The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 10, 1955 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, January 10, 1955
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT HSWBPAMR OT MORTHEAST ARKANSAS AMD SOUTHEAST MISSOURI VOL. L—NO. 243 BlytheviUe Courier Blythcville Dally Ne' Mississippi Valley Leader Blylhevllle Herald BLYTHEVILLE, AKKANSAS, MONDAY, JANUARY 10, 1955 TEN PAGES Except Sunday SINGLE COPY FIVE CENT! Housing Plan Bids Are Asked $600,000 Project To Enlarge Program BlytheviUe Housing Authority tomorrow will advertise for bids which will lead to a $600,000 federal housing project for the city. •• * Some 52 new • ... . i will tie added to the 80 units built M | f * m several years ago and now occupied if Alt/tfT I ITOC as Chickasaw Courts. |\CLJvJI I WllVJ Tnls wm move Chickasaw Courts t up to 132 living units, containing half that number of buildings. Cehrokee Courts, the Negro equivalent of Chickasaw, has 1C units. / Include! Cost of Site The $600.000 figure was given fcy Housing Authority Manager J. MeJl Brooks as an approximation including cost of the site. Land adjacent to Chickasaw Courts on the south and northwest Cites Communists In Plants Senate Group Says Defense Industries Hit WASHINGTON (AP) — The Senate Investigations subcommittee said today "the Communist party has successfully infiltrated national defense industries." New legal safeguards against possible subversion and cspjonage were urged in a report by the subcommittee on a probe conducted under the chairmanship of Sen. McCarthy (R-Wis). It said Communists in defense plants are "in a position to acquire vital information concerning our military secrets and our military effectiveness," and added: "The employment of Communists In defense facilities, even though they are r\it actually working on classified (secret) material, is a clear and present danger to our national security," Two Recommendations Calling the removal of Communists from plants of "para- [ mount importance" to the nation's | security, the report made these | two recommendations: j 1. That Congress authorize gov- i eminent agencies to bar persons believed to be disposed to commit sabotage, espionage or other subversion from defense plants, even j though thr plants have no classified contracts. The report observed that the Senate passed a bill of this type last Auif. 17 but that no action was taken by the House. 2. That the Defense Department "prcparn adequate security regulations preventing the mploynu-nt of and ordering the removal of Communists in establishments producing materials under the national defense program regardless of whether the employment, is in connection with classified work." The subcommittee said there Ls now no law nor any Defense Department regulation under which Communists may be ousted from defense plants if they are employed on nonsrcret work. It said, however, that Us hearings furnished "sufficient proof of the desperate need for proper legislation and adequate security regulations to protect this country from any possibility of espionage or sabotage' in vital defense establishments." Seek Control "The subcommittee inquiry clearly revealed," the report said.' Sec HKDS on raffC 10 will be utilized for expansion of the housing quarters. Bids will be opened in the administration building of Chickasaw Courts on Feb. 10 at 2 o'clock. Mr. Brooks was of the opinion that construction time would run from 270 to 300 days, and perhaps less. Applicants Plentiful Chickasaw Courts, Mr. Brooks stated, remains full and aplications are "piling; up" in his of/ice. He said the additional units could easily be filed if available right now. BHA, he pointed out, has contracted with the U. S. Department of Commerce's Census Bureau to begin a housing and income census of the city within the net few days. The census, he said, will provide information or. Which BHA will determine eligibility of applicants for ll$ projects. Information derived from this census, he said, will update results of a similar 'census conducted in 1950. Two Local Men Buy Lake Motel Affliclc, Kinningham To Operate Resort W A. i Bill) Alflick and Abe Kinningham, both of BlytheviUe. have announced the purchase of a Kentucky Lake fishing resort, in which both will be active as managers. Mr. Alflick, former owner of Western Auto Associates Store here, said he is to leave Saturday to take over Antloch Harbor Resort, 12 miles east of Paris, Tcnn., and popular fishing spol. The eight-unit motel, boat dock and restaurant will be opened on March 1, he slated. Mr. Afflick recently sold .his Western Auto store and Mr. Kinningham, owner and operator of Abe's GaniRc, la to close that firm on Feb. 1 and Join Mr. At- flick at Antloch Harbor. Both men plan to make their home at the resort. Beorden Misses Opening Session LIT1LE ROCK (IP) — J. Lee Bcnrdcn, veteran state senator from the 24th district, will not be on hand for the convening of the 60th General Assembly nt noon. Sen. Fred Stafford, also of the 24th district, said todny that Bcar- den'j family had notified him lhar the annular Is 111 with influenza. Jtc nald Hcarden hopes to ue able to »tt«nd tomorrow. WINTER IN THE PAR SOUTHWEST — After walking through five inches of snow from her back door, Mrs. B. R. Hill takes frozen laundry from the line at Ouatay, Calif., 42 miles east of snowless Ban Diego in the La'guna Mountain; The snow fell after Mrs. Hill put out the washing the night before. (AP Wirephoto) President Asks Gradual Reduction of Tariffs Congress Gets First in Series Of Messages Tochens Hit by 66 Planes Reds Launch Biggest Air Attack on Islands TATPFH Formosa (API i not be one of a series intended to 5 hold off the Red China coast. IrtiriMl-, ruiIIlObd t/ir; .._»,„_ ,. ,„„„,, /~-~ o or i i n » 0 . Tho nffi^lal ri»ntra1 NPWS A WASHINGTON (AP)— Pres- ir' :t Ei'enhower today asked ConereSS for power to A s ' Arkansas Assembly Opens Session Today LITTLE ROCK (AP) — Arkansas' 60th biennial General Assembly met today to organize for its 60-day session and prepare for the inauguration of Orval Faubus as governor. One of the items on the pre- I llU soften the Tachens for" Red '"! sion, or it might have been planned At least 66 Chinese Comma . , , , , , i SUJll, Ut It llllt$l Hi HilVC l/GGll £.i«"4.vw nist warplanes bombed the] to Lesl possib i e American reaction, strategic Tachen Islands today' ... in the Reds' bigge'sf. air raid Probe of Steeply Climbing Stock Market Planned Senators Say Committee Will Investigate WASHINGTON (J) — Two senators said today the steep upward spiral in the nation's .stock markets will be investigated by the Senate- House Economic Committee. Sens. Sparkman (D-Ala) and Plunders (R-Vt > saia in separate interviews that (he boom in security prices calls for a study to determine if government fiscal policities and legislation are adequate. Sen. Fulbright (D-Ark> has already said he will ask the Senate Banking Committee to conduct a st.udy of the market boom. Fulbright, who will hear! the committee, .said the actual start will await the time when Democrats take formal control of the committee machinery, probably in a few days. Sparkman said the Sen a Economic Committee probably could not get around to investigating the stock market climb until late In February or in March. I)linger Feared "I hope Sen. Fulbright goes ahead first with the Banking Committee study," said Sparkman, also a member of that group. 'The .sharp market Increase is tiot necessarily a boom and bust proposition but it may be a dangerous trend that could be a warning." Both Sparkman and Flanders said they saw little danger of a major market crash, such as occurred in 1929. They said federal margin requirements and supervision of securities, which were not in effect in 1920, should help pre vent any crash, Flanders, a member of the .tax- writing Senate Finance Committee as well as the economic group, said the bidding up of stocks may prove Mint n "Irea-sury theory of relief from double taxation on dividends was wrong." Congress, after a long dispute, last year provided special relief .to shareholders on their dividend income. Flanders said the theory of this relief provision was that the funds saved to taxpayers would be Invested in expansion of production and employment. "Instead it may be that these additional funds have been inflating the market,' Plunders said. against Chinese Nationalist territory and the Defense Ministry said two of the Russian- built aircraft were shot down. The Ministry said more than 300 bombs were dropped by the raiders —38 LA11 fighter-bombers and 24 TU2 light bombers escorted by four MIG .swcptwinsf jet fighters. Most of the bombs fell into the sea, the Ministry added. 100 Sorties In addition to two planes shot down, the Ministry said two others were heavily damaged by antiaircraft fire from the islands, 200 miles north of Formosa. The Reds flew more than 100 sorties, with the first attacks coming in four waves. The Ministry made no mention of Nationalist fighter opposition. A considerable number of civilian casualties wa.s reported. The Ministry said more than 10 houses were destroyed. The Red planes, attacking between 6:50 a.m. and 2 p.m., dropped more than 100 bombs. One residential area was set aflame but antiaircraft fire disturbed the bombers' aim and most of the explosives fell into the .sea. American policy has been to keep the Reds guessing whether the U.S. 7th fleet, committed by treaty to defend Formosa and the Pescadores, will intervene if the The official Central News Agen- \ cy quoted a Nationalist military spokesman, not named, as saying the Communists had been carrying on exercises lately that suggested the probability of an offfensive. "It is quite apparent," he said, "that the Communists are prepar- make' arranged schedule called for adop- a "moderate, gradual and re- i £» °[^°T ° ne 'tSSe^nd Ciprocal" cut in tariffs by aS! House i n the House Chamber at much as 15 per Cent. j 10 a.m. tomorrow. In a special message, the Presi- j It is at this joint session that dsnt said this nation's own interest i Gov. Francis Cherry will deliver requires a foreign economic pro- j his farewell address. Shortly after- gram that will stimulate economic growth in the free world. He said: "Our own self-interest requires such a program because 1 economic strength among our allies is essential to our security;, 2 economic growth in underdeveloped areas is necessary to lessen [ intei'national instability growing i out of the vulnerability of such areas to communist penetration and subversion: and 3 an increas- volume of world production trade will help assure our own Reds pose any major threat to the j ing for an invasion of the Ta- island outposts the Nationalists i chens." economic growth and risins UNChieiRedChina Premier End Talks UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. (AP) — Secretary General Dag Hammarskjold and Premier Chou En-lai ended their Peipin" conferences today with an expressed hope "to con- j commerce despite passage of the linue contact." Their communique made no mention of the i Customs simplification Act last fate of the 11 U. S. airmen imprisoned in Red China. year - standard of living among our own people." In the first of series of special messages to the Democratic 84th Congress, the President specifically renewed the request he made to last year's OOP-run Congress, without success, for a three-year extension of the reciprocal trade aereements act with new tariff- cuttinK power. Other Recommendations As other steps in the foreign economic field, Eisenhower also recommended: 1. CUSTOMS SIMPLIFICATION. He asked that Congress take action further streamlining customs administration and procedure which, i Eisenhower said, still causes "unwarranted delays" and hampers ward Faubus will be sworn in Faubus Meets Solons LITTLE ROCK tff) — Gov.-elect Orval Faubus met today witn members of the Arkansas Legislature to give them a preview of his legislative program. Unlike most of his predecessors, Faubus has kept his legislative program to himself until today. Us- ualy Arkansas governors talk atxmt their programs weeks before the General Assembly convenes. Faubus met with the U-gislators in Hotel Marion here to go over the program. He will announce the program to the public in his inaugural address at the state capitol tomorrow. J. L. Bland, Faubus' chief aide, said the Faubus pre-inauguration offices here have been closed. Cherry's successor. If the weather is favorable, Fau- aus v/iJJ repeal his oath of office rom the Capitol steps and will deliver his inaugural speech there for benefit of an outdoor Audience. If the weather is bad, the second ith will be dispensed with and the entire program will be held in the House Chamber. Both the 100-member House and the 35-member Senate already had decided their officials and chief employes. Smith Elected In the House today's scheduled election of Rep. Charles F. Smith Crittenden County as speaker was a formality. So was designation of Rep. Ben Bynum of Chicot County as speaker pro tern and designation of Nelson Cox of Little Rock as chief clerk. In the Senate, election of Sen. Lawrence Blackwell as president pro tern and Jim Snoddy of Alma as secretary was similary cut and dired. Other scheduled opening day routine swearing in of the House and Senate members and formal notification to Cherry and Secretary of State C. G. Hall that the General Assembly had convened. The traditional House Bill No. 1 and Senate Bill No. 1 have been prepared for introduction at today's session. These are the bills appropriating for salaries and expenses of ths two branches. "We feel that these talks have been useful and we hope to be able to continue the contact established in these meetings." they s-iid. 2 PRIVATE INVESTMENT | world problems peacefully and ABROAD. He recommended a cut ; openly taking the road to war. '• of 14 percentage points m the tax j "The dan-er of war is increas-i rate paid by corporations on in- j in" " Peiping said. It claimed the [ come earned abroad, and asked | The UN secretary genral had United States "is pursuing its plans | Congress trt defer the tax on in-j U N. General for war" in both Europe and the i come of foreign branches until been assigned by the l Assembly to seek release of the fliers and other U.N. personnel held in China. He flew to Peiping and had talked an aggregate of 13 1 ;, hours with Chou. Today's fourth and final meeting took up , funds are removed from the country where earned; and to study • the further use of tax treaties by i recognizing tax concessions made One plane was .seen plummeting mj clown south of Sanmcn Bay, on the A joint communique from (he U.N. chief and the Chinese Com- Far East, "stepping up the? rearmament of Japan and ricemc up a northeast Asia aggressive al- Whiie neither of these charges us ' to foreign capital by other coun- new, they were couched in violent Chnkiang coast near the Taclic-ns The Tachens wore first raided by the Chinese CummunLst air force Nov. 1. Less thnn 20 pianos took part in that attack and about •10 bombs were reported dropped. That was the Red's first air raid against Nationalist territory. Expand Fi/rlin'»p- language. The sol? reference See L'.X. on I'a^e 10 inunist leader \vas released simultaneously at U.N. headquarters '• here and in Peiping 1 , ! Hammarskjold plans to leave j Pciping tomorrow at 7 a.m.. pre-i I smnab'y by Chinese aircraft for [ t HOITJT Kon?. From there he will; San Fran- Today's attack fulfilled expecta- f'y to Tokyo and on to tions in Tnipen that, the Chinese ! Reds would keep alive the "vest ! pocket." war and possibly expand it in 1355. The raid might or might 9 Die in Train Wreck BIO DE JANEIRO. Brazil (IP)— Six cars or a speeding passenger train jumped lim tracks last night In Sorlgn Stnlc, northern Brnr.ll. The En»t JJra/lllim Railway said, ft persons perished and 90 were Injured. Airliner Crashes In Florida ST. PETERSBURG. Fla. U> — A National Airlines passenger P lanp i nqrtv crashed and burned on takeoff at y >Pinellas County International Air-1 Chou gave a farewell dinner for the secretary general tonight. Earlier the Swedish ambassador in Peipins?, Hugo Wistrand, held a farewell reception for Hammar- skjold and his party. Joint Communique Chou and four of the Chinese officials who participated in the talks with him also attended the Swedish The U.N. chief and the Chinese •emier agreed on joint issuance *:*> »•'"• ^ The Chinese wit,,"old «'= news on the end of the T e Na iona Ah-Hnes offices .( the airport reported that 10 passen- envoi- t«'*s for 5 hours, 10 minutes. The U.N. headquarters received the cable 2 hours 25 minutes before cors escaned before flames oped the' airliner, a Lockheed- Lodestar "There were no injuries— no one required hospitalizntion." a spokes- mnn said. The plane crashed at the end of a runway just before leave the ground. it was to i Stales. the release time. Even before that, howevr, Pel- ping radio laid on one of its bitterest blasts against the United In one of its longest tirades, the . "It pulled to the left, then caught radio accused the United States fire," the NAL spokesman said. ! of abandoning attempts to solve $7000 Bond in Auto Theft Case S, 0. Armstrong, BlytheviUe Negro, was ordered held to iiwait circuit court action in Municipal Court this morning on a charge of grand la rceny. Bond was set at $1,000. Armstrong was charged with the theft of a 1950 Chevrolet from Andy Terry, Negro, Saturday night. It was recovered yesterday. Tn other action, E. C. Newcomb was fined $100 and costs and sentenced to 24 hours in jail on a chares of driving while under the influence of liquor. E. H. Slzcmorc was fined $20 and costs on a charge of operating a motor vehicle without a state nnd his hearing on a charge of overdrafting was continued until tpmorrow. Fuller Methods Questioned DERMOT, Ark. 1J} — A ques- | tries. In this connection. Eisenhower said American eap-.'al will go abroad onlv when :• can expect "10 brin^ home its fair reward." he ntjflaved: "This can only be accomplished •n the i:i--t nnnlvsi? bv our wiilinL'- nr.^;- ro nuiTh:!:;« more coon? and PP:". ice"' from a hro^rl in ordf 1 r to nrnviop ihe nnllars for the^e grow- Tcrhnical Aid Xppik'f! About- Lodejinsky White House Said Irked at Benson WASHINGTON (AP) — White House officials were, pictured today as irked over Secretary of Agriculture Benson's handling o'f the Wolf Ladejinsky case but convinced the administration's security program is basically sound. An official thoroughly with what he railed the mission" of President Eisenhower's aides in the case? paid Benson violated "a very definite rule" of procedure and thus precipitated "a very embarrassing situation." This source, who a.-kprt not to hi j named, said presidential ass is r.- ;)!)io arc .sanded that thp security procram covenntr government em- 3 TFCHNICAL COOPERATION.' Ployes is essentially a good one in /said ini.s country should carry ' need of no drastic overhauling. familiar i ment's iruerpreranon of the admin"rescue's security order. Eisenhower himself reportedly See BENSON' on Page 10 its technical assistance cerneri with "know • . - . : UJ Uii. ilin.^. twin-t i HS.LI «• *iii tion over whether "questionable m-j | v - r[Uher than larcc f un ds." terrogation' 1 methods were used mj E : senhmver as t- e d favorable action the Fuller murder case at Brink-jj' ^ rpquest for technical aid funds in his budget message due next week. ley. Ark. was raised over the weekend. John F. Gibson of Dermott. attorney for Billy Ray Willingham, I TA "^^ S AI \D TRADE iGATT). who is charged with first degree j ^ C0l]ntry and 33 olh ers are murder in the slaying, said three! nnw r ^ vipw ; ne , he G ATT agree- 4. . GENERAL AGREEMENT ON The official said Benson "probably could have averted this whole controversy if \ he had conferred first with Secretary of State Dulles" regarding Ladejinsky. Ignored Rules "He didn't," the official declared, "despite a very definite rule requiring him to do so." Shooting Victim Said To be Critical CARUTHERSVILLE — Jessie W. Jackson, Hayli Negro, is in critical condition at Pemiscot County Memorial Hospital at Hayti suffering from gunshot wounds. Officers from the Pemiscot ] County sheriffs office hero stated ^ ..... ^ ...... _______ The White House rule was de- j last nis;ht that Joseph " " '" i now reviewing ,cnbed as calling for the heads of persons held in the Brinkley jail j ""* ' for^^Trm'" o^*Vrade"°bnr-' government departments, such as " "^ "~" ""'" " : Elsenhower said, to simplify j Benson and Dulles, to confer when at the time Willinpham was inter- there are differences of opinion about whether a man is a security risk, as there were in Ladejinsky's case. Benson last month ousted Ladejinsky, Russian-born but a naturalized American, from his post as agricultural attache in Tokyo, on she slept at her Brinklev home j Eisenhower asked Congress to in-j security and technical grounds crease the duty-tree allowances for j Benson did so even though the rotated have called the methods i(s " t( ; mK when the proposed re"pretty questionable." visions are complete, he said, the Prosecutor Bill Lee of Clarendon t results will be sent to Congress for :aid he thinks there is no basis | approval. For the charge. j 5. INTERNATIONAL Willingham is accused of the fa- To TRAVEL, encourage travel abroad by tal clubbing of Mrs. Milton Fuller, ! Americans ,an important pretty 25-year-old mother, while j of dollars for many countries. tourists from $500 to SI.000. 6. TRADE FAIRS. Eisenhower j said this country has embarked on Dec. 12. She died without regaining consciousness. Gibson has produced witnesses who place Willingham either in Memphis or Mississippi at the approximate time ' Mrs. Fuller was 'slain. Since then, stole police investigators have been assisting local police in a re-examination of ... — the case. the Soviet nations have entered Meanwhile, Willingham was tak- j costly exhibits .He said he will ask n to the state mental hospital nt i funds for further participation in State Department had given Ladejinsky security clearance before Congress transferred jurisdiction said this coumrv as e -- . 00 a major program of participation | over such attaches^ from hat de- [ he s in international trade fairs. Until partment to the Agriculture De- arrMt recently, he said, this country has been "conspicuous by its absence" at such industrial displays while Little. Rock last week for n 30-day : fairs. . examination at the request of Lee. Lee said the test was requested "to find out if there's anything about Willingham • mentally which could detract from the veracity of his confession." Authority Asked As to tariffs, the message followed generally the broad lines of last year's. The President declared Congress Sec CONGRESS on Page 10 Death Comes to Texan After 168 Transfusions DALLAS, Tex. Ml—Hubert Hnr- rfs, the 47-yenr-oId manufacturer who had been kept alive by more than 168 blood transfusions, died early today. Bleeding mysteriously through the Intestinal tract, he had been given more than 108 pints of blood, Only lost night, surgeons had opened Harris' stomach in a meticulous exploration of his intestines. They -hoped to find the bleeding points and then close them off. Complicating Hnrrls' illness wns the fact he had n rare blood type— D-nogatlve. Doctors said the more than 166 pints of blood Harris had received was more than anyone else hud received consecutively. Dr. John Emmert sold the operation revealed "diffused type bleeding from multiple areas prohibiting a surgical method of correct- Ing," Harris entered his second week of interim! bleeding today with his life dependent upon blood dona- coming from many In about 100 persons has bis rare, n - negative type blood, and doctors, running out of it nt limes Insl week, bad to give Hnrrls O-ncgative and B-positivo tions now states. Only one types. "Thanks (o newspaper n»d radio accounts, the supply of B-ncgativc is good right now." said Dr. Joseph M. Hill, director of the Wadley Blood Center. "We have plenty of blood for tonight, at least." The blood center, where 12 to 14 donors' tables have been kept busy, is Across the street from Baylor Hospital, where the Dallas manufacturer, is under treatment. "As Ion? as he's alive we're po- Ing to koep giving him blood," Dr. Hill said. "We're not going: to give up." Dr. Emmert, who stood by pumping blood Into Hams' veins while two surgeons performed the operation, said: "Most of the medicines used to coagulate blood Already have been tried. From here we must turn to theoretical methods," Dr. Emmert said Harris will need a great deal more Brncgatfve blood. He urged donors to contact (.heir local blood banks. The Wadley Blood Center has working ar- raiiRement.s with them. Harris, conscious nnd cheerful at times, goes into a state of scmi- shock, his blood pressure sinks and be loses consciousness if the supply of blood In his body drops. 31- year-old Hayti Negro, is being held in the county jail for the shooting. The shooting occurred yesterday morning at Ernest Suggs' Negro pool room in Hayti. According to officers, witnesses said Jackson had tried to borrow money from Dent and an argument resulted. Several shots were fired from a 32 calibre automatic pistol. Two shots hit Jackson. Hayti policeman Raymond Ings and Chief Deputy Sheriff Clyde Or'.on investigated. Dent, who is an attendant at the poo] room, fled from the scene of ooting, officers said. He was ;ted yesterday afternoon by Officer Ings. About an hour later he was taken to Cartlthersville and charged partment. The upshot of the controversy touched off by Benson's action was _ ^ ^ _ the hiring of Ladejinsfcy by "'"[with felonious assault. Foreign Operations Administration for a land reform job in Commu- nist.thrcatened Southern Viet Nam. PDA reportedly acted on Instructions from the White House in giving Lndejlnsky the new assignment. He got full security clearance from POA after what an agency spokesman said- was a full FBI investigation. No Alternative Benson has insisted that he had no alternative but to fire Ladejinsky under the Agriculture Depart- Injuries Result From Cor Wreck Mrs. Roney Lambert and son, Johnny, were Injured when their automobile collided with nn ,un- llghtcd cKr near Oobler, Mo., Saturday night, Mr. Lambert was uninjured but his wife was taken to Chlckasaw- ba Hospital with head, shoulder nnd knee injuries. Johnny Lam bcrt's hef.d wound required eight sllches to close. Weather ARKANSAS — Snow North portion this afternoon and northeast early tonight. Clearing and colder with lowest 22-32 except locally near 10 over snow cover tonight. Tuesday fair and warmer. MISSOURI — Heavy snow and cold wave warning; mostly cloudy this afternoon with occasional light snow north and west-central and snow elsewhere; snow of 4 inches or more expected by tonight ovor extreme southeast and extrem* south-central. Minimum Simday-r-41. Maximum Saturday—31. Minimum this morning—». Maximum ycntcrday—50. SunrlKe tomorrow—7:07. Sunset today—-3'.Oft. Mean temperiiiurc— Prflcl pita tion last 48 hour* to 1 ».m. -.37. Precipitation Jan, 1 io duU—.**. Till* Dale Uit Vnar Maximum ye»t«rdfcy~-44. Minimum this mornfnft»-25. Precipitation January 1 tc tUta 2.03-.

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