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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 1, 1921)
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THE ONLY SMALL DAILY IN AMERICA CARRYING REGULAR WIRE REPORTS FROM THE ASSOCIATED PliESS, UNITED PRESS AND THE L N;
The nut preas run of yeatwdaya Oallr
Thle paper is a meuvoer or and audited
By Uia Audit Bureau of Circulations.
h Eaat Oregonlen ta Etr Or
aon'a greetfut newspaper and e a alk-
inv rre ivs to tha advertiser atF
twice the guaranteed psld OtrvuUtlon '
III pand lton and Umatilla ceuaiy
any other newspaper, v
COUNTY OFFICIAL PAPER
COUNTY OFFICIAL PAP 2
DAILY EAST OREGONIAN, PENDLETON, OREGON, THURSDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 1, 1921.
MDIAN IMPORTER IS FOUND ADRIFT WITH HER
F THIRTY THREE MEN SAFE; LIFEBOAT STILL LOST
fi -n- i i ,
TO PREVENT RIOT
More Troops Arrive; Lines of
Demarkation Between Cath
olics Protestants Guarded
RED FLAG IS RAISED
BY TRANSPORT WORKERS
Group Call Themselves Soviets;
' Seize Mill and Bakery and
Say it is Soviet Property.
BELFAST. Sept. 1. U. P.)
Armed patrols Will ecour tho streets
to prevent the resumption of the riot
ing. The city Is under military con
trol. More troops are arriving;. Line
of demarkntlon between tne cut no-
lint and proteatanta are being closely
guarded. Shipyard workers are pe
ine; protected. Barbed wire entanglc
ment protect York utreet, where the
main fighting of yesterday occurred.
l0'lra Themwlve Soviets.
DUBLIN, Sept. 1. (U. P.) A
group of transport workers in the
county of Limerick raised the red
flag and declared themselves soviet.
They seized the mill and bakery. They
declared the mills are now sovlut pro
perty. ' Placards announcing "We
make bread and not profits." were
placed throughout the town. The ac
tion followed the firing of two men
from the mill and the witcnt refusing
to reinstate thont upon demand from
. Itelfast is lU-portcd quirt.
R'lMJN. Sept. 1. (V. H.) The
Elreann reply to the latest Brit
Ish note has been forwarded to Lloyd
Qeorge, it was officially announced
today, Special couriers carried the
Iulls reply. This does not end nogotl
atlons unless the British Insist upon
breaking them off. Further parleys
have been suggested. Belfast Is re
ported to be quiet. The death toll
there totals 1 with 100 wounded.
PRESIDENT SPEAKS AT
VASHINOTOX. Sept. I. (A. IM
rresidont Harding, speaking at the
opening of the fall term of tho army
war college, doclaipd that "No matter
where the best aspirations of the
World leads It, there never may to a
timo without tho necessity for armed
CHICAGO, Sept. 1. (IT. P.) John
Cllnnln, acting United Ktatcs district
.imriur. Investigating tho Ku KlUX
Klan, received a letter warning him
to take out more life Insuranco if he
continced the investigation. The let
ter was signed "An American cltlsen
and some times not a bit proud of It."
AMDEN. N. J.. lt. 1. The
upcr-dreadnaught Washington, one
of tha four largest battleships of the
United States navy, was launched to-
day. , ' "
Places of business In Tendlcton will
1. dosed ull day on Labor Day, Mon-
duv Sentember 5. according to action
taken by the merchants' committee of
tba Pendleton Commercial Association
A canvass ot the business firms of
tti. nftv was made before the meotlng.
und it was found that sentiment waa
overwhelmingly In favor ot sucn bc-
a ' decision to hold a city-wide dol
lar Auv on Friday. October 7 was also
reached. 4Mfferent firms have in the
past observed these days, but the
event has not been celebrated by all
branches of bushiest stmuitaneouai.
, By having the cooperation or an nrm. make preliminary study of the bud
in the city and putting up values ofrrt ,)r0hiems will be held Monday
.inmiMttoiied merit, the merchant be- niK1t Mayor Hartman announced last
lleve that the day can be made one
Uul will prove attractive to Duyern.
BIG SELLS FLOTO CIRCUS
PLEASES OLD AND YOUNG
AT AFTERNOON PERFORMANCE
Parade Was Long Winding
Ribbon of Music, Color and
Elegance; Costumes Spotless
The big Bells Floto Circus is here
at Inst but many a little heart was
rather downcast this morning when he
found that the hie show had not yet
arrived and a groat many wlld etorlcs
were In circulation about i o'clock this
morning that the first section of the
circus trains had "xone In the ditch.''
It appears that tho tremendous length
of the circus cars caused the trains
to travel at a slow schedule aiid the
little chaps who climbed out of bed
at 5 a. m. to watch the unloading
were due for a long wait. However,
there were a great many grown-ups
who welcomed the late arrival for they
are iui much Interested In watching the
unloading and erection of the big clr-
cus tents as the Junior Pendletonians
and since the big show arrived, every
one is satisfied.
Immediately after tho first section
of tho circus trains pulled Into Pendle-
ton, long lines of wagons and cages
started to move up the main streets
Space for Parking is Sought
From City Council; Police
Protection to be
The city of Pendleton will conperute
with the Hotind-Up and the Happy
Canyon managements to see that
space for camping is provided for the
thousands of tourists who are expected
to be here three weeks from now to
attend the big shows.
Requests to the city council were
made last night by H. W. Collins of
the Roundd-Up and by J. H. Sturgir,
of Happy Canyon and the Commercial
Association that additional ground be
secured for the accommodation of
visiting autolsts with water and toilet
; The expenditure of any very great
sum of money will be impossible. May
or Hartman told the heads of the
managements, but with unanimous
consent of the council, the problem
was referred to the park committee
which will cooperate with the Hound
Up and Happy Canyon to take the
best care of tourists possible.
Councilman C. E. Pcnland suggested
that owners of vacant lots permit the
city the use of this property during
Hound-l'p. Many scores of cars could
be provided with camping space in
this way, he pointed out, and the sug
gestion met with the approval of the,
The Item of providing police protec
tion during the big shows this year
will be stressed as never before. The
policing of the city will be In charge
of Jinks Taylor, and he will have the
cooperation of the police committee
of the council, a great deal of prelim
inary work already having been done. ,
Many special policemen will be
secured, and applications for these
men are now being accepted by Chief
Taylor. In addition to local men, out
side plain clothesmen are being secur
ed for the week, and then there will be
a largo number of visiting chiefs of.
nollcc. railroad agents, and detectives.
These men will be here pr'mkrlly to
see the sights, but they will have their
headquarters at the city hall, and an
appeal for cots to accommodate them
with a place to sleep wbs mnue last
night by Councilman Wlllard Bond.
Councilman Manuel Friedly asked
for suggestions as to the kinds of work
which might be done to advantago hy j
the prisoners who rc being taken by
the city officers right along and put
on the work gang. Tho parks hnve
been raked, and other extra Jobs of
that nature have been completed. On
suggestion of the council, the levee
will be thoroughly policed, and some
extra work may also be done at the
The contract for the paving of
Thompson street from the railroad to
High street was authorised last night,
and now Councilman Dick Ixwrence.
who has been "stepping on the coun
cil for several months on account of
that Job of paving, Is able to smile
again. Residents who live near the
intersection of East Alta and Clay
streets presented a petition? asking for
s street light. A decision of the ad
visability of enclosing the natatorlum
was held, but no definite decision waa
A ting of the city council to
nigr,t. Tuesday night a meeting of the
budget committee will be held.
toward the show-grounds which are
located on the other side of the
"Hound-Up". Massive motor tractors
pulled trains of eight and ten cages
through the principal thoroughfares
which tor a time resembled a mlnlture
railroad line. Big spools or reels car
ried all the canvas and following these
wagons came the gasoline stake driv
ers and the rest of the circus equip
ment in routine order. In order to
facilitate the speedy erection of the
tents, the 12 big elephants were called
Into play and these pounderous ani-.
main, emeshed in steel cable and heavy
leather harness pulled, tugged and
lugged at the ends of heavy ropes
ends of heavy ropes
which caused the canvas to "rise In
the air " and In the short space of a
couple of hours, acres upon acres of
tents covered a vertlble city In Itself.
It was learned that 91 people were
connected with the show which is to
entertain Pendleton today for two per
formances and the city Is complete in
every detail. There are blacksmiths,
whcel-wrights, carpenters, painters,
harness-make", a doctor and a ,Vcl",
a IT, 8. postman, a barber and a com
plete confectionery and cigar store and
a bakery carried with Sells-Floto
which give dally service to its hun-
fPnnttnned on tinge I
MAKE THEIR ANNUAL
APPEARANCE ON 'STREETS
Borne from the imotliballs,
some from the attic, some from
the basement, still others fresh
from the storea'and all spectac-
uiar as to dimensions tho
Hound-Up sombreros made their
appearance on Pendleton streets
I signified citizens are trans-
formed into cowboys by the offi-
cial booster headgear, which w:il
adorn the masculine domes until
after the RoUnd-lpV BpteltlW
It. IS and St.
- Many hats show careful
tliutight as to choice. Pluck
beavers enhance blond beauty
and the Stetsons of the varying
shades of tan and brown ar
used with good effect by those
whoso hair verges on the dark-
cr tones.- Particularly striking
(we mention no names) was a
pale gray cartwheel effoct worn
atop a lovely growth of patent
leather hair. Mere women
don't wear Hound-l'p hats, but
many a wife assisted Friend Huk-
band to muko a creditable show-
lug for the Let 'cr Buck Easter
parade. . '
"Umatilla county Is the best coun
try I have scon on a trip of 1,100
miles and Its roads, particularly Its
gravel roads, arc the bet we drove
over during our journey."
That Is tho way It. K. I'.ean. county
commissioner, spoaks after tlic re
turn of hlmsolf, Mrs. Bean and dau
ghter, Elinor. The , ramily visited at
Portland. Seattle and Mt. Rainier.
"But there is one thing in which
we are behind Washington," he con
tinued. "We lack road signs. It cer
tainly Is worth a whole lot to a stran
ger to travel over, roads and know
that he is going where ho wants to go.
The sign system followed on Wash
ington roads Is mnch more complete
than ours here. Tho automobile clubs
take care of these sign there, but It
strikes me that the county court
should get in and co-operate on this
work. In tho future I am going to
lend my Influence toward seeing that
our system here In this county is. Im
proved. It will stand a lot of im
provement. 1 ; ' ' -
KX PI-XT BATTLK TOX1CIIT.
' MADISON, Sept. 1. (C. P.) The
Invading miners are controlling the
ooal river division of tne cncsepcaKc
railroad. They are commandeerim;
trains to haul reinforcements, food
and ammunition. Tho miners nro fe
verishly preparing for nn advance as
the hour approaches when Pres dent
Harding said they must d'sperse or!
federal troops would be called. It Is
believed nightfall will see a general
ATHENS, Sept 1. (I. X. S.l Vlo- noon by spec al train, says a bulletin
lent fighting continues along the Su- from the Tacoma Chamber of Com-l-arl
river west of Angora with bo'hjmcrce.
the "Hooks and Turkish natioanHstt Another magazine editor has Joined
suffering heavy losses, Smyrna dls-
i atch stated.
Vh Turks, who are liemme 1 in. are
but are offering despirate
rear tjcnrd resistance.
MINE WAR AREA!
Orders Are Sent to Camp Sher
man for Federal Infantry to
Hold Itself in Readiness.
nCDI ITICO eV MUM CDC
j w fci U I I Lu On I Ulllttng
' CAN BE HELD IN CHECK
Miners Say 'Getting Federal
Troops Here is Only Way we
Can Get Square Deal.'
WASHINGTON', Sept.. 1. (U, P.)
An airplane squadron has been dis
patched to the industrial war area of
West Virginia by Secretary of War
Weeks. Orders have been sent to
Camp Sherman for the federal Infan
try regiment to hold itself in readiness
to entrain for the war area at noon
today. The 19th Infantry, compose
of 565 men and officers are ready to
entrain and will be at Logan within
six hours. Sheriff Chafin. reported
the situation quiet. , Only scattered
firing disturbed the night. The mi
ners reported gettingadditional rein
forcements. The state troops and dep
uty sheriffs reported battling the mi
ners near Ethel.
llefcnso Is Xot Penetrated.
LOGAN. Sept. 1. (U. P.) Depu
ties leading the defense of Logan, ex
pressed their confidence that the mi
ners would be held in check until the
federal troops eirive. " Scattered1 fir
ing continued throughout the night.
but the defenses were not penetrated.
The miners are reported to be desir
ing the arrival of federal troops, as
they will consider that a victory for
Tney want martial law declared In
the I'.'istrlal mu'.oi., It is reportd
"Celling the ftderal troops here )
the- iir!' way , tan xA a suu.iie
leal." is 'he i.vn i' onsemni
opinion. They will welcome a con-
'.-.;. onal investigation. The an"
Liies being sen' here will ' used for
.i-ciiaLon pi'riKes and to impress!
miner lift the feUta! fMVeru
m is ready :j intervene in Cisc vt
' I'laucs Heavily Armed.
NORFOLK. Sept. 1. (IT. P.)
Thirteen DcHaviland planes, armed to
the teeth, left Langlcy field for West
Virginia. The" planes carried 100
pound bombs and machine guns and
arc equipped for several days' flying
over the territory where thousands of
citizens and marines, lined up on the
battle front. Sporadic fighting con
tinues in the war area, according to
information reaching here. The
planes will bo used chiefly for obser
vation work in connection wltn tnc
federal troops which go to Logan to
day. U'dEf Swept Willi Hiflo lire..
LOGAN, Sept. 1. (U. P.) Thirty
miners were killed in Crooked
and Blair mountain battles yesterday
and last night., according to reports
the air scouts brought here. Tho fly
ers also reported a steady streanv of
miner reinforcements moviug into the
battle xone. Reports that the miners
uppeared to bo dispersing Is looked on
as a ruse. Sheriff Chuff in's forces are
taking precautions against a surprise
attack at new points. The Logan
forces, expecting further atacks. are
sweeping the rldue from Blair to Mills
creek with machine gun and ' rifle
fire. A spec'ai reinforcement train is
reported derailed near Logan.
DISABLED WAR VETERANS
FROM BOISE HOSPITAL
WILL ATTEND ROUND-UP
Russell flowers,;, one of Uinnilla
county's fightlns men. who hasn't
seen a Round np since ism oecausc
of war service and because of wounds
received while in France. He Is now
convalescing in a hospital in Boise,
Idaho, and the Hound-Up spirit has
penetrated into the wards to such an
extent that Bowers and three oiher
d sab led veteras are planning to
come to the big show in September.
The Round-Up association received an
order today for four seats, 'prefer-1
ably In the cenlcrof the grandstand.",
One hundred and twenty-five Tuco-j
inn business men will be here for the
event. They will arrive here Tuesday
s-!the group of ecrlbes who will see the, leans to go through endless formal-1
Round-Up. He is W. V. Woehlke.jlty, was removed at midnight by an
managing ed'tor of the Sunset Maga-
sine, one of the leading publications of
BETWEEN THE DEVIL AND THE DEE Fj
BLUE SEA"; SELLS FLOTO CIRCUS
EXECUTIVE IS 'HOOKED' FOR CIIAPEAU
They treat 'em rough In Pendleton and "Doc" Stuart, the press rep-
resentative of the big Sells Floto circus can vouch for that fact. "Doc"'
blew into town with a nattay stray chapcau balanced on the northeast
corner of the southwest half of his bean and proceeded to parade the
streets forthwith. The straw lid looked to be in first class shape; also , f
to be on intimate terms with "Dk." . Where Main street and Alta
conuects, something connected with the cranium accoration perched on
the press agent's dome and bam! . r .
The natty straw lid was no more natty. It fit "Doc" Just three inches
below his otherwise prominent ears, which denote a "regular feller."
"Hey, rube!" yelled "Doc."
"Who yuh callin' a rube, bum?" answered a big "kaow-boy," whose
hip-por-'ket bulged with Mail Pouch tobacco in place of a gun.
''How come," replied "Doc." "Pipe me top-piece and tell muh tho
"Tho idear Is this. This is Big Hat Day and yuh beat It pronto and
emerge forthwith with a he-mans sombrero. 'Tis for the good of Pen
dleton that yuh proceed forthwith.
"Dinged if It ain't," replied -"Doc." '"It for me own good that I'll
expend the lucre. Git out of inie way before yuh puii the gun."
"Are yuh ,tellln' muh the truth?" inquired the Pcndletonlan suspic
"I'm a newspaper man and a press agent." answered "Doc."
The answer came near proving fatal to the Journalist, for the Pen
dletonlan mude a move for his hip-pocket and "Doc" made a move for
a hat store. Both movements weer simultaneous with "Doc" about
four-fifths of a second faster. He emerged six seconds later with a som
brero minus a scared look and ten bucks and a half.
NEWS ABOUT ROUND
JUDGE PHELPS WILL SIT
ON BENCH IN 18 JUDICIAL
DISTRICT ON OCTOBER 10
Judge O. W. Phelps has been noti
fied by the chief Justice of the state
supreme court that he will be expected
to sit on the bench in the 18th judi
cial district of the state, beginning
October 10. The fail term of court
does nA open' until September 16 in
Umatilla county, and a start will be
merely' secured when Judge Phelps
will have to go to Bend to conduct
court. It is assumed that another
Judge will -be sent here to hear cases
during the absence of Judge Phelps.
The docket for the present term is
the heaviest he has ever hud during
his service on the bench here, the
judge said today. There are many
criminal ca&es, more than usual, and
then equity and civil cases are heavy.
A decided reduction in prices In
the cost of doing road work of all
kinds is to lie .noticed in .tbc new
scales of prices that are being bid by
contractors, members of the county
court declared. The mombers of the
court returned this morning from
Portland where the' attended a
meeting of the state highway commis
The contract for 40,000 llne.il feet
of guard rails over state highways in
Umatilla county was let to Frazior
and Samuels Tor J25.000, or at the
. . , ...
uumy, aauniins iu v oimm.'.sionci i..
E. Bean, the cost of this work has
ranged from $t to f 1.-5 the foot, and
the new price is a reduction of 50 per
The estimates that had been pre
pared for the building of a bridge over
j the drainago ditch at Stunfleld called
ror an expciuuiure ot aooui ss.sui1
based on prevailing prices as thev
were a few months ago, but the bid
which was accepted for tho bridge will
make its cost run between t2.800 and
OK.VEVA. Sept. 1. (IT. P.) The!
League of Nations council, appointed i
representatives from Brazil. Ch'na,
Pelg um and Spain, to serve on a
mission authorized to fix the Gvr-'
LONDON, Sept. l.--(L". IM TJjc
war regulations which tin pos.il hemy
restrictions upon the people forbid -
ding them to ralre their curtains, i proof of servlc-n, must have their dls
strike matches In the street, prescrih- charges with them. The indications
ing what people should eat, drink and iare" that an overwhelming majority of
siiy to tloh other, and ca'islng Anier-?local men will take advantage of the
order in the council. England Is now,
lat peace wun an nations except lur-
UP BLOW INTO CITY
"Yee-ee-e-ho! Let 'er Buck!"
When September 1, and a circus
and big hats and a lot of good news
about Hound-Up all blew in together,
the old fire and pep and enthusiasm
all stiirted working at once, and if
J resent. indications mean anything,
during the few days that intervene be
tween the present and the Round-Lt
things are going to be lively around
There's a lot of news about the
show, and then Judga Charlie Marsh
Is not telling all he knows, so there
w.H be some good stuff later. For one i
thing, about 35 head of the Hound
Up 'a own string of horses are hei'e
now. Director Sam R. Thompson su-.
pel-intended the reception of the stock.
The try-outs will start next week, and
then there will be some real sparks
"Hotblood Sam' 'is a riew perform
er this year, and his reputation Is one
that makes it seem likely that he will
get into the front rank right from the
start. This horse is from Idaho, and
he is said to have unceremoniously1
dispatched 16 consecutive .would-be
riders from his ever-moving hurricane
deck. Some of the riders are getting
anxious to get an idea of tho action
of the newcomer, and if "Hotblood
Sam" lives up to his reputation, he is
going to mako that wild steer which
is Jim Siurgis' particular pet a tame
affair. Tho. steer Is getting meaner
all of the time, though, and the Hap-1
py canyon head thinks the steer will
top the list of annual attractions.
Tho horse workouts will bo held
starting cither Tuesday or Wednesday
of next week. The operations will be
In tho afternoons starting about 3 or
4 o'clock, and the public wili be wel
comed to see tho sport.
In the way of music there Is going I
to be something doing that will be
worth while, too. A contract with the
-jKugene band was sent
The band is a combination organiza
tion and Includes some of the best
musicians irom the city and univer-jiBeir
s ty bands. It has a membership of
3o pieces. .
I ' 1
BE HERE SEPTEMBER 6
The first form of application fori
benefits of soldier aid from the state'
las a result of the recently approved
com-'soldier bill will be ready for filling
ou' Umatilla county men Tuesday
jcvcnlng, September . An announce
Imeni by P. I Idlrinun, commander
of the Pendleton Post. American l.e
jgion. to this effect was mude this
j Idleman will give the task of assist
ing men to get the forms correctly
made out his own personal attention.
He will be at the American National
illuuk from 4 till 6 o'clock In the af
ternoon un.l from 7 to o'clock In the
Men who wisli to make out the first
. upplicution. which Is merely the
loan feature and that very few of the
ex-soldiers, will want the small cash
bonus. Many have changed their
minas since learning ot tne aavani-
m mi iwu mi mi oiu.
VESSEL TO POHti
Steamer Had Been Given up fort
Lost; It Was Feared She Had
Floundered in Rough Sea."
DRIFTING VESSEL WAS i S
SIGHTED LAST EVENING,
Importer Had Drifted 60 Miles'
South and 5 Miles West of :
Where She Was Last Seen.
PORTLAND, Sept 1.-U - P.)-
The Canadian Importer has been found ,
adrift. The Canadlaa Observer, cam,
pleting a week's search, found . the
vessel still afloat, with 3 1 men,afi''.
There is a slight list to the starboafdV,
The Observer has a line on the clul';.
abled steamer and is towing) her lnto
Vancouver. The Canadian Wljuier-' '
and the tug Algerine, is -speeding? t to -'
her assistance. The cutter Snohomish,
is putting into Eureka for; coa an
will continue the search for the. misa i
ing lifeboat containing two of fleers "
and nine men from the Importer, -.v-; ,, ,
-The vessel had been given up foe-i
lost " It was feared she had founder-1"
ed.ln the rough.. weather of .the . last
few days. Searching vessels; -found? '
the aea dotted with timber, i ah.4 bits, ;
of wreckage, and the report tha,t the'
vessel had foundered ' became wide-j '
spread." The Observer found that the. ..
Importer would have-. lasted, many '
more days, without assistance. .. Feara!
are still expressed for -t the lifeboat, .
which may have landed' or may hav; ;
been picked up by a sailing , ehlp or-
may "have foundered. " " .'.- i
Crew la Safe . .
SEATTLE. Sept. !.-- A,' P.) Tbafe
missing freighter Canadian Importer'
has been found with her ;crew ,'eafe.v
The Canadian Observer discovered the
drifting vessel at 10:S0 last night i
about -500 -miles- west of -San Francis-",
co. There is no trace of the massing, i
boat with two officers and nine mrai
aboard. The Importer- .drifted 0t
miles south and five miles west ' off, "J
where" the steamship Cordova lost saw, ;'
her. .,,? v
. Vessel Drifted South.' ",'.
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. l.-HU, V.) ' ',
The latitude and longitude. giveul
where the Canadian Observer foUndl
the disabled Canadian Importer.'
places the vessel's position 500 mil
west and slightly north of San Fran-.;
Cisco. The ship evidently drifted
south from the spot where she-was
originally disabled.. .Her '.position Is'
slightly off the lanes of commerce,
between Vancouver and ' Honolulu. , '
UP TRAIN WERE JOVIAL:
SALT I.AKK Sent. 1 If !. 1-
The lw0 bandits who robbed tbe pas
sengers of the Ixs Angeles , limited .,
near Clearfield were in jovial mood. '
They stopped the train by an aute .
jmatic block signal, went through the)
! coaches and forced the men to elve.un
valuables, but left the womeawi
and children unmolested. They tnn .',
jrodc with the passengers nearly 1
jthe train's destination, chatting me '
rily the while. Just outsida the. yards, .
lone pulled the cord, stopped the tralM
'and the two then made thel escape.
Posses arc out after them. , it I not-,-known
what the total passotrgw loss '
was. - :. i -,
Reported by Major Lee MoorhouSe,
Maximum, 73, ', '
Minimum, SO. ' ' ,u
Barometer, 39. SO.