The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 24, 1954 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Thursday, June 24, 1954
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER Of NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI VOL. L—NO. 79 Blytheville Courier Blytheville Daily News Mississippi Valley Leader Blytheville Herald BLYTHEYILLE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY JUNE 24, 1954 Vietminh, French Hold E1GHTEKN PAGES Indochina Truce Chances Said Good By EDDY GU.MORE GENEVA (AP) — The French have started secret talks with Vietminh Foreign Minister Pham Van Dong. An informed source said today chances of settling the Indochina war now seem "reasonably good." The direct talks between the two warring elements were arranged at Geneva by a third party, this source said. He made the hopeful estimate on the basis, also, of yesterday's parley between French Premier Pierre Mendes-France and Red China's Premier Chou En-lai in Bern. Chou took off this morning for New Dehi arid a meeting with Indian Prime Minister Nehru. He intimated he woud return to Geneva to compete the Indo- chinese peace talks. Chou and Mendes-France expressed belief jointy yesterday that their meeting will permit the Geneva conference "to make progress." Less Encouraging Jean Chauvel, French ambassador to Bern and now head of his country's delegation to the Geneva parley, met with Dong on instructions from Mendes-France. Business Prophet Roger Babson Sees Continued Progress By ROGER W. BABSON BABSON PARK, Mass. — While most of the columnists and business counselors last December forecast a depression for 1954, I constantly insisted that 1954 would be a "fair business year." This you will find in my Forecast which then appeared in this paper. GENERAL BUSINESS (1) Despite my general optimism with regard to prospects for business during the last half-year, there will be many crosscurrems. The what Western A-Plan Rejected Soviet Refuses Nuclear Weapon Ban Proposal LONDON (AP) — The Western powers announced today they have proposed an immediate ban on use of nuclear- weapons, except in defense against aggression, and a freeze on military manpower and arms expenditures. The Russians turned it down. The new Western plan for step- by-step disarmament was disclosed following the windup of 20 fruit- had to tell him, it * ess was reported, was less encouraging than Chou's attitude at the meeting with Mendes-France. The information here was: Chauvel told Dong that, while France is anxious to end the war, there are limits beyond which she cannot go in arranging a sette- p™^ which!"they ment with the Communists. Dong j for no adequate means of enforce- here of the United Nations subcommittee on disarmament. It called for gradual progress toward abolition of nuclear weapons with effective enforcement safeguards on both sides of improvement over the first six months will be no one-way street. Some industries will lag, or fall behind. Others are slated for betterment. Building was held up well, and was rhe backbone of business in the j first half of 1954. The momentum j generated should carry through the | balance of the year. j (2) Also deserving of attention j as in line for continued high activ- i ity, or for improvement, are the following industries: Electric power output, aircraft production, rubber manufacturing, household equipment, electrical equipment, petroleum, natural gas, shoes, and textiles. Even the sick coal industry will enjoy some pickup from the very depressed levels experienced during the first six months of 1954. (3) Due to slip further down, or slated to show the least improvement, are the following industries: Machinery, machine tools, railroad equipment, metal fabricating, steel and iron, and autos and auto parts. Published Daily Except Sunday SINGLE COPY FIVE CENTS i KEFUEL REBEL PLANE IN HONDURAS — Two airport workers carry a can of gas to refuel airplane (foreground) belonging to a rebel flier who has been making frequent trips in and out of Esquipulas, Guatemala, just across the border, located over the mountains in background, which can be crossed by air in minutes as compared to a five-hour trip by horseback. Airport shown is ;u Nueva Ocoieqpue. Honduras, The pilot refused to discuss the reason for his trips across the border and would not identify himself. (AP \Vlrephoto) will not match the first half, with compe tition keener in the last half than at any time since the 1930"s. • SALES AND INVENTORIES (4) As in the case of general business discussed above,_ sales prospects will rule selective. With purchasing power holding well, demand for food products and soft goods will remain at a brisk pace. The public, however, have learned something about watching | their pennies. They have become { more price-conscious. For this rea- j son, I predict that the mass clis-1 tributors, such as the grocery and! U. S. CoLd-Shoulders British Plan for Asia By JOHN M. H1GHTOWER WASHINGTON (AP) — The United States today cold- shouldered the Churchill government's proposal, on the" eve of I t Churchill-Eisenhower talks here, for a Locarno-type system of security guarantees for re-threatened Southeast Asia." | * Under such a system the United States and Communist China pre- GOP Leaders Say Demo Trade Plan Dangerous the Iron Curtain.. gave the French the impression they might have to make consid- erabe concessions before the fight- variety chains, will run ahead of j the others saleswise, during the! The Western powers again re- last half-year. i jected Russian disarmament pro-! (5) Retail sales in general, al-j though about 4% lower dollsrwise, j have held up during the first half; Reciprocol Acf- Would Be Killed, Senators Claim Guatemala Asks UN Discussion Of Air Attacks Urgenf Session Urged Because Of Assaults on Cities UNITED NATIONS. M. Y. {ft— erguaram.eeing some kind of'south. ! Guatemala has a.sked that the U. east Asian settlement- War-torn , N - Security Council meet, .sometime Indochina, according to the view i toda y ir > an urcenl. session to di.s- probably would i CU5;S "intense air attacks" on open sumably would be among the pow- of officials here, be "neutralized." In response to a request for comment on the proposal and other ns- Little Fighting On Guatemala Battlefront Anti-Red Forces Lack Mobility By SAM SUMMERLIN TEGUCIGALPA, Honduras (AP) — The Guatemalan War entered its seventh day today with most of the fighting still apparently raging over the propaganda airwaves and in the diplomatic arena. There was no indication of a major battle shaping up anywhere. cities in Guatemala. The U. N. made public a message from Edunrdo Castillo-Arri- pects of a foreign policy speech f.ojoln, Guatemalan ambassador to Parliament yesterday by Foreign j the u. N., who nlrpadv had un- Secretary Eden, a state depart- successfully attempted f,o have t,he ment spokesman said: "We were not informed of the: temalan case. council mc-fH today on the Gua- nicht. Castillo-Arriola said: ment behind the Iron Curtain. U.S. delegate Morehead Patterson said: "We might summarize these Soviet proposals in six words: ing woud be ended. Britain and the United States were furnished accounts of the taks. ~" - ; 'fstarisv' Today's schedued closed session j on Indochina was postponed unti i The Western plan was advanced in terms of physical volume as j WASHINGTON f/pi — Republican discounts and other concessions i Senate leaders passed word today l?^...^?^^ 6 ^ 3 ' ™H^t adoption of a Democratic- j is- encouraging since it, shows that! " "Ban the bomb, trust the Rus- ' consumers are still willing to spend . . Kpon;;oredl broa dened .extension of Six Points tomorrow. Chou eft Geneva Indian plane. * ! by Britain and France, with the in a special [ support of the United States and I Canada. These four nations, plus if the price is reasonable, " i tn e Reciprocal Trade Act probably In terms of units, retail sales i would kill the 20-year-program. will hold up through 1954. Inven- Majority reader KnowJand of tories will constantly be reduced i California and Chairman Million during 1954. THE RETAILERS j CR-Colo) of the tariff-handling Fi- ™°3°*^JSL™*™i J!? knee Committee, it. wa, leaned. Intimating he would return to ! Russia, make up the subcommittee, i ^p^SSf ^ TOEm j ^LFv^to Z^™* $ m $ the Geneva parley, Chou in a brief j These were the six points of the farewell statement .said he was i new Western plan: leaving "for the time being.'' i 1- An immediate ban on the use CUSTOMERS. POLITICAL OUTLOOK 16) I forecast that the more lib-i The. conference, he added. Is j of nuclear weapons except in de- era rattitude on ** part of The n"still in progress" and the world's tens e against aggression. senhower Administration will sure"peace - loving peoples hope our 2 - Freezing of the amount of j ly continue through November and passed by rhe House. Many Reluctant They argued that a three-year extension with new powers for the work will lead to the eventual establishment of peace in Indochina." Statements Issued Chou made no mention of his two-hour meeting in Bern yesterday with France's new Premier- Foreign Minister, Pierre Mendes- France. But both men after their talks issued brief statements saying they believed the delegates at Geneva would make progress toward an armistice as a result of thftir meeting. Chou left Geneva in a special Indian plane. He is due in New Delhi tomorrow, to remain there for three days. Mendes-France returned to Paris last night, to present his Cabinet today to the National Assembly fbr its approval. On his arrival in the j French capital, he told reporters: | • "We can be optimistic about the approaching development of the Geneva conference." Neither French nor Chinese sources, however, gave any indi- manpower and money spent on all j perhaps until the 1956 elections. ! president to cut tariffs, as origi- content. of Mr. Eden's speech in advance of its delivery, we have n °i': last" received a text of his remarks and " \' therefore have no comment." ' In vlftw ot '"tense air attacks x . Vnllie , «,„,„ on °P en citips in Guatemala. jso >aiue ,v*n | where civil population has been The emphasis on not being in- j machineeamned and bombed with formed and the failure to make; ioo-pound explosives and the warn- any softening comment gave a: inp of the aa - Rl . esHnriS broadcast strong indication of official United j ihrough their clandestine radio sta- The anti-Communist "liberation * army" seemingly was bogged down by lack of transport just north of the Honduran border. The army of Red-backed President Jacobo Arbens Guzman still had not made an appearance in force In the field. Development* There were those developments: 1. Seven persons were reported wounded,-three gravely, when Hon- diu'an police fired on a Tegucigalpa crowd watching a pro-Arbenz:. nnti-U.S. demonstration by .students in the Honduran capital last niRht. Later thousands of the students and townspeople gathered to parade through the city. 2. Honduras charged a Guatemalan airplane bombed a Honduran airfield Tuesday. The Tegucigalpa government said It; Ls protesting to the United Nations and to the Organization of American States. U. N. sources in New York sp.id last night the international organization had not yet, received the protest, the third filed in connection with the fighting. Guatemala In the message, dispatched 1nt,e i nius f>n( ' f>I 'ed two, one of which still States reaction, which authorities',^ of -' would amplify only in private comment. In fact, the Idea ot non-aggression, security treaties of the type worked out ar, Locarno between the about t(J utUe b two world wars is regarded b.v American officials as having no heavy bombing of Guatemala City ] TVace and other important, cities, I officially request an urgent meeting of the .security council not later than tomorrow, June 24." The messacre was transmitted , ... ,. . 0 ,. ( this morning to Henry Cabot Lodge value whatever as applied to South- ,,. TT c ,„,„ , , .. , ., l ^ Ji-. U. S. delegate and council * ' ' president for June. There was no is pending. Denies Charjre 3. Guatemala promptly denied the bombing charge, Guatemalan Foreign Minister Guillermo Toriello said in a statement "not a single Guatemalan plane has flown toward the Honduran frontier." 4. The OAS's Inter-American Commission, meeting in Washington referred to Guatemala a. proposal by Honduras nnd Nicaragua that the five-nation body Des Moines At Critical Flood Stage Dikes Holding As Historic Crest Reached During the past six months ru- ,, na31y mors have been spreading to the \ senhower and now provided for in ' armaments. 3. International agreement on how far to reduce conventional j effect that "president" Eisenhower > the " Democrats ' substitute, would armament. j will not run again: but there is no ' be 3ike Wavin -°' a red fla - in the 4. Half of this agreed reduction i agreement at this writing by either i face of ke:v ' House Republicans who to be effected immediately, fol- I party as to, who the next "candidates >' favor higher tariffs. lowed by a ban on the production i will be. of nuclear weapons. 5. Then conventiona arms to be cut down fully to the level agreed upon. 6. Existing stockpiles of atom bombs and other nuclear weapons then to be destroved. Lad Is Thrown From Motor Bike Norman Shields, Jr., was thrown from a motor bike he was riding on North Highway 61 yesterday when he was unable to stop and ran into (7) The President has won his i as Re P- Daniel A. Reed (R-NY), conflict with Senator Bricker; the i were reluctant to go along even House approved his Tax Bill: the Taft-Hartley Labor Bill has been shelved, to the relief of all; and he has so far kept out of the Mc- Carrhy'Army row. a one-year extension without new restrictions on imports. Reed heads the Ways and Means Committee which has authority over tariff legislation in the House. I forecast that for the balance of! After his three-year proposal ran the year he will leave domestic af-1 into' difficulties there, Eisenhower fairs to his associates and devote' most of his time to helping Mr. Dulles ward off trouble with Russia Secretary of State Dulles and President. Eisenhower have repeatedly made clear that they do not. think Communist governments, can ever be counted on to maintain by President El-! such guarantees and that there is langer of a false sense of security on the part of the West. In addition, aides of Dulles were reported angry that Eden had Riven no preliminary hint of his proposal and that he had in their view interposed a new condition in the way of British agreement to what Dulles has been working for — ani anti-Communist security pact in which Britain, the United States, | France and Asian and Pacific nations would join to secure as much : as possible of Indochina against i immediate reaction from Lodge. The IT. S. delegation said he was still considering the Guatemalan request. Many House GOP leaders, such and China, "Korea." and avoid another last month let it be known he would go along with a one-year extension now but said he was not dropping his interest in the broader program. He said passage of the a truck, ports. according to police re- (6) During the first six months of j one^e'ar'extension would give Con" NeW Look " h ! s devel -hress opportunity to study his plan npr-Tinn \iMth riofone,*! c.v- " oped in connection with defense expenditures. Appropriations for foot) soldiers and certain classes of airplanes have been cut in favor of further. Knowland and MilJikin contend the House might well refuse a con- He collided with a truck back-j items for atomic warfare and ing up to a loading platform at i guided missiles. not become days. known for several ference p.nd let the law die if the Senate passes a broadened exten : sion measure. However, both Senators said they . Carf Watson "^nd "carl^McNight! ™S strengthfronTtti7ch2ngY with i *' ere ^ nl j^ M ^e proposed sub>re involved in a traffic mishap less cost. As a promise "to get our I FUtutp - °' fpred ^ ^ Democrats •- • • — reat and independent Sen. Morse of Ore- cation of what the _two premiers j the O. W. Davis Wholesale Co. No 1 B est authorities agree that we! will get more protection and fighi- their meeting — on which the entire outcome of the Geneva peace i were talks appeared to depend — may ' at Lilly and Main last night caus- boys out of Korea" was ._ ... , ing some damage to the Watson ! factor in electing Dwight Eisen- j Son. would be beaten. vehicle, police reports said. ects Jailed Susp Alert Osceola Police OSCEOLA — Three teen-age boys were picked up here early this morning as waxy police continued their vigil in Osceola's streets. Whether the boys fit in, in any way, with Osceola's recent break-ins was unknown at noon today. Chief Jack Thrailkill said at noon that he had not questioned the lads who were picked up around 2 a.m. They are, he said, among a large number of suspects being questioned in connection with burglaries and robberies which have shaken the town in the past few weeks. Insid* Today's Courier News . . . Braves' Jolly Is Best Stopper in Game . . . Haddii Isn't Bitter Over Losing Shutout . . . Legion Pounds Lions 12-5 in Little League . . . Sports . . . Pages 8 and » ... . . . Was Education Given Public Best Product of Hearings . . . Editorials . . . Page 6 ... ... Osceola Photo Feature . . . Page 7 ... About all the information Chief Thrailkill had at noon was that the boys range in age from 16 to 18, had no driver's licenses and the license on their car "was not right." It was reported unofficially that the car in which the boys were found early this morning was listed as a stolen vehicle. However, police couldn't confirm that report this morning. Extra police which have gone on duty during the burglary scare have helped, Chief Thrailkill stated. They have been especially useful in rounding up suspicious persons, he pointed out. "And we're picking up quite ft few people and talking with them. We're not taking any chances. If there's reason to believe a man is suspicious, we'll pick him up." The three youngsters, he stated, gave their addresses as Osceola. hower as President, he naturally j Tnp vol ° on thft substitute is ex- will hesitate to send U. S. foot j pected today, and possibly final soldiers into Indo-China, at; least j passage of the bill, the Senate last before the coming November elec-! night having adopted an agree- tions. i ment to limit, debate. WAR AND PEACE j (9) There will be no World War! in 1954 started by Russia or the i Jut ;«.*.;**•**»•.., ' U. S. A. In the last half of 1954 i jVUSSlOIIGry however, the United States will i r A £ ' moye closer and closer to the po- rfOm AlTlCQ sition occupied by Great Britain — . . during the 19th Century. The Unit-i SneGKS Hfirfc ed States will prepare to enirs^ in **P^ WS ^* • «^" « will prepare to engage in small wars anywhere in order to prevent outbreak of a world conflagration. (10) I predict that the United States in thel ast six months of 1954 may by-pass the United Nations and try to form a "defensive" league of nations interested in Southeast Asia. The purpose: To keep the rice. tin, and rubber of that area from falling into Communist hands. Most of the arms and military know-how needed by such an alliance of anti- Communist nations in the Far East will be furnished by Uncle Sam. This means that cuts in arms expenditures, already scheduled for the last half of 1954 by the Administration, may not be put into effect. Tlic Korean situation will remain about as is — "much talkie, no shootie"; but Indo-China will constantly become a greater threat. (11) Do not forget Europe and the Middle East. France is torn by internal dissension and a blow-off could come there any time. West Germany is growing more impa- S«« BUSINESS on Page J I The Rev. David McCullough missionary from Palmas, Liberia, West Africa, will be guest speaker at the First Assembly of God Church in Blytheville Sunday, the Rev.' J. C. Dickinson, pastor of the church announced this morning, On leave from this mission station, he is accompanied by his wife, the former Miss Lois Davis of Blytheville and a daughter, Jeanette, and a son. Bobby. Rev. Mr. McCullough will illustrate his talks on missions'with color slides brought from Africa. Morning and evening services begin at 11 a.m. and 7:45 a.m. respectively. Senate Agri Group Votes 90% Parity WASHINGTON <VP|—The Senate Agriculture Committee today rejected the administration's flexible farm price support program jpy voting 8-7 to extend rigid supports for another year. The action came after the group turned down 9-6 proposed two- year extension of the mandatory supports on the basic crops; wheat, cotton, corn, rice and tobacco. Chairman Aiken R-Vt. predicted after the closed ckior session that the Senate would reverse the narrow committee decision in favor of the administration's flexible price support plan. Sen. Young R-ND offered the motion for ?. one-year extension of the high level supports due to expire with this year's crops. Three Republicans and five Democrats supported it. make an on-the-spot investigation of charges by the ATbcnz government that the. two neighboring republics supported "aggression" against Guatemala. Commission Chairman Luis QuinLanila of Mexico .said he hoped the Guatemalan government would accept this "generous offer" promptly. 5. Nicaragua formally denied it was guilty of any aggression. In a cable to the U. N. Nicaragua!! Foreign Minister Oscar Sevilla Sa- casa said the charges were intended to conceal the Communist affiliations of the Arbenx government. DES MOINES (AP) — The raging Des Moines River roared through this city today at a historic crest of just over 30 feet — 18 feet higher thans its normal flow. But flood defense officials said "we think we've got it whipped." A three-day battle, first to raise the levees and then to hold them against the pounding: waters, was in Its climactic hours. All major dikes were holding. No lives had been lost. The crest, was 3Va leet higher than the official peak reached in" the disastrous 1047 Des Meisnott flood when a major levee gave way and flooded a residential area. Levee workers continued to be hampered by sight-seers amost as much as by the rushing waters. Last night National Guardsmen with bayonets shooed back zealous visitors who swarmed into a criti- ca levee area. "They were crawling: over sand- baps and ripping holes in them and getting in the way of trucks." .said Poice Lt. AJva GJasscodc. Col Harold A. Hensler of the Iowa National Guard added: Sideshow Visitors "People were coming down here by the thousands. They thought it 1,200 Americans (was a sideshow." 6. A Guatemalan broadcast said B ut guard officials stressed there President Arbenz has assured U.S. Ambassador John Peurifoy in Gua- j temala t City the safety of U. S. ' citixens" living in that country would be assured. There had been reports earlier that the embassy was planning to airlift out the nearly 1,200 Americans there. The progress of the rival armies was clouded by a welter of conflicting reports, many of thorn obvious propaganda claims. One rebel broadcast claimed the insurgent forces led by Col. Carlo.s Castillo Armas were moving on Guatemala City from three sides. A govern- See GUATEMALA on Page 5 Red conquest. Fundamental Differences ! Today's Washington reaction add- j ed one more evidence that the • talks which will be opened at the: White House tomorrow among i President Eisenhower, Prime Min-j ister Churchill, Eden and Dulles ! will be held against a background ! of personal indignation, even ele- j ments of hostility as well as differences over fundamental policy questions. For the moment, at least, hope of any substantial agreement on major issues has receded. The enthusiastic belief of American officials a few days ago that Churchill and Eden would be prepared to join in the Southeast Asia defense pact in the near future has given way to resentment at Eden's new position. Diplomats are beginning to wonder whether the high-level talks here through the weekend will produce any real reconciliation of ba- 1 bond in Municipal Court this morn- ! t/jri,son. Osceola, and Cpl. Alex sic differences. in? on a charee of speeding. I McCulloiiRh, Blytheville. was no clash with the sight-seers. "They were just quietly herded back to keep them out of the road," a spokesman said. Minor breaks in the miles of levee system, sand boils and undermining occurred from time to time today. Flood officials said the situation would remain serious for some 24 hours. The crest was of several hours duration and fluctuating fractionally around 30.1 feet. No important drop in the stream was due in Des See FLOODS on Page 5 Missco Soldiers Arrive in U. S. Speeding Bond Forfeited j A. Boone. Blytheville; Cpl. Charles Andrew Baker forfeited $19.75 i E. Cook, Dell; Capt. Aubrey D. Da- Bids Taken On Highway 18 Resurfacing Arkansas Highway Commission received bids in Little Rock -this Newspapers Say McCarthy Assigned Aide Without Security Clearance to CIA Probe NEW YORK W — Newspapers ! FBI in 1950. The story added: reported today that Sen. Joseph R. j "A security clearance for him McCarthy (R-Wis) has assigned ; from the Defense Department, re- Donald Surine to a preliminary investigation of the Central Intelli- quested about a year ago by the (McCarthy) Senate Permanent gence Agency, and they said Su- subcommittee on Investigations, Revenue Office to Close State Revenue Office in the City Hall will be closed all day Friday because of a district in^ of office personnel, it was reported this morning. The office will be open again Saturday morning. rine does not have federal security clearance. Surine told a reporter in Washington a week ago that he had security clearance. Asked about the story that he lad been assigned by McCarthy to investigate the CIA, Surine said n Washington: "I don't know any- hing about it." He declined to be drawn into a discussion, Called Controversial Washington dispatches to the New York: Times and New York Herald Tribune attributed the assignment and reported lack of se- has not yet been forthcoming. "Word of Mr. Surine's assignment to the investigation of the CIA coincided with an inquiry by the subcommittee into the circumstances of his not being cleared to receive classified information. "Past and present employes of the highly sensitive and super- secret CIA have reported that they have been approached in the last few months by Mr. Surine for information. Sen. McCarthy has broadcast an appeal to federal workers to provide him with information and documents even Several Mississippi County men were to hnve arrived in Seattle from Korea, Japan and Okinawa yesterday. They were to include Pfc. John j morning- on 9.03 miles of highway ' between Leachville and Manila which is up for widening and resurfacing. Apparent low-bidder was D. F. Jones Construction Co., with a bid of SI09.805. This would complete the Leachville Manila-Blytheville project begun several years ago on Highway 18. The stretch from Blytheville to Manila v/as first to be completed. Contracts on the job was to be awarded later today. curity clearance of Surine to in- i though the data are classified formed sources. The Times, caling Surine "one of Sen. McCarthy's most eont.ro-j stir new controversy within the versial investigators," said he was i invr^tisrriHng subcommittee, where 'secret.' "Mr. Surine's assignment may are pending . . " The Herald Tribune said Surine has been engaged in an investigation of the CIA "for some time" and added that the subcommittee "is now looking into the circum- st;*r.f:«.«: under which Mr. Surine's clearance to handle classified documents ha,s been held up by the Defense Department." No Official Contacts "It was understood," the Herald Tribune story continued, "that Mr. Surine's inquiries had reached the point where he had talked with CIA employes, but he was reported not to have made any official contacts with the super - secret v.'orldwide intelligence agency." McCarthy has charged Communist infiltration into the CIA, and has said it might well be the subject of a full-scale investigation by his subcommittee. Allen W. * Dulles, CIA director Weather ARKANSAS — Generally fair and hot this afternoon, tonight and Friday. MISSOURI — Mostly clear and a little -warmer this afternoon and tonight; Friday clear south and cloudy north; hot and hum- "dropped from the rolls" of the I demands for his removal already i charge "false." and brother of Secretary of State lohn Foster Dulles, has called the id south and not quite 40 hot extreme northwest Maximum ye*terd»y—«. Minimum thU morning— 07 3uns«t today— 7:17. Sunrise tomorrow— 4 :4t Mean t«mp«r»tur* (mid war b«tw««n high and low)— 7fl.s. Precipitation lilt 34 hour to 7:00 a.m. today— nona. Precipitation Jan. 1 to dat*~ 34 M Thli Dat« UN Y«»r Maximum ywitenlay— -100. Minimum thU morning — 73 Precipitation J*au*rr j to d«M— 30.49.

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