The Daily Review from Decatur, Illinois on July 18, 1914 · Page 1
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The Daily Review from Decatur, Illinois · Page 1

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Saturday, July 18, 1914
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THE DAILY REVIEW Phone Your Want Ad to Bell 551. Auto 1158. Thirty-Sixth Year. DECATUR, ILLINOIS, SATURDAY EVENING, JULY 18, 1914. PRICE TWO CENTS. No. 199. Deposed Dictator Arose This i Morning in An Ugly Mood. ' Pnerto, Mexico, July 18.--It was announced today that General Huerta had decided to depart from this port on board the German cruiser Dresden. General Blanquet alone accompanying him. It l«t understood that the Dresden ·will proceed to Jamaica, but this had Hot been officially announced. CAX'T GO ON BRITISH BOAT. ' None of the refugees will be accommodated on board the British cruiser Bristol, which had been utilized as a refuge by many of the fugitives here. Giving to their unsuccessful efforts to charter the steamer City of Mexico for the voyage to Jamaica and to their unwillingness to accept the Mexican gunboat Bravo, about forty of the fugitives, mostly -women, will proceed on the City of Mexico as ordinary pas- Fengers to Galveston by way of Vera Cruz. MAT USE GUNBOAT. It is thought possible that the gunboat Bravo may eventually be used to carry still others of the fugitives away from Mexico. A message -was sent late last night to the new gefernmene nsking for permission to use the gunboat, and an affirmative reply arrived this morning. Genera! Huerta and Genoral Blan- Ouet rose at 6 o'clock in spite or the fact that work had kept them up until after midnight. The former provisional president had rot left the railroad car Bince his arrival here. D u r i n g the latter part of the night. General Huerta Buffered a slight attack of indigestion and those about him this mornlngr found him in an unamiabie mood. OUT OF FOOD. The problem of providing food for the refugees w?s not an easy one. The stock of foodstuffs on board the sleeping cars had become exhausted and It ·was found necessary to bring meats to the train from a restaurant In the vicinity. WIVES HAD NOT SEEX THEM. Xelther Senora Huerta nor Senora Blanquet had seen her husbund up to 7 o'clock this mornlns. but plans were then being made for an interchange of calls before the departure or Genera! Huerta and his former minister of war. Catholics Suffer In Neuvo Laredo Laredo Texas., July 15--The Con- stltut'onalists' alleged a t t i t u d e toward the Catholic church in Mexico has re- Bulted in an unusual situation today in Neuvo Laredo, Mexico, opposite here. TVeddings. baptisms and even funerals for Catholics, either must be held with- eut the nistomary religious services tained only after unusual difficulties. The Catholics are awaiting the outcome o? an appeal to General Carranza to change the situation. CHTRCH USED AS BARRACKS. Soon after the occupation of Neuvo LarHV by the Constitutionalists under X a i o r Sato, he ordered the occupation of the Catholic church. The priest, Fa- th°r Iglesias. was deported to the American side. The church since has "been us*-! as a barracks and civilians have "been i-efused permission to enter. W O T T C X DENIED PLKA. "Women of prominent families recently petitioned Colonel Murleta. Con- Btitutiona'isr commander, to give the church to the public for a primary echoo!. Munct-i answered he would not permit the Mii'ding to be used for any purpose other than as a barracks, nor will the p r i ^ f t be permitted to return to Neuvo Larerlo Catholic residents are -without religious services and the only clerical services they ran obtain are those of T-riests from the American side of the river. strate that the new provisional government In Mexico wishes to restore peace without further bloodshed, Francisco Carbajal, Huerta'o successor, ordered the federal forces to evacuate San Luis Potosi, one of the large cities in central Mexico. Genera! Carranza, the Constitutionalist chief, has sent a communication to Celaya to meet the three commissioners sent from Mexico City by Carbaja.1 with authority to arrange for the transfer of authority to the Constitutionalists. Washington, July 18.--Efforts aimed at restoration of peace In Mexico were- redoubled today by administration officials. They were In direct communication with Caxransa, chief of the victorious constitutionalists, urging him to proclaim general amnesty for political offenders and in touch with Zapata, the southern rebel, whose forces frequently have appeared almost at the gates of the capital. It was hoped to bring Zapata Into barmony with the peace program which contemplates the quiet transfer of power from Francisco Car-bajal, Huerta's successor to the constitutionalists. One report stated the southern rebels had demanded that Carbajal resign within the next three days to prevent an advance on the capital. Enginemen Agree to Accept Friendly Offices Offered by Government. Chicago, July 18--Engineers and firemen involved In the wage controversy with ninety-eight western railroads yesterday accepted the proffered eer- y-Ices of the United States board of mediation and conciliation. Previously the employes had refused to Join the managers in a request for federal mediation, stating that such action would place a moral obligation upon them to accept arbitration as provided for in the Newlands act. BOTH SIDES AWAIT MEDIATORS. All negotiations will cease between the employers and managers until the arrival of the federal mediation board on Monday. The members of this board are Chairman Chambers, Federal Judge Martin A. Knapp. and Assistant Commissioner G. W. W. Hanger. While the acceptance of federal mediation does not mean that the men w i l l agree to arbitration, and while In reality the two parties are as far apart as ever, A. W. Trenholm, chairman of the western railway managers committee, last night was more hopeful that s strike will be avoided than he has been since Tuesday. MEDIATORS' TASK HARD. If the federal mediators prove able to bring 1 about an amicable settlement next wep-k they will have accomplished one of the most difficult pieces of labor mediation evpr attempted. The controversy dates back to Oct. 10, 1S13. when the enginfers and firemen began increasing thpir demands untjl now their requests for more pay, shorter hours, and changed working conditions would cost the roads involved f33,000,000 a year, or 50 per cent of the yearly wage now paid. 7,000 SOLDIERS TO KEEP ORDER Monterey, Mex. .Tu]\- IS.--Seven Jhouand constitutionalist troops were ordered today to march toward Mexl- **o City to be ready to prep»rve order there in. case of an outbreak. REBELS OCCUPY GUAYMA5. Douglas. Ariz.. July 18.--Constitutionalists under General Alvarado occupied rj'iaymas at daybreak today, according to unofficial advices received here. Thej- received an ovation. VILLA OFFERS PROTECTIOS. "vTaphingrton, July IS.--General Villa communicated with the state department today offering a guarantee for the protection of the lives and property of Americans and other foreigners along the border in the Ptntes where he Is In power. Villa's message was forwarded hy Consul Edwards at El Paso, ·who also telegraphed that reports mentioning the fall of Palomas were believed to be untrue. Edwards has received word that only a small band of some hundred robbers took part In the battle, that the Cooftitutiona] forces were not annihilated and that the city still is In their hands. CARRANZA MEANS WELL. Washington. July 18.--To demon- ?eagreen Yacht Gets Hearty Send Off -- Nobleman to Work as Sailor. Portsmouth, Eng., July 18--Shamrock V., Thomas L.ipton'3 challenger for the America's cup. under convoy of the team yacht Erin, sailed this afternoon or Falmouth whence she will start or the United States. PAINTED PEAGREEN. The challenger painted paagreen with her stumpy rigr, temporary high rails 'or the protection of her crew, and ife boats on her decks, presented by no means the smart appearance she displayed while racing. She looked shipshape however. It had been intended o sail the Shamrock past the royal ·acht for the inspection of his majes- y, before her departure, but a change n the program was brought about by he postponement of the arrival of King Jeorge for the review of the British 'leet. HEARTY SEND OFF. The yacht passed through the lines of the fleet lying here and was given a hearty aend-off by the warships, excursion steamers and yachts, which wished her good luck by sounding their sirens while m a n y of the craft hoisted Shamrock flags, at their mast- leads. EARL TO WORK AS SAILOR. A considerable amount of the chal- .enger's racing gear was taken on loard the Erin ( while the rest was sent to America on a liner. Among Sir Thomas Upton's guests on the Erin were Colonel Nelll and the Earl of Hardwicke. The latter will transfer to the Shamrock at tha Azores and will work hip passage as an able seaman I QT the rest of the voyage. He said hoped to make good and to be given a permanent job as a member of the Shamrock's racing crew. ADVENTURER, The Earl of Hardwicice has led an adventurous life as a cowboy in Texas and as a miner in Montana. He comes from a seafaring f a m i l y and is very ceen on yachting The people of Gosport presented the :hallenger with a model of a parrot as a mascot and this will be perched on :he bowsprit while the yacht Is crossing the ocean. The Shamrock also carries a number of toy monkeys and other objects sent as mascots. Got Busy Following Governor's Reprimand. Columbus, O., July IS.--Sheriff John H. Anderson, of Belmont county, who was unofficially reprimanded yesterday by Governor Cox for not making more vigoroup efforts to stop rioting among coal miners near Bellalre, today made his first arrest since the trouble began a week ago, according to reports received at the governor's of flee. The sheriff tok charge of five Industrial Workers of the World, who were attacking caretakers and engineers of a mine near Stewartsville and lodged them in jail at St. Clalrs- ville. In compliance with Governor Cox's orders that Sheriff Anderson impress citizens for service as deputies, the sheriff was a very active man. JfOT BAD ENOUGH. Columbus, O., July IS.--That the situation in the mine strike zone of Belmont county Is not such as would justify the sending of state troops to that vicinity, was the substance «f an official report made today to Governor Cox. The report was made by Major Harold Bush, of the Ohio National Guard. who has spent several days investigating conditions in and about the mines in Belmont county as a confidential agent of the governor. Ma5or Bush avers that the situation has been menacing, but that the local authorities are capable of handling It if tney make use of proper legal resource*. New York. July 18--The statement of the actual condition of clearing house banks and trust companies for the week shows that they hold 522,131.760 reserve In excess of legal requirements. This is an increase of J14.534.450 from last week. MADE NEAR PERFECT HALF DOLLARS Alleged Counterfeiter IxHlped in Danville .tall. Danville, July 1? --U illiahi Pennell brought here from East St I/nuiq on a charge of co'intprfeiting. N locked up in the rounty jail here a w a m n g action of the federal court. His horns is paid to be at Venice, III. He IB alleged to have made almost perfect h a l f dollar pieces, turning thpm out when lie needed money. WILSON GIVES UP USUAL GAME OF GOLF Slept Jjnte This Morulnsr nad Take* Walk In Pnrk. Washington, July IS.--President Wilson took a short walk t h r o u g h the business section of the city todav for the first time sine* 1 his recent illness and attended to some businesp at MF bank. H attracted murh attention. He gave up his usual Saturday morn- Ing 1 game of golf today and remained in bed late. Apparently he had entirely recovered from his indigestion. He planned to see no callers. GEORGE TO REVIEW BRITISH FLEET Spithead, England. Julv IS --The British home fleet, comprising almost the entire navy, today gathered In the roads here for Its annual review by King George, the commander u. chiet. His majesty, however, was detained In London by the present political situation. He is expected to spend a couple of days with the warships hefore their dispersal. The program of the review comprised flights of aeroplanes and hyflro-planes attached to the aerial corps. More than 400 craft of all types are assembled, all fully equipped and manned, all ships having been called uft for service. SATURDAY IN CONGRESS Washington, July 18.--Senate--A statue of Governor Gllck, of Kans»», was unveiled In statuary hall. Committees continued work on the trust bills. Proposals for a Dsmoeratle conference to consider the nomination of Thomas I. Jones to the Federal reserve board aroused opposition in the Democratic ranks. A $75,000 appropriation for a monument to Francis Scott Key at Fort McHenry, was Inserted In the deficiency bill. Houae--Debate was resumed on the general dam bill. General deficiency bill was passed. Adjourned at 2:27 p. m. to noon Monday. I. C. C. to Issue Order Next Monday. Washington, .Tnly 18 --The interstate commerce commission on Monday afternoon will Issue an order affording a certain measure of relief for the railroads in what is known as official classification territory as a result of its consideration of the 5 per cent advance In rate cases. Coupled with Its declaration that the net receipts of the railroads In this territory are too low, the commission will criticise the roads for extravagance and wasteful methods, and will rebuke them for attempting to create a public opinion against the commission in order to force favorable action upon the request for an increase in rates. AFFECTS EVERT CITIZEN. The decision of the commission will be of direct importance not only to the railroads, but to every citizen. It Is estimated that the roads throughout the country haul annually about twelve tons for every man, woman and child in the United States. The annual freight bill for every individual is about $22.50, or approximately $100 for each head of a "hsuse- hold. That Country Lifts Ban on Emigration. St. Petersburg-, July IS.--Russia Is about to recognize as legitimate the emigration of her surplus millions to countries others than those In Europe and the ministry of commerce today submitted to the cabinet a bill to abolish some of the penalties hitherto attached to unauthorized emigration Kansas Children Celebrate Patron's Birthday. Atchlson. Kan.. July 18.--Balis P. Waggener. railroad attorney, Is sixty- seven years old today and there are f-w children In northwestern Kansas who do not know It despite the fact that he is ill and confined to his bed. Although Mr. Waggener had received strict orders from his physicians to forego his a n n u a l birthda\ jubilee this year, he leased every motion picture theater in tins city and all the children, thousands of them, were to admitted free. Many other amusements were provided. That Mr. V\'ag- gener might realize the appreciation of the children, hundreds of file youngsters mailed him birthday rards. The first Waggener jubilee was given fifteen years ago for Mr, Waggener's granddaughter. It was such * success that It became an a n n u a l event. PLAN LAWS FOR OPTOMETRISTS St. Louis. Mo- July 18--Legislation governing tho practice of optometrists or the adjustment of lenses to the eye, will be considered at the annua.1 convention of the American Optical society which assembled here today for a series of meetings that will continue all next week. MORE JAP BRIBERS ARE SENTENCED Tokio, July IS--More high officials of ship building companies were sentenced today for forging flnruments and bribing Japanese, naval officers to in fluence the allotment of construction contracts. Kenzo Iwahara. former manager in New York, of the Mitsui Product* company, and retired Vice-Admiral Tsurutaro Matsuo were each sentenced to two years imprisonment while Gilchl lida, managing director of the Mitsui company, Jltaro Tamamoto of the same concern were sentenced to terms of eighteen months each. The sentence of lidn. was, however, suspended. 4 . ----. ASK GOVERNOR FOR ALLEGED THIEF Jacksonville, 111., July IS--Extradition papers for W- K. FryA, w ], o i s un _ Iowa der arrest at Cedar Rapids, i u «« charged with the theft of an automo- bil» were asked today nf Governor Dunne. Frye it l« declared was formerly employed here in a. garage. King George Working Hard to Solve Problem Without War. London, July 18--King George, who has been making great efforts to bring about a settlement of the Irish home rule crisis decided this morning to postpone until later In the day his proposed visit to the Great British fleet now lying- at Splthead. This he did so that he might be on hand In London to receive early reports of developments in the conference going on between the various party leaders. It is understood that when the opportune moment ar- rlvea, his majesty will throw his great Influence toward the side looking for an amicable settlement. NOT FAR OFF. The belief prevails that such a settlement Is not far off and the Liverpool Post, one of the best Informed newspapers on the government side, goes so far as to say: "There Is really an arranged settlement of the Irish question. Details have yet to be adjusted but the broad facts can be regarded aa fixed." Other authorities do not go quite so far but satisfy themselves with the statement: "There Is a near approach to a settlement." THB OFFER. The government is believed to have offered the unionists, in case they agree to abandon their demand for a "clean out" of the province of Ulster out of the operations of the IrlFh home rule bill, to arrange that the whole of Ulster with the exception of the county of Tyrone which has a great Catholic majority should vote as a single entity on the question of exclusion from the home r u l e government. The unionists demand that Tvrone shall be Included In this arrangement and this has been the cause of the deadlock. Chicago, July 18 -- Search for the mysterious "man in gray" accused of firing the first shot 1n the revolver battle in the Chicago vice district Thursday night in which one detective was killed and three others wounded, was prosecuted by the police department today. That ths battle was started by a mob of levee hangers-on In an effort to kill some of the detectives of the morals squad who had been raiding resorts was indicated from the evidence given yesterday In the inquest over Stanley J. Elms, the slain plain clothesman. FIRST SHOTS FROM CROWDS. Detectives Merrill and Amart of the morals squad, who shot down Blrns and Detective Eloop, Birns' partner, without knowing they were also policemen, declared that the first shots came from the crowd. Another witness said that eighteen or twenty shots were fired at Merrill and Amart before they began shooting. TO STAMP OUT DISTRICT. Political and police affiliations In the vice district problem were In process of being sifted today In an endeavor to place the responsibility. That the fatal affray will rouse public opinion to force the effectual stamping out of the whole segregated district is the prediction of many of the officials. Under Present Conditions in Milwaukee. Says Seidel. Milwaukee, Wi!., July IS--Emll Sel- rlel. former socialist mayor of Milwaukee, In testifying before the Wisconsin vice commission today said that the social evil cannot be eliminated under present conditions though much can be done to rcrtrict it. KEEP LIQUOR AW AT. He testified that while mayor, he or- lered that alcohol be prohibited In the "red light" section and stopped the issuance of licenses therein, but the chief of police failed to see that the order was obeyed and that liquor continued to be sold there. In his opinion that If liquor was kept away from the segregated distrirt, a decided step toward restriction and p\en elimination of vice would be accomplished. BIG- BUSINESS OPPOSED "Blp business wir nol permit t h o n n - fori-ement of nil t h » laws: try to force them and you will hi up against a stonewall," IIP saM "Regulation, segregation, obliteratlnn--notie of these things will correct the vip e situation wholly. Ton must start with the child and educate the generation If you hope to cope w i t h the situation." Springfield Man AskWVlan- damus for Woods. Springfield. July IS.--Mandamus pro- credingq to compel Harrv Woods, secretary 01 state, to allow examination of nominating petitions filed for the CHIEF OF U. S. SPORTS COMES HOME Jaunc* E. Sullivan Brlngi Silver Trophy From Europe. New fork, .luly 18--Bearing a silver trophy presented hy BRron De Couber- tin. on behalf of th» International Olympic committee, as a temporary toicen of appreciation of their meri- torous efforts in u p b u i l d i n g and promoting the Olympic games, James E. Sullivan, secretary of the Amateur Athletic union of the United States returned from Europe today on the steamship Celtic. During the last two months, Secretary Sullivan arid twelve other American delegates have taken part in the Paris conference and meeting of the federation at Lyons, France, at which the rules governing: all future Olympic meets wern discussed and altered In many Important points and In nearly every Instance In accordance with the suggestions of tte American delegation. Chicago Vice District May Be Stamped Out. NEED 1,000 MORE POLICEMEN. Chicago. July 18.-- While efforts were being made In official circles to fix responsibility for the street shooting of Thursday night in which one detective was killed and three policemen and two civilians wounded, the chief of police today made a plea for a larger force. "Chicago needs another thousand policemen," said Chief Gleason. "The men we haie now are scattered over a very large territory." The chief reiterated his belief that inexperience on the part of the special officers who took part in the shooting was the cause of the encounter. RAILROADS FINED FOR VIOLATION Illinois Central One of Several Which Neglected Live Stock, Chicago, July 18.--Eight railroads v.ere fined an aggregate of $30,000 v esterday by Federal Judfee Landis for violation of the law providing that livestock in transit mast be fed and watered once every twenty-eight hours. The roads penalized wer» the Chicago, Rock Island Pacitic, the Chicago Northwestern. Chicago. Burlington Quincy, Illinois Central, Baltimore Ohio, Chicago S- Great Western, Grand Trunk and the Chicago Alton. The g o v e r n m e n t brought 115 suits against the roads. TRIES TO CLIMB IN BOAT: DROWNS FIVE r.irr, Attempt Upsets Craft and All Losff Uvenu M a n c h e s t e r . N. H. J u l y 13--The a t - tt mpt of Miss A n n i e Burrans to limb into a rowhoat in which her sister, Mrs Minnie Mills of South Merr i m a c k . t h e latter"? two small children and her young nie'-e were riding, caused the drowning of a.11 f l v n yec- 'erday. The accident occurred in Nat- i'-nok lake in So'ith Merrimacli. Miss Burrans wae swimming while her sister a.nd the children rowed about In a flat-bottomed boat. When Miss Burrans grasped the stern of the bout and tried to climb in. it. went under. Two brothers of Miss Fur- rans reached the boat too late to lend aid. Detroit Church Makes Offer. the AT HIS CHIEF Unknown Man Shoots St. Louis Clerk. St. Lent*, July J8.--Felbt B. Anderson, assistant to the president of ths Ft. Louis Terminal Railway uwocla- tion, was shot in his office today by A man who entered the offlc* and demanded to see President McChesnay. WOUND NOT DANGEROUS. Anderson waj» shot in the left choul- der. He was taken to a horpltU. Tho wound la not dangerous. The would-be assasein *nter«d th« offices of the Terminal association at the Union station and dcmendcd to ·«« President MoCheanoy. Mr. Anderson asked him his business «und refused to let him Bee the president. Then man then drew a. revolver and fir»d- He then ran out of the office nd disappeared. Final Effort Monday to Avoid Dissolution Suit Washington, July 18.--Fln»l «tfort to bring about a dissolution of th« New Haven railroad gyitem without ^uit In court will be made at a. confer. once between a commute* of New Hn- vtn directors. Attorney Gen«rai Me- Btynold ana T. W. Gregory, assistant, in oharse of the case, Monday. STOCKHOLDERS SUE New York, July 18.--Suit In equity was instituted In the state «upr?ma court here today in behalf of certain minority stockholders of the Kent York, New Haven Hartford against directors of the road and the corporation, to compel them to answer charges of maladministration and misuso of funds. The suit which Is brought by tho law firm of Robinson Lauber, of this city, i s somewhat similar to tha action in Boston, which demanded restitution of $306,000,000 of which more than $100,000,000 was alleged to have been misused. THREE CUP YACHTS ARE SENT AWAY Newport, R. T., July 13 --After several days of idleness because of roujrh water, the three American cup yachts. Resolute, Vanitie and Defiance, were pent away this afternoon from t h o Erenton's Re»f HgrhtpMp for e. eevon mile reach to Point Judith whistling buoy and back. The starting whistle was hJotrn at 1:30 and the yachts* went ov*r the line in the following oiier; Resolute. I 31: 15; Dpfiance. 1 " 2 - ^ n ; Vnmtle. .32 00. AMERICAN STOPS DOMINICAN BATTLES P a n t o Domingo, July 3?--A truce between the government forces and the Tbels In the neighborhood of the Dominion capital han been arranged t h r o u g h the m e d i u m of th» American rharee d'affaires. This trucfl It to lout t i l l Monday. The revolutionary troflp* nre commanded by General Vldal. H» h a p 400 men at San Cristobal, hut be- Meves this force 1« not sufficient to b»- eiegR the city which Is garrisoned by son government soldiers and la f o r t i - fied. Detroit. Mich.. Jnlv IS--One thousand | dollars reward will be paid to the per- pnn or persons who can locate Rev. L,ouis R. Patmont. the temperance -worker, who has been missing from his home here for five weeks, according to an announcement made by Police Commissioner John Gillesple of this city today. Commissioner Gilleapie said members of the Plum Street Church of Christ of Detroit, have made up the contribution for the reward. Andrew Boerslg of the local detective department has just returned after an j investigation into the circumstances | surrounding the first disappearance | of Hev. Patmont at TVestville, III., the latter part of March. It has been alleged the minister was kidnapped in Westvllle, because of his activities during a local option campaign and that his second disappearance was the result of fear hy Westvllle suspects that they would be identified and brought to trial. INTERURBAN CAR KILLS FARM HAND Champaign. July IS--Ben Phtllips, A. f a r m hand employed on the H^nry Mayes* farm, t h r e ^ - f o u r t h s of a mil« ^n of Stalpy, was strurk n n d fatally- injured by a west "bound f n f r r n r b f l n passenger car w hlle '·rosetn^ th« tracks n*ar the Maves* home about S 35 Thursrlnv afternoon. P h f l l l p s had Itidfc unhitched four hor?^F whi^h hf hi* beon d r i v i n g to a binder nnd had Mart* el for tho barn, and was croselnp t h « track at a private To=s1ne a b o u t 1^0 yards -west of the Pprlne-fl^ld road 'Topping: when the a ^ r l d n n t happcn^d. All of the hors^R madft Jt saf^lr aToeS HIP tracks and none was Injured THE WEATHER. MRS. PANKHURST IS OUT AGAIN London, July 18.--Mrs. Emmellne Pankhurst, the eminent auffrajret leader, was again released from Holloway Jail today. Chlc3S'\ J u l v 13. r--Following* a r ^ the weather Indications until 7 p.m. Sunday: Fnlr fontftbf and Sunday) warmer Snndny and In nortbfTfn* portion THE WEATHER M Chicago. July 1R -- Th» w^ath^r map M 5 a m shcwd. Canadian Northwst-- n^ar; 44 to W *bov». Winnipeg, .64: Mlnnedosa, 01. NorthwoFt--Clear; 54 to ft) a*)nv*. D*v!''f Lake.' .24 W"t and Southwent-- P a r t l v Hnudi'. *« ·*» 72 above "Wichita. ^2 O k l a h o m a «'Hy, "2 Ohio Valley-- CI»ar; 6B to 74 aho^. .. Following la the rangn of trrnprrnt'ir** «a r-^-nrdf-d by Prof'J-for J. II. Cen-nradt, l'nt«d States weather observer: 7 a m . Saturday .............. *« Noon Saturday ............... ·** Hlgh'at Friday ............... *° Lowe«t Saturday ............. -9 Sun rises (Standard tlmM ............. 4 41 Eun eeu . ...... . ............. * ........... «·*« NEWSPAPER!

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