Newspaper Page Text
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PHILADELPHIA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1914. cori.mnr, ion, n pwhq ttit cwm
PRICE ONE CENT
VOL. I-NO. 22
UNFURLING THE HUGE BRUMBAUGH BANNER BEFORE HEADQUARTERS ON BROAD STREET
WA itTHtk. H .ras-a sJBsesMsM WMF1' U I A II "W
fS I j r I J IT Vi w EXTRA
UNFURLING OF HUGE
Broad Street Is Packed With
Citizens for Ceremony at
Which Judge Beeber Presides.
INCREASES 274 IN
LAST NINE MONTHS
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dato for r
Deaths of Babies More Nu
merous Than Last Year
Despite Crusade Against
Evils 4740 the Total.
Infant mortality records for Philadel
phia during the last nine months show
an Increase of deaths of babtcs less than
one and two years old over the samo
period for 1913, In spite of the active
effort of the Health Department and al
lied private organizations to reduce the
infant death rate.
There were 4740 deaths of babies less
than two years old reported from all
causes during the last nine months, or
174 mora than the samo period In 1313,
when 4466 Infant deaths were reported.
This year SMI of that number wore loss
than ono year old, and last year 3637 of
the total number were under one ear.
Those figures were compiled by Dr.
George H. Bchuman, statistician for the
Department of Health and Charities.
Although the figures apparently show
an Increase In Infant mortality. It Is
pointed out that a rigid analysis might
llsclose that the death rate of Infants
shows a decrease per thousand of pop
ulation under the same ratio of previous
years. Accurate figures on the city's
additional population In 1914, gained by
families moving Into tho city as well as
by births, arc not available until the
The average temperature this year was
lower than In 1913, and great advanced
have bcon mado In baby-saving efforts,
which faotors are declared to have kept
down the death rate to a considerable
Summer complaint continues to cause
the greatest number of Infant death'.
There were 1366 died from that causo
alono this year, and 10K of that number
died during the months of July, August
and September. During the first nine
months last year 11ST babies died from
Deaths of babies less than I years In
1314 and In 1913, from other causes, were:
Cau. !!. 10KI.
Cormenltnl malformation llfs on
Premature birth r.sn k-jt
-cnKennni ciemuty 3.10
tleases of early Infancy 27S
WORK WILL BE RESUMED ON
35-FOOT CHANNEL TO SEA
Official Notification Given of $1,
000,000 Award From Government.
Work of giving the harbor of Phila
delphia a 35-foot channel to the sea, tem
porarily fluspenrted pending the allotmont
of the rivers and harbors appropriation,
will now be pushed vigorously by Colonel
George A. Zlnn, chief of the army
engineers employed on Improvement here.
Official notification of the award of
tl.0fO.WO to this port was received yester
day. In conjunction with Colonel Zlnn's
work, the Knglneers' Department will be.
rln Immediately to improve the Christiana
River, the harbor of Wilmington, for
which $30,000 was appropriated.
The dredges Delaware, Manhattan and
Cataract will be sent to work on the
maintenance of the present 30-foot chan
nel, while contracts and specifications are
drawn up for the work on the 35-foot
channel. The dikes necessary to maintain
the deeper channel at Tteedy Island, Old
Man's Point and Chester Island are now
Maritime interests of the port are hope
ful that the next Congress will make a
special appropriation of nnother million
dollar-j to replace the million authorized
for contracts stricken out of th lat
rivers nnd harbors hill This Is absolutely
necespary to push the work of giving the
port the 35-foot channel, so badly needed.
Camden also expects to have appropria
tions mode by the next Congress for the
Improvement of her waterfront. Army i
engineers have recommended the expendi
ture of jss.ono for the purpose, of which
the city Is to contribute fl5,0H0.
PERMANENT INDUSTRIAL AND
COMMERCIAL SHOW PLANNED
"Made in America" Exhibit Would
Be Part of Exposition.
A "Made In America" exhibit will be
a first-year feature of the permanent in
dustrial and commercial exposition In
Philadelphia If plans for the establish
ment of such an Institution are success.
fuL William H. Carpenter, president of
the Union National Rank, of this city;
Theodore II. Conderman, vice president of
the Philadelphia Fire Association, and S.
8. Marvin, president of the Pennsylvania
Chocolate Company, comprise the com
mittee back of the project, and they fee!
the Institution, particularly with such an
opening feature, will be of tremendous
educational and economic value to the
The plan of the committee is to follow
as c!ose,y as possible the permanent In
dustrial and commercial exposition of
Pittsburgh, which is now celebrating Its
2Sth year of successful operation, having
in that time been self-supporting through
admission fees and the sale of exhibition
apace to industrial concerns, and acquired
$1,000,000, which has been applied to the
erection of new buildings and the Im
provement of grounds.
The committee has approached Mayor
Rlankenburg and outlined Its plans,
telling him that the cost of building?
would be between $l,00u,0CO and J2.W.M0,
and suggesting that the city grant land
for the operation near Memorial Hall. In
Fair mount Park. In return for the grant
of land, or its rental at a nominal figure,
they propose that the institution Issue an
nually a free ticket of admission to each
school child in the city. This, it is point
ed out, would be of great value to the
children, as it would Instil in them at an
early age an interest in the Industrial
and economic activity of thtlr natlte
The project, if launched, will be with,
out financial return to those who head
the exhibition, the only paid office In the
list being that of a manager, who will
devote bis entire lime and attention to
the success of the operation Any profits
realized will be cat aside for improving
and enlarging the original buildings or
tUe erection of new ones, while it is hoped
that a subscription Use containing about
WW name wdl be the means of raising
binds for the Initial cost of building.
MILLIONS IN GRAFT
"CHARGED TO PENROSE
METHODS IN STATE
William Draper Lewis and
Vance C. McCormick De
nounce Machine Spoilsmen
in Speeches to Working-men.
Charges of graft reaching far up Into
tho millions were laid at tho door of
Senator Penrose by William Draper icwls
and Vance C. Mt-Cormlck, the latter
Democratic and Washington Party can
dldtac for Governor, who addressed
workers from the Dhston Saw Works at
Taocny today. Mr. l,ewls declared that
out of every dollar appropriated for tho
Improvement of roails In this State, at
least CO per rent, of It went to tho Re
publican Organization, of which Penrose
Is the head.
Workers begrimed with the dust of
hours of toll gathered by the hundred at
Venn nnd Wlsslnomlng streets to hear
the orators. Teh applauso was frequent
during each of the speeches, nnd nt their
conclusion tho men gave a rousing cheer
Mr. leils spoke llrst. He pointed out
bills of vital Interest to every worker In
the State which he said had been killed
by Penrose and his gang. Among these
were tho child labor bill, the women's
minimum wage bill and tho workmen's
compensation bill. "These are of In
terest to ou," said tho speaker. "They
mean protection to you and to your chll-
dren nnd they have gone down to dc- I
fent at the hands of the very man in
whom you put your trust. You have i
been betrayed, and do not think for a I
minute the same thing will not happen
Mr. Lewis cited the roads throughout i
Xew York State as some of tho finest In
the country today. It costs tho State of
New York about JSOOO a mllo for those
roads," he said, ' but In Pennsylvania,
whorn the roads nro not nearly so per
fect, w are obliged to pay from $14,000
to $24,000 a. mil."
CHICKEN CAUSES NEAR-PANIC
IN CROWDED TROLLEY CAR
Incidentally Causes Escort's Arrest.
Leaves Egg in Policeman's Helmet.
An Innocent chicken caused a near
panic on a Moyamenslng avenue trolley
car this morning and was the means
of landing her escort In Jail. She was
decked out In the latest style as far as
plumago was concerned, and went readily
with Parker Stewart, of 60th and Upland
streets, when he met her at a butcher
shop In that neighborhood.
But before boarding the trolley car,
Stewart, according to the police, stopped
to havo a few drinks. And he brought
the chicken along. Finally the chicken
started to complain, and on being re
minded that u car was coming, Stewart
ran for It. By good luck more than good
Judgment he landed on tho rear plat
form on his knees.
Tho passengers expressed rather anrt
lble opinions of Stewart and the chicken,
but as he was rather tired he dropped
off to sleep. Not so the chicken. She
began to cackle and squirm and finally
attempted to attack a man who sat op
posite. Th chicken would have been
successful but for a rope which was tied
around her ankle. The chicken, the man,
the rope and finally the conductor and
Stewart himself became literally entan
gled In nn argument which caused sev
eral passengers to desert the car.
Policeman Jordan was standing on a
corner when tho carload of fighting pas
sengers flashed by him. An automobile
happened alon-r. and Jordan. Jumping Into
it, pursued the runaway fight. Hn caught
up with the car after a chase of three
squares, and extricating Stewart brought
him to the pollen station ut ISth and Rlt
ner streets. And he brought the chicken
along. Stewart was placed In a cell,
while the chicken was put in the lieu
tenant's room. She slept comfortably In
a policeman's helmet until the time for
the hearing. Then she complained so long
and so loud that Magistrate Brlggs dis
charged Stewart for the sake of peace.
Stowart walked out triumphantly and
soberlv and brought the chioken along.
An egg later was found In th helmet.
ANCIENT ARTILLERY DINED
Members of Boston Company Guests
of State Fenclbles and Shrlners.
State Fenclbles and Shrlners were hosts
of the Ancient and Honoinble Artillery
Company of Boflton last night at dinners
held in the Second Regiment Armory and
at the Lu Lu Temple on Spring Garden
btreet, where the feast was followed by
a secret meeting, a smoker and a vaude
ville performance At each affair the
hosts were presented with a silver loving
cup by the Ancients In appreciation of
the hospitality shown them.
During the day the Artillery Company
had motored to the I.u I-u Country Club,
at Edge Hill, for luncheon, and then
visited nolnts of interest in and about
Philadelphia. This morning they visited
league Hland. Cramps' Shipyards and
me i) a in in ijih,-ihuuo w w. ...-
Ing to Boston in the afternoon.
IN WRONG COURT FOR TRIAL
Man, Accused of Stealing Ring, Mis
taken in Magistrates.
A misunderstanding as to where he
should appear, caused a postponement to
day in the case of Thomas Dowd, S15
North Mth street, an Inspector In the
Bureau of Water, who was to have been
arranged before Magistrate Campbell, at
the Front and Westmoreland streets sta
tion, susplcloned with larceny. He went
Instead to the office of Magistrate Emely,
I1W North Front street. He will be ar
raigned next Tuesday.
Dowd is accused by Mrs. Martha Eberle,
IK Wlllard street, of stealing a ring from
her home during the latter part of Sep
tenVber. He was arrested on September S
and taken to the oftlce of Magistrate
Campbell. Because that official was In
Pittsburgh, Dowd was arranged before
Magistrate Emely. who held him in $300
bail for a further hearing on October 8,
at the Frent and Westmoreland streets
Dowd, under the Impression he was to
appear before Magistrate Emely, went
to his office today. Friends and fellow
employes In the Bureau of Water do not
believe be stole the ring.
vrlS ' Wife "s3 i;l mf M wJKraP?JwMHtMiliws w
THREE INJURED IN CRASH
ON RIDGE AVENUE LINE
Traffic Held Tp Half Hour When
"Wagon Crashes Into Car.
Three men were Injured and traffic tied
up for a half hour when a southbound
Ridge avenue trolley car, -whose brakes
refused to hold to the slippery rail,
crashed into the rear end of a Phila
delphia Rapid Transit repair wagon at
Ridge avenue and Thompson streets
shortly after 8 o'clqck this morning.
Thousands of working people were late
In reaching their places of employment
as a result of the accident.
The wagon was about to turn out
from tho tracks when tho car crashed
full force Into It. Henry Muffener, of
HIS Ringgold street, a repairman, who
was on the bridge of the wagon, was
thrown head-first to the ground. Will
lam Smith, an electrician, of 6148 San
som street, nnd John Warring, of 3427
North Lee street, were thrown from the
driver's seat. All three men were taken
to the German Hospital. Their Injuries
are not thought to be serious.
Policemen Fleming and Rawley, of the
Nineteenth 'and Oxford 'Btrects station,
who were standing on the corner when
the accident happened, saw tlu ciash
and sent in an emergency cal'. which
brought five ambulances and three trolley
repair wagons to the scene within 15
minutes. By a strange freak th horses
In the repair wagon received nothing
more than a shaking up, while the
wagon was demolished.
CAMDEN MAYOR CANNOT PUT
POLICEWOMEN ON FORCE
City Counsel Gives Opinion in Reply
to Suffragists' Request.
Policewomen In Camden cannot be a
part of the city force, unless the New
Jersey legislature passes a special act
entitling them to hold office, according to
an opinion announced today by City
Counsel K. G. C. Bleakly.
Mayor mils received a letter some time
ago containing a request from Mrs. Mar
garet Bltterhelm, chairman of the New
Jersey Suffrage Federation, that women
ho appointed to the police fprce. Since
then many petitions have come to him
from many sources, asking that he grant
this request made by the suffragists.
The Maor, not knowing whether or
not he had that power, asked for an
opinion from City Counsel. Mr. Bleakly
said today the Mayor had absolutely no
power to appoint women to the police
ARREST NEGRO TOR MILK THEFT
I Charged "With Selling 46-quart Cans
Charged with the theft of 15 -quart
cans of milk from tho Pennsylvania Rail
road, William Ward, an 18-year-old Negro,
was held under $500 ball by Magistrate
I Boyle, of the 33th street and Lancaster
avenue station, for a further hearing on
! October 13.
Ward Is employed as a driver by the
Slower Milk Company, Preston and Wal
nut streets While he was removing the
milk for his own company from the sta
tion he would remove the tags from
milk consigned to other dealers and sell
the stolen milk at $1 a can. Ward was
arrested by IJeutenants Smith ond
Griggs, of the Pennsylvania Railroad po
lice. It is believed that two other boys
are Implicated In the thefts.
For several weeks the Pennsylvania
Railroad has been reimbursing the farm
ers for the stolen milk at $3 a can.
FLAYING FAIRLY SAFE
Some time ago the keeper of a museum
was engaged in placing some new ourlos
that had Just arrhed from Egypt, when
he noticed the perplexed look of bis at
tendant. "What's the matter. Smith?" he
queried, going to the assistant "Is there
anything you don't understand?"
"Yes," answered Smith. "Here Is a
papyrus on which the characters are to
badly traced that they are Indecipher
able. How shall I class it?"
"Let me see," returned the keeper, ex
amining the curio "Just call It a doc
tor's prescription in the time of Pharoah "
New York Globe,
DEAN LOSES HIS $1600
ROLL AFTER FALSE ALARM
Recovers Money He Thought Stolen,
But It Again Vanishes.
The last chapter of a $1000 roll of bills,
once the property of Stewart Dean, West
Conshohocken, Pa., was written In letters
of blue early today. The blue, Mr. Dean
states, means that the roll has disap
peared. Just how the money took Its departure
Is not exactly clear to Its former owner,
who thinks he might havo been robbed,
and again there Is a possibility that ho
"Just threw It away." This Is what ho
told police of the Twentieth and Button
wood streets station this morning.
It will be remembered by thoso who
have followed Mr. Dean's career for tho
Inst two days, that ho came to town os
tensibly to buy a motortruck. In his
left hand trousers pocket was $1600 in
bills. Thrust carelessly on top of this
were two handkerchiefs. Dean said he
kept the money In his left hand pocket so
as not to confuse It with about $30 spend
ing money he had In a pocket on tho
Unfortunately, circumstances prevented
a try-out of the motortruck on Tuesday,
and Dean snld he would see the sights
in tho mennwhile. He saw them. Harly
yesterday morning a bartender at Eighth
and Arch streets turned Dean over to
a policeman jlth the remark, "The guy
says he's been frisked."
Several hours later, when Denn was In
a calmer frame of mind, he discovered
his money intact burled deep beneath
Its double layer of handkerchiefs. He
told the police he must have been mis
taken and was put on a train at Broad
Street Station and sent home.
Mr. Dean did not go all the way to
West Conshohocken. He alighted from
the train at West Philadelphia.
Later he wa found by a watchman
wandering about the American Ice Com
pany plant, at Ilth and Callowhlll streets,
again In tears over the loss of his money.
This time his fears proved correct. To
the police of tho Mth nnd Buttonwood
streets station, Dean said he remembered
telling a ohanco acquaintance in a tender
loin saloon of his wealth, but does not
remember much 3fter that, except pulling
out the handkerchief covering his monej
to wave at a passing street car. "Per
haps the money fell out then," he said.
HORSES TO SAIL FROM PORT
Will Be Used for Service in British
and French Armies.
Hundreds of horses for the use of the
British and French armies will be sent
out of this port, according to a report
circulating today In shipping circles. The
rumor la founded upon the secrecy sur
rounding the chartering of several ves
sels. Details of the transactions are be
ing kept from the public.
Should horses be sent from hre it will
mark the first shipment of Its kind for
three years. Several years ago cattle
boats sailed regularly from this port,
but two years ago they were discontinued
because of the cessation of exports of
WOMAN, 60, HANGS HERSELF
Places Rope About Beam, Then Leaps
BORDENTOWN, N. J., Oct. S.-Ieabella
Fenton. SO years old, wife of Joseph Fen
ton, committed suicide at their horns on
Farns worth avenut, eatly this morning
by hanging herself to a beam In the shed
and jumping from a chair.
She had been suffering from nervous
ness. The couple had no children.
Bishop Berry Lays Cornerstone
In the presence of a distinguished as
semblage. Bishop Joseph F. Berry yes
terday officiated at the laying of the
cornerstone of the Methodist Building,
northwest corner of Seventeenth and Arch
streets. The structure will cost $300,000,
and will be the property of the Board of
Home Missions and Church Extension and
the Tract Society of the Philadelphia
' v ?&,s:wwffw - " v- "" "" &'&&v$8W I
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I The large picture shows the unfurling of the banner and a part of the
throng of more than 5000 business and professional men who attended the
i ceremonies. In the circle is shown ex-Judge William W. Porter, deliverinc
the principal address of the day. The
chairman of the Brumbaugh Citizens'
from the stand in front of the Lincoln
Brumbaugh is shown displayed on the
ANTWERP AGAIN VICTIM
OF GERMAN BOMB DROPPING
Rumored That Scores Were Killed
and Many Buildings Wrecked,
LONDON, Oct. 8.
An Antwerp dispatch, dated Wednesday,
conveys tho rumor that a German airship
flew over that city and dropped bombs
Scores of persons were kUled and a
number of buildings wrecked, according
to the dispatch.
J. B. HARRIMAN NEAR DEATH
Doctors Have No Hope of New York
MOUNT KISCO, N. Y , Oct 8.-Doctors
attending J. Borden Harrlman, the
banker, who Is suffering from a diges
tive trouble, held cut no hope today for
Dr. Harold Barclay, who has attended
the. sick tanker for several years, be
lieves that death Is a matter of only a
Ethel, the 16-year-old daughter of tbe
banker, has arrived at the Harrlman
home from her school In Baltimore.
lower picture shows ex-Judge Beeber,
Committee, speaking to the crowds
Building. A large portrait of Doctor
front of the speakers' stand.
FIVE DEAD IN PITCHED BATTLE
Two Revenue Officers and Three
Moonshiners Killed in Mountains.
LEXINGTON, Ky.. Oct. S-A dispatch
from Williamsburg says two Internal
revenue oiilcers and three moonshiners
were killed near that place today In a
pltclieii battle In the Tennessee moun
He was taking a tramp through the
country, and stopped at a farmhouse to
get a glass of milk. Stepping up to the
open kitchen door he saw within seated
In a rocker a gray-haired old lady, spec,
tacles on her nose, open Blblo on her
"I see you're reading the Good Book "
"When you get to my age fa a g0o(i
thing to do. Yon know uhat the J.ord
says: 'Have your house In order lest 1
"You look as though you have your
house as the Lord tells you to Imve it
he said, his eyeB resting on her klndl'v
old face. r'
"Pretty much so." she replica a ittia
wearied. "I've got all the rooms on tha
top floor calclmln and papered I'va
got new rag carpet In the dlmnc 'room
and this kitclwu floor hasjuftCl
painted But I haVe.: brf atte to ge
down Into the cellar yet to whitewash It
I guess, though that if the Lord T, m .
before I gel around t )i i, i, r ' 7 s
that I'm an .li . ,, , ' T" '
look the tt ,,, j m '
An ossemblago unique In tho annals of
Pennsylvania politics thronged Broad
street from Chestnut to South Penn
Square this noon and witnessed the un
i furling of a hugo Brumbaugh bannar,
which now stretches aoross Broad street
before tho headquarters of the Brum
baugh Citizens Committee In the Lincoln
building to the West Trust building.
More than 6000 business and professional
men left their olllces at noon and assem
bled to attend the banncr-rnlslnj cere
monies In the heart of tho city. They
received Brumbaugh buttons and litera
ture, and enthusiastically applauded when
ex-Judgo Dtmner Beebor, who presided,
and ex-Judge William W. Porter told of
Doctor Brumbaugh's sterling qualities
and of the confidence tho hundreds of
citizens who nro taking an active part
In his campaign In all parts of tho State
have In the candidate,
The banner virtually hides City Hall
fiom view, nnd can bo seen for a great
distance down Broad street. It bears a
likeness of Doctor Brumbaugh, with this
"Headquarters, Brumbaugh Citizens'
"For Governor Hon. Martin G, Brum
baugh. "An Aggressive Admlnlstiatlon.
"Honest, Capable, Efficient,"
Kx-Judge Dlmner Beeber, chairman of
the Brumbaugh Citizens' Committee, pre
si led. H. Wellington Wood read mes
sages from John Wanamaker and the
Kev. Russell II. Conwcll. Doctor Con
well, who was to have been one of ths
speakers, expressed .regret that he was
forced to be out of tho State at the time
of the ceremonies.
The Republican party," his letter con
tinued "In which I have voted for M
vcars, still stands for the protection of
our worklngmon nnd women from compe
tition with the people of foreign lands,
nnd as for Doctor Brumbaugh, I find
among my acquaintances that every one
wiMits him for oOvornor, nnd I movo that
all parties voto to make It unanimous."
The message from John Wannmakcr
was received by wireless from New York
Just bfore noon. It read:
To DImner Beeber:
Impossible to write a letter as It Is
a fow minutes of 12. I will be pleased
to congratulate the chairman and
members of tho committee on their
having such a splendid candidate for
Governor ns my old friend Doctor
Brumbaugh, who cannot bo written
down. His life-long principles and the
courage of his convictions havo proven
him to be a true man with fine prep
aration In every particular to hold the
Governoishlp of Pennsylvania.
(Signed). JOHN WANAMAKER.
BAND PLATS NATIONAL AIRS."
The banner was then unfurled, while a
band played national airs, and the
throng stood with heads uncovered. -When
the ropes were pulled nnd the huge
banner was Btrotched across tho street,
thousands of small flags and miniature
Brumbaugh banners were released and
floated down to the thousands who packed
Ex-Judgo Beeber spoke for only a few
minutes. He snld In part:
"For the firet time In the history of th
State of Pennsylvania the choice of a
candidate for Governor of the Stato was
given to the Individual voter. By more
than a quarter of a million votes ths
voters selected Doctor Brumbaugh, the
nominee of the Republican party. We
now expose to view In tho banner un
furled the features of the man we con
fidently expect will be tho next Governor
of Pennsylvania. 'He stands for a square
deal for every one, and the Republican
voters who selected him ns their nominee
will have no causo for regret in his ad
ministration of the affairs of tills great
FOR RELIEF OF HUNGARIANS
More than $."00 was raised last'tilght at
a concert given by tho Aid Committee
for the Rcllaf of Hungarian Families
Made Destitute by the War. The concert
was held at the Home of Hungarian Art
In Philadelphia, 332 West Glrard avenue,
Joseph Hemenyl, a Hungarian novelist,
read extracts from his books.
WASHINGTON, Oct. .
For Eastern Pennsylvania and New
Jersey Unsettled tonight and Friday,
with probably showers; gentle to moderate
south winds. '
The eastern area of high barometer has
jusv energy uunng me last Zt hours and ;
the crest overlies the Middle Atlantlo I
mates mis morning, in consequence tho I
temperatures havo risen In the north-
""'" j'umuH ui ma country and In the
Eastern Canadian provinces, the change
amounting to IS degrees or more in some
places. Showers and thunderstorms have
continued In the upper Mississippi basin
mm tha rain nrn Vta n j .
----;- - vreaa easiwara sn
across tho I-ake region und over most of fl
Lastern Canada and smith.-.,. ., ;..: Lfl
the Ohio valley. Scattered showers if.
still reported from the Far Northwest
Fair-weather prevail. In The sSr!i
U. S. Weather Bureau Bulletin
.Otssmuoas maJe 8 . m. ,,
c. ., 'a,t Rain. Valoa.
Atlantlo Clt... mm " ? J? cloudy
KUmarci. K D. j .IS .10 VE
Botton, Masi . . M ai . (u
Buffalo. A'. Y. . 61 68 . . aw
Chlcaco, Jll ra (A .30 Sw
Dar, Co) M 44 sw
Ben MoIwm, la. 62 a ,nx si.
Delrolt. JJlch... 62 2 SS,
Duluth. Mian ..60 .oi k'b ,2 j"S0
Hatta, N. C. 6S U6 77 NE a f? '
Helna. Mont... 20 20 vvv f SL
Huron. S. Dak . SO M .10 Jw A V JLl
Kan. Oty. Mo. i (M l.u BE IS S?i "
Ix,uUlll, Ky . 70 IM . s ?o fti'",
M.mphl.. Tnn. 70 61 .09 8 : cfcifw
Nw prlwns... 7 74 T? e 2 SJ?.u?y
N. Plutta K.h r.n , V.!' V:'U'
W A. INaIIV
Oklahoma. Ok la. M in
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