The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 3, 1953 · Page 1
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August 3, 1953

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Monday, August 3, 1953
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS VOL. XLIX—NO. 114 Blythevilie Courier Blyth«ville Dully New THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI Mississippi Valley Leader Blytheville Herald BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, AUGUST 3, 1053 TWELVE PAGES SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS Adjournment Set for Today Will Seek to Avoid September Session WASHINGTON (AP) — Congress drove toward mid afternoon adjournment today after a White House conference decided to postpone action on raising the federal debt limit until next year if possible. - -- — - - — + Acting Senate Leader Knowland <R-Calif> said it looked as if the legislators would wind up the pres ent session around 3 p. in. or 4 p. m. (ESTi today. Knowland and Sen. Millikin (R- Colo), chairman of the Senate Pi- nance Committee, told newsmen after a breakfast meeting with President Eisenhower that every effort would be made to avoid a special session this fall to act on the debt ceiling. Eisenhower had proposed an immediate 15 billion dollar increase. The House voted approval but the Senate Finance Committee killed the measure Saturday. Secretary of Treasury Humphrey, who with Budget Director Dodge sat in on the White House meeting, -said later the administra- Taft Gets One Last Salute State Funeral Is Accorded Senate Leader By DOUGLAS B. CORNELL WASHINGTON (AP)— Pres- tion, will operate under the present 275 Mrillton dollar debt limit for the remainder of the year if it is United Nations Ready For Swap of Prisoners Agreement Reached on First Inspection of ROW Camps MUNSAN, Korea (AP) — The United Nations Command staged an elaborate trial run today of the machinery which will speed 3,313 Americans and other Allied prisoners of tim K-Ai-niM u7 Q v j-^mou,^,] ;„ a mass exchange starting Wednesday. the Korean War homeward One hundred and fifth Allied sol- wounded, was due Monday at Kne- wounded. diers played the role of liberated song:, seven miles north of Pan- I Some 2.400 other Chinese and GOSNKLL CONSTRUCTION BEGINS — Workmen are shown as construction began this morning on a new $77,000 unit of the Gosnell School. Superintendent of Schools F, E. Lucius said work may be completed within 60 to 100 days on the buildings, which will house the Gosnell grade school in eight rooms, four to each building-. The buildings will be erected on the north end of the school grounds at Gosnell. and will be of haclite block construction. {Courier News Photo) POWs in the dress rehearsal and actually were moved from the ex- change'point at Pnmnunjom to the port oi Inchon, where United States-bound troop ships awaited the actual exchange. AHiotl a n cl Communist Red Cross representatives, meanwhile. cleared the way for the first joint ident Eisenhower and other at ail possible, leaders of the nation paid a TO Comply solemn parting tribute to j "We will make every effort to Sen. Robert A. Taft today ail comply with the demand of the a state funeral in the stone ^nate Pmance Committee to post- 'pone the necessity for action by it as long as we can and until the next regular session of Congress if possible," Humph'rey said in a prepared statement. Knowland and Millikin told neWs- men they are hopeful a special session can be avoided. They also said that Eisenhower did not urge that the Senate Pi- nance Committee reconsider its action of last, week not to take i up the debt limit question at this! session of Congress. Knowland and Millikin did not rule out the possibility of a special session .however. They said that no decision rotunda of the national capitol. There were words of consolation from the scriptures and in prayecfc of Senate and House chaplains. There was a glowing eulogy from Taft's Ohio colleague. Sen. John W. Bricker: "In him were personified the noblest attributes of the republic — reverence of God and love of liberty." For these services, the casket find catafalque holding the body of the fallen senator—he died of cancer Friday in New York—were moved r to the west side of the rotund?. Yesterday, while thou- Du//es Wings Across Pacific For Security Pact Discussion McCHORD AIR FORCE BASE, Washn. (AP) — Secrteary of State Dulles today winged across the Pacific toward Seoul and talks with Korean President Syngman Rhee in the inspection of North and South Ko- | roan prisoner camps. They signed an agreement—at Ursl opposed by the Reds—to en- wording of a Korean-American security pact. able their work at 9 a. m. Tuesday i 6 p, m. CST, Monday). Red Cross foams of Americans, Danes and British will pass legally north of [he Communist Iron Curtain for the first time, while teams of Chinese anc] North Koreans cross to the south. The agreement allows the Allied Red, Cross teams to visit Red inunjom, and a second group was i North Korean captives were bein? en route from Pyoktong prison j loaded aboard landing craft near camp on the Manchurinn border, j their camps at Koje and Cheju is- A last - minute dispute with thejlnnds .Monday for shipment to In- Reds delayed for a day the de- j choii, where they will be trans- parmre oi" joint Red Cross teams f ferret! to trains for Panmunjom. to North and South Korean pris-j Another GOO were due at Inchon oner camps with comfort packaMC.s | tuesflay morning, while a special for some 87,000 men in their last train was ordered at Pus an for 330 sick: and wounded South Ko- A Communist proposal to keep I'eans due to leave Koje Tuesday e CD-man joint teams out of the aiternoon. ..-•isoner camps themselves was The 400 Allied prisoners to be the 60-man teams to besin [ natly rejected by the U. N. Com- delivered Wednesday and others hours of captivity. by Feverish preparations for the 1 ex- ! truck on the 15-mile trip to Munsan' Maxwell D. Taylor, . com- Dulles, who was the object of an angry blast by Red China's Peiping radio yesterday, |POW camps which stretch as tar left this sprawling base south of Tacoma last night after a flight from Washington. The treaty Dulles is to discuss Army smashed across the 38th with the aging Korean leader is designed to strengthen the war- sands of plain people paid their special session will be made until homage, it had rested in the exact i after September tax collections are totaled. The Senate Finance Committee center of the vast chamber beneath the. massive Capitol dome. Temporary chairs for 900 were j removed the biggest barrier to in place for the President and I early adojurnmenl Saturday by Mrs. Eisenhower, members of the rejecting President Eisenhower's Taft family, Cabinet members, Supreme Court justices, military chiefs, diplomats and ithe entire membership of Senate and House. Prayer The service began at U a. m. with passages from the Bible and a prayer by the Senate chaplain, Dr. Frederick Brown Harris. "In this solemn hour," he said, "in this domed shrine of each patriot's devotion, the chosen leaders of our mourning nation gather about the mortal body of the fallen leader who, with consecrated pow- request to lift the ceiling on the amount of money the government may legally owe. Stunning: Defeat The. stunning defeat, reportedly torn country against the possibility of a future Communist attack. Also slated for discussion was a rehabilitation plan revealed Saturday in which Dulles and President Eisenhower said American troops would be used to repair war damage in South Korea. Before leaving Washington yesterday, Dulles told newsmen the United States intends in consult fully with other U. N. members on ; the future of Korea. j As to his talks with Rhee. Dulles j said in a statement: j "It is clearly appropriate that there should be ?* preliminary exchange of views with the government d; rho republic of Korea. which W:i r thr. vi-r- 1 ;* 1 nf '10 C~ !1 - mimist aggression and which contributed mightily to stopping that aggression. "Wider Consultation" "But the United States will not finally determine its position in relation to the (forthcoming) political conference (on the future of Korea) and its procedure until v;n Army smashed across the araliel on June 25, 1950.) Dulles' talks with Rhee were scheduled to start in Seoul tomorrow. The secretary of state said they were to last four or five days. Accompanying Dulles were Ambassador Henry Caho'j Lodge Jr., U. S. delegate to the U. N.; Assistant Secretaries of State Carl. W. McCardle (public affairs) and Wai- th %f ancl " iria " !-? prder * " "' " change stirred excitement at Munsan. Gen. mander of Ihe U, S. 8th Army, watched the practice run at Freedom Village with a critical eye. 1 "We want to make the returned prisoners as comfortable as possible for as short a time as ins- isibie.- Tayioi know from j pnst experience you are bound to have bugs in any big-sized operation and I want to get the bugs DeanJiieu^i 1 ^ ^ °' 1C JUSt ™ ^ ™ * 4CD Per Day The Reds plan to return their ter S. Robertson (Far Eastern af- i movement of prisoners fairs*; Kenneth Young, chief of the; Swedish Maj. Gen. Sven Graf- State Department's Northeast, AS- ] strom meanwile announced the ian Division; find Arthur New York lawyer and a advisor. Robert Stevens, secretary of the Dulles j mission has picked next Saturday the tentative date for dispatch- inspection teams into North army, rode here with Dulles from j and Somh Korea. Thc „ ....„ Washington then boarded another i a£ r recd upon nt the third confer- transport plane for the transpacific hop. ence of the. commission Monday afternoon at Panmunjom. Due Monday The Chinese Reds' Peiping radio s:iicl U:i- first group o! Communisi,- held POWs, including sick and date was \ prisoners nt me rate of 400 a day. The U. N. Command already has moved the first of its 74,800 North Korean and Chinese captives to holding points near Munsan and Seoul. They will be turned over to the reds at a daily rate of 2,400 able bodied nnd 3(30 sick and Americans will get their first real taste of freedom at Freedom Village, South Koreans at Liberty Village and British Commonwealth liberated prisoners at "Camp Brit- lanicn," all near Munsan. At Freedom Village, the liberated Americans will be served coffee nnd ice cream, get a DDT dusting, medical checkups, showers, clothing, records processing and mail. Greetings! They'll be flown by helicopter to the replacement' camp at Inchon, where signs dot the streets with inscriptions such as "It won't be long now . . . Long time, no see . . , Shake, podner . . . Next stop, USA . ... It's a great day . . ." At inchbn the men will have a few days • to get their records checked, see movies, relax and check their.back pay—$150 in cash and- the rost in a U. S. Treasury Sec TRUCK on Page 12 Due Today a Dulles said his talks with Rhee were to be purely exploratory and would not be binding on the United States. He said he intends to Keek mnx- the sake of stalesrraft poured i Senator Leader Knowland of Callers, scorning personal delights for | fornia, Chairman Millikin (R-Colo) forth devotion and unstinted serv- '• of (he Sen'ste Finance Committee, ice for the America he loved." I Budget Director Joseph M. Dod$e, White haired Sen. Bricker spoke ; Secretary ot • the Treasury Hum- on an 11-4 vote, came after easy I have had the benefit, of \virier con- approval by the HOUSG and after sultation." administration economic chiefs had argued a fruitless live hours with the IS-member committee. fast at the White House were the Called by Eisenhower to breakfast at the White House were the j fmum coordination between South men most concerned with trying i Korea and U. S. policies before raise the debt limit—Acting the political conference. Rhee's defiant stnnri for ihe ultimate unification of Korea may prove the stumbling block to the. conference. The Korean leafier hns stated that South Korea will walk popular causes and espoused tin- | phrey and White House-Congress ouTo*f theconference nd resume true liberal...championed un-; liaison chief Wilton Persons. j the war if within 90 days the con -j day afternoon on the Senate floor. another point in the r — and perhaps, fhejast -7- delay in legislative .•-ai.'.'ion on'i-eactivdUon-of the -AirdSe here conlmued to keep 1 Blythevilie residents on tenterhooks today as the bill con- i Uiining vital funds for the project began a second post-con- ' t'erence trip through Congress. AO word on the exact status of ^ - , additional funds for the Blytheville base was expected until this aUer- noon when Sen- John L. McClel- Ian is scheduled to question the con- If-rence ccmimittee chairman on this .specific point. An ambiguously r- worded conference committee report Saturday led to complete confusion as to the fate ot the added 58,888,000 for Blythe- viilp. Interpretations oi the report varied in Washington, ranging from "Blyiheville's in" to "BlythcvlUc's GUI." Sen. McClcllan was slated to get a chance to question Sen. Ferguson nf Michigan, chairman of the conference committee on the supplementary appropriations bill, SfUur- in unstinting praise: "Real leader litical consequences...deep convictions...unflinching courage...man of Humphrey, referring to the corn- tion orthodox views regardless of po- Jowman...in our kind of govern- position ereat faith. ..in himself.. .in his fel- i day." ment. ..in almighty God." "During life," Bricker said, "our departed leader created to himself an everlasting memorial. His services to his government and through government to his fellowman will See TAFT on Pag-e 12 mittee action, said yesterday: "We are giving the subject considera- and we will determine our in respect,to it on Mon- But the committee's strong stand ference has not produced tangible ; results on Korean unity. j As Dulles flew across (he United ; States, Peiping radio said in a j broadcast monitored by The Asso- I ciated Press at 'San Francisco that j ihe "series' of absurd statements .seemed to rule out any hope of ! issufid by Du iles undoubtedly cast I X-Ray Clinics Will Begin Tomorrow immediately reviving the proposal, sent up only last Thursday, to : m Korea." raise the debt ceiling from 275 bil- ' lion dollars to 290 billions. The debt now stands at 272 '-i shadow on the future of pence Ho \vever, catch-all measure was challenged and it was returned to conferees for clarification. This meant it would be today before the bil.l would again appear in the House and Senate for final ap- nroval. Sen. McClellan will get a, chance to question Sen. Ferguson of "near panic" if it failed to meet its payroll or pay its bills. ! But several Finance Committee I members—like Sen. Byrd (D-Va), who is said to have offered the motion to kill the proposal at the closed-door session—disputed this. They said the government can get by financially until Congress meets again in January, If not, they said. urist A month-long series of free chest x-ray clinics in Mississippi ; Ejspnhowpr cin pnll . <. nprif ,, County will get.under way at 10 , ^scnnower can call a.special a. m, tomorow at Rodman's Clinic in Leachville. X-rays will be made from 10 a. m. until 1 p. m. and from 2 till 5 p. m. A mobile x-ray unit from the State Health, Department will spend tomorrow and Wednesday in Leachville before moving on to Manila where it will be located at the Legion Hut Thursday and Friday. No Clinics are held sion in October or November. Only four major items were be- Scc CONGRESS on Page 12 Court- Collects $477 in Penalties j on Bh'thevillc's status after the lat| "The world -is closely watching" j lev obtains the floor to justify his j the Dulles trip, Peiping radio com- j committee's report, imentcd. "People must give serious | Late Atl j mirnmcnt S cen j An Associated Press story this : morning said Congress was, aiming ; at adjournment by 3 or 4 p.m. today, 1 KDT n or 2 p.m., Blythevilie time). ; However, Sen. McClellan's office j told the Courier News this morn- i ing that it was highly unlikely that i Congress could act on four confer- j ence reports and take time out for Sen. Robert Taft's funeral services and still adjourn by then. It was considered likely that sessions might last through the afternoon and possibly into the night. A total of $9,382,000 already is available for Skirts Shorter, Corsets Gone; Let's Dance Municipal Court collected a to- Satur-^tal of S477.25 this morning in fines days, nnd beginning next Monday'and bond forfeitures on five traf- the unit will be located at the Tuberculosis Association office in Blythevilie, where it will remain through Aug. 18. Polio Said Death Cause MEMPHIS W — Pour-year-old Lary Skinner of near . Tvumnnn, Ark., believed a victim of polio, died at a hospital here Saturday. A physican said thc boy, son of Mr. and Mrs. Vairnhn H. Skinner, had "all the symptoms of polio." An official diagnosis was not made before death. The doctor said throe polio cases had been reported m the past Ihrcn '.<;o< 1 !:'^ fvom near I/,iry's home in the Wcona Community. fie violations and one charge of caryring a concealed weapon. W. P. Colcman was charged with driving while intoxicated and forfeited bond of $123.25. Leon Johnson and A. T. Nichols were charged with driving while intoxicated and forfeited bonds of $121.75 each. Lnrncy McNear was charged with failing to yield right of way and carrying four persons in cab of truck. Bond of $30.25 was forfeited. P. O. Bunion forfeited $.10.25 bond on a. charge of overloading. Lr-roy Wilson pleaded guilty to South Korea and instigated the u'ar three years ago." (This was an apparent reference to a trip Dulles made to South Korea as the special representative of former President Truman shortly before the North Korean Legion to Start Member Drive Blythcville's Dud Cason Post No. 24 of the American Legion will begin an all-out membership drive for the coming year tomorrow at 7:30 p.m. when the post holds a kick-off meet at thc Legion Hut, A "free feed" for all Legionnaires is on tap for the kick-off meet, and cards for thc new year will be passed out, it was announced. Legion officials said Floyd A. White has offered to present a pair of men's shoes to each of thc first two members to gain 100 memberships. Goal for this year','; drive is 1,000, while the present membership is approximately 800. The'drive will end Nov. II. Joe (Buck) Van Clevc is chairman of the campaign. | Warships *to Denmark COPENHAGEN, Denmark PARIS '/Pi—Christian Dior sav.s that in all the fuss over his shortened .skirts an important subject has beui overlooked. He's done away with corsets. "For the first time I have done nway with corsets, even lor dance dresses," he said in an article for the Paris Presse. "I have often heard men complain, that in dancing, they couldn't feel a living form under women's corsets-" Dior's shortened skirts caused a sensation in fashion circles last week- He told the Paris newspaper women were already beginning to fihorUm their hemlines before he decided last May to shorten skirts this fall. "Revolution was in the air," he ;aid. "I noticed in the streets that women were slyly beginning to shorten their hemK," Dior claimed also that he had broken with waist seams and cut his dresses in one piece, on princess lines. "I've wanted to do away with belts for two years, and now I've done it." he said. COLUMBIA, Mo. (AP) — Rep, Clifford Hope (R-Kan) today said Congress will pass new basic farm legislation next year but will keep any farm program now working well "unless we find something better to take its place " Mope did not spell out changes he experts Congress to make in existing law. But he listed a number of questions which he said will be considered by the House Agriculture Com- miUee he heads. One prubl* m, he «i\id in a speech-i- prupjirt-'d lor ihe annual meeting of | the Mis.-.ouvi "F-ii'mcrs Assorijlinn. i at what level limn prices should br '< supportfrt. SttiTUivy of Agriculture Benson \ has indicated he would like to away from the present 90 per cent ot purity fexkral tuipport of some \ busii: I'arm crops mandatory under present, law. pffi'mh'd ICxi.slinK Laws Hope did not say wlisu .specific support legislation he favors, although he defended (lie existing gem-nil farm law as "basically sound legislation ... it has worked." fty RICIIAUJ) KASISCHKE BERLIN (AP) — Thousands of hungry East Bcrliners swarmed into the city's Western sectors again today but Communist troops and police maintained a tight new Berlin blockade to keep free Western food Irom the rest of East The Agriculture Committee chair- I Germany, man said other proposals his group j will take up include a. possible two- ; price syr.tem lor exported crops. i Mippurls for pi-Ti.shabn- goods, mar- i ketiny and pro due tion research, corn mod it H:;-,, source.-, of New reports of hunger riots fil- i the long run prove to be an ade- tored through from the blockaded j quate substitute for food." He an- K;i.-,l, whore crowds stormed rail- j nounced the United States would supply -15.000 tons of food—parcels for nine million persons—in the next nine weeks, but declined to .say what plans the Americans have, if any, for getting the pack- LeachviUe Boys Held in Burglary Two Leachville youths were *:r- rested this morning and are bi-.uYJ held at the county jail in conr.ci:- „, . .,, . : tion with the burglarizing of the the BlytheviHe base; Leacnvi!!o Schoo i kjtch en Friday md it i.s believed that fi the added !n ight, the sheriff's office rcvc.il- 38,888.COO is voted, this approval will carry the condition that the Air ed today. Jimy Brimhill. 19. 16- •Yirec must come to Congress next year-old accomplice broke in year and .show it still needs the ex- [through a window and took several and tra money. The amount already on hand will tate cave of the first year's work and w,th more than $0 million m- vested in construction by then, showinp; need for thc rest o( the dressed chickens, two ham:-;, other items from the kitchen of the school, amounting to approximately $35, according to Deputy Sheriff Floyd Burris of Leachville. The two youths wore arrested this morning by Deputy Burris ; to take after Congress adjourns, i Hope .'-aid the congrc.-.smen \v;ll tra- ! vel purl of the time in chartered buses hu ihr.'V fan makf: on-the-spot ; rherjk.s and unscheduled slops were clmn d- 1 Calls Surpluses Temporary ; Hope nave a fnirly optimistic pic- ; ture of U. S. farm prospects dei .-.pile the. recent decline in prices. ; He said the price drop "is nothing • like as sharp or M.-nous an adjustment as we have usually had following: an inflationary period." "I cannot help but, think of these .surpluses a;; very largely temporary in their nature," he added. He said his commitU'e this session spent a good part of its time laying the groundwork for basic legislation, because it- must act next year on important farm laws due to expire at the end of 1954. road stations and trains trying to <4C't lo the giveaway centers. Red police clubbed the mobs and fired river their heads to make the trav- ban nearly airtight. Though long lines once more ; ages through thc blockade. The Neues s eels, most of those wailing were ifrom East Berlin and border areas j around thc city. i Since .Saiiirday midnight a tight ! Red ban on railway and highway L traffic had kept other .Soviet zone I'osirit-nts from coming to Berlin money to complete the project iS| W hile hitch-hiking on Highway 18 not expected to be difficult. at the edge, of BlytheviHe. Deputy Burris said they confessed lo tbo burglary while being taken to the county jail. j B&W Store Gets New Manager Wulif-r Miinsc-r, formerly of Mem- for food. Ask More Turnback LITTLE ROCK '.•?) — The Arkansas County .Judges Association may nsk thc state for more turnback money if the- Jljghwii.v Ooimms- j sion dot'.sn't re-vamp its ri^ht-of-1 way policy. named manager ot between East and Wes still open, Western officials feiuvd- the Communist police also inn:lit confiscate the parcels turning East Berliner;;, stripped them from thousands during' the weekend. Strike Plans Reported One estimate said 50,000 parcel, wen; seized in 2-1 hours. Uricnnfi.-med reports said workers in some of the Soviet /.one's bigce.st industrial plants pi mined strikes and demonstrations against the travel ban. This time, alarmed by the big June 17 revolts, Red police were reinforced everywhere to dt?;U ruthlessly with .strikes. Behind them stood Soviet Army tankb if needed. , The ban on travel to Berlin tor- Communist party organ, Deutschlanri, exulted that ihe travel blockade had foiled a "new American provocation attempt." ft claimed the Americans planned to organize thousands of food seekers for "mass attacks on our government and our police." The paper admitted there were fights and protr-st demonstrations throuphoui, UK..- Soviet zone but contended ihesf 1 occurred when "honest workers" attacked "Fascist VL-turning from Berlin parr-els. Hundreds of .-irrrsts were report: in thy widespread rioting. WeatL tier AKKAXSAS—Partly cloudy and t'Mitimtcd warm this afternoon, to- r.isiht :!:id Tuesday. Widely scat- KTi'd auern'oon thunder.showers. MISSOURI — Mostly fair south- r-.i.it; elsewhere pnrily cloudy to cloudy tonight and Tuesday; with showers nnd thunder- pecloed yesterday's food disinbu- ; .norms northwest. Low tonight 70; Stanky Gets New Pact ST. LOUIS <tf - Edf!)'' Stan was given H new (hrf'/'-vi-.-ir c< tract as iiiiinai.;i-r nt ihe SI. l.m I Cardinals today culling U>r u s newly-opn;.-d branch there, it was The association'." PJxccutivn Com- i !i believed in bo in Six American warships headed by m i».cV'said''thVrwwl!e'nd"th'nrthc j $4(1.000. It is effective next year a charge of carrying a concealed [the l)ght cruiser Worcester, of Ko- | additional funds would he needed nnd extends through 19S6. St.mky weapon costs. snd was fined $50 and rr-nn War fame, hagen today for jirrivffl in foprn- 1-day vi.Mt. i (ho .counties cir roiicl.s. maintain I Is now rr-ported $37,000 a year. the Bluer: ;u:rl White Store here to i tion, for which 250,000 Eastern, siifcpftd Wfhman Fitz, who will go j had been expected. Only Sfi.OOO per- to Brool;h;iVf'n, Muss., to manage a 1 sons trickled into the city from j live Russian-occupied provinces. U. S. Hifih Commissioner James B. Gtmant. visiled the Heci-sitr- roiindrd city, denounced ihr frave! ban as a '•[l;i 1 .;riLlll cxiiiiiplr ri (In 1 mats of the wolfan: of the people will: •. who also was asso- ' I'.hn-k and White in j iii-Ml operation of the j t.jMhiv. He will miikfi ' e iit-.MK with his wife I hiyh Tuesday 85-90 \vc:,[, 100 southeast. Minimum t-'a Maximum yt- Minimum y<- '.xiremt; north- tcr(!;iy jnornlng—74. . in, i Mr. Fitz )vre from Union City, Tfinn., in .January. His family Mo to ."() will move to future. lirookhavrn In thc near of thnir '/.ouc." Red l'y\\f,r Admits FiRMs Conant .said he was "confident thai Coimnum.st terror will 1|( Jt in p'-rii ts i re ( MilcJ\vny bftwe-.-n hle;li .nncl low)— 85. rrrolplt.it ion J.m. 1 to d.ito--32 21, This Date Ust YMF Minimum vest or day inorninB— 6fi. M.'ntnnmi yc.stcrrlity --H2 i'lcciplt-ilkm Jiuiuiuy 1 to date -26. 72.

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