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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (July 16, 1921)
TIIE ONLY SMALL DAILY IN AMERICA CARRYING REGULAR WIRE REPORTS FROM THE ASSOCIATED FRESS, UNITED PRESS AND THE L R S
Tlio net press run of yesterday's Dally
Thin paper In a member of unU audited
by tlio Audit Bureau of Circulations.
The Et Oreronlan In Kteri Pr
gnn's (treatest newspaper and s'!i
inir force gives to the advertiser over
twice the sruarsntoed pnld circulation
In Pendleton end Umatilla eountjr f
any other newspaper. , '
COUNTY OFFICIAL PAPER
COUNTY OFFICIAL PAPER
DAILY EAST OREGONIAN, PENDLETON, OREGON, SATURDAY EVENING, JULY 16, 1921.
, , y
IAPAII (PITCH II EACH
jiti mi vi i vuuvr I
"Japs Fear Talking Over Far
East Problems; Would Make
Settlement More Difficult.
CONFINED TO DISARMAMENT
Believes Question Has no More
Place; in Coming Conference!
Than Mexican Situation.
WASHINGTON', July 16. (A. L.
Bradford) V. P. Staff Correspondent. )
Japan accepts the Invltutlon to the
"disarmament conference," withhold
ing her consent to participate In dis
cusdrons of a speclflcTjticstrorn sueh as
the far east, from a standpoint . of
broad ventral prlnclplcr. She Is will
ing to discuss things generally, but not
1'remlor Haras' statement to tho
Vultcd Press carefully avoided uny
mention of the l'aclflc discussion, con
fining Itself to the congratulate prin
ciples of disarmament. It is known
, uow that Japan opposes taking the
Paciflo problem Into the nation's con- j
fab. Jaoan s position Is mat sue
fearful of discussing the Fur F.usl
prpblem wlthi five nation because It
wduld make these questions more dif
ficult of settlement; because of the
"special" far east situation, Japan be
lieves the discussions of the Pacific
questions have no more place in the
coming conference thun questions be
tween the United fUUes and Mexico
und other t-ftlhVAmericnfi countries.
Japan also fears the Chinese position
with regard to Shantung.
Mneretnrv Hughes told Ambassador
ttrndeharu, thore would be discussions
belweeu.trte luiltow to-reuJl an agree
ment on the subjects the conference
emtnldofs. Japan must first accept or
reject the proposed' Pacific discussion
In tho principle before an agenda cou
fcronce.ls decided upon.
Politicians Aro I iiscnsy
TOKIO, July 16. t Henry W. Kin
ney, U. Stuff Corre-pondunt. The,
Japanese foreign office declared n
favorable answer to President Hard
ing' conference Invitation and for
warded It to Washington. The Japan
ese press and politicians, however, are
uneasy because the invitation was ex
tended also to China. Ituly and France.
They feel tho scope of the conference
Is too broad, as It Includes all the
Paclfio problems. They believe here
tha other powers will support the
American view on Pacific matters und
believe Japan should proceed cautious
ly. Some characterise America's stand
on disarmament Inconsistent, because
of her altitude toward the league of
PARIS. July 16. (1. K. 8.) The
French foreign office sent notes to
London and Homo saying it would be
Impossible for the supremo council to
meet to d.'scuss the Upper Silcsian
question until complete order had
boon restored In Silesia.
President. Harding's disarmament
move Is highly praised by members of
the commission. The speakers united
in lauding tho Initiative of the Ameri
can executive In his attempt to eml
"SLDl JIM" LltXi;i!
Today's pnper Is without tho
humorous feature "Slim Jim,"
and the cause ,of the absence of
the long, hungry boy Is that the
matrix was burned while stereo
typing wm In progress. He'll
be back next time.
MINISTER READS BIBLE
WHILE WIFE ELOPES
WITH HER PARAMOUR
GnOVEViLLE PARK, N. Y..
July J6. July - 16. (U. P.)
Hov. Clark Uurea, pastor of th8
. Church of tho Nuzurene, calmly
red thu Bible -while his wife
elopedWvith Karl Van Noy, also
married, ."When a man is no
longer able to hold his wife's
love and when his wife yearns
for the lovo of another man, her
' husband should step aside," Is
his phllusophy. . ''1 will make no
atL-mpt to win my wife back."
he told tbe United Press. "She
4 wont Come back. Shu took tho
two children with her. She can
have them. This has been brew
ing for a long time. Van Noy
led her from home before my
eyes. I have no right to stop
hor, since the man won her. 1
will not apply for a divorce. 1
pray she will commit no sin in
the Lord's eyes. I would rather
see her In Jail- The authorities
must take the case themselves. 1
w'lll aupply any Information
they nesd. ily wife wrote me
asking 'how the scandal came
Dure to a tall, weary-eyed
man attending campmeeting and
seems broken by the occurrence.
'AK1S, July 10. U.
strong movement to allow tliu United
States to maintain the Iniliutlvc in
world disarmament developed when
the disarmament commission of the
League of Nations met. Rene Ylvlani
head of the commission, in opening
tho meeting, said It was quite likely
the disarmament activities of the
leugue would be held in abeyance until
America could participate actively In
TACOMA. July 16. (Ul I'.) The
police aro rrtaking efforts to locate a
Seattle private detective believed to' be
one of the two men who attempted to
assault Genevieve Dell, a Portland
girl, Friday. Miss Dell Is In a Tacomu
hospital, suffering from a severe ner
vous attack. She wua discovered un
consciuus in an alley "Where she was
dumped following a struggle in uh
automobile when most of her clothing
was torn front her bod.".
E BIG UNI
. SAX FUAXOIKC& Jul 16. U. I'.)
Formation of "one big union" for
seuincn 'Is under way, according to un
announcement of the "marine transr
Port workers union of the Pacific
Coast," the official title of the new or
ganization. The organization has been
started In all Pacific coast cities, ac
cording to the announcement and will
embrace all- classes of workers con
nected directly or Indirectly with sea
manship or sea Industries. Sixty
thousand members are ..eluimed al
ready. Headquarters will- be In Sail
Francisco. ' " . ,-i-i-
Itliinur of Wheat lire.
A rumor to the effect that a 'enter
piller tractor being operated on the
farm of George La Fontaine, cast of
town near M ssion, overturned this
afternoon and ignited ripe wheat, per
sisted on the streets of , Pendleton
shortly after noon today. Nothing
definite could be learned to verify the
ItlOSOI.lTlOX IS LOST.
jfOHVALLIS, July 10 tf. P.) -Itesolulions
unltinK Albany college
and Pacific University were lost
through a vote at the Presbyterian
synod. Itaislng I'-'uo.uUu for Albanv
collcge through the trustees would
ulso effect the iflft of f 100,000 from
the general education board It was
announced, following outlining I lie
SKK TWItSTV KNAKKS
VINIXGS, (la., July 16. "Wow
Walt till I kill this biij snake." yelled t
W. 11. Kinney, third trick block tele
grapher of the W. & A. railroad, at the
dispatchers' telephone as he was re
porting a train. His eyes registered
horror as a four-foot rattlesnake came
writhing tliroUKh the door into the of
fice. Kinney bombarded the' reptile
with about everything movifble In
sight, finally smashing the snake's
head. Lour continued drouth has em
boldened snakes, who are desperate In
I their hunt for water.
WASHINGTON. July 16. (A. P.)
The house refused to strike the dye
embargo provisions from tho Kordney
CHI'S II KI) IN HI .11 CRANE. 1)1 KS
OOBI.K, Ore.. July 16. (U. P.)
W. It. Hurt Is dead following: t he
crushing under u crane yesterduy
when Kdward Krlekson was killed.
- ST. JOSEUH. Mo.. July 16. 1 1. N.
S.) A posse of 600 men are scouring
tho country for an unidentified man
who entered the homo of George My
ers, a farmer near here, early today,
drove Myers and his wife from their
home, shot Myers to death and fired
I the house. Mrs. Myers declared she
' never saw her husband's slayer befor.
lOMMNT DESPITE TRUCE
(Tn PTATTP Tfl MIIUTAm , - I
iituMiw u yiAiiiiMin u WAUhnuh i
INITIATIVE IN WORLD DISARMAMENT; jjj
POLICE GAZETTE BELT TO
BE TROPHY FOR COWBOYS
FOR 1921 ROUND-UP
The $1011 Police Gazelle Belt,
much coveted by cowbovs each
year at the Pendleton Hound
Up, will again be offered us a
trophy for the all around cowboy
championship at the lHlil show.
I (according to word received today
oy ne Pendleton Round-Up As-
soc atlon from Charles J.; Fox,
of the Fox Publishing Co. Fox's
father, itlchard K. Fox, gives
the belt each year.
Tho belt will be handsomely
tooled leather and will be made
by Haniley & Co.. local saddlers,
and will be finished with a large
solid gold engraved buckle bcur-
ing the words "Police Gazette
All Hound Cowboy Champion."
Last year the belt was won by
Yakima' Cunutt. The winning
of the trophy Is a premiere event
umong cowboys, not because of
the intrinsic vulue but" of the
honor which is attuched to the
winning. Tho winner's picture
will this year, as usuul, be prlnt-
ed In the Police Gazette.
SENTENCED 10 4 YEARS
LEIPZIG. July 10. (t. X. S.I
Two German submarine commanders.
Lieutenants Dittmar und Boldt, have
been sentenced to four years penal ser
vitude In the war criminal's court fur
firing on life boats dining the war.
The lifeboats were from the British
A oh of from 1 to cents a bosli
el In the pi-lee of whnt was resister
cd today on the Chicnco market, the
greatest hrlnkaKe cuniini? in Septem
ter wheat. Today's closing prices were
July l.29Vi. September $1.30 ami
December $1.35 against $1.304, $1.3J
and $1.37 for yesterday. Following Is
the report received by Overbeck and
Open HiKh Low Close
July $1..1U'4 $1.32 $1.2',4 $1.29'5
Sept. 1.32 1.8314 1.304 1.30
Uec. 1.37 1.37S 1.34i 1.33
July .65 "i" .6I 4 .6,', Vi
S-pt. .62 .61 f .62 .64
Uec. .61 .62 .61
.Inly ,,!'( ,4014 .3t .40 14
Sept. .41 4 .42', 41i .42
Dee, .43 '4 -45-i .43 4 .4514
Wheat The upward trend of the
market was halted temporarily tm'ay
by realizing selling und less Inclination
on the part of outside buvers to take -,,ilB siraie 1 noma!, r nx oe.a.u,
iw.i.i ..v..- ih -ni, rt Thi. m.,.iltlce of the peace, when Smith was nr-
scattered h'dgiiig pressure more con
spicuous, although considering every
thing, the undertone was very strong.
One bullish factor which came to the
notice of the trade and may have quite
an Influence en prices next week was
u vable from Russia reporting crops In
central and southern' part of the coun
try badly cried up and predicting fam
ine conditions next winter. The do
mestic situation Is showing marked
improvement with milling: interests ac
tive buyers of ca.h wheat and a much
belter demand for flour. Stocks of tire
latter are known to be at very luwiehb
throughout the countrv. Practically
all European governments have abol
ished war lime policies of concentrated
buying of grains which mean thai
competition of iudividuu! dealers will
bo more keen and likely to be far more
influential in the market.
Two-thirds of the w
rids gold sup-.
ply Is concentrated in the
States and more Is coming In.
ASTORIA, July 16. (A. P.) 1;
U W. Hyde of Mlllshoro Is siuted for
coininumler of the Oregon Spanish
American war veterans at their an
nual encampment here. W. C. Wad-
dell of Roseburg Is unopposed for
.tumor vice commander. Tbe contu
for senior vice commander is between
S. S. Hawker of Albnny, and Elmer
It. Lundborg of Portland. A resolu
tion was adopted censuring the nati
onal administration for their attitude
toward the soldier bonus bill, and urg
ing the Oregon delegation to work for
Its Immediate passage. They asked
that the loan feature of the bonus
bill apply to Spanish was veterans.
! : !
Death List Since Sunday Totals
. 20 and Hospitals Are Hous
ing scores ot wounaea
iTO EFFECT PEACE ULSTERS
MUST MAKE CONCESSIONS
Premier Craig Will Consult
Cabinet .Before Replying to
Lloyd George's Request.
BELFAST. July 16. (U. P.) War
fare between the Orungemen and Sinn
Feineis continued des))lle the truce.
One man was killed and five seriously
wounded in street fighting, the snipers
"8hdTitIn'K'fri7'm windows nnd roofST
Deaths , nee Sunday total 20 and the
hospitals are housing scores of wound
4, : ed. A number of groceries and sa
loons are ablaze.
If fllilandcrs Arrive oil-Scene.
BELFAST, July 16. (I.. N. S. ) A
battalion of Hichland"rs arrived here
f tn fiHHiKf tlii, ffiirrison .yi maint:iln or
der. Incendiaries were active during
the night burning a .lumber of gro
cery stores. It is estimated the total
deaths in the present outbreak will
number at least 21.
v licuulur Conference to Sturt.
LONDON. July 16. (U. P.) .Mem
bers of the Ulster Cabinet en route
here, will be informed they must
make concessions to the Sinn Fein to
effect a permanent Irish peace. Pre
mier Craig will consult the cabinet be
fore making a reply to Lloyd George's
reuueft Immediately following Lloyd
George's receipt an agreement be
tween Craig und De Valera regarding
the proposed mutual concessions, reg
ular peace conferences of Brit'sh, Sinn
Fein and Ulster will be Started;
Ulster Pnnes Obstinate.
Ulster is understood to have proven
more obstinate than the Irish Sinn
Fein section so far. Lloyd Georee
iwas untroubled in conferring with Pe
Valera, but Ulster takes the attitude
of not wanting to surrender to the
Sinn Fein. Both the Pr'lisli and the
Sinn Fe n declare negotiations arc
making progress. Sixteen Sinn Feiners
in Liverpool have been sentenced to
three to 13 years for treason.
John Smith, resident of the .McKay
arrested yesterday aft
ernoon on liis ranch, about 20 miles
south of the city, on a charge of man
ufacturing and having Intoxicating li
quor in his possession, was held for
the action of the county court and nis
bail was set at $300 this morning by
ratgned before him. His hearing was
set for Tuesday 11101-r.ing at 10 o'clock
before County Judge L. M. Schannep.
Several attempts to secure his liberty
tills morning failed.
The largest still taken dining toe
past few mouths was brought into
cuptivity" yesterday afternoon as a
result of the raid made near Smith's
place. The brew .utfit had a capae t
of 50 gallons, and 30 gallons of whis
key und ubout 400 gallons of mash that
was in fermentation were found. Most
of the liquor was thrown away by tire
authorities when the outfit was haul
ed to town in a truck. The cooklin
vat for the mash was of wood with a
lining made of sheet metal.
Included In the raiding party were
Deputy Sheriffs E. Li. F. UUIgw.iy,
U'es Spears and William l.vduy. Major
E. L.' Swartitlander and Sheriff Lee
Warnick of Union county. The st 11
was cleverly hidden in a dense thicket.
....i a n search was necessary be
fore the aiding place was rcxcaicii.
"We could smell the odor of tli
boor.e as soon as w-e g;i: on the place."
one of the officers said this morning.
' but' the thicket was so dense that it
required quite a while to make the dis
covery of the still itself. We were
wtihln .10 feet of It several times be- j
fore we walked into the outfit."
Relief ihnt this still might have1
been the same one that was taken'!
from the court house yard more than j
a year ago was dispelled this morning '
when the statement from the sheriff's
office was made to the cffeVt that Ill's
still was a wooden one, nnd the one
stolen was a copper outfit.
LEGALfZE MALI BEER
WASHINGTON. July 16. ( l P.)
A grain dealer and farmer, represent
atives from Volstcud'8 home state.
M'nnesota. demanded congress to le
galize 2.75 per cent of barley malt
'beer as a means ot aiding the barley
TAFT BECOMES CHIEF JUSTICE.
Here is William Howard Taft achieving his life ambition. Associate Jus
tice Hoelilin iff the district supreme court is administering the oath of office
to Taft as chief Justice of the United State supreme eourt. This was in the
Di'fics of Ally, ffenural Daugherty, Washington. , ....
CATARACTS REMOVED !
RESTORES SIGHT TO
TWENTY SEVEN PEOPLE
SEATTLE, July 16. (U. P.)
Full sight has been restored to
27 persons through surgical op
cratii ns to remove cataracts
from the human eye. Dr. Hen
ry Smith, attending the Pacific
-..nut Atii-flntthultmiloL'icul So-
cietv convention performed the !
operations before scores of doc-
tors. Dr. Smith is from Amrlt- j
zar. India. Each operation re- ,
quired a scant ts.ree minutes. j
L1TTI.H HOCK, Ark., July 16. (I.
N. S.) For the first time In the hi-
toiy of his administration Governor!"" evmeme. uccoru.ug to u.e P'e -
T. C. JicRiie has evercised his pan! of)
power by commuting the sentence of j
.M K. Jackson, sixty -eight y ear old ,
slaver, who during 1911 served tw ,,,
weeks of a ten year sentence, escaped
and remained unmolested on his Mis
sissippi county farm for ten years.
Jackson was convicted of slaying
John Holland, "bad man." in Decem
ber. 1910, being actuated, he contend
ed at his trial, by the motive of :-eir
defense. Public sentiment apparent
ly favored the old farmer, as no at
tempt was made to arrest him follow
ing his return home after he had es
Due to a persistent desire of his
landlord to sell the farm on which
Jackson icsided. the aged tiller was
taken into custody und returned to
the penitentiary. The sheriff of Mis
sissippi county wrote Governor Me-
Rtt.e a letted explaining his reluctance j
in arresting Jackson. He. would not ;
make the arrest, he said, unless or-I
dered to Mo so by the state. ' i
Following Jackson's return to the
penitentiary the governor's office was 1
beseiged with petitions from slates- j
men and citizens throughout Arkan
sas urging the chief executive to par-,
don the old mini so that ho might j
spend his last few years with his pen- i
DECISION OVER ME
LOS ANOK1.ES. Inly Ui. ( U. lA
Walter Miller of the Los Angeles,
athletic club was given a decision over
Ted Thye. of the Multnomah club.
Portland, after two hours of wrestl
ing. Miller is the more aggressive,
lack Dempsey and Jim Jeffries were
introduced to the fans und given an
HONOLULU. July 16. tl.'. P.5
Former Japanese Prime Minister
okuma is quoted In the newspaper
J jl as follows: "Japan s future de
pends upon the Washington disarma
ment conference. Failing in purpose
to cuib Japan at the Paris peace con
vention. America is attempting to
check J 11 pan at the Washington con
ference. Should Japan find the con
ference treating her unjustly, she will
have the right to withdraw."
j Prince William, son ot the king of
I Sweden, has trapped, single-handed,
twenty-four gorillas, fourteen lions
and many other animals which hu is
1 taking to the Stockholm museum.
. f, st
P. T. Russel Says That Remains
are Those of Brother Den
nis; Bullet Wounds Found.
KOSEBUHG. July 16. L P.)
.Mrs: l'rumfield issued a statement de- i
during the charred body is that of her
husband, despite the insistence of J. T.
Russell that the remains are that of
his brother Dennis. A thorough
arcn t"r tsnjmiioia is carneu on hi
the. viei.iitv of liose
. uu.. ' f""t -
I believe the mystery will clarify only
!when one of the two men is found
alive. Little doubt is expressed but
that Frumfieid murdered Itussell. AH
I tho evidence, according to the police.
i""m " '""" ,.S
were found In the charred corpse .and
Erumfield s actions the night of the,a
supposed murder were htghly sus-
,piciou. .i i.mue.,u ... p.v.,
; held Monday. I
1 Was SuiM iintciHleiit of School.
EVANSV1LLE. Ind., July 16. Dr. I
, Ilrnmflelil the Rosebuig dentist was,lree veins a uusiiei iiiai w puuuu
, formerly superintendent of schools at j
lOwensville, lnd.. and is an Indiana j
I'nivei-sity graduate and a litOB grad-
;uate of the I niversity of Illinois den
ial college. A telegram from Mrs.
Hrumfield to her father, ' Dr. G. B.I
Ueresford of Owensville Tuesday said
Hrumfield' had been killed in an au-
tomoblle accident. He and his wife
and three children left Indiana 12
f O 111 I II f
IIV, I VII
.Uiil I, II. !
W. AND IS MURDERED!
unit., s. r.. m 16.rA..
William P. Henderson. 23 years of j
K'.e. of Austin. Texas, was shot and !
killed last night, at olsey, S. D., by ;
a member of a band of 3U0 Industrial 1
workers of the world, on a freight j
train when he refused to take out an
1. W. W. curd
PHO'I l T KOOSTKK CLOCK.
MALTINS FKHKY. Oliio. July 16.
l. N. S.) Residents of one suction
of Martins Ferry are protesting
against a "two o'clock rooster." The
bird, a thoroughbred, begins crowing
at i o'clock each morning, much to
tho. disgust of the protestants. The
owner sa the bird is so progressive
it goes on daylight saving time, and
10 START NEXT TUESDAY)
WASHINGTON, July 16. I U. P.I
The Ueigdoll Investigation will be op
ened next Tuesday. A special house
eomniltlee is probing the slacker's es
cape, it is announced.
1,1 l"l'tCK KKMA1NS STEADY
PORTLAND. July 16. (U. P.)
Livestock Is steady, eggs are firm and
butter Is steady.
TO TEST VALIDITY
Umatilla and Walla Walla Coun
ties Farm Bureaus Call Meet
ing Here for Next Saturday.
FARMERS REACH DECISION t
AT MEETING HERE TODAY
Whitlock Says State Laws in no
Way Conflict With Federal
Laws; Use Own Discounts.
If grain buyers of Portland, Seattle,
Spokane and Tacoma do not attend the
meeting called for next Saturday ty
the Umatilla, county Farm Bureau tor
discussion of the Oregon and Wanh-
4tigto train nlu iHW w)J tet Casta v
to ascertain the validity of the lawn
will be instituted at once through tho
Umatilla county Farm Bureau and tho
Walla Walla county Farm Bureau.,
This decision was reached this morn
ing at a meeting of farmers from the
two counties, held In the Commercial
Association rooms with P.. W. Kitner ,
Action lVUows Protest.. ,
The action follows a rigorous protest !
of the decision of the Northwest MU
lers and Grain Dealers' Assciation to .
disregard the discount law of the iwb ,
states. Invitations were sent to tliu
Merchants' Exchanges of . Portland, ,
1 Seattle, Tacoma and Spokane
replied with a request that tite farm-.,,
ers come to Tacoma for a meeting. -Mr.
Kitner, who sent the invitations, re- '
plied that , farmers had not time or
money to go to Tacoma. No addition
al word has been received and farmers .
believe that they are being ignoVed by '
the dealers. '". . t ;.
The legislation about which the con-
,.,.,,. .....i , .1,
!(,rt,u - .,n tiriKl,, tiv K..
Oregon legislative sessions of 1821 and -is
known as the Kitner bill, and similar
i legislation was passed also in Was It -
I ington. It provides that there shall
I be no discount on 58 pound wheat but
that for each pound bOve it poandR
of one per cent premium shall ba
For. each pound OT.fr
poun(, be,oW 6g pouuUlJ thcre Bhal, 1
41scuunt of ot t0 Mceed , Kvt".
1Jlle per cent and on poorer grades the
u.scount is slightly larger. ' i i.-
D.rrercnUals Wen Tliree Cents.. I
During the war, differentials were a
w heat was tho standard for each grade
before the three cent (discount was
made. Farmers agree that, this was;
fair when wheat sold for more than
111 bushel but that With wheat at 11
a ousnet tne aiuerentiai is too great
on the old basis which the Northwest
-Miners ana unun Jjeaiers seen 10 re-
lain despite the new laws. ;
Senator D. H. Con ,ot Walla Wallop,
made the motion today that test coses
be instituted. ' It was unanimously ap
proved after the second by Fred Stei
w-er. local atorney. who gave his opln-
ion that this would be the best course
for farmers to follow if the laws are to
be upheld. A committee of Farm
i Bureau members from Walla Walla
and Columbia counties is to be ap-
I pointed and will meet here with the
Umatilla delegation next Saturday in
. Question Is Settled, ' i
The que8tlon of conflict of tlie state
,aw wh the fedcral taw wa8 settled
,odav wnen B w whKlock. - oftii
Pt,dera Grain Supervision Depart-
nwnt decIareJ that contrary. to the."
opinion of the Northwest Millers and
Grain Dealers, the state laws In no
I way conflict with the federal laws. Mr.
Whitlock added that the grower and
i dealer can use any scale that the)'
,' may desire as this is a matter of pri
There was considerable discussion
at today's meeting regarding grain
grading. In response to a, question
from S. K. Thompson us to the am
ount of wheat which actually mot the
60 pound test for No. 1 .wheat. "Mr.
(Controlled un page I.)
Reported by Major Lee Mourhouiia.
Maximum, 8b. ! 1 j
! Minimum, 60. ' ' .
' Barometer,- s.70. , ' - 1 7
Sunday , fair;,