiialifylnif . . . Sports P.iffes 6 and 7. . , . Slate Department's libraries r.rcn't '.;bri»J k-* at *M ... By .lames Marlon- . . . I'aife 3, , , . Eisenhower doesn't expect olB-wlKs to line up with him 100 permit . . . Fxgr. 2. . . . Television schedule . . t PafTf 11. In Blytheville. as in this general iencing, along throughout, the county, a per- i area, stoppage of the financial bulld- iod of "practical impossibility"'' in securing FHA, and GI loans. Almost no regular FHA and GI loans are obtainable here, it was revealed through a check with local firms acting as agent for the financing methods. Due to issuance of a, recent series of government bonds paying 3'i per cent Interest, a large amount of money was tied up during the past year by large investment companies, taking much money available for building loans "off the' market." Since that lime, Of and FHA mortcages. hnve been raised In 4'i sources has been evident due to the heavy dependence on such loans for new construction. Meanwhile, the possibility that j housing bill hearing and reported! Nixon May Travel WASHINGTON (XP;_ President. Blytheville might pain special benefits through proposed building provisions for defense housing areas came to light in Congressional hearings. • • * L'ndcr the "Title IX" of (he housing bill, defense housing areas re- Included in the new housing lawlceived special consideration In gov- slgned by President Eisenhwer last] ernment-financed building loans. week was a passage designed to case the current building situation. The Federal National Mortgage Association was authorized to make prior commitments to purchase mortgages equal to amounts sold Orlglnally slated to expire June 30 of this year, the defense housing provision has .been included in an extension of the bill. Blytheville may be declared a defense housing nrea, in winch wit.hin a ceiling of $500 million. I stance it would receive benefits ap The association was also authoriz- id lo use an estimated $200 million remaining from an earlier pllcable to such areas In the housing bill. It was pointed out, tare. In asking' that the defense hnus- man Gainings told Ihe hearing "The Congress has authorized them and appropriated the funds for the.m. "The BlythcviJle Air Base, Ark., is one of these which Is now being re.acUviUed. There is no question that housing will be required for the Air Force personnel when the base is formally opened for training airmen. "In the meantime defense workers, carpenters, bricklayers, plumbers, and a host of others will descend upon the city of Blytheville in great numbers. "A pocd ;•' STI- the heads of in the minutes o[ that hearing I Eisenhower is contemplating send- "Scveral alrbases are now in the ing vlcc l' resldent Nix °» °" » <"!> process of construction," Congress- to Asl " - " 5 a fiwlwil] ambassador - - - after Congress adjourns. Although plans still are in t h e formative stage, those who reported the President's intention stik! the State Department is working on an itinerary which would take ARKANSAS - Partly rlowdy this afternoon, tonight nnd Wednesday. Widely snmered afternoon and eve- Ihest \ badly needed; ct these nceomoda- amount set aside for purchases of inf.' nrca provision of the housing defense nnd disaster housing mort-' bill be. «xt*n<tad. Rep. E. 0. iTonk>! per cent, but, the result, has not been j gnges for over-the-counter mort- Gainings mentioned such a pnwibll- j tions If 'I it,|i> IX provisions are carat effective u hud been hoped. GI i guge buying. it/ In i ittUmcnt mad« durinjt tho | rled In the bill." 511 S S O I" R I — Partly cloudy through Wednesday with scattered showers and thunderstorms this afternoon and in south and east central tonight; continuing extreme southeast Wednesday morning; locally heavy thunderstorms likely the vice presid'ent to"most"of t'.ie I wcst central late this ntwrnoon or non-Communist countries in the j evening and in south portion to- Far East in what might wind up ' night; cooler most of state Wcdncs- eventually as a trip around the | day; tow tonight around 60 north world. ' " More Riot Executions BERLIN (/D—The West Berlin newspaper Telegraph said today i 46 Communist Gorman "peoples- po- j lice" have been executed by Rus- j sinn firing squads for "disobeying orders nnd resisting the. Red army" during the June 17 workers revolt j In East Germany, lo 7' south; hich Wednesday 76-85. Maximum yrstorrlay—100. Minimum yc-sUTday—78. Sunrise tomorrow—1:54. Smm't today—V:J6. Mc.'in trmpcr.iMin- (midway between .A ...m low—S8. Preolp. lust .1-1 hours (6:;iO jj.m. to 3() pm.)--l.lti. rrelp. Jan. t to d.ltr 32.17. MnMmum yestrrf!ny.-u>2. prccip. Jan. 1 «o d'»t« M.4

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