The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 28, 1953 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, August 28, 1953
Page:
Page 1
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 1 article text (OCR)

BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI VOL. XLIX—NO. 136 Blytheville Courier BlythevlUe Daily New» Mississippi Valley Leader Blytheville Herald BLYTHEVILLB, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, AUGUST 28, 1953 TWELVE PAGES SINGLE COPIES FIVE GENT* New Budget Gets Praise Congressional Leaders See Definite Tax Cut By CHARLES F. BARRETT WASHINGTON (AP) — Congressional leaders today hailed a new, downward curving Eisenhower administration budget as a step toward lower taxes and a clincher against raising the federal debt limit now. The new budget scaled down by two billion dollars the estimates of just a few months ago on federal spending, the deficii and the national _ debt for this fiscal year, ending next June 30. Secretary of the Treasury Humphrey, pleased as punch, said the picture is now brighter than the administration's "best expectations." We have definitely turned the corner," he told a news conference yesterday. Humphrey said: 1. Barring unexpected changes in the picture, it will not be necessary to call Congress back into special session to raise the federal debt ceiling. That question was left up in the air when the lawmakers recessed four weeks ago. 2. The administration will propose a balanced budget for the next fiscal year. 3. Chances have lessened that further increases in total revenue will be proposed to reach that prime goal of the administration. But officials are considering all sorts of fax changes, including a national sales tax. Peak Passed The new budget showed the peak has passed in spending by the military forces. This year's cash outlays were listed at $41,700.000,000, two billion under last year's rate. under President Eisenhower's recent order for still further econo- He Economy Stabilized added that cost of living figures, showing one-half of one per cent increase in the past year, present "the most eloquent demonstration of a stabilized economy we could have." House Speaker Joseph W. Martin See TAX on Page 3 * * * Record Tax Collections Reported Income Levy Returns Show Greatest Rise WASHINGTON (AP) — John 0. Taxpayer's individu- wwu uiiiiuu unui:i mat, j'c«i a jiiie. . I J "*•.«" But foreign aid and atomic energy \ al remittances made up most spending will reach a new crest this year, with substantial reductions scheduled next year. The figures, revamped in the light of congressional appropriations, the end of the Korean War and new administrative surveys: Total government spending of $72,100,000,000 this year ; receipts of $68,300,000,000, leaving a deficit of $3,800,000,000 and a national debt at the end of the year of $271,100,005,000. The legal debt limit is 275 billions. Those figures compare with a May estimate by Eisenhower that spending would pass 74 billion and the deficit would pass 5V4 billion, and a July forecast that the debt would wind up two billion higher. The budget was 6Y 2 billion below the spending program outlined by former President Truman in his final budget message to Congress last January. It was 2\-, billion below actual spending in the year ended last June 30. The deficit was six billion less than forecast by Truman and 6'/ z billion less than last year. Prom the standpoint of total cash income and outgo, including social security funds and other trust accounts not counted in the regular budget, the deficit was estimated at only one-half billion dollars. That is the figure economists usually choose in measuring the effects of government finances on inflation. Humphrey said the cash budget actually may be balanced Plaque for Aiding Bike Event to Go To Osceola Club A plaque for aiding the Children's Bicycle Carnival held in Blytheville this week has been awarded the Osceola Kiwanis Club and Recreation Department, according to the Merchant's Division of the Chamber of Commerce and Blytheville Y. sponsors. The plaque was awarded for "cooperation displayed by the Kiwanis Club and recreation department in promoting the bicycle rodeo and helping make the entire affair a success, and for bringing Osce'bia youth' to take part in rodeo acti,vi- ties." A presentation of the plaque will be made at a later date. Worth D. Holder, Chamber of Commerce secretary, said. ,of the increase last fiscal year when the government collected a record-setting $69,687,000,000. Collections increased during the fiscal year ending last June 30 by 84,677,000,000 of which individual income and employment taxes accounted for 53,517,000,000. A report on internal revenue collections yesterday also showed that corporation income and profits • taxes, S21,595,000,000, represented an increase of $128,000,000 or 0.6 per cent—the smallest percentage increase of any category. The percentage increase for individual income and employment taxes was 10.4 and the dollar total of these taxes $37,255.000,000. They were the biggest single source of revenue, with corporation taxes next. Includes Social Security Manufacturers' excise taxes were the third largest revenue source, with a total of $2.863,000,000, an increase of 24.7 per cent. But the largest percentage increase was in gift tax collections, up 29.2 per cent to a total of 107 millions. Alcohol taxes brought in $2,781,000,000, up 9.1 per cent, and tobacco taxes $1,655,000,000, Up 5.7 per cent. The $69,687,000,000 collections used by the revenue bureau covers total receipts including such things as social security taxes which go into a government trust and not to pay for regular government op, erations. It is $4,487,000,000 more than the No Developments Reported in Safe Theff at Bassett No developments were reported by Sheriff William Berryman this morning in connection with the reported $3,000 theft at the Idaho Grocery Company in Bassett Monday night. The vault at the store which contained the safe was broken into by using double-bit axes taken from stock, Deputy Sheriff J. T. (Busten Wigley said The safe was removed and, according to Sheriff Berryman, was found sometime Tuesday night alongside a county road several miles out of Bassett. Operators of-the store snld that they did not mtlce anything unusual when they dosed Monday night net revenue figure used by budget bureau. the Furniture Men Elect Edwards Vice President J i m m i e Edwards, Blytheville furniture dealer, yesterday was elected vice-president of the Arkansas Furniture Dealers Association Freed PWs Tell of New Brutality Torture Didn't Stop Until Truce Prisoners Say By STAN CARTER PANMUNJOM (AP) — Returning American prisoners today accused the Communists of continuing brutality and torture right up to the armistice — but behind closed doors where they could not be seen. Of 144 exuberant Americans freed from Red prison camps today, many were captured in the first few weeks of the war. Some said they had been beaten and tortured almost until the truce July 27. The Communists also turned over 4 British, 2 South Africans and 250 South Korean prisoners. The South Africans sported six- inch beards. The Americans were laughing and happy. They seemed to be the most jubilant group of prisoners to return so far in the 24 days of Operation Big Switch. The Communists promised to return 145 more Americans, 3 Turks, 2 Australians and 250 South Ko-1 reans Saturday. : Friday's delivery brought the i number of Americans returned to 2,422 of the 3,313 the Reds said they held. The Reds have sent back a total of 9,819 of the 12,776 Allied POWs they listed. Taken to Manchuria Some Americans returned Friday told of an infamous North Korean death march early in the war when a French nun was dragged .hrough the streets of a town and shot. Pfc. Reuben K. Kimball Jr. of Baytown, Tex., said he watched ,he bitter spectacle. He said he saw the Reds kill 30 American prisoners, all but 13 of them wounded men. Sgt. Robert K. Gilmer, 20, of Richmond, Va., said the Chinese brutality at Camp 3 was not all out in the open. Other prisoners said the punished men seldom spoke of the rnistyeatr.vr t aftr--- f-t'jvn-. ing to their compounds, fearing that collaborators might report them to the Reds. The co-pilot of a U. S. B29 shot down in November, 1050. said he was taken to Manchuria for eix days with three other survivors for questioning. The flier, Capt. Billy B. Foshee, 28, of Bowling Green, Ky., said more than 200 Air Force officers held at h.is prison camp No. 2. are now at the Red exchange grouping point of Kaesong, awaiting repatriation. Another American, Cpl. Thomas Kappel, 21, Homestead, Pa., said he saw Maj. Gen. William F. Dean, captured U. S. 24th Division commander, at a prisoners' athletic meet in Pyoktong: in November, 1952. There still was no indication when the Reds would free Dean. As the last of the day's prisoners were being exchanged, the Joint Military Armistice Commission met at Panmunjom. Maj. Gen. Blackshear M. Bryan,' chief U. N. delegate ,asked that Indian troops who will guard prisoners unwilling to return home be granted the right of movement into i and out of the neutral zone. The Communists agreed. Indian Unit Moves In An advance Indian unit moved into the demilitarized area Friday. It was a medical group which has been in Korea almost three years. The main body of Indian troops, = about 5,000, is enroute to Korea j aboard troopships and is expected i to move into the demilitarized zone about Sept. 7. Bryan said the Indians may ar- AIKMEN RESCUED — Four crewmen of a Coast Guard B-17 plane that crashed in Lake Washington off Seattle pull up to the pier as Lt. G. W. Snoddy, Naval Air Station fire marshal, extends a hand to Lt. J. W. Day, Nashville, 111., co-pilot of the plane. In raft, left to right, are Louis Hammer, machinists mate, Prosser, Wash., who had scalp cuts: Henry M. Richborg, Summerton, S. C., leaning over side of raft, and Joseph T. Kalkman, electronicsman, Faulkton, S. D., in background. The plane overshot the runway while' coming in for a landing at the Naval Air Station. (Navy photo via AP Wirephoto) State Advised to Drop Rigkt-of-Way Business TEXARKANA (AP) — The chairman of the Texas Highway Commission last night advised the state of Arkansas to "get out of the right of way business." E. H. Thornton, Jr., a Galveston attorney, declared that the money local interests spend for right of way returns many fold to them — as well as the state at large — in increased gasoline taxes from greater use and in higher India Averts Defeat In GA by Withdrawing UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. (AP) — India averted a defeat in the U. N. General Assembly today by withdrawing as a possible participant in the Korean peace conference. The announcement was made by Indian Delegate V. K, Krishna Menon as the 60- nation assembly prepared to act on proposals for setting up the peace parley. Menon referred to the strong opposition by the United Stales and the Latin American bloc in the political committee and said: "I think the purposes of peace are best reached by not forcing the resolution on India in this as- Indin's defeat had been certain in view of the fact that yesterday's 27-21 vote in the Political Committee was far short of the required two-thirds majority. Menon said "we hope those who sponsored and supported us will not think we are running away from a battle, but we are trying to allay the heat of the battle. "We have not been a candidate but we think it the best course not to force the resolution to a decision." His announcement was greeted by applause from U. S. Delegate Henry Cabot Lodge Jr. and other opponents of India, but Soviet Delegate Andrei Y. Vishinsky did not applaud. New Zealand's Leslie Knox Munro then took the floor on behalf of the sponsoring powers and said they were withdrawing the resolution "with great regret." Lodge welcomed Menon's move the gstur rsentative of £ of a ;rat rp- greal leader of great nation." He said the/ decision of India was "generous and statesmanlike." The assembly earlier had rejected a Soviet move for a full I dress debate on the Korean peace proposals already approved by the property values. Byron Moore, Jr. Blytheville Yoolh Byron Moore, Jr., To Become Member Of Apollo Boys Group An 11-year-old Blytheville boy who qualified earlier this month to join the nationally-known Apollo Boys Choir has accepted the invi- ; an interview following a dinner at tation and will leave here in about j which the Texarkana Chamber of * The Arkansas Highway Commission has been following a procedure — which Chairman Raymond Orr, insists is not a "policy"—of committing construction, especially on secondary roads in rural areas, In return for obstruction-free right of way being furnished without cost to the state. Xhe Arkansas County Judges Asson "-tion has criticized the practice aTfd has said that"'the 1 commission should follow what the association interprets as the letter of the law and pay for half the right of way on secondary roads and the full cost on primary throughfares. The state of Texas has never paid for right of way, not even for costly expressways through large cities, and the system has worked well in that state, Thornton said. He disclaimed any intention of telling Arkansas how to run its business but said he thought the method would work in this Btate too. The means Texas cities and counties have used to provide right of way for highways are far more drastic — and expensive— than the voluntary donations which the Arkansas commission has been seeking. Bond Issues Used Thornton said local governmental units floated large bond issues when necessary to see that right of way was provided. He said counties and cities willingly co-operated in furnishing right of way and that never had been any effort to force the state to assume the burden. Thornton made his comments in group in : Commerce entertained the Arkan; sas and Texas commissions. Remarks at the dinner consisted I Reds would two weeks to join the Palm Beach, Fla. He is Byron Moore, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Byron Moore, Sr., 2508 West Rose. He spent weeks this summer at the training camp in Connecticut. j When it was suggested that he Bvron vas invited to join the probably wouldn't want to com_!«,*» »»» uw iiiuraiij ».», -- I " yr °a ri y a {] fe™™ h but he and ' mcnt directly on Arkansas' right of live at PaiimimjOm b> hellCOpiei , . , ..* .;. , ' . *h« ' wnv sihiflHnn Thnrntnn nffiihlv TP- 15. Lodge, nevertheless, said the United States would begin work immediately on the task of arranging the conference. One of the decisions approved by the committee was that the United States should consult with representatives of both sides and arrange for the time and place of the parley. Geneva appeared to be the most llfce- ly site. The time must not be later than Oct. 28, under terms of the. armistice agreement. The United States regarded the defeat of India as a major victory, although Lodge insisted that See INDIA on Page 3 Posing as Campers— FBI Nabs Fugitive Commie Leaders SAN FRANCISCO (AP) — Two fugitive Comumnist leaders and three alleged satellites, charged with harboring them in a remote mountain hideout, were swept up in a dramatic capture yesterday by FBI agents posing as campers. A fourth follower was picked up late last night, 100 miles away. All were jailed quickly—one of them in grim Alcatraz prison in San francisco Bay. Sixteen FBI agents in campers' blue jeans caught Robert George Thompson and Sidney Steinberg in a cabin 8.000 feet up in the rugged Sierra Nevada, about 200 miles east of San Francisco. Their arrest climaxed a relentless two-year manhunt. Thompson, one of the 11 top Communist leaders convicted in 1951 of violating the Smith Act, Political Committee. The vote was i was rushed to Alcatraz. He disap' 11 in favor, 36 against and 12 abstaining-. The decision meant that delegates were limited to brief statements explaining their votes. Immediately after India's announcement, the delegates began trooping to the rostrum to give their explanations. The Assembly was due to adopt an American-sponsored resolution — overwhelmingly okayed by the 60-nation Political Committee yesterday — that the conference Include: 1. The 16 U.N. members which supplied troops under the U.N. banner — the United States, Britain, Australia, Belgium, annda, C o 1 o r»i b i a , Ethiopia, France, Greece, Luxembourg, The Netherlands, New Zealand, The Philippines, the Union of South Africa, Turkey and Thailand. 2. South Korea. 3. By implication, the Communist belligerents — North Korea and Communist China. 4. The Soviet Union, "provided the other (Communist) side desires i it." Reaction Unfavorable Soviet Delegate Andrei Vishinsky told the Political Committee Urn I the reactions of North Korea and Red China definitely would have to be considered here. And he left no doubt these reactions to the U. S.-backed conference lineup would be unfavorable. U. S. Delegate Henry Cabot Lodge Jr., said this was a veiled threat that the Communists would torpedo the conference unless they got their own way about which countries would take part. Lodge had already said that he Unied Sates would sit with India If she could win in the General Assembly. peered two years ago when or dered to report to Federal Court in New York for commitment for a three-year prison term. He will serve that three years at another prison, the FBI said. Steinberg, indicted with 21 other "second string" Reds in 1951 on similar Smith Act charges, was Jailed here on $100,000 bail. He will be arraigned for removal proceedings to face trial in New York. Steinberg protested the ball was excessive. U. S- Commissioner Joseph Karesh replied "It isn't for a fugitive for such a long time, since 1951 . . ." The other three captured in the Thompson was one of four top Communists who disappeared in 1951. Another, Gus Hall, parly secretary, was arrested in Mexico City Oct. 9, 1951. The other two. Gil- Sierra hideout were locked up in ' teacher. San Francisco County jail on $35,000 bail each. The FBI identified them as Carl Edwin Rasi, 40, a Minnesota Communist leader; Samuel I. Coleman, 42, of New York described as a veteran Red and leader in the Communist 1 underground since 1951, and Mrs. Shirley Keith Kremen, 21, a reported leader of leftist activities in Los Angeles. Disappeared In 1951 Hours after the first five had been arrested, FBI agents picked up Patricia Blau, 42, near Stockton Calif., and charged her •with harboring the fugitives. The FBI said an automobile found in the mountain retreat was registered under one of Mrs. Blau's six aliases. She was described as a Canadian-born Communist organizer who was naturalized in New York last year. bert Green and Harry Winston, are still at large. "The 16 agents caught the fugitives by surprise in their two-story ' from Yos'exnite . met • '' cabin not far H-^jon ttride. . The FBI said both Thompson and Steinberg declined to admit their identity, but in each case it- was established by fingerprints. Thompson was using the nanje of John Francis Brennan. He had driver's licenses from Illinois and Pennsylvania. Steinberg was going under the name of Joshua Newberg and carried a business card as a violin In view of the Communist threat, j other delegates feared that the ct the conference Hits Osceolo Factory Job OSCEOLA—Men working on construction of the Crompton textile finishing plant here walked off the job this morning for the second time since work started. Mayor Ben Butler said reason for today's walkout was the discovery that two non-union men were working for Danco Construction Co., which is installing sewers under a separate contract. Fishing Event Is Tomorrow Negro Youngsters To Compere Here The Negro Children's Pishing ! Rodeo, sponsored jointly by the : City and Wadford White Post of i the American Ler:ion, will be held i tomorrow at Walker Park Lake. A program similar to that of the event conducted for Blytheville i children last Saturday will contln- I ue through the morning and after- I noon, with a free rneal at noon for participants. Prizes will be awarded top fishermen. Contributions for the Negro children's rodeo came this week Danco workers were still on the ; from Nolen Distributing Company, job this morning, but men con- (Carles Lipforcl, -,'hen's Grocery, ____ mainly of an exchange of pleasan- the Americans want, and that the j striicting the plant building had seven ' trleS| but Tnol ' nton talked fluently whole problem of setting up the j left. , noil .i s ' on highways afterward, j peace parley might be before them Mayor Butler _ „. .„ „ ,,„.„, „,.,again when the General Assembly [ to be held at 4 p.m. today in an : theville Cotton"o'il'Mill,T."K.'Fong convenes for its fall session Sept. i effort to end" the walkout. I Grocery. L. D. Jeffe'ry. Federal circumventing South Korean objec- aers ssocaon , ti to , andi on South Korean athe group's convention m Little , soi , A spokesn f an said they would Mr. Edwards, who owns and operates Jimmle Edwards Furniture Co.. was a member of the association's board of directors last year. Election of officers was held at the closing sesion of the convention yeterday. ioil. A spokesman said they be transferred from their ships to an aircraft carrier and flown in from there. Bryan also acknowledged three Red complaints of violation of the demilitarized zone — unauthorized flights by Allied aircraft—but he Sec POWs nn Page 3 Ex-Burdette Resident Intended Victim of Foiled Extortion Try his family only recently made the 'way situation, Thornton affably re- decision that will send him on na- ] pl'ed: "Who says I wouldn't; tion-wide tours with the group. Mrs. Moore said Byron A former Burdette resident and her husband last week were targets of an extortion plot which sought $1,800 reward to buy peace from an anonymous letter-writer. Now living in Berkeley, Calif., Dr. and Mrs. Carl Goetsch were victims of the plot which was nipped by Berkeley police. Mrs. Goetsch Is the former Miss Anne Tompkins, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Chris Tompkins, and sister of Mrs. George Hale and Mrs. Hays Sullivan, all of Burdette. Dr. Goetsch is an assistant clinical professor of obstetrics and gynecology of the University of California Medical School. Mrs. Goetsch also holds an M.D. and formerly did experimental research In radiation at the University of California, Last week, they received » crude Kttar inyinf that "aothlct will six weeks, then will go to New York for appearances and return to Palm Beach before starting their fall tour in the New England States. A tour of Central, Mid- Western and Southern states is scheduled for next spring, she said. Byron, who is a seventh-grader, will* be one of 21 boys in the choir and one of five new members. He j began singing here in the Youth Choir of the First Methodist happen" to their children if you: churcn The cnoil . aireclm Mrs . violate all the rules in the book." "Never compromise on right of leave about Sept. 12 for Pa , m i way needs," he urged, speaking to v j Orr, who was present. Beach, where the choir members j ,, If you necdH300 fect and you will begin school work. After a bout j se m e for 150] they'll be cursing Belt's Cafe, Tom Williams, Jesse Carl, Guy Bratton. Rose Sales Comnanv, Mays' Super Market, said a meeting was ; jj m Howard. Dr. K. H. Nunn. Bly- Henderson Tells Rotary: Scramble for Security Century's Top Crisis A mad scramble _for security at any price is the greatest crisis :s Henderson, who recently was awarded your grandchildren because you didn't get enough." "You've got to think of the over- -- - _.-. ..all picture," he said. "One year it ; of the 20th century, Charfe: might be wise to spend most of a master of arts degree from George Peabody College at Nashville, your highway money in one sec- j loW Blytheville Rotary club members yesterday tlon; the next year in another. You Mr. Henderson, who did under' graduate work at Vanderbilt and i: "You could pave the streets of the son of former Mayor and Mrs. Texarkana with gold." he added I Doyle Henderson ol Blytheville, cur- Compress Company. Mac Williams, Wi'Ham D. Franklin and Andrew Hill. can't always split it up in petty compartments." "and if Highway fi7 wasn't there ; mitly is awaiting induction into the cooperate with me and the boys wilson H enry. arranged for him to j to provide "an outlet, grass would ' army. He plans to teach on a col But. if you all don't their Jives will : i U d itinn f or Apollo Boys Choir of- grow in these streets." lege level following his discharge. be in danger. All so yours. The couple reported the note to ficlals and he was invited to attend the training cnmp this summer as police who asked Mrs. Goetsch to [ a result of these auditions, deliver an envelope to the deslg-1 natcd spot, as per instructions in the letter. When an Oakland junkman appeared to pick up the envelope, he was seized by 30 armer police and FBI.men. The man was listed as Elbert William Maxle, who had worked as general handyman for the Goetsch family en several occasions more than a year ago. The envelope Mrs. Goetsch delivered actually contained only scraps of paper. Mnxie Is scheduled to he charcod with using the malls lor purposes at wtorUoo. Tornado Seen As Cause Of Crash Killing Osceolan MIAMI BEACH m— The passenger plane that carried Sherod Sc- grave, Jr., of Osceola, Ark., to his death In the Gulf of Mexico last Feb. 14 probably crashed because of an unpredicted tornado. That's what a weather specialist yesterday told a Civil Aeronaut ica Board which Is investigating (he National Airlines plane trash that claimed 46 Uvo, 383 Get X-Rays At Osceola Clinic At the opening of a four-day clinic, 383 Osceola residents received free chest x-rays there yesterdfiy. The mobile x-ray unit, will re- j main at the Planters Bank in Os- i ceola through Tuesday. Yesterday's total brings the number of x-rays made to date to 6,387. Investigations of tho'ught and attitudes reflect, he snid, the uneasi- ne.ss. fear and yen for security u-hich has come to dominate the thinking of the American "from the halls of Congress to the man in the corner tavern." "I think It would be definitely better to let a few of our citizens ! strny beyond the bounds which we consider safe, than to Impound the entire citizenry. "And sometimes I believe It would be easier and better to lose free,. , , , Registrars were Mrs. Win A. d" m "' s n«ch lhnn freedom of si Steed, Mrs. Nathan Weinnm. Mrs H. E. Phillips. Mrs. Joe Appleh an. Mrs. Marcus Williams and Mrs. L. j be marie to testify on their lence." Americans, lie npmnri, should not 0, B. Yoiuif, I glon, political bellefi »nd club memberships. Eroding Fear He cited thought control and fear as the mo.st important factors "which are whittling away at the Three Forfeit Bonds On Traffic Charges Three persons forfeited bonds In Municipal Court this morning in cases involving traffic violations. Roy Williams and Neal Webster were charged with having no drivers license and $19.25 bonds of each were forfeited. Hugh Mitchell, charged with speeding, forfeited a S19.25 bond. Returns to States Cpl. Johnnie L. Fain of Leach- will be one of the seven Ark- base of our freedoms and which ansans among 700 American sol- will make it easier to lose all of j tiiers returning from the Far East them." In answer to these dangers Mr Henderson listed faith, thought and teaching of "the history of freedom and how it is and has been endangered by fear." "Any plan which would sacrifice freedom of mind for security, seems Indeed a poor bargain," he stated. Guests at yesterday's meeting included Marshall Bolide, Memphis; Jack Lee, Springfield, Mo.; L. C. B. Young, Osceola; Lee Fraser. McCory; Vance Dixon, Doyle Henderson, Lt. John A. White, W. C. Gll- bertson, Memphis; Dick Crenshaw, Bartlesvllle, Okla.; Louis Catlett. Springfield. Mo.; B. C. Bailey, \V. E. sficlM Allan Berry, Allen Bush and BUI SlovaU, Jr. aboard the USS James O'Hara. which is scheduled to dock In Seattle Saturday. Weather Maximum yesterday—98. Minimum yesterday—71. Sunset today—6:32. Sunrise tomorrow—5:30. Precipitation last 24 hours to 8:30 p.m yesterday—none. Mean temperature (midway between igh nnd low)—84.5. Precipitation Jan. 1 1 to date—32.78. This Date Last Year , Minimum >fstrrri»y—-6S. Maximum y^terrtfiv—93. Precipitation January 1 to <Ut« — tt.M.

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page