The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 8, 1953 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Wednesday, July 8, 1953
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF MORTHEA8T ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI VOL. XLIX—NO. 92 Blythevtlle Courier Blytheville Daily New» Mississippi Valley Leader Blythevillu Herald BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS. WEDNESDAY, JULY 8, 1953 TWELVE PAGES SINGLE COPIES FIVE OEt*TS| Resentful East Berlin Goes on Sitdown Strike Committee Okays EPT Extension Bill Reds Ease Intracity Travel By TOM REEDY BERLIN (AP) — Thousands of resentful East Berlin Indus- WASHINGTON (AP) — The House Ways and Means trial workers staged sitdpwn j Committee approved President Eisenhower's proposal for a strikes today. Ine Russians j s ( x . rnon th extension of the excess profits tax. apparently fearful of another i . + committee members reported the bloody revolt, met one o£ the wqrkers' demands by announcing restoration of intrac- ity travel. The workers Were demanding also that hundreds of their comrades arrested in the anti-Communist rebellion ol June 17 be released from Jail. The workers staged the sitdown strikes in Soviet-operated plants and the "people's owned" mills and factories. Radio Berlin said the elevated and subway trains would run on normal schedules tomorrow and all persons would be permitted to cross the border in either direction without special passes. This removed the last restriction placed on the east sector of the divided city by the Red army under martial law imposed after the June 17 rioting. West Berlin Police Chief Johannes Stumm in reporting the strikes said the men were demand- Council Gets New Plan For Sewers However, Vote Not Due Til! Next Week City heard Council last night the Blytheville Citi- Earlier reports o£ the Gitdowns i Offered for touched off speculation that a new workers' march on the government would materialize, much in the manner of the June 17 uprising which shook the Bed world and brought Soviet armored legions pouring into East Berlin. Peaceful So Far This time, however, the East Germans apparently tried the peaceful sitdown protest rather than risk further bloody clashes with Communist arms. Despite the new strike reports. East Berlin's police headquarters announced over Red Radio Bei'Un'E that free traffic between the city's East and West sectors would be permitted starting tomorrow. Since the June 17 revolt, traffic had been permitted only to persons with special passes. Persons crossing into West Berlin said angry workers in East Berlin had laid down their tools by the hundreds at the Bergman Borsis" works, the Stalin Allee housing project, the Hennigsdorf steel mills and the Rudersdorf pottery mill. Ask Release The strikers reportedly demanded that comrades arrested in the June 17 revolt be released from prison immediately. The U. S. High Commission's Berlin newspaper, Neue Zeitung, reported strikes and demonstrations ,in other Soviet zone cities. The protesters, it said, demanded the additional food and consumer goods promised by Communist Premier Otto Grotewohl's tottery puppet regime. The Berlin workers reportedly also insisted on resumption of elevated railroad and subway traffic with West Berlin—still halted at the frontier by Soviet martial law— and lower prices in the state-owned stores. East Berlin's new strike wave was touched off yesterday by construction workers on the big Stalin Allee housing project, the same group whose defiance ignited the revolt three weeks ago. They threatened a new march on the government despite the Russian tanks and guns that still enforce martial law in the city's Soviet- held portion. Police Alerted The workday started today, however, without any signs of a march. Though the tight Russian blockade barred Western observers, from the Western side of the frontier, activity in the East appeared "normal." During the night the Communist German police had been placed on a "No. 1,alert," and night patrols which normally operate in pairs were increased to four men. There were reports also that Soviet Army tanks, many of which had been withdrawn to the suburbs, had been rushed back into dowjown East Berlin. Ti" American radio station RIAS begged the East Germans to hold their tempers lest they be drowned in a blood bath. zen's Sewer Committe proposal for a "modified" sewer improvement program, to cost , then session, ended an adjourned deferring action on the sewer j proposal until the next reg- j ularly scheduled meeting next j week. .. Chairman Harvey Morris of the Citizen's Committee presented an alternative propo.sal to a previously approved sewer plan costing some S1,2G6,DOD, and told the council the committee feels "the people know something must be done, and we believe they will approve a plan if they know it has been cut to the lowest possible cost." Along with Wo?th D. Holder, Chamber of Commerce manager Mr. Morris explained through use of a map of the proposed sewer system that the "modified" program would not lower quality of the .system recommended for this city by Black and Veach, Kansas City engineering firm in a study made at the city's request several years ago. Instead, Mr. Morris said, the reductions would come as a result of omrnission of some areas from the new system. Areas to.be ommitted at the time j of construction would largely be j those in which little housing is now located, and which could not "pay their way" in the .sewer system cost burden at this time. These areas would be "temporarily ommitted," rather than altogether left out, Mr. Holder said. Surplus returns Irom sewer sys- em revenue under the proposed financing method earlier recommended by a Chamber of Commerce committee and approved by the Citizen's Committee for inclusion in its proposal would soon provide funds for the additional construction, he told the group. Areas not sewered at the time the new system would be installed would not pay sewer charges until such time as they are provided with improvements on a par with the remainder of the city, Mr. Holder pointed out. The major reduction in cost from the original sewer plan to the "modified" program lies in the reduction in laterals to be installed, he said. Areas vote was 16 to 9. It was a smashing triumph for the administration, after weeks ol delay and often bit- ler maneuvering. The committee approved straight six months' extension, to next Jan. 1. killing all efforts to amend or soften the tax. Foes of the extension made a last ditch try to head off the administration by attempting to tack on a cut in personal income taxes to take effect Oct. i. Rep. Cooper <Tenn), senior Democrat on the committee, announced later that seven of the ten Democratic members supported the eix- months profits extension. That meant nine of the 15 Republicans stood by the Eisenhower program. Committee members said Rep. at the outset of the three-hour Richard M. Simpson (R-Pal moved closed session to take up the profits tax, which was not on the agenda. Back Simpson Chairman Reed (R-NY), fighting to the bitter end against the administration program, ruled Simpson's motion out of order. Simpson then appealed to the committee as a whole to upset Reed's ruling and the committee backed Simpson up, 15 to 10. The bill chosen for the showdown was a simple extender offered by Rep. Kean (R-NJ). Another meas- i ure in the committee's files would i have exempted firms making less than $100,000 a year Reds Ready To Talk Truce BUS DRITVER TRAPPED — Glenn D. Wilcox, 24, manages to smile despite a fractured leg and injured vertebra as rescue workers attempt to free him from the wreckage of his bus in San Pose, Calif., after it was forced into a tree. Sixteen others were injured, including Wilcox's wife and small child who were passengers in the bus. (AP AVirephoto) Allied Soldiers Smash Red Attack By JOHN RANDOLPH SEOUL (AP) Victorious American and South Korean infantrymen mopped up the remmants of two Chinese regiments "today after smashing the onslaught of some 6,000 Reds on the Western Front. Friend of Stalin Names Red Clergy Details of Infiltration in Church Will Be Checked before Release NEW YORK.(AP) — The House Un-American activities Committee says witnesses, one an "intimate acquaintance" )f Stalin, have named several American clergymen as members of the Communist party. The witnesses were said to have Marqusee, 25-year-old Cornell Uni- •iven the group "information of extreme importance" about Communist infiltration of the clergy. Rep. Kit Clardy (R-Mich), act- ng chairman at two days of New York hearings, announced the tes- imony yesterday. He emphasized the committee was not probing ii- churches but wes trying the clergy ... or any other group." The probe is being pursued here today wit': Rep. Gordon H. Scherer {R-jVxh) sitting as a subcommittee of one tn heet two wlt- sc^stonii '£71 clergy o: There is likely to be a fight'in to expose Rods '"whether in the House itself over some such plan, as well as other features of the bill. Rep. Mason (R-I11) backing Reed, reportedly rnqv-nd .••^—•Hh^titut 0 £compromise plan for Ihe Keari'blll* A compromise would have extended the profits tax for three months, to Oct. 1, and would have provided a 10 per cent personal income tax cut on the sume date. This plan was defeated, H to 11. Various provisions for widespread relief from the profits tax then were offered but were turned down by varying votes. which would not receive Blackord, Burnett To Run for Legion Commander Here Marshall Black-art! and John teurnett will vie for commander of Dud Cason Post. No. 24 of the American Legion in an nlecLion to j be conducted Tuesday, July 14. from 6 a.m. to 8:30 p.m. at the Legion Hut here. Other candidates for offices for the coming year announced by two nominating committees at the post's regular meeting last night include: first vice commander, Wade Jeffries and Buck Van Cieve second vice commander, Emtl Damon, unopposed. Chaplain, Gaylord Lewis, unopposed; sergeant-at-arms, Paul Mahon and H. Baldridge; post surgeon, Dr. P. E. Utley nnd Dr. W. T. Rainwater, an dhistorian, C. A. Cunningham, unopposed. No Details Clardy did not identify those named in the tesumony, nor did he say how many persons were involved. He said the information would be checked and—if verified —then made public in accord with a committee policy "to forestall all possibility of smearing and defaming- innocent American citizens." A prepared statement by the commiUee said it had received testimony on how Communists planned to and did infiltrate the .nks of clergy" in the United States. Witnesses giving the information were identified by Clardy as Benjamin Gitlow and Joseph Kornfeder, who was said to have been versity law student described as a former Communist, and Vladimir Petrov, identified as an anti- Red Russian once imprisoned in a Soviet concentration camp. Scherer said Marqusee testified that the Communist party had a definite pattern for the infiltration of clergy and other groups in all non-Communist countries. Clardy said Petrov shocked the committee with "an appalling story of how the Communists seek to exterminate' all religion . . . n sto:;' of murder and brutality al- beyond belief." 15 Men Leave For Induction Next Group Leaves July 23 for Examination $150 Fine On Beer Charge Marshall Harvey entered a plea of guilty in Municipal Court today to ' charges* of selling beer without a permit and was fined $150 and costs. Bonds of $50 each in two charges of motor carrier violations, con- ttlnued from June 18. were forfeited yesterday by N. C. Coffield. He was charged wilh having no cab card find operating without a permit. laterals immediately under the new proposal are sections which do not have sewers at this time, lying large ly in the southern and western areas of the city, Mr. Holder said. Other Action In other action, tJie council acted on zoning applications and voted to annex fr the north and west areas of the citty into the city limits, at the same time assuming control of streets and sewers in the western section annexed. An adjourned section, the meeting this week had been continued for the purpose of hearing two zoning permit applications, both of the areas involved. One application, for a garage at Walnut and Division streets, was machine shop on Hearn Street was rejected after reading of a petition by protestants. The council approved annexation of an area lying between Hardin and Lamar Streets, in the northeastern, Country Club Addition section of the city, and took similar action on land west of the current city limits between Main Street and the Frisco Railroad tracks, also voting to accept streets and sewers previously constructed in this area. Marcus Evard, attorney representing landowners in the affected areas, told the council a temporary order had been obtained from the County Court approving annexation of the areas. Along with a 40-fooL strip nlong lots in the northern section of the city, the council approved annexation of pnrttally improved land Sec SEWERS on Page 3 Stote Tax Take Up LITTLE ROCK (M — The Arkansas Revenue Department said yesterday that the state collected $51,453,927 In taxes from Jan. l through June 30. This is about 1,308,107 more than sections lying in was collected during the corresponding period in 1952, Fifteen men were sent for Induction into the armed forces today by Mississippi County draft board No. 47, according to Miss Rosa Saliba, secretary. Nine men reported on today's an "important Communist party j call for 12 inductees. Four volun- functionary" and intimate of the tee-red, two transferred from other late Soviet Premier. Gitlow was described as a charter member of the American Communist party who broke with the Reds. Kornfeder and Gitlow testified at closed sessions yesterday. The committee statement Kaid that in a closed hearing Monday night it received "illuminating tes- The battles, which opened at 10:45 p.m. Monday, dropped to a sporadic stage this morning as Allied infantry crept through an intense Chinese barrage to rout out the last Red survivors. Troops of the ROK 2nd Division had just about cleared off their position on Arrowhead Ridge by noon, but the U. S. 7th Division still was working on small knots of Chinese who have holed up in old bunkers on the western slope of Pork Chop Hill. ' Southwest of Porkchop, a. new action flared as the Communists .slammed neighboring Outposts Berlin and East Berlin just before midnight Tuesday. Heavy artillery fire punctuated the attacks. Rocked back after dawn, the Reds regrouped and surrounded East Berlin briefly, but Allied defenders sent the assault force reeling again by noon and secured their positions. B-26's Hit After a partial lifting, mist and drizzling rain closed, down over the front again in what appeared to be the final stages of the five-day storm that turned the battleiront into a quagmire. The haze slowed ground support missions by the Air Force, but during the night B26s got in their heaviest strike in nearly a week, attacking Red convoys, a switch- j yard and Red front positions. Off the east coast of Korea, skies cleared and the mighty U. S. battleship New Jersey slipped in near shore and lambasted enemy buildups north of Anchor Hills. Fighting 1 Savage Tn some of the most savage tight- Ing of the war, Americans and South Koreans slammed back the repeated attacks by Chinese Reds on Porkchop and Arrowhead. For 36 furious hours, the Reds committed more and more men into the battles fought at close range with gun butts, knives, lists, and. at times, even .stones. At their height, the Reds .stormed up the slopes nnd fingers of both Allied positions but never reached the crests. Communist lows, although not estimated yet, were staggering, reports indicated. Col. Hal Randall, senior U. S. adviser with the ROK 2nd Division, summed it up, saying: "We tore 'em to pieces." timony" on Communists among the clergy from Col. Archibald Roosevelt, son of the late President Theodore Roosevelt. Expose, Not Attack Clardy said Roosevelt's testimony woud be made public as soon as it is transcribed. Asked by a reporter for a Communist newspaper whether he would attack a clergyman found to be a Communist, CJardy answered: "I would not attack him. I would expose him." The committee said two other witnesses testifying at session yesterday were boards, three transferred to other boards and three failed to report. Next call will be for pre-induction physical examination of 10 men on July 23. Those leaving today were: Cecil Taylor Madison, Jimmy CarurhersviHe Man Facing Trial Today Arguments were in Shrevepport. Li set for today the case Caldwell Protests Purchasing University Head Laments Higher Costs LITTLE ROCK (AP) — Contending that printing and stationery costs under state contracts are excessive, the president of the Universitiy of Arkansas complained to the attorney general yesterday that the school paid $735 to print a bulletin that could have been printed for $450. Doctor John T. Caldwell cited the Ilgures in a letter to Attorney General Tom Gentry after he (Gentry) asked him to give examples of overcharges. Caldwell previously told Gentry that the costs were too high and he had hoped they would be more in line under a finance director. The president also expressed disappointment, in the original correspondence, ihat the attorney general had ruled illegal a section of the Fiscal Code proivding that the finance director should let contracts for printing and stationery. Caldwell gave these other examples of what he considers excessive charges: pencils of a specified brand and textures. SG.6Q a prross when th<? price from other sources was S4 .and a desk pen set, $3.28, under the state contract — against $1.83 from another No Indication Rhee Will Okay Plans By SAM SUMMERLINE SEOUL (AP) — The Communists said today they are ready to negotiate the final details of Korean armistice even though South Korea objects violently. A letter from the Red high command replying to Gen. Marie Clark's June 29 proposal to sign an armistice now was delivered by liaison officers in a five-minute meeiin at Panmunjom. It laid down what appeared to . be some totis.h conditions for Communist acceptance of a truce .negotiated in two years of hard bargaining. But observers said the Reds might Waive some ol these when the talks resume. There was no indication, however, that stubborn President Syngman Rhee of South Korea would accept a truce which fails to guarantee unification of his war- battered nation. In Washinton, a high government official said a truce "has got to happen." He indicated the administration would go to great lengths to obtain an armistice although no formula has been found hai source. Endless List He said ho. could "list endlessly" examples similar to the ones cited. The attorney general said the new fiscal code provides that the finance director let the printing contracts and this is a violation of the Constitution. He said that .since the finance director, who is appointed by, the governor, lets the contracts and the .governor proves them, it would have the snme effect as one person doing the snme job. to meet Rhee's objections. New Crisis He said the Bed move created a new crisis. The Reds said the U. N. command must: :(1) "take effective steps" to assure South Korean compliance with armistice terms; (2) recover 27,000 anti-Communist Vorth Korean war prisoners set :ree on orders of President Khee last month; and (3) "shoulder the absolute responsibility" for seeing that none of the 8,000 anti-Red prisoners 'remaining In Allied stockades escape. The Communist letter said, "Our side agrees that the delegations of joth sides meet at an appointed time to discuss the question ol ^implementation of the armistice agreement and the various preparations prior to the signing of the armistice agreement. "The date for the meeting will ; discussed and decided by the senior delegates of both sides hrough liaison officers." Informed sources said the next move probably would be an Allied request for a liaison session to fix the date for a meeting of the full truce delegations. There was no immediate comment from Gen. Clark's Tokyo headquarters. Ask Fight Thousands of South Koreans paraded throush the streets of Seoul crying for [he U. N. Command to ap- fight on until Korea is unified. President Eisenhower's truce envoy, Assistant Secretary of j State Walter S. Robertson, met Gentry said that the procedure | with Rhee again Wednesday in i which has been in effect for many promise of multi- i chemical process raiser on the Don Montgomery, both of Leach- plying it by I into 160,00. Ira Coleman Roberts, 51, of Cfl- ruthersville and Jack Holt, -M, of Cnbot were ch;iriied with con- of two men, one a Cnnithersvllle, j vears _ th(! seoretar of st . u ', ctJ Ing to'obir S^oXnT^a^ ^™* ~ -" »«ve to con- ville; Harlan Gene Bryans, Helena; Melvin Edward Boarthz, Herbert Richard Hancock, Bobby James Bray, nil of Manila: J. W. ; spiring . with attempt to swindle Secretary of State C. G. Hall declined comment on the Caldwell letter. He pointed out that the con- , _ an effort to win his support of a truce. Hn declined comment after the secret conference, but indicated ha would meet with the South Korean President again. The meeting Wednesday was the 10th session in 13 days since Rob- trncts had been let by competitive I ertson flew here from Washington. Randolph, Hollis Gene Stafford, both of Wilson: Georgn Thurman Cotton Acreage Down 9 Per Cent N. L. Adnms, Sr., 55, of Ida, out | and the state treasurer. of the $20,000 between April 27 and Brumley, Dyess; Eddie Junior ; 29. Jordon, Gerald Stockmon Hotlings-1 Adams has testified that he set worth, both of Blytheville; Ed-1 a trap for the men after they dem- ward Sylvester Hargin, Jerry j onstrated a duplicating process. Jackso: lie Ju: Palling to report were Roman I defendants caused him to lose Lloyd Bonham of Modesto.. Calif., \ $4,780 in May, 1952, on a promise PranKee Leon Corzine of Manila, j to duplicate the money. The de- closed i and Estce Lee Davis of C.iliparca, fense did not introduce the wit- John E. i Calif. nesses. The two men also faced charges at Rayville, La., where they were free on SG.OOO bond each. In addition, Roberts was free on bond from bidding and approved by a 3-man I The talks reportedly board — the governor, the auditor • '' —' ' uiinar. 1 .i, rtc aaiu iiu Ult: Uiiluel: son, Jr., both of Osceola; Wil; I asking him to put up the money for i _ exccpt the ,y ov ernor — -ire nol unior Young, Cleveland, 0., j the scheme to run up the sum. hnune bv the Durchisinr nrnvisum- Ubert Henderson, Jr., Luxora. One witness testified that the ™ u ™ b /' epiP "'fcod P provlslon - U i._ , !-.__-__ ^nfn.-.^nnf*. n/mc-nH hirt-1 frt Irtt-r, OI U1( ' 11( - W C'^Clil "^UUG, WASHINGTON Wl—The Agriculture Department reported today that plantings of cotton this year are nine per cent under last year. This indicated that drought and other unfavorable conditions in growing areas may keep the crop from becoming a surplus problem. While the reduction is not as much as the 18 per cent that had been requested by Secietary of Agriculture Benson, it could well produce a crop below the top goal of 12,500,000 bales set by the secretary. In appealing for a smaller crop, Benson told farmers before planting time, that if they produced more than 12,500,000 bales, he probably would be required under terms of farm law to Invoke rigid market- Ing quotas on the 1054 crop to.keep supplies from Betting larger. Yields May Drop The department said the 24,618,000 acres of cotton were under culUvntion .July 1, This would pi'o- du<;e a. crop of slightly more than 13 million bales if the acre yields reached the high average of the last 10 years. But the department's description of the unfavorable conditions, including the drouth in the Southwest, raised the possibility that acre yields might be sharply reduced this year resulting in a crop much less than the Benson maximum. The secretary has until Oct. 15 to make a decision on controls. By that time the crop will have reached the harvesting stage. I The acreage on July 1 compared i with 26,922.000 in cultivation a year ago and 22,029.000 for the 10-year (1042-51) July 1 average. The department made no forecast on cotton production. But should the acre yield be equal to a ten-year average, the crop .would be about 13,047,000 bales of 500 pound.'j gross weight. Last year's crop was 15,136,000 bales and the ten-year averoge production was 15.144,000. and declining export markets, Secretary of Agriculture Benson had asked farmers to plant 18 per cent less land to cotton this year than last. In other words, he had in mind a July 1 acreage of about 22,000,000 acres and a crop of 12,000,000 to 12,500,00 bales. The secretary said a crop in excess of this amount might well create a surplus that would require him to invoke acreage allotments and marketing quotas to restrict production in 1954. The first official estimate of the size of this year's crop will be issued Aug. 1. Supplementing this year's production will be a carryover from past crops of slightly more than 5,000,000 bales On July 1 Missouri had 515.000 acres In cultivation which Is 104 per cent of the July 1, 1052 acreage. Arkansnn had 1,885.000 acres In cultivation July 1. This is 09 per . are stalled on Rhee's insistence that the U.S. i agree to resume the war unless Gentry also said yesterday that j a post-armistice political confer- the state's constitutional officers j ence progresses toward unification can — but are not required — to [ of Korea within 90 days, et supplies through mass pur- j Robertson has flatly rejected the chases. He said all the officers i demand. it j News that the Communists were ins I ready to go ahead with preparations for an armistice created new tension in the South Korean government. Dr. Karl Hong Ki, officia Housewife to Get Song Published A Blytheville housewife has re. ceived word that a song she has ic! ! written is to be published soon Lake VUlaRe, Ark., and Holt Is | by a commerical Mrs. Mary asaw Courts charged with being a fugitive from Mississippi. Maximum sentenancc uponn conviction on the current charge is one year in jail or $200 fine or both. song publisher. E. Reese of Chick- said she signed Because oi mounting supplies ' cent of the acreage & year ago. j Terry, directory. New Lions Club Officers Installed New officers for the coming year took over the reins of the Lions luncheon meeting of the group at Hotel Noble. John Caudill, ooutgoinp; president gave a resume of the past year's activities and incoming president, Dr. W. T. Rainwater, reported on the state Lions Club convention at FHirckn Springs in .June nnd spoke briefly of plans for the coming year. Other m>\v oliicers ure L. E. Old, first vice-president; Toler Buchanan, .second vice-president; Jon ti. McHaney, lion tamer; Joe G. Trieschmann, secretary- treasurer; J. Wilson Henry and E. M. contract for publication rights to her song, "Lonely, Lonely" yesterday with the Crown Music Company of Los Angeles. The Company has also notified Mrs. Reece that it is considering several other selections submitted by her, she said. "Lonely, Lonely" is the first song to which Mrs. Reece has sold publication rights, she said, and plans for publication are incomplete at this time. Jamboree to Be Seen JAMBOREE CITY, Calif. l.fl Films of the Boy Scouts' third National Jamboree opening here next week will bo shown by the State Department nil <>vi*r HIP world us an example of how yoi;:!: functions In a free democracy. This was revealed yesterday by Dr. Arthur Sclimiek, chief scout j executive, who arrived from New York In take charge o( the Jam- NEW LIONS 18 V ' gov- told news- crnment spokesman, men; "It is obvious that by this action the Communists are trying to do See TRUCE on Page's Weather ARKANSAS — Partly cloudy this afternoon, tonight and Thursday, with scattered thundershowers this afternoon and tonight. No important change in temperatures. MISSOUIU-Falr north and partly cloudy south tonight with chanca of scattered thundershowers near southern bolder this evening; slightly cooler east and south tonight; partly cloudy Thursday, warmer west and north; low tonight 50s northeast to mid 60s southwest; hlRh Thursday 80s east to 90-95 west. Maximum yestordfty—04. Minimum yc.strrdny—78. Sunrise tomorrow—4:54. Sunsot today- 7.10. Mt:an tompcraiure (midway between lirlt and low—86. Prcclp. liisi, 24 hours (8:30 p.m. to iM p.m.)—nono. Precip. Jan. 1 to data 32.47. Tills Dato I.mt Year Minimum this mornlntf-'n. Mnxlmurn ypr.Lrrdny—103, Preclp. Jan. l to <Uto-

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