The Daily Review from Decatur, Illinois on July 12, 1914 · Page 1
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The Daily Review from Decatur, Illinois · Page 1

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SUNDAY REVIEW Page* 1 to 12. n Thirty-Sixth Year. DECATUR, ILLINOIS, SUNDAY MORNING, JULY 12, 1914. Price five Cents. No. 193. As President of Mexico May End Today -- Carranza and U. S. Endorse Carbajal. Vera, Crus. July 11--The resignation ef Provisional President Huerta may be placed before congress on Monday, the general departing immediately thereafter for Puerta Mexico or Vera, Cruz under British escort, according to reports In circulation here tonight which originated from a source that Is usually well Informed. NOT CONFIRMED. Adolfo De La L«ma. minister of fi- Joie M1*r, commander of the federal forces at Guadalajara, and other prominent officers are reported among the 200 federal dead found after a battle yesterday between the retreating federals and General Obregon's troops. General Mler also was governor of Ja- HBCO. Nogaleg is In gala array tonight In celebrations of the fall of Guadalajara. Proposed in Bill Presented to Congress. Washington, July 11--An administration approved plan for a more autonomous government In the Philippines as another step toward Independence was laid before congress today when Representative Jones of Virginia Introduced a bill covering the subject. Mr. Jones is chairman of the house insular committee and his measure. declaring the purpose of the people of the United States as to the future political status of the Filipinos, follow? a long series of conference -with President Wilson, Secretary Garrison. Man- Pouches Not Touched at Close of Day in Filing Office. Springfield. July 11--Today was the first day for filing nomination petitions for the Sept. 9 primary election with the secretary of state. The avalanche of petitions by registered mall, special delivery and ordinary mail, and those presented In person by candidates or their representatives, swamped the secretary of state's office today. When night came only the petitions presented at the doors had been filed and the mail pouches had not been touched. LONG LINE OF TIRED WATCHERS. All petitions sent through the malls were stamped as received at 8:40 o'cioc and it Is now up to some one to determine how these petitions shall be disposed of. Five minutes after the mail was received the doors of the secretary's offices were opened to a long nanc» In Huerta's cabinet, who arrived ! Democratic members of the insular uel Quezon, the Philippine resident u n e of tired and perspiring watchers, commissioner to the United States and many of whom had been in line for here today en route -to EVope, while refusing to confirm these reports, said Huerta's retirement at an early date ;wa? not unlikely and that from now u n t . I Monday was "but a short time to await developments." Reports from the Mexican capital also state that Francisco Carbajal. committee, all of whom Informally have approved It. ACTION TO BE POSTPONED. Supporters of the measure do not expect it to get favorable action by congress at this session but are hopeful of action at the December session. newly appointed foreign minister, re( The bill Is designed to carry out the placing Esteva Ruiz, the acting minis- declarations of the Baltimore platform ' toward the Philippines. NO DATE FIXED. The bill makes no attempt to fix a date for Philippine independence. Its preamble recites that it was never the intention of the people of the Unite*! States, In the Incipiency of the war with Spain, to make it a war of conquest or territorial aggrandizement. It asserts that It always has been their purpose to recognize the independence ter who will arrive here tomorrow on Jiis way to Europe, will be named provisional president. ENDORSED BY CARRANZA. This appointment Is said to have teen sanctioned secretly by both General Venustiano Carranza. chief of the constitutionalists and the United States and assurances are said to have been given by the constitutionalists that {hostilities will cease with Carbaial's assumption of office. BRITISH ADMIRAL HUERTA'S ESCORT. Rear Admiral Sir Christopher Craddock of the British squadron is now ' fairs as may be consistent with In Mexico City and It was generally re- j exercise, In the meantime, of the ported today that the real purpose of of sovereignty by the United States. his visit was to escort General Huerta and the latter's family personally to the coast where they probaWy would board a British warship. two weeks In order to be first with their petitions. NEWSPAPERMEN BARRED. At S:40 a. m., after a considerable delay four pouches of registered mail were receipted for and about this time the regular mail arrived. In each Instance newspaper men attempted to follow the mail carriers into the offices but were barred. A guard had been stationed at each door and no one but employes of the office a d m i t t e d SULLIVAN AND O'HARA.. Two petitions of candidates for United States senator, both Democrats, were filed. Patrick Nash, Francis Sullivan and B. M. Mitchell looked after the filing of Roger Sullivan's petition, which bore 1.9S9 names. Judjre Thomas O'Hara filed the petition of his son, Mercury at 111 Degrees on Streets at St. Louis Just Before die Race Starts. St. Louis, July 11 --Eight balloons tonight are drifting over the Central West In the elimination" race, preliminary to the international race for the James Gordon Bennett cup In Kansas City In October The balloons started from here this afternoon, and as the rose from the pit of a motordrome--a pit In which the sun beat down with scorching rays while not a trace ot "breeze could be telt--they drifted slowly back and forth, seeking a current that would bear them on, ONE SPLITS. One accident marked the start Western Federation Miner Shot by I. W. W. Rioter. Tonapah, Nev., July 11--One man was shot and his assailant -was put In Jail for protection here tonight in a riot between members of the Western Federation of Miners and their sympathizer! and men said to belong to the Industrial Workers of the World. OCCURRED IN HALL. The fighting occufrtd In miners union hall. Fifty Western Federation men, seeking to tear from the walls placards put up by the Industrial Workers faction proclaiming three miners' hotels "unfair," met resistance from the I. W. W. supporters. Instantly the hall became a scene of an all around fight ver and fired. One man drew a revol- Jack Whiting, a miner of the Western Federation crowd, was shot in the leg, and fell. There was s, rush for the man who did the shooting. POLICE QUIET RIOT. The riot was quelled by the police, and the man who shot was hustled into Jail. Industrial Workers of the World have been holding meetings here about three weeks. They have effected an organization among restaurant employes. Forty-five minutes before the time set for the first balloon to weigh off, the "Hoosier,' 1 piloted by Warren Rasor, of Brookville, O., burst. The balloon split up both sides and no effort was made to repair It. It Is said that the cloth was weakened by lying In the Ohio floods three weeks. Ill DEGREES. The day was far from ideal for ballooning. At 6 o'clock--when the race started--the street level temperature .. .. , -down town was 108 degrees and It INCWSpaper Man S MOfy IS SATURDAY IN CONGRESS Washington, July 11.--The day In Congress: Senate--Not Jn session, meets Monday. House--Met at noon. Senate amendments to the aviation bill were adopted. Debate was begun on the general deficiency appropriation bill. Adjourned at 5:55 p. m. until noon Monday. OF SECRECY LIFTED Warburg Letters May Be Published. Washington, July 11.--Publication of all facts ascertained by the Senate banking committee related to the nominations of Thomas D. Jones of Chicago and Paul M. Warburg of New York, as members of the federal reserve board, Is sought by Democratic and Republican senators who oppose their confirmation. To this end, It became known toJay, an effort will he made In executive session of the senate next week to have the ban of secrecy lifted on this testimony taken by the committee In Sir. Jones' case and also to have published all correspondence involved in Mr. Warburg's refusal to appear before the committee. Members of the committee today said no farther action would be taken on Mr. Warburg's nomination unless the New York banker should consent to appear before It Lieutenant Governor Barratt O'Hara. [ could not have been much below that j of the Philippine Islands "as soon as a '· The petition of Lawrence B Stringer | on the balloon field. An hour before stable government could be established will be filed Monday. On the same ] the race the street temperature was therein. · It declares It to be desirable- ' d ay it Is expected that the petition of | Ml degrees. to place In the hands of the Filipinos Senator Lawrence Y. Sherman, candl- as large control of their domestic at- aa.te ' or the EepuUican nomination for the Cnlted States senator, will be filed, Proved False. Internal Peace Is Near At Hand "Washington, July 11.--A survey of developments In Mexico within the last 24 hoars has convinced officials of the "Washington government and prominent diplomats that internal peace is near at hand. The appointment of Francisco Car- "bajal as minister of foreign affairs means the retirement of General Huerta In his favor as provisional president ·within a few days, according to mes ·ages from the Mexican capital to diplomats h°re. INVITABLE. The capture by the constitutionalists of Guadalajara, within striking distance of the Mexican capital, has emphasized to the people In the territory controlled by Huerta that the millary triumph of the revolution is inevitable. This is the tenor of the Information ·which is reaching officials here, along ·with the news that persons prominently Identified with the Huerta government are quietly leaving the country with their families, fearing reprisals by the constitutionalist forces. NO PEACE CONFERENCES. All prospects of holding peace conferences between representatives of General Carranza, was proposed by the JCIagara Falls mediation body, has now vanished, according to private advices Irom General Carranza, Catholic Clergy Must Quit Mexico El Paso. Texas. July 11.--The conference of the Constitutionalist leaders nt Torreon to adjust the differences between General Carranza and Genera] Villa did little to alter the plan of the revolution, according to the long official statements of the delegates given oat today. The tone of the document however, indicated that the differences Ibetween the revolution's head and his northern leader had been adjusted satisfactorily. COXDEMN CATHOLIC CLERGY. The resolution adopted included a general proclamation regarding the distribution of public lands: the economic reforms for the benefit of the poor: condemning the Catholic clergy. which, it was said, should be punished lor political activity In aiding Huerta during; the revolution and a specific plan by which elections would be held and plans for the future government made after the triumph oi the revolution. These resolutions were considered as acceptable to the Carranza faction. 25 PRIESTS DEPORTED. ^ Twenty-five priests of the Roman Catholic iburch arrived here tonight . Bronl A.sua%K£alientes, Zacatecas, Tor- ·. Teon and Chlhuah.ua City, having been Reported by order o't General Villa. iE5 HE gnu $3j Trussed Self Up and Told Robbery Story. FOR TREASURER. ALL EIGHT VISIBLE. The first balloon to sail, which was entered as No. J. was released at 4:69 o'clock, one minute before the an- W. C. Clifford of Champaign, at pres- , nounced starting time. The other bal- ent assistant treasurer, filed as a Democratic candidate and Charles Hook of Ottawa, as candidate for the Republican nomination for treasurer. For clerk of the supreme court the following filed: Charles W. Baldwin and Charlss loons quickly followed and within 35 minute* all eight were visible at one time. Following Is the record of the race, the direction given being that which the balloons took as they left the ground and the balloon number 1 Vail, Republicans; George Self. Albert j belns omltte J becaus^ it collated: Flynn, Dennis Horan and John Dillon THE ORDBB. of Chicago, and A. W. Crawford of Hillsboro, Democrats. 29 PROM 3,090. Greatest Array ot Petition* Ever Piled In Cook Connty. Macomb, 111., July 11.--Walter C. Long Chicago, J u l y 11--Cook county must station agent at Good Hope, who on the , select twenty-nine of Its officials from night of July 2 reported he had been a list which already includes six hun- robbed of $3,000 consigned to the Bank of Good Hope, today confessed to the robbery, according to the detectives. Long was found bound hand and foot an a handkerchief was stuffed in his mouth but it was not tied. He told a citizen two men overpowered him ae he took the money from the train. Gospel Hymn Drowns Noise of Train--Six Killed. Rochester. N. H, July 11.--Six persons returning from a Sunday school picnic were killed tonight when the buckboard wagon on which they were riding was hit by a freight train on the Boston Maine railroad. The party of sixteen was singing "Nearer My God to Thee" as their wagon rumbled down the road toward the tracks and the vcices drowned out the noise of the train. The dead were between 14 and 18 years of age. $5 PRIZE FOR RAT WITH PLAGUE New Orleans, July 11.--Dr. "ft'ilham C. Rucker, assistant surgeon general of the United States public health service in charge of the rat destruction campaign to preven a spread of bubonic plague In New Orleans, offered a bounty of $5 each for plague infected rats. Of the 2,230 rodents examined not one has been found infected, it was onnounced. Xo new cases of the plague were reported today. dred candidates and may reach the 3.000 mark. This was the first day on which candidates could file petitions and there was the greatest array of them that has ever sought office In the county despite the fact that the Progressive party did not file nominations and two factions f a i l e d to file complete tickets. Expected to Show Form in World's Contest. Chicago, July 11.--Disturber IT, th^ 3,500 horse-power hydroplane built b y ] Jomes A. Pugh as challenger for the I Harmsworth trophy, had its final tryout here today and tomorrow will be started on Its journey to Cowes, Eng., where on Aug. IS, it will meet foreign beats in tlie first race for the world's championship. Today's trial was even more satisfactory than that of Friday and the racer attained a speed of fifty mile? an hour at one time, with much power reserve. The boat will be shipped tomorrow to New York, where it T\ill be transferred to the steamship Mlnnetonk^ MISSOURI TO VOTE ON EQUAL SUFFRAGE Jefferson City. Mo, July 11 -*- The amendment to the Missouri constitution giving women the right to vote will go on the ballots at the November election under the head of "amendment number 13." PIONEER PACKER OF CHICAGO DIES Chicago, July 11 -- Isaac Hess, pioneer settler of Chicago and one of the first of the packing house men of the city, died today at his home in Calumet Sonora, July 11 -- General avenue after a long illness. TWO BOYS DROWN IN DESPLAINES Chicago. July 11--Gerhard Biba, IS, today went to the asplstance of Elmer Witt. 14, who fell from a canoe in thr Deeplaines river at Riverside, and both were drowned. DROWNING WEAK JACKSONVILLE. Jacksonville. 111., July 11--Francis Lloyd, seven years old, son of Mr. and Mrs, Granville Lloyd of Meredosta, was drowned in the Illinois river at that place late this afternoon. The lad, in company with his two brothers, was playing near the river bank and fell In a hole made by boat? lading there PACKET M'FARLAND WEDS IRISH LASS Chicago. July 11--Packey HcFarland, lightweight fighter and Miss Margaret Loughran of Joliet were married here today at St. JIary's church by the Rev. Father O'Dwyer of Joliet Alter a wedding supper at the home of the bride's mother at Joliet, the couple left on a honeymoon trip. x Second balloon, "America III," galled at 4:89 o'clock. Pilot, Dr. Jerome Kingsbury, New York; aide. Clarence Wynne. Philadelphia. Direction, north. Third balloon. "San Francisco 191V ·started at 5:04 o'clock. Pilot. B S. Cole, St. Louts; aide, R, E. Emerson. Springfield, Mo Direction, south Fourth balloon. "Uncle Sam." started at 5:05.55 o'clock Pilot. Paul J. McCullough. St. Louis; aide William H Trefts St. Louis. Direction, east. Fifth balloon. 'Miss Sofia." sailed at 5:H:SO o'clock. Pilot, William Assmann, St. Louie. No aide. Direction, cast. Sixth balloon. "Areo Club of St. Louis." started at 5:18 20 o'clock. Pilot. Captain John Berry St. Louis; aide. Albert Von Hoffmann, Jr., St. Louis Direction, northeast. Seventh balloon, "Kansas City III," started at 5:24:55 o'clock. Pilot, John Watts, Kansas City; aide. W. F. Cornstock, Kansas City. Direction, northeast. Eighth balloon, "Tennsyhania," sailed at 5:25.50 o'clock. Pilot. Arthur T Atherholt, Philadelphia; aide, Philip Sharpies. Fhila'lclphla. Direction, south. Ninth baoon. "Goodyear," saied at 5. 3=i.40 o'clock. Pilot. R. A. D Preston. Akron, O.; aide. A D Tremplin. Akron, O. Direction, south. CARRY LIFE PRESERVERS. All the pilots carried l i f e preservers for use should they land in the great lakes The pilots were sparing with th»lr ballast and several took a low current. DRIFTING SOUTH. Thirty minutes af^r the last balloon was off, all e'.ght were drifting In a southerly direction, some planting towards the wesf ajld 5ome towards the east. The prevailing air currents. howe\er, according to the weather bureau, are southeast to northwest and It IB thought the balloons will bp headed towards the great lakes bv davilght tomorrow. Vera Cruz, July 11.--A naval court of inquiry is investigating the charge contained in an article written by Fred Boalt, an American newspaper correspondent in Vera Cruz, that the law of flight was applied to Mexican prisoners , at the time of ths occupation of this ; city by the American forces. The testimony of many officers and newspaper men has already been taken and the evidence so far falls to show that any such incident as that described occurred. BAYS HE WAS TOLD IT. Boalt's explanation of his article is that he was told of the incident as a personal experience by Ensign William Four Persons Die and Several are Prostrated by Heat--Other Places Suffer. St Louie, July 11.--FOOT penoiui died here tonight a.nd mrera.1 othan were prostrated by the heat which brake all records for the current year. At o'clock in the afternoon th« ffororn- ment theremometer on the top of toe highest building In the city regrl«t«T- ed 102 degrees. The government kiosk on th« street reg-literad 1M degrees at the same hour. Tonight th« official forecast belfl out na hope (Or relief. 101 AT JACKSONVIU.B. Jacksonville, July 11.--The temperature here reached the highest mark of the season, when the mercury recorded 102 degrees at 2 o'clock: today. o crop damage from the present beat ave has been reported in this Yldn- ity. TWO DEATHS AT ST. PAUL. St Pa.ul, July 11.--Two death* and a large number of prostrations due to the heat were, reported to the police of Minneapolis and St. Pa.ul tonight. The dead are John Halvereen, Minneapolis, and Halvard Starven, St. PAUL 'The government thermometer here rgietered 94 this afternoon. STOPPERING KAJfSAS. Orderly Demonstration Held By I. W. W. is A. Richardson, of the battleship Arkansas, who participated in the second day's fighting. Boalt said he assume New York, July ]l--Free speech was iillowed by the city administration to | '^j anarchist and radical organizations in ' their demonstrations today for their three adherents killed in the dynamite explosion on July i. No disturbance resulted from the voicing of radical views by speakers who" were greeted with cheers of approval by bands of red and black creped followers and Kansas City, July 11.--Excesalvo humidity combined with high temperatures In Kansas and western Missouri today helped to bring much suffering:. In a few places the season's temperature record was equalled. But one death due to the heat was reported, although several cities re- HOTTEST DAY AT SPRIYGFUS1JJ. ..Springfield, July 11.--Today waa the hottest day of the year In Springfield. The government weather bureau thermometer registered 101 de- met by curiosity or Indifference from ' g r e e s wh " e thermometers on the afreet the larger number composing the j v/ent as hleh as 108 - But on « P««tra- , a , crowd of several thousand persons ; t : o n was reported. George Perry, an , d | drawn to Union Square by announce- j fmploye^of the Chicago. Peorla^k St. the story was true and reported It as j m e n t of the demonstration. I " " " a fact without seeking confirmation. I Sev ' en ""nd"" Policemen mounted ' Brigadier Genera! Funston received , """? '" ^'f 5 "" 6 *' U ° Cl ? Ck , and . . ,, _ , . ! remained until after the orderly clos- orders from Washington to cancel £ t h e meet , Boait F credentials and send him home if the correspondent charge. f a i l e d to prove his PICK UP A. P. MESSAGE. St. Louis, July 11--Th» following message to the Associated Press was picked up at Fenton. 5to, IB miles southwest of St. Louis tonieht and telephoned to St. Louis: "Balloon Sari Francisco ISIS crossed Meramec river just south of Fenton at 7 30 o'clock. Altitude, l.nnn f c e t. Eating l u n r h i F i ? n e d E S. COlf pilot " SIGHTED OVER BELLEVILLE. fncl St. Louis, July 11--Th 1-asBed over Belleville, I I I . Sam twenty miles southeast of here at I I - S Q tonight according to a telephone message received here. The bolloon was not mor 0 than 150 feet from the ground and William Trefts, a local photographer, acting as aid to Paul J. McCullough. called down fiom the basket "this is the fncle Sam. then headed directly east. Late tonight a balloon was sighted cbcut 500 feet above Mascoutah. ten miles southwest of Belleville. Its Identity was not learned. PULLED II Land Promoter Arrested at St. Louis. St Louis. J u l y 11--William C. Uphoff, local m a n a g e r of the Railroad Unimproved Land association, was arrested today on. a charge of conducting 3 lottery. Uphoff was released on $200 bond. The warrant was issued upon the romplaint of several men in St. Louis, was declared alhough th*y "won" In the drawing of lots, said to have been conducted by the company, they could not get their land. Uphoff, they said, told them his company controlled a tract of 76,ono acres of land in Reynolds county. Southeast Missouri. The complainants declared Uphoff told them the company h e a d q u a r t e r s were at Chicago. SEEK TO MAKE TREASURER PAY Employe* of Illinois Farmers Institute After Mandamus Writ. Springfield, July 11.--Mandamus proceedings to force the state auditor and ' Mate treasurer to pay over money ap- i propriated for salaries of employes of j ;he Illinois farmers institute were commenced today in the Sangamon count! circuit court. The civil service commission holds that such employes are subject to the merit law and notified the audlaor and treasurer to withhold their salaries. A similar situation exists' in reference to the state board of agriculture, which has announced that it will also bring suit. railroad shops, was overcome by iho heat and was taken to a hospital. Sr, far the corn crop has not been seriously hurt, although a continuation of the prevailing hot. dry weath*r would prove disastrous. Me AT Burlington. la., July 11.--The ottlal«.l temperature today was 105, wnll* »tixt thermometers recorded 110. Ho prostrations were reported. 20,000 MINERS TO RETURN TO WORK Columbus. O. July 11--Nearlv 20,000 of the 45,000 striking coal miners in Ohio will go back to work next week as the result of the ratification of a new wage scale by a convention of United Mine Worker?, district No 6. here today. The scale provides for payment of 4" and 67.6 cents a ton respectively for machine and pick mined coal on the mine run basis. TWO ARRESTED FOR $85,000 THEFT Pittsburgh. July 11--George F. Hofmeister, auditor, and Herman F. Borchers, assistant treasurer and paying teller of the Colonial Trust company, were arrested today in connection with the S55.000 robbery of the trust comranv, which came to light recently. ASK SWISS TO ACT AS ARBITRATORS Constantinople. July 11.--Greece and Turkey have requested Switzerland to designate an arbitrator to settle the differences existing among the members of the mixed Graeco-Turkish commission which Is sitting in Smyrna for the purpose of arranging the Immigrant question. 15,000 "ICE COLD" BOTTLES SEIZED Jamestown, N. Y., July 11.--Four hotels at Celeron. 3 chautinqua, Mce summer resort, were raided by representatives of the state excise depcri- ment today and 15,000 bottles of h«er and a large quantity of whiskey. g\n and other liquors were seized, Celeron Is a "dry" town. The beer and liquor taken by the a» cise men filled the Tillage lockup, the village hall, and a considerable section nf the hotel which was used for storage purposes. ROASTS M'ADOO'S PLEASURE TRIPS Washington. July 11.--Rppresenta- Good, Republican, of Iowa, made an attack in the bouse today on the use cf government revenue cutters as "pleasure craft" by Secretary McAdoo. Representative Good declared that the rev- feet frozen Daniel Smith. aff«4 18. * HANDS AND FEET FREEZE IN JULY Pittsburgh, July 11--With hands «.nd enue cutter Onondaga. made regular week-end trips out of Boston to accommodate "parties of Democrats" He quoted an article from a newspaper saying Mr and Mrs. McAdoo had made a. cruise to Mattapoisset, Mass., in the Onondaga. Mr, Good read a statute enacted some time ag-o prohibiting the use of revenue cutters except for government business. NEW HAVEN TO QUIT WITHOUT FIGHT Washington. July 11.--Prospects of dissolution of the New Haven railway merger without a fight in the courts are becoming brighter and today the situation was at such a stage that administration officials -were hopeful that the next week would see the railroad officials taking action to accept the enabling law enacted by the Massachusetts legislature and bring about the disassociation of the New Haven and the Boston Maine without forcing Attorney Genera! McReynolds to file his anti-trust suit. NEGROES FIGHT SEGREGATION ORDER Louisville, Ky., July 11--Suit to test the constitutionality of the ordinance recently enacted by the city council, providing for segregation of negroes in Louisville, was filed In circuit court here late today by three negro residents. printer of Sacramento. Cal.. was taken to the Presbyterian hospital today. Hr was found in a refrigerator car that arrived from the west. Smith eaya he entered the ear in Chicago and that ths door slammed s h u t holding him pr!»- oner. TEMPERATURES Chicago. Jnlj- 11-Boston Buffalo N'ew Yorb New Orleans Chicago , Detroit Omaha St. Paul , Helena Son Francisco Winnipeg Cur. Hleli. tow . 72 60 St . 74 76 M . 88 78 64 " It 74 M 74 98 82 86 92 80 88 M 76 78 7« 74 M S2 M THE WEATHER. 11. Chicago, July --Following- a r e the weather Indications until 7 p.m. Monday: Generally fair and continued warm and HOB* Following !· Che range of temperature* aa recorded by Professor J. H. Coonradt, United States weather observer: SATURDAY. 7 a m 68 Noon 101 7 p.m .· 93 Highest 104 Lowest .-... 68 Sun rises (Standard time) 4 IT sue jets rat INFAVSPAPERf

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