The Daily Review from Decatur, Illinois on July 6, 1914 · Page 1
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The Daily Review from Decatur, Illinois · Page 1

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Monday, July 6, 1914
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10 PAGES THE DAILY REVIEW TOUR tlm« U 8AVED wlMii yon employ an «a on The Ptc* Back Than to worb lor you. Thirty-Sixth Tear. DECATUR, ILLINOIS, MONDAY EVENING, JULY 6, 1914. PRICE TWO CENTS. No. 187. 1.11 TRIALS [Two of Tarrytown Defend\ ants Died in New York .1 Bomb Explosion. ' Tarrytown. N. J.. July 6.--Nine tree fepeech advocates, most of them identified with the Industrial Workers of the "World and all of them associates of the Jour vicltlms of Saturday's premature bomb explosion in New York, came to Tarrytown today to fac" trial on charges growing out of the demonstrations -omb week* ago egains'. i"ohn D. Rorke'el'er and hU son whors home I* here. TRIALS PUT OVEK Perhaps 20" sympathizers of the defendants came with them from New York, but at the rs?ou st of their count f \ . their trials were put over for two ·weeks on the ground that important ·witnesses were nh=ort. NO TRDflBLS. / The toH-Ti.; p c opit: of Ihe v M ' a p e received t h i rresan'.n of the throng silently and permitted them to" pass through the streets unmolested. GUARD JOHN D.'S ESTATE. Special guards surrounded the courtroom and extra guards patrolled the el ways closely watched Rockefeller estate near here. There was talk for a time of postponing today's hearing because of the excitement created by the Tomb tragedy, but the town officials after a conference with the Xcw York police decided to proceed w i t h the cases. A larire crowj5 of the prisoner's sympathizers was expected. OXLY O3TE MAX KXOWS. Michael Murphy. Wlio Eaxaped with Life In Explosion In MlaalnK. Xew York, July 6.--Michael Murphy, nineteen years old, the only member of the group of free speech advocates. ·who escaped with his life from the fatal explosion on Saturday morning ths^t 'wrecked the tenement at 1626 1-exington avenue, is being sought by every policeman and detective in New Danville Doctor Out for G. O. P. Nomination. Danville, 111., July 6--Dr. B. B. Cooley a prominent physician of Danville today announced h!s candidacy for the Republican nomination lor congress in opposition to Joseph G. Cannon In the eighteenth Illinois district Dr. Cooley In making his announcement states that he Is Impelled to do so by the complaint that "Uncle Joe" is no longer in touch with the younger element in his district. 11. SELLS FOR SIXJIL1S Receivership is Ended--Improvements to be Made. Wichita. Kan.. Jnly 6.--The Kansas City. Mexico aad Orient Railway was sold here this morning for 86.001,000- to th.: reorganization company representing the bondholders of the company. The bid was made, by A. M. Wickwire of New York. There were no other bidders. Following the sale, it is announced the company headed by Henry Dickin- on, as president, wilt assume full man- gement and the work of extending the rad from Wichita to Kansas City im mediately will be begun. Says No Comment From Him on Mexican Result is Necessary. Washington, July 6.--When President Wilson was asked today to comment on yesterday's election in Mexico, he augheH and said: "I hardly think any comment from me is necessary." When asked if he knew anything of General Huerta's plans for leaving Mexico, he smileu again and said: 'I am afraid I am not in his confidence." The president refused to discuss mediation, saying the mediators were in recess at present and hoping that the warring factions would gel together. MEXICANS SILENT. ' As to the Mexican election yesterday in which General Huerta appears to have been re-elected, constitutionalist leaders would not comment today further than to say that H made no difference In the general situation. They Intimated, however, that Huerta might still be planning to appoint a secretary of foreign affairs to succeed him and then retire. Kill 1UIT Senator BoraH Says We Made Puppets and Negotiated with Them. Washington. July 6 --President Wil. , son and house leaders have agreed sub- York today as the one _P«s°n most s t a n t i a l ] y on a b l l l g r a r i tlng a larger measure of self government to the Filipinos. The president told callers today that ne would have the bill reported by Republican Jones of Virginia, and modified by the house Insular affairs committee, but made it clear that lie did not expect the bill to be passed by both houses during the present session. likely to know the real story of what occurred In the little flat. DISAPPEARS Murphy disappeared after being In the hands of the police before they ·were aware of the i d e n t i t v of the victims of the explosion. He visited a nearby police station, was given clothes to replace his own which were torn to bits, and then dropped out of sight. COULD EXPLAIN. Just what charge could be placed against Murphy the police say they do not know but the police say he might fce able to throw some lisht on the cause of the explosion and perhaps ex- p'aln why alarm clocks and other things In the making of bombs were kept in the Berger apartment. BOMB FACTORY FOUND IN RUINS Xew York. July 6.--In the ruins of I^xlncton avenue tenement houses ·wrecked Saturday by the premature explosion of a powerful bomb, which kill- eel Art! ur Caron and three other per- enr?. the authorities yesterday found ei Mr-ncp t h a t Caron's apartment was a renter for the distribution of inflammatory l i t e r a t u r e which was printed th^re, and t h a t at the time of the es- rlnsion it was apparently a bomb faci tory, filled with the Ingredients of death -deal ins,' missies. * A small printing press, revolutionary IamphUt^ and circulars, an electric dynamo, two electric batteries, cartridges and hits of strei, were among the articles uncovered, which tend, in the opinion of the police, to show an an- erchistic plot of assassination. HALTED GRAVE CRIME. That a demonstration, halted by the Dunsrlinef of some one who was preparing an infernal machine for Its mission, ·was planned against the Rockefeller family in Tarrytown, Is the theory upon which the authorities are working. TWO KILLED PROMINENT AGITATORS. Two of those killed in the wrecked apartment were prominent agitators ·who were to be placed on trial at Tarrytown today on charges o£ disorderly conduct In connection with the campaign of demonstration inaiigurated against John D. Rockefeller. Jr., as a protest against his attitude in the Colorado coal mine strike. WILSON TO NAME : MORRIS FOR SWEDEN "Washington, July 6.--The nomination of Ira H. Morris to be minister to Sweden was prepared today by President \Vilson for transmission to the Senate. Representative Peters, of Massachusetts, is foremost amon? those whom the president is considering as assistant secretary of the treasury, to succeed Charles H. Hamlln appointed to the federal reserve board. FIVE VICTIMS OF AUTO ACCIDENT Johnstown. Pa.. July 6.--John Hlld- Inger, injured in an automobile r.cci- dcnt on Lincoln highway near Stoyes- town last night, when Dollie Price and James Topley were killed, died in a hospital here today. Mrs. Casper Low. ry and Mrs. Topley, also Injured, were not expected to live "throughout the ROGER SULLIVAN RENEWS FIGHT Will Spend TM* Week In Nineteenth Confrressfonal District. Chicago, July 6.--Roger C. Sullivan left last night to reopen his downstate campaign for the Democratic nomination for United States senator. He will "start his cross-country t r i p by automobile from Champaign this morning. The week will be spent in the Nineteenth congressional district, and Champaign, Coles, Cumberland, Douglas, Moultile, Piatt, Shelby and Macon counties will be canvassed. The trip will be finished at Champaign Friday. Ten towns are on the first day's schedule. It is planned to complete the automobile tours oC forty-eight remaining counties by Augx'lo, go that the remainder of the time before the primaries Sept. 9 can be spent in Chicago and Cook county. IX PIATT COt*\TY. Monticello, June 6.--Roger C. Sullivan was greeted by 150 or 200 people, most of them Republicans, in Monticello this morning. Mr. Sullivan arrived at 10.10, a little ahead of his schedule. He received considerable applause in the first part of his address. When he made reference to President "Wilson In the way of eulogy, however, applause was lacking. There were about twelve automobiles In the party that accompanied Mr. Sullivan. TTiey arrived in Chnmpaig-n about 5:50 this morning and Mr. Sullivan spoke there before about 200 people. From Champaign they went to Mahomet, then to Mansfield, and then to Monticello. From Monticello they went to Bement where they had dinner. 36 PLUMBERS TO PLEAD NOT GUILTY Des Moines. Iowa, July 6--Thirty six plumbers from eight central states will appear before Judge Smith McPherson In the federal court here tomorrow to answer an Indictment charging them with violation of the Sherman antitrust act. According to their attorneys all of the accused men will enter pleas of not guilty. THREE FROM ILLINOIS. Twenty of the plumbers .to be arraigned are residents of Iowa, some of them being officers in the state organization as well as the national body. Three are from Nebraska, three from Missouri, three from Illinois, one from Indiana, four from Wisconsin, one from Minnesota and one from Michigan. TWO WOMEN ARE BARTENDERS New Bedford. Mass., July 6.--Two women took the places rf striking bartenders at one of the hotels today. The proprietor was the only hotel man who had not sighed a wage agreement with the union, re-instating the strikers. He said he would keep the women behind the bars. OSTI.V' 2 PER CEXT. VOTED. Mexico City. July 6.--The returns of yesterday's elections were not obtainable up to noon today. It was ascertained from officia.1 quarters, however, that only 2 per cent, of the population had voted In the state's controlled by the government. HUERTA RE-ELECTED. City of Mexico. July 6.--Elections for president, vice president, deputies and senators were held Sunday in that portion of the republic controlled by the Huerta movement. In the City of Mexico there was an almost complete abstention from voting, and indifference was manifested everywhere. General Huerta appeared to be the favorite candidate for the presidency and General Blanquet. the present war minister, for the vice presidency. President Huerta, it is reported, received a virtually unanimous vote of confidence. The returns indicate the reelection of all present members of the Chamber of Deputies and the Senate. The lightest vote in many years was cast, both in the capital and nearby towns. FOR TIE Belong to Lorimer String Which Failed. Chicago. July 6.--Receivers were asked for three of the lesser of the Lorimer- Munday string if banks today. These bauks closed with the failure of the parent bank, the LaSalle Trust and Savings bank. They are the State Band of Calumet; Miners' State Bank of Chicago and the Ashland Twelfth State Bank. ^ The application was made hy William Freedman, attorney for certain depositors. It is also alleged that no one is now in charge of the properties. It is also charged that 875.000 of the city deposits in the Calumet State bank and smaller deposits allotted to the two smaller branch banks never reached them and were in fact deposited in the LaSalle State bonk. It is also alleged that certain stockholders in the bank never paid for their stock. Assessment of the stockholders under the double liability act is requested. BANKRUPTCY PROCEEDINGS. Danville, 111.. July 6.--Involuntary proceedings in bankruptcy were filed in federal court today against the Lorimer-Gallagher Construction company of Mattoon and East St. Louis. The petitioners are Leonard Gray for $716 for excavating work; the Priwer Feed company of East St. Louis and H. J. Keefe of East St. Louis. BRITISH LEAVE NEAT SOUVENIR Silver Cups and Solver Gift of Delegate!, to C. of C. London, July 6.--The British delegates to the International Congress of Chambers of Commerce, held in Boston in 1912 today presented to the Boston Chamber of Commerce a silver cup and salver as souvenirs of their visit to the United States. The cups bear an inscription from a speech of William Howard T'aft, former president: "What Can Be Done Toward Peace?" It also bears the answer of the British delegation: "Let the Nations Combine to Prevent the Horrors of War." MONDAY IN CONGRESS Washington. Jnly 6.--Senator Borah began a fight today to force consideration of the Colombian and Nicaraguan treaties in open session. He presented resolution also calling for the publication of all investigations by the foreign relations committee. It was put over until tomorrow under the rules. He said: "If the Nicaraguan treaty Is brought out in the open it will die as it ought to die. I believe it is the outgrowth of deception, misrepresentation. fraud, tyranny and corruption and I am prepared to show it." Senator Borah declared that the treaty "was not being negotiated with trie people of Nicaragua or the officers they have set up and elected," but with puppets we ourselves have set up in their government." Under the rules the resolution went over until tomorrow. Taylorville, July 6.--Saturday the option taken by J. F. Sherman on the Grover Hoover residence and later transferred to the local Moose lodge was closed and the balance of the contract price. $13,000, war paid to Mr. Hoover. Most of the money was raised by the sale of bonds drawing 6 per cent. Interest payable annually and part of It -was already in the treasury. The balance was borrowed from the local lodge. Mr. Hoover will give possession of his house In ten days and the lodge will take charge at once. The formal opening will not be made until Aug. 1. SCANDAL RAGES AMONG AUSTRIANS Attendant* Dranb About Bodies of Archduke and Wife. Vienna, July 6 --A double storm is raging over the ceremonies attendant on the burial of the slain archduke Francis Ferdinand and his moiganatic wife, the Duchess of Hohenberg. One sensation relates to a d r i n k i n g bout amons those who received the bodies on arrival in Austria from the scene other in an attempt to prevent the body of the duchess, because of her inferior birth, from being admitted to the chapel of the Hofburg for the funeral. This attempt, however, was t h w a r t e d by Emperor Francis Joseph. Reports published In leading Vienna papers say the reception of the bodies at Poechlarn, across the Danube, was attended by scandalous proceedings. But Great Crowds Uncover for Chamberlain. Birmingham, England. July 6.--The body of Joseph Chamberlain, the Unionist leader, who for many years occupied a prominent place in European politics, was buried today in Hookley cemetery in the constituency he long represented in the house of commons. MEMORIAL SERVICE. A memorial service was attended by the lord mayor of Birmingham, the city council and other civic dignitaries. Apart from the civic element, the mourners at both the church and cemetery consisted solely of members if the Chamberlain family as the late statesman had expressed the desire that his funeral should be free from everything of a public nature. GREAT CROWD. Nothing, however, could prevent : great crowd of the citizens of Birminham. among whom Joseph Chamberlain was a popular hero, from lining the route along which the funeral passed from the dead statesman's residence at Highbury to the church and from there to the cemetery. As the procession went by the men reverently uncovered their heads. SERVICE IN LONDON. London. July 6.--Simultaneously with the' burial in Birmingham, memorial services for the late Joseph Chamberlain were held in St. Margaret's church. Westriiinster. Premier Asquith. the members of his cabinet, many of the late Mr. Chamberlain's cilleagues in the house of commons, members of the house of lords and of the foreign diplomatic corps attended. Danville. July 6. -- The Vandalia Railway company was fined by Federal Judge Wright here today on two counts for rebating. A f i n e of 11,000 on each count was assessed. It was alleged that the Lumaghi Coa! company was th ebeneficiary of the rebates. ENGLISH NET TEAM LOSES CHAMPIONSHIP Wimbledon, Eng , July 6.--Norman E. Brookes, of Australia, and Anthony F. of'^he^asaas'sinaTions" a'nT the W i l d l 'ns of New- Zealand, today won the nil comers lawn tennis doubles champ- i o n s h i p by d e f e a t i n g the English play- ci5, H. Roper Barrett and C. P, Dixon. The scoie was 6-1. 6-1. 5-7, 8-6. Miss E. Ryan of California, and Mis? A. M, M o r t o n , c a p t u r e d the all-comers doubles ladies t e n n i s championship from the holder*, Mrs. Larcombe and Mrs. Hannam, whom th*»y neat by 6-1; S-3. HUSBAND FOUND HIS WIFE DEAD Taylorville. July 6.--M's. Mait Woodall died suddenly at 7:10 o'clock Pnnday morning. She wap slttinp: by the porch in a chair and fell tn t h r ground where her husband found her a few minutes ater. An inquest was held finding h e a t t failure the cause of her death. She lived In the country between Palmer and Morrl=onville. She Is survived by her husband and two sons. Albert Peden of Taylorville ind George Plerson of Pal- =tlne. 111. The funeral will be held Tuesday morning at 10 o'clock from the. family residence and interment will be held in the Morrisonville cemetery. CARPENTER CAN GET $20,000 FOR FIGHT Thtit Amount Offered Htm to Meet Jimmy Clubby. Sydney, K. S. XV., July 6.--Georges Carpentier, middleweight champion of France, was today offered $20,000 to meet J i m m y Clabby. of Hammond. Ind., claimant of the middleweight championship of the world. The offer was, cabled hy promoters of the sta.lium here. Clabby's latest victory was July 4 when he won from Eddie McCoortv, of Oshkosh. Wis., on a foul -n the eighth round. Washington, July 6.--Senate--Debate resumed on rivec and harbor bill. Banking committee continued work on nominations to federal reserve board. House--Bills on unanimous consent calendar considered. FAMILY OF FOUR SLAIN WITH AXE Police LooklnK for Hunbnnct of One of tlie ViPtlnm, Chicago, July fi --A family of four was wiped out hy blows from art axe in their home In the German settle ment of Blue island, a s u b u r b last night. The victim? were Jacob Xeslesla, German laborer aged seventy-two years, his wife, their daughter, aged twenty-five years, and the latter's infant child. The stiffened bodies and the blood stained axe alone remained to outline the story when the crime was discovered by neighbors. "Whether the butchery was the work of a maniac or a person seeking revenge was not discovered in the first cursory Investigation. It was learned that the young mother of the Infant had been living away from her husband for some time and efforts to locate him were begun. There was nothing In the house to show his name, U. S.~DTSCTAIMS RESPONSIBILITY For Statement* Regarding Albania, Made by t'. S. Minister. Washington, July 6.--President 'Wilson has notified the principal European powers that the United States disclaims any responsibility for the statements regarding Albania, attributed to George Fred Williams, ambassador to Greece and Montenegro. President Wilson refused to discuss Mr. Williams' resignation today but It was said that It had not yet been received. INQUEST IN MURDER CASE RESUMED Freeport, N. T., July 6.--The inquest Into the death of Sirs. Louise Bailey, wife of a New York manufacturer, who was shot and killed last Tuesday night while in consultation with Dr. Edwin Carman, a prominent Freeport physician in his office was resumed today. District Attorney Weeks exhibited an unopened box of 3S calibre revolver cartridges which he said he had found In the attic of the Carman home. Dr. Carman told him Weeks said that he did not know how the cartridges came to be in hs house. A 3S-calibre bullet killed Mrs. Bailey. FAREWELL Paris, July 6.--A farewell luncheon was given jointly today by the American Chamber of Commerce in Paris and the American club to Myron T. Herrick, the American, ambassador, who is arranging to leave the embassy in a few days. President Wilson has written to the retiring ambassador as follows: WILSON'S COMPLIMENT. "My Dear Herrick:--I cannot sign your letter of recall, though I know you wish to be relieved of your duties at Paris, without expressing my regret that the government is to lose your service^ and my sincere appreciation of the diligence and of the intelligence with which you have performed the' very difficult and delicate tasks of that important embassy. I sincerely hope that the future will bring you additional honor and satisfaction." OWES $191,400 AND HAS BUT $106 Danville, 111., July 6.--S. H. Goodall, of Marlon, filed an Involuntary petition in bankruptcy here today In thn federal court. LJabllltts are placed at $191,was the beneficiary of the rebates. FAMOUS LANDSCAPE PAINTER IS DEAD Paris, July 6--Max Weil, the landscape painter, died here today at the age of seventy-seven, after an Illness of four months. His works are i n many American galleries and private collections and he won distinction was self taught. VILLA AGREE Villa's Men Acknowledge General Carranza as Supreme Chief. Saltillo, Mexico, July 6.--The division of the north, Villa's army, has agreed to acknowledge the authority if General Carranza as "first chief" and General Villa will remain commander if the division of the north as a result of the conferences in Torreon between Villa and Carranza. according to news received here. CONCESSIONS BY BOTH. The points agreed upon represent concessions by both sides, it was said. General Villa, according to the news here, will withdraw his resignation as commander of the northern division. General Carranza will withdraw the acceptance of the resignation. TEe division of the north, including its fifteen generals, will re-affirm their loyalty to Carranza as "first chief" if the constitutionalist army. DUNNE OFFERS REWARD OF $200 Springfield, July 6.--Governor Dunne today offered a reward of MOO for the arrest of and conviction of Henry Maples alleged slayer of Jesse Ferguson, Meyer, Adams county, June 22. Dr. W. H. Penhallegon Slated for Presidency* is Permanent officers of the Mtllikln Board of Managers will be elected at a meeting held late Monday afternoon. Dr. TV. H. Penhallegon will be elected president of the board to succeed Dr. S. E. McClelland. Committees for the year will be elected at this meeting. Little business besides organization will be transacted at the -meeting because of President Fellows' absence in St. Paul. It is understood that no action will be taken on any of the vacancies in the faculty at tonight's meeting. BELIEVE WOMAN SHOT MRS. BAILEY Freenort, N, Y-, July 6.--Despite the statement of Dr. Carman that several shots were fired at him last night by a man on a bicycle near Rockville Cen tre, while returning to his home here after visiting a patient at Roosevelt, Lewis Smith, district attorney and Sheriff Stephen H. Pettlt today declared they were still firm In the belief that It was a woman who shot Mrs. Louise Bailey In Dr. Carman's office last Tuesday night. 12,000 MEN GO ON STRIKE Woolwich. Eng.. Julv 6.--The entire working staff of lU.OOO men of the government arsenal here which supplies most of the guns and ammunition for the British army struck today. The action of the men was a protest against the dismissal of an engineer who had refused to erect machinery on a foundation constructed by non-union laborers, sence. HANSON WANTS FOUR DAYS' SALARY Pitcher Hanson, tried out by Decatur recently, has now asked the national commission to make Decatur pay him four days' salary, although all he ever did for Decatur was to pitch one and two thirds innings, allow six hits, walk three men and hit one with a pitched ball. Decatur got Hanson last year in a trade and after pitching part of two games here, for which he received a whole month's salary, he seemed to be rather ashamed of taking o money ao he went to Chicago to t in condition. GIVEN A TRIAL. This spring he appealed to the commission to make Decatur either release him or give him a trial. He was brought on and given ten days to get in condition. The team was away on the road atthe time but he went out to the ball yard but once, say local officials. Not finding the ground keeper. he came back to town and according to charges of officials leafed In the pool rooms the entire time. When finally put on the slab for a trial, he demonstrated he was almost anything but a pitcher. He was let go and now appeals for four days' pay. CHICAGO SOCIETY , WEDDING IN PARIS Paris, July 6--MJss Marion Deerlng. daughter of llr. and Mrs. Charles Deering, of Chicago, was married her« today to Chauncey McCormlcfc, also of Chicago, son of Mr. and Mrs. William SleCormick, of Baltimore. Only the members of two families and a few friends were Invited, among them Ambassador Myron T. Herrick arid Mrs. Herrick. Phillip Goodwin, of New York, was best man. The bride was unattended. INSURGENTS TAKE ALBANIAN TOWN Durazzo, Albania, July 6.--It was reported here today that the Musselman insurgents In southern Albania, who are fighting against the government of Prince William, had captured the Important town of Koritza. The troops of the garrison which Included some Dutch and Austrian officers of the gendarmeries, were taken prisoners after they had offered a stout resistance. WILSON PLANNING A YACHT TRIP Washington, July 6--President Wilson is planning a trip on th« presidential yacht Mayflower, probably tn August, but definite arrangements have not been made because of uncertainty about adjournment of congress. LOCAL RAINS MAY COME THIS WEEK Cooler Weatbpr Latter Fart of Wee* Forecasted. Washington, July 6.--Temperatures averaging near normal over the entire country, with local rains fairly well distributed, were forecasted last night by the weather bureau tyr the coming week. "A disturbance that is now over the northwest," the bulletin added, "will ve slowly eastward, crossing; the great centra* valleys Tuesday and the eastern states about "Wednesday, *t- tended by rising temperatures and local showers and thunderstorm*. "This will be followed by a change to cooler weather over the. northern states east of the Rocky mountain*." THE WEATHER. AWARDED CONTRACT AT LOST BRIDGE 5,OOOVard» of Grading- Goen to Morehead and Pnllllpt. The highway commissioners held a special meeting Monday morning and awarded the contract for 5.000 yards of grading at Lost bridge. The contract j was let to Morehead Phillips at twenty-seven cents a yard. There were five bids and. they ranged from twenty-seven to thirty-elgnt cents a yard. The work will start next Monday morning. BUY HOUSE FOR GRACE METHODIST Property At 1320 North Main to' Be U»ed an PantonaK*. The trustees of the Grace Methodist church have purchased the property at 1320 North Main street as a parsonage. This Is the McCartney residence. The house contains eight rooms. CUT IN FREIGHT CHEWS. Slack Wabash freight business before the big rush of the grain movement which Is expected to start in earnest within two weeks, Is the cause for another cut In Decatur englnemen which was made Sunday evening. Firemen Hunter and Good of the Decatur yard service were laid off until their services shall be again needed by an Increase In traffic, and Firemen Me- Clure, Danley and Milter of the freight service, were also given leave of ab- Chleago, Julr * ---Following; « T « the weather Indications until 7 p.m. Tuesday: «!«·· o- Partlr nlcht daT, probablr laeal »howeri| mo 1m- portant ehmmft la tempera tore. THE WEATHER MAP. Chicago, July 6.--CanaJlai northwest partly cloudy B! to 72, Calgary .9?; Swift Currsnt .Ot Minnesola .S; Winnipeg .12: Regtna ralili^ .02. Noril.west. partly cliadv «0 to 12. Devils Lake .02: Blsntark .ll el«r: Moorhead .25; Huron .72. We«t and Southwest, partly cloudy. 66 to 78 above. Valentine ,08. North Platte .02 Kansas City 1.44; Springfield. Mo., .10. Ohio Valley, generally clear "4 to 7S, Columbus .68. Local Obacrvmtfcm. Following Is the range of temperature as recorded by Frofeuor J. H. Coonradt, United States weather observer: SUNDAY. 7 a. m 77 N'oon 92 7 p; m 84 Highest t« Lowest 64 MONDAY. 7 a. m 75 Noon 95 Lowest «3 Sun rises (standard time) 4:14 Sun sets (standard time) 1:IT NEWSPAPER!

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