The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 10, 1953 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Friday, July 10, 1953
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI tfiytheville Courier Blytheville Daily Ne* VOL. XLIX—NO. 94 Mississippi Valley U*dcr Blythevlile Herald BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, JULY 10, 1953 TWELVE PAGES SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS ig 3 Ponders Beria Downfall Could Mean Change In Russian Policy By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER WASHINGTON (AP) —. The downfall of Lavrenti V. Beria as Red Russia's second most powerful man presented this challenging question today for the Big Three Western foreign ministers: does it foreshadow any change in Soviet foreign policy? • — * In immediate reaction to last Entire Board Of School May Quit Girls' Institution Head Resigns; Others to Follow LITTLE ROCK (AP) — The Board of Trustees of the Arkansas Girls Training School meets at Collegevttle today amid speculation that it will resign over its superinten- dant, Mrs. Maxine Cogbill. Mrs. Cogbill said last night that She had submitted her resignation 1 'Because I think Gov. Cherry wants me to." She said she had submitted her resignation Friday and that she has received neither acceptance nor refusal from the governor's office. She also said that 17 staff members at the School would leave the institution with her on Aug. 1. The Arkansas Gazette said last night that the Board would re- gn today after it had received no answer to its request to meet with Gov. Cherry to discuss the resignation. At Texarkana, the Rev. C. D. Farrell, chairman, said that the report "is untrue," He said a meeting with the governor had been canceled and "things are expected to take definite shape next week." The chairman declined to elaborate. 1 Other Meeting Gov. Cherry said he had planned to meet with the Board this morn- g. but was forced to cancel the session to go to Amarlllo, Tex. for a meeting of governors with Presi- ent Eisenhower. He said that he had not taken any action on the resignation and did not plan to do so until he met with the Board "sometime next week." The governor said Mrs. Cobill did not say in her letter why she wished to resign but he added that "I was told it was because the Legislature did not raise her salary." The Joint Budget Committee of the Legislature recommended a raise from S3,600 to $4,200 yearly in Mrs. Cogbill's salary. However, the Senate cut the salary back to $3,600. Last night, the superintendent said that one of the reasons she felt Gov. Cherry wanted her resignation was because "everyone else got a raise and I didn't—that makes it pretty plain." She, also said she had tried to talk with the governor in his office but that "he refused to see me." Cherry said Mrs. Cogbill« had "dropped in" the office one day when he was filled with appointments and unable to see her. The superintendent, who was appointed by former Gov. McMath Aug. 9, 1949, said the governor had not visited the School since he took office. Cherry , said he had not toured the School during his crusade against conditions at the state's juvenile institutions because he had received so few unfavorable reports concerning the School. "I planned to go there last,'-' he said. Richard Clendenen, chief of the Children's Branch of the Federal Security Agency, told the Legislative Council that Mrs. .Cogbill's record was outstanding. Osceola Gets Strike Order A temporary injunction to stop picketing at the construction site of the Crompton Textile Plant in Osceola was granted here yesterday Afternoon by Chancellor Leon Smith after the Osceola Chamber of Commerce and city officials sought the restraining order to allow work to-proceed with non-union lahorers. Ditrrmrs, Dickman and P.'okens Construction Company, in charge of construction, was named in the order along with local No. 1328 of the Inlrrnnt.iona) Hod Carriers and Common Laborers Union. night's Moscow announcement of Beria's expulsion from government and Communist party posts, experts appeared somewhat divided on this critical point. There was some thought here that Beria might be made the scapegoat for policies which permitted the recent uprisings against Comniunist rule in East Germany. But other opinion held that Beria's fate should be considered primarily as a dramatic incident in Soviet internal politics. At any rate, the development gave new urgency to the Big Three talks between Secretary Of State Dulles, acting British Foreign Secretary Lord Salisbury and Foreign Minister Georges Bidault of France, whose conferences open this afternoon (about 2 p.m. EST). One of their concerns is to analyze what has recently been happening in East Germany, what Russia's intentions are and what the Western Powers may be able to do to take advantage of the situation. West Agreed on One Point On one aspect of the Beria affair, U. S. officials were in full agreement. That is that Soviet Premier Georgi Malenkov is acting decisively and ruthlessly to consolidate his power as Stalin's successor. It was noted that Malenkov presented to the Communist party's Central Committee a report on Bevia's alleged criminal activities in the interest of "foreign capital" which led to Beria's expulsion from the party. The deposed leader *ost his job as first deputy chairman of the Council of Ministers and as minister for home affairs, the position which gave him control of he Police and there, as in the government, his position was considered second only to that of the Premier. Speculation about possible effects on Soviet foreign policy arose from the theory that, as Malenkov succeeds in securing his hold on Soviet power, he may take a tougher line abroad It was also believed the reference to "foreign capital" may be the beginning of a new propaganda campaign against the U. S. Further Charges IVFay Follow And since things have gone badly for the Russians in Germany under recent Soviet policy, it is not inconceivable what Beria may be blamed for any mistakes which Malenkov thinks were made. Policy changes could follow. On the other hand, all recent evidence has indicated that Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov is really making decisions on foreign affairs. And there is no sign that Molotov's power has weakened. Diplomats said it is possible, but by no means certain, that the Big Three conference would decide to press Russia for steps toward ending the division of Germany. Such move could put to the acid test Russia's intentions in Europe. A six point plan of "immediate measures" proposed by West Germany was assured of full consideration. The plan is designed to wipe out East-West barriers splitting Germany and establish politi- | cal freedom in the Eastern zone. In addition to their conferences with Dulles, running through Tuesday, Salisbury and Bidault are to call on President Eisenhower for at least brief talks. Armistice Would Rush Talks The extent to which Korean truce and political problems will enter into the discussions probably Will be determined by the speed with which truce negotiations move to a climax. Should an armistice be agreed upon before Tuesday, Korean and other Far Eastern political problems would become much more urgent. Dulles, welcoming Salisbury and Bidault to Washington yesterday, stressed heavily the informality of the talks here, There was no formal agenda, but a!) agree that probably more time would be spent on the German problem than any other single Issue. Salisbury said the Churchill government still believes in the desirability of a Big Four meeting, including Russia, "at the proper time." That was before word See BIG TIIREK Page 12 RESEARCH EXPERTS VISIT SUBSTATION — spect results of work carried on there. Agricultural Pictured above are research experts who yesterday workers from five states and local farmers were pres- visited the alfalfa substation of the University of Arkansas Farm Experimental Station at Osceola to in- ent for the inspection, conducted prior to a "visitors day" at the experimental station today. Present were P. C. Sandal, assistant agronomist at the University; John W. White, associate director of the experimental station system; Hugo Groumann, research agronomist of Beltsville, Md.; Marion Brown, University of Missouri agronomy professor; Keith Bilbrey, Charles Langston, planter, of Bly- ville, Miss.: Harlan E. Smith, extension plant pathologist for the University; Carl E. Hodges, extension agronomy engineer at Little Rock ; Lowell L. McCormick, agronomist at Bosien City, La.; J. E. Teaford, planter at Luxora; County Agent located in Blyt-he.ville; Floyd D. Miner, associate entomologist at the University; James F. Jacks, junior agronomist at Osceola. Norman Brown, field crops. -department, University of Missouri; E. M. Cralley, head plant pathologist at the University; Charles Wood, assistant county agent E. at Osceola; Richard Maples, junior agronomist at the University; William L. Giles, Delta Station, Green- theville; Howard Baldridge, research assistant at Osceola; Howard W. Johnson, plant pathologist afc Stoneville, Miss., and J. M. Thomason, district agent at Little Rock. Purpose of the meeting was coordination and exchange, of alfalfa research information between states of the MidSouth. The University's Eastern Arkansas Alfalfa Research Station staff served as host to the meet, with James Jacks of Osceola in charge. The group attempted to determine the state's alfalfa problems, report progress and accomplishment of .various states and hear growers present their findings. Mr. Teaford and Mr. Langston spoke for growers of this area. Visits to test plots at Osceola and Marie demonstrated variety tests, time and frequency of cutting, fertilizer trials, insect controls, rotation and cultural trials, seeding - rates, disease studies, stand maintenance, dates of seeding and breeding plots. Research in effect of heavy equipment on stands and countour of fields for best drainage while allowing maximum machinery usage was asked. McCaiihy^llen Dulles Meet Today Regarding CIA Probe By ROLAND EVANS, l\-~ WASHINGTON (AP) — Sen. McCarthy (R-Wis) aipkDirector Allen Dulles of the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA) arranged to talk over ' Hogan Wins CARNOUSTIE, England W — Ben Ho,fan, golf's living legend, won the British Open championship on liis first try today, shoot- Ing a record 68 on the last round for a 72-hole score of 282. He had rounds of 73-71-70-fl8—282 for the srroml lowrst score In the tournament's history. McCarthy's investigators can McCarthy told newsmen Dulles requested the conference, which could set the sta^e for a clash between the Senate investigations subcommittee and the extremely hush-hush _.,(? T..A \- ., _ "V ' • Dulles, a brother of Secretary of State John Foster Dulles, was accused by McCarthy in a Senate speech yesterday of blocking the subcommittee's investigation of a key CIA official. McCarthy, who is chairman, called the subcommittee into session today (9:30 a. in., EST) to consider issuing .subpoenas to summon Allen Dulles, William P. Bundy and Walter Pforzheimer. The senator said he hoped to see j The shift Dulles first. [ Agriculture Top Official { hearings on question Dulles and two of his aides. today the question of whether - t \ & f if J^V * I ^^ I I West Quits Cotton • • - •*» v - > . ^ -~ creage Argument ••of *~J By GOIiDON BROWN AP Special Washington Service WASHINGTON (AP) — Westerners today abandoned efforts to alter the base period for determining state cotton acreage allotments, and instead urged Congress to approve a plan proposed by the Farm Bureau Federation. crime as the Senate Farm Bureau proposal and prefer instead that the national allotment be set at 22 ^ million acres. This would permit Southern states to retain their planting level of recent Committee, holding cotton legislation in Bundy, son-in-law of former Sec- i view of expected acreage allot- retary of State Dean Acheson, Was ments in 1954, heurd from South- described by McCarthy in his Sen- erncrs who are opposed to the J ate speech as "one of the top" original Western proposal, officials in the agency. . . j Sen. Kuchel (R-Calif), one of the j McCarthy said Bundy contrib- authors of the Western proposal, uted S40Q to the Alger Hiss defense' said he was authorized to say that fund and is now being considered its supporters "do not now urge for the job* of liaison officer be- j a change in the allotment base tween the National Security Coun- j period from five years to three cil, of which President Eisenhower is chairman, and the Atomic Energy Commission. Hiss, a former State Department employe, is serving sentence for perjury. He was convicted of lying under oath in denying he passed U. S. secrets to a Red courier. Pforzheimer is the liaison official between the CIA and Congress. McCarthy said Bundy had been years." Ask F. B. Plan years, would take a cut. Southern Method The plan favored by the Southern group is embodied in a bill by Reps. Smith and Abernethy, Mississippi Democrats. It would per- Truce Officials Expect Agreement Tomorrow By SAM SUMMERLINE PANMUNJOM (AP) — Allied and Communist negotiators met scretly for 29 minutes today, then recessed until tomorrow their efforts to clear the final obstacles to a Korean truce still bitterly opposed by South Korea. There was no hint whether thefr - • • — • • ••••• , ,—— ,. . , .- -. top-level delegations made progress toward signing an armistice during their first meeting in 20 But the scheduling of another session for 11 a.m. .tomorrow (9 p.m. EST today) was regarded as an indication that no serious disagreement had cropped up. Informed quarters speculated that much of the session was devoted to Communist demands that Rhee-Robertson Talks Encouraging WASHINGTON (#>)—South Korean President Sygman Rhec and Assistant Secretary of Slate Walter Robertson were reported today to have made substantial progress toward iin agreement under which Rhec would go along with an armistice ending the Korean War. Well informed authorities said that according to their latest information the conclusion of a full and final agreement with Rhee by Robertson could be almost instantly achieved, if the 71-year-old Korean leader did not again change his mind. Kuchel said "we now are urging i mil counties to allocate acreages the Committee to approve in substance the Farm Bureau Federation proposal.' The ori Western proposal was to have state allotments figured on the basis of average plantings in the years 1951 through 1953, rather than for the years 1947 slated to testify before his com- ! through 1952 with 1949 eliminated. mitte yesterday. But at the last | The Filr 'n Bureau proposal sub- minute, McCarthy said, Pforz- ! stantially is that the 1954 national | to farmers either on the basis of the county crop-land percentage factor or on the basic of historic plantings. Since last week's hearings, the Agriculture Department has estimated 1953 cotton plantings at 24.600,000 acres — a drop of 2,300,000 acres from 1952. ."In the face. of. this drop of 2'/i million acres (his year," Abernethy heimer told McCarthy he had discussed the matter with Dulles nnd "that the policy of the CIA is to Rcrnnge allotment be set at 2U 2 jsaid, "there surely can be no objec- million acres plus nearly 500,000 , : tion io increasing additional acres as adjustments to • al 'ot."ient to 1'l\-, the 1954 totril million acres." the U. N. Command guarantee South Korean compliance with armistice terms President Syngman Rhee has threatened to pull his 16-division army "out of the UNC and fight on alone to unify his nation. The Communist Peiping radio upon whether the American side tion." said an armistice "depends entirely will effectively asume its responsibilities." The mildly worded broadcast advised the U. N. Command to take "effective steps" to make sure South Korea will observe an armistice. "Get Touch" The broadcast advised the U. N. Command to get tougher with Rhee. 'It is now high time for the United States government to decide whether ii will continue conniving with the Syngman Rhee clique to wreck the armistice or whether it will give an effective guarantee for achievement of the armistice," Peiping said. The Red broadcast also expressed concern that Rhee might refuse to withdraw his troops from the buffer zone to be set up along the jattlefront, if the armistice he opposes is signed. It said the South Koreans might attack Indian troops who would enter the country to supervise questioning of Allied-held captives who do not want to return to Com- nunism or attack the Chinese and North Korean "persuasion" teams who—under the truce terms—would question the anti-Red prisoners, .There also was speculation that ,he delegations swapped information on when members of a five- nation neutral supervisory commission in preparation for signing a truce whether or not South Korea objects. Work On Details In their reply Wednesday, the Reds suggested that the full delegations convene to "discuss implementation of the armistice agreement" and to work out various preparations necessary before the signing ceremonies. One source pointed out that the prisoner exchange agn rendy signed calls for the U»vo sides to trade up-to-date prisoner rosters before a truce is signed. Ike Looks at Texas Drought fromPlane Also Meets Grim Cattlemen To Discuss Support Question By RAYMOND HOLBROOK AMARILLO, Tex. (AP) — President Eisenhower on a surprise flying visit to the drought disaster conference of seven governors, today faced spokesmen for cattlemen demanding federal price supports. Some 500 embattled Southwestern* stockmen from five states formed a new organization in a meeting at nearby Dalhart yesterday. They urged the federal government to put a price support program for cattle into operation at once. The split in the ranks of the cattlemens came after charges that oU-rich ranchers "Who can afford rugged individualism" run the big livestock associations. In Washington, the Senate and House yesterday aproved dif- fenent bills to grant emergency loasn of more than $2,500 to individual farmers and ranchers in the drought area. In accepting the Invitation from the governors late yesterday, the President said he would be accompanied by Civil Defense Administrator Val Peterson and Secretary of Agriculture Ezra Benson. Governors at the meeting will be from Texas, Colorado, Kansas, New Mexico, Oklahoma, Arizona and Arkansas. The meeting was called by Governor Allan Shivers of Texas on suggestion of Gov. Dan Thornton of Colorado. The President was invited later. $8,000,000 Allocated Eisenhower noted he has allocated eight million dollars from federal emergency funds to help dslgnated drought areas where some sections have been parched for i aur years. The White House said he President wanted only to confer with the governors on the critical drought situation and to. receive their suggestions as to how the federal government can further cooperate with the states and those affected by the disaster." The cattlemen who formed the United LIvesock Producers Associa- aion voted to tell the President that! 1 The rank and file cattlemen cannot continue to survive unless the federal government puts a price support program for cattle into operation immediately. 2 The nations economic life dep- Leachville Schools Open Next Monday Classes Begin Wednesday After 2-Day Staff Meeting LEACHVILLE — Leachville schools will open the 1953-54 school year here Monday, with the first two days of work to be devoted to planning sessions and workshops for the administrative staff and faculty. During the two-day session, the faculty members under the direction and guidance of the sup- erintendants and principals will devise plans and work out operating procedures and details for use in conducting class room and extra ciricuiar activities for the year. Pupils of all grades will not report to school until Wednesday, according to Superintendent Roy E. Dawson. On that day, pupils will report to school at 8:25 a. m. and remain until 12:15. On that date from 8:25 to 9:25, all pupils will be registered and assigned to classes. From 9:30 to 12:15, pupils ceive will meet classes and re- special instructions and --i- i iniiiute.^ £&ru ends on the prosperity of the ranch-1 Dawson said ers and fanners and the present' crisis in the cattle Industry could well be the "breeding ground" of another depression. 3 The leadership of exsisting cattlemen's associations which have op- pised price supports for cattle does not hepresent the sentiments of 95 per cent of the cattlemen In the Southwest. Association Stand Blasted In a spirited four-hour session yesterday stockmen from Texas, Oklahoma, Kansas, New Mexico and Colorado, blasted the established state cattlemen's associations. class work assignments for the next day. New Busses Wednesday will be the first daj- on which the busses will operate. Since schools will open 20 minutes earlier In the morning than formerly, the busses will run . 20 minutes earlier than before, Mr. They booed one warned them ::not rancher who to trade your Two additional busses have been purchased by Leachville schools, but due to delay in delivery they will not be placed in operation until the latter part of this month. Until the new busses arrive, bus routes will be the same as last year, Mr. Dawson said. After the new busses arrive, all bus routes will be reorganized In such a manner as to result in a more nearly equal distribution of pupils among the nine busses. A new policy relative to the age and time for first grade pupils to enter school has been estab- Mshed by the local school board, in order for a pupil to enter the first grade this year, he must have birthright for a bowl of subsidies." reached his sixth birthday not They applauded when their new refuse to allow any of its employes j keep any Western state from taking Among Southern coUon men in ! It also provides that the lists be to appear before any congressional j a cut of more than 27'/2 per cent , Washington for the hearings this committees." from 1952 plantings. Other states . week and next are Harvey Adams Surprise would be limited to a cut of 221-, ! of West Memphis; A. G. Patterson of lists being exchanged. McCarthy told the Senate he per cent. i of Jonesboro; and T. A. Prewitt 1 Resumption of the negotiations Sec MCCARTHY on Page 12 Southerners generally oppose the ' of Tiller, Ark Sec TRUCE on Page 12 checked before the signing. There lias been no announcement •cement al- 1 Iv "'feted president. S. E. Eck Brawn of Dalhart declared ::I don't like controls but with every other group and industry In the nation getting a subsidy of some form, the cattlemen is going to have to have a price support progrom if he is going to exist." There was a ripple of applause Significance of Beria Firing Studied by Experts Editors: Eddy Gilmore was an AP correspondent In Moscow from 1941 until 10 days ago, when he and his family left from the United States. Now in Stockholm, he examines various aspects of the purge of Lavrenti P. Beria from the standpoint of one who for 12 years observed the Russian govern- front yard. By EDDIE GILMORE STOCKHOLM, Sweden (AP) —Lavrenty P. Berria's expulsion from the Communist party and Soviet government means that Premier Georgi Malenkov—and perhaps others —now feel strong enough to doom the supreme policeman to utter disgrace. In this mighty struggle for Stalin's power, which does not necessarily appear to have ended, the sensational action against Berln was-a natural development. Like so many other mysterious things about that mysterious coun- | try, Russia, | place? when did it all take i It seems certain that the Su- j lov, already a high-ranking po- preme Court, which now has his | liceman, is intriguing for this great Has Beria just now been kicked ; case, in ,Hs hands, will give out of the party and government or did all this happen some time ago? Just before I left Moscow, high members of the party and government on June 27 watched the premiere of a new opera, at the Bolshoi Theater Oddly, very oddly, Beria's name was not listed among those present. Has It Happened "Do you suppose that it's already happened?" one Western diplomat asked me, referring to the works. him j lumbering fellow was and I friend of V. M. Molotov. is a One of the momentous points Involved In the disgrace of Beria is the question of what connection it has with recent moves of the Soviet government to slightly normalize some relations with the West and make the gestures of a new look. Another mighty question of Ihe moment: has the struggle for power been halted with Beria's dis- Rrace? This action against him Indicates on first examination that the po- what we all expected in the power j lire have been dealt with by Makm struggle—the inevitable arrest of' kov — or others. If the police someone on top. ave been dealt with, what about The cold-eyed Georgia has been ; the army? damned by the most terrifying i Who's Next phrase of all in the Soviet lexicon Is someone else, in the nours —an enemy of the party and people. On top of this he has been branded an international Imperialist agent, a slckcnlngly fumlllnr expression. Rerl.Vs "Had It" Prom almost every angle, Beria has had it. before dawn, (dramatic things al- wnys happen In Russia shortly before sunrise), going to be accused- of being an enemy of the party and people ai:d an International imperialist agent? Anything can Happen in Russia. Anvlhinfif. The appointment of Sergei Krug- What has Molotov, Stalin's old friend and now foreign minister, had to do with Beria's disgrace? Maybe very little; maybe very much. And If Molotov has wedged his knee in the powerhouse door, then the tears he shed at Stalin's funeral—when Malenkov and Beria were dry-eyed — mny also have begun to dry. Malenkov Running Show Last night I wrote a story and mailed It to New York It began: "Who's running Russia today?" It ended:: "When I recently saw Ber and Mnlenkov together — three times now since Stalin's death — there Was no question In my mind who was running the show. It was Malenkov. George Maxmilian- ovich." This movrm.K that reads even better than last night. Beria's dlsKrnra could very well be connected with the East Berlin and East German uprisings. It is See RUSSIAN on r»«[o 12 , i leuui •-1 later than November 9, and" must enroll in school not later than July 27. All first grade pupils are requested to bring birth certificates. Faculty Announced Faculty for the new term includes: Rocky School — Dorothy Baker and Mrs. Lois Haigwood; Leachville Elementary — Maizie when Murray Giffin of Nunn Colo ' Bolm e. Lorene Clark, Elda Pearl proposed a resolution asking Sec- E °5' n . Alberta Grimsley, Ruth retory of Agriculture Benson to re- J° hns ° n . Jean Gates, Lillie Sharp, sign Mrs. p. W. DeJarnette; Mrs. Char- The resolutions committee, say- ' e l,S er '^Cf- Dollie McHaney. 'Christine Dobb, Hazel .Newcom, Jean Wetherington. Mrs. Nora Griffin, Mrs. Ina Lybarger, Pauletts Hardy, Mrs. C. L. Lybarger, Mrs. Violet Marshall, and principal .1 Anthony Serio. Junior High — Mrs Mary Mit" LEACIIVrLLE on Page 12 ing it preferred to adopt a "wait- and see" policy deferred action on the proposal. Air Base Request Is Routine Action by the Defense Department yesterday in asking Congress for authorization of $9,676,000 for reactivation of Blythe- vllle's World War II air lield means practically nothing in the way of new developments on the air bnse. An informed Washington source today described the request submitted to the Senate and House Armed Services committees as "routine." It was explained that the Defense Department, before spending money already appropriated, returns to Congrcst to get authorization. Work is expected t/i bepin on reactivation sometime in August. See Weather ARKANSAS — Clear to partly cloudy this afternoon, tonight and Saturday, with scattered thundershowers. Not much change in temperatures. MISSOURI - Generally fair tonight, not so cool west portion; Saturday partly cloudy and a little warmer; low tonight 50s east to 65 extreme west; high Saturday 80s northeast to about 90 southwest. Maximum yes!erdny84. Minimum ycstcrrtfty—68. Sunrise tomorrow—4 :Sfi. Sunset today—7:15. Moan temperature (midway between high and low—76. Preclp. Jast 24 hours (8:30 p.m. to 6:30 p.m.)—.15. Preclp. Jan. 1 to date—32.fl2. This Itate Last Year Minimum this r.iornlnR—62. Maximum yesterday.—89. Preclp. Jan. 1 to d«te—J7.3I.

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