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Wbt JUtft WHklig Sl&iitfn&t ltttUjm VOL. XXVI. WASHINGTON, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1891. 16 PAGES. NO. 36. :u it" I m l: SEEKING THE CONVENTION. ACTIVE WORK MY DELEGATIONS FROM VARIOUS CITIES. Kow York's Mif Delegation In Making Things Ittvoly for tho AVostornara Chicago Isn't In It Speculations by Prominent Delegates. Tho representatives of tho cities of Omnba, Minneapolis, Cincinnntl, San Francisco, De troit, and Now York lmo so far openod head quarters at the Arlington Hotel lor tho pur pose of conducting tho campaign to secure tho vote of tho National Republican Commit tee in favor of holding tho next National Con vention within their borders. All of these have their full delegates hero. No delegation is expected from Chicago, as t s generally understood that tho World's Fair City is satisfied with tho honors already accorded her by Congress in giving her tho Fair. Sho will willingly entertain tk9 con vention if it is decided that it shall go there, but sho will not strive for tho honor, Tho advance guard of delegates who aro hero for tho purpose of urging tho claims of Cincinnati for tho convention was reinforced during yesterday afternoon by tho arrival of tho following persons: Rcpieseutattvcs Cald well and Storer, W. A. R. Tennoy, Goorgo B. Cor, Rudolph Hynicka, D. G. Edwards, H. B. Dunbar, E. 0. Eshelby, Aucust Hermann, H. B. Morchead, John Gootz, jr., D. C. Shears, Amos Smith, jr., T. W. Zimmerman, Louis Rlnkenberirer, Colonel W. L. Robinson, E. N. Roth, and D. C. Shears. Governor-elect McKlnloy was expected last night and ex-Governor Foraker to-day. Sena tor Sherman is also expected some time before the meeting of tho committee to-morrow. Tho full Cincinnati delegation hayo now taken possession of their headquarters and aro pro secuting the work before them with vigor. Now York City's delegation reached tho city about 4 o'clock by special train via tho Pennsylvania Railroad. Most of them aro stopping at tho Arlington Hotel, where their headquarters are. There wore upwards of 100 men in tho delegation, representing tho Republican Club of tho city of Now York, tho Hotel Men's Association, and tho general citizens' committee appointed to urge before tho National Republican Committee the hold ing of tho uoxt National Republican Conven tion in New York. Among tho delegates aro Hon. Elliot F. Khcpard, 'General C. H. T. Collls, General Ira M. Hedges, P. C. Louns berry, G. W. Turner, Mortimer C. Addoms, Jacob M. JPatterson, V. R. Worrall, Jaraea Talcott, John W. Vrooman, W. M. K. Olcott, E. A. Newell, L. E, Chittenden, "William H. Bellamy, W. D. Murphy, J. H. Phipps, F. C. Lovoland, A. T. Sayles, A. C. Cheney, J. A. Greene, H. C. Northrup, C. H. Denlson, A. C. Fish, II. Melville, and Charles Andrews. Hon. J. Sloat Faseett arrived on tho morning train. Seuator Hlscock reached tho city durln g tho afternoon. Chauneey M. Depcw and Charles E. Coon are expected hero this morn ing. After dinner tho delegates thronged tho corridors of tho hotel and actively began tho work which brought them here. Tho Now York delegates on their trip to Washington were tho guests of tho Pennsylvania Railroad. The run from Jersey City to Washington was accomplished in tho remarkably quick time of four hours and thirty-three minutes. While aboard tho train tho delegates raised an addi tional guarantee fund of $15,000. This fact was telegraphed to Mr. Depow and Mr. Coon, who had remained in New York to assist in getting tho fund completed. Minneapolis is making a grand push for tho convention, while California Is making a great chow under tho guidance of Do Young, of tho Chronicle, and Omaha's demand Is being vigorously presented by Editor Rosewatcr, of the Bee. Colonel A. J. Blethen, of Minneapolis, re views tho situation in this way : "There Is an undercurrent favorable to the Northwest, and emphatic for tho West as a whole. Tho West objects to New York for sentimental reasons. Tho West believes that no political aid could como from holding tho Republican convention in Now York. Tho West Is emphatic in its declaration that to hold tho convention In tho Mississippi or tho Missouri Valley, would glvo great uld to tho Republican cause. Tho West believes that such a wave of enthusiasm would bo created asUo ensure tho absolute control to tho party of tho entire Eastern and North western States, oven to tho reclamation of Iowa. "But tho West just as radically believes that to hold tho convention in Now York City is to surrender to Wall street. While this is puerility, so far as tho actual facts aro con corned, every man hero from Minneapolis, Oraabq, and California would swear that it would cost tho Republicans of tho Mississippi and Missouri valleys ono-quarter to one-third of tho granger vote, which simply meanB de feat in Iowa, Minnesota, Kansas, and doubt ful results In Wisconsin, aud Montana, Tho Minneapolis delegation bases its claims to the convention on its ability to properly entertain and care for the convention as demonstrated by its entertainment of tho Christian En deavor Convention lust June, when 12,000 delegates assembled in Exposition Hall con tinuously for one week. Theso arguments aro having their influence with tho committee. Minneapolis, Omaha and California aro em phatic for an open ballot when tho timocomes, that tho country may know just how each member of the committee casts his vote. There Is a rumor that tho committee aro dis cussing tho propriety of a secret ballot, which tho West construes to bo in favor of Now York City." It is claimed by Now Yorkers that their chances of success aro very good; that tho op position in tho West will bo overcome; that already there aro evidences of panic in tho delegations,!' rom tho Western cities, caused by tho vigorous campaign that is being con ducted by tho large and stroiig delegation from Gotham, Tho New York delegation had a meeting with closed doors at 0 o'clock in tho evening' Tho New Yorkers say they will have twelve votes on tho first ballot. Thoy aro hopeful tho prUo will como to them, and they havo begun to work hard for it. Hon. J. S. Fas eett, tho member of tho National Commlttco from Now York and also tho secretary of tho committee, said last night that he was for Now York City first, laBt, and all ho time. It was too early yet, ho thought, to toll what tho out como of tho committee's deliberations would bo. Detroit's advanco guard was reinforced last night by tho arrival of a large dumber of gentlemen from thot city and othor parts of Michigan. Tho members of tho delegation say thoy aro prepared to offer to tho conven tion all that is necessary in tho way of accom modations for tho delegates to the convention and facilities for carrying on its work. Thoy oxpoct, they say. to get a plurality of tho votes of tho commlttco on tho first ballot. A number of offers will come from tho South. Tho manner in which Detroit cared for tho Grand Army last Bummer, tho delegates eay, will Influence some votes In their favor. Tho Omaha peoplo Bay there is a kindly feeling 'in favor of their city manifested by tho committeemen called upon. They aro feeling as much encouraged as they can well foil at this etauo of tho game. It Is very evi dent, tho delegates Bay, that the sentiment is fast crystalizlng in favor of tho convention going West for tho reason that its influenco is more needed in that section of the country than In any othsr. Tho Minneapolis peoplo also expressed themselves in a hopeful strain last night. Thoy aro not making public any figures, but thoy say they expect to havo a sufficient num ber of votes on tho first ballot, which when added to those Omaho claims, will make a majority of all votes cast. M. H. Do Youmr, the member of tho Na tional Committee from California, is gratified at tho progress that San Francisco Is making In her fight for the convention. "There i6 going to bo a long drawn-out contest," ho said last night, "but San Francisco will get tho prize. Tho prospects for it never looked brighter than they do to-night." Tho canvassing among tho delegates was kept up until after midnight. Tho lobbies of tho hotel and the headquarters of tho various delegations were crowded with busy workers. Very few members of tho National Committee whoso preferences are not deter mined upon would commit themselves to voto for any city. Nearly all tho members of the National Committee are now in tho city or aro represented by proxy, and those not hero are expected to-day. PITTSUOKO DELEGATION COMING. PiTTsnuiio, Nov. 21. At a large massmeot ing this afternoon a committee of twenty-flvo representative citizens, composed of Repub licans and Democrats and headed by Superin tendent Pitcairn, of tho Pennsylvania Rail road, was appointed to go to Washington aud present its claims for the next National Con vention of the Republican party. Tho meeting to-day was very enthusiastic and it was shown that this city was amply able to accommodate any crowd that might bo drawn here by tho convention. Tho committee wilj leave for Washington on a special Baltimore & Ohio train to-morrow. The State committee will also make an effort to secure tho Democratic National Convention. THE! CABINET RESIGNED. A Pollticnl Crisis In Spain Action by tho Queen Regent. Madhid, Nov. 21. At a meeting of tho Cabinet this morning Senor Sllvela, Minister of tho Interior, expressed his desiro to resign giving as his reason for this action tho fact that all the politicians of Spain seemed to approve of the programme announced by tho conserva tive party. Even tho reformists, said Senor Sll vela, had accepted tho conservative principles. Senor Canovas del Castillo, president of tho Council of Ministers, tried to dissuade Senor Sllvela from his purpose, but all tho argu ments ho put forth were of no avail, as tho latter was fully determined to withdraw from tho ministry. Thereupon Senor Villaverde, Minister of Justice, said that as a political crisis existed in tho country, all tho members of tho council should resign their portfolios, and thus leave tbo.Queen Regent unfettered in her action. This' idea met with tho ap proval of tho ministers, and, after some discussion of tho matter, it was decided that they should all retire from the positions thoy occupied. Tho Queen Regent and tho presi dent of tho council then hold a conference, which ended in tho Queon Regent accepting tho resignation of tho council and charging Senor Canovas del Castillo with tho task of forming a now ministry. - QoTomor Hovoy Alarmingly 111. Indianapolis, Ind., Nov. 21. Governor Hovoy had a sinking spell to-night. His con dition at midnight was alarming. Tho Pope- Complains. Rome, Nov. 21. All tho personages who havo had interviews with tho Fopo assert that ho frequently complains of declining health and speaks of his death as not being far dis tant. Ho complains much of his position, be ing kept in what is practically a state of Im prisonment, not being able to leave tho Vati can grounds. Hemic Elected to Congress. Knoxville, Tenn., Nov. 21. Fragmentary returns from the special election held in this dlstrIct,to fill tho vacancy caused by tho death of Congressman L. C. Houk, indicato tho election of his sou, John C.nouk, over J.C. J. Williams, Democrat, by a majority between 6,000 and 7,000. Captain Schley's Mother Dead. Baltimore, Nov. 31. Mrs. Schley, mother of Captain Schley, of cruiser Baltimore, diod at her home In this city this evening. Sho had beou ill for several weeks. Goorgo James Curry, aged 25, sou of tho well-known contractor, M. J, Curry, died of consumption yesterday. Tho deceased wus an exemplary young1 roim. whose gonial ways made him populur with nil. Mr, Curry wftB married three years ugo. About two years later his wlto died of consumption, and it Is believed ho contracted tho disease from her. YALE RETRIEVES HERSELF THE BLUE WAVES OVER THE CRIM SON MY 10 TO O. The Grout Football Contest Witnessed by Twenty Thousand Peoplo Yale's Splendid Tonui Worlt Mllss Plays a Phenomenal Game. SriuxariHLD, Mass., Nov. 21. Tho great game is over and Yalo has won tho day. Fully 30,000 peoplo saw tho blue wave victorious on Hampden Park to-day, and when tho great contest was over it was tho unanimous con viction that tho best team had won. Tho field was in tho best possible condition, the day a porfoct one. The Cambridge cloven wa6 out played and tho best team won. Tho mighty Hoffclfingcr and tho doughty little Bliss were nn invincible pair, and to them chiefly belong tho credit of Vale's victory. Harvard's rush line was fatally weak and of little aesistanco to her half-bac'ks, while Yale's lino was al most perfect in tho guarding of their bacKs. Behind tho lino McCIung proved much tho weakest of tho Yale's. McCormlck showed himself to bo a great ground gainer. For gen oral all-round Avork behind tho lino Bliss car ried off the honors of tho day. His tackling and rushing were phenomenal, and in punting ho was a good match for tko Harvard captain. Behind tho lino no word of criticism can be charged to Harvard's team, but without any support they were helpless against Yale's lino tacklors. Tho blocking oil was wretched, and tho Yalo rushers were down on tho backs before thoy could start. Lake and Corbett did somo line work, but it was of no avail without strength in the line. Harvard's right end, which was supposed to bo tho strongest point in her rush line, was very weak, and many of Yale's big gains were made around this end. It was a kicking game throughout. After Yalo had scored the first touch-down in four minutes, Harvard began to punt and continued theso tactics during tho rest of tho game. In tho first half the ball was in Harvard's terri tory most of the time. In tho second half Harvard forced tho playing much of the time, and Trafford twice had a chance to try for a goal from tho field, but failed in both in stances. Tho gamo was called at exactly 2 o'clock, Yalo having the ball and the south goal. Yalo was formed in the wedge and made a, short gain. The ball went to Biles, who made tho whole south rushers, the first around tho lino. McCormlck then started on tho first long run of tho gamo. Aided by fine blocking ho dodged through almost tho entire Harvard eleven, and was not downed until he had reached Harvard's 10-yard line, nf ter a 45 yard run. Bucking the centre, tho Yalo backs carried tho ball by 6hort rushes inside tho 15 yard line, and tho ball was pushed over tho line, Morrison scoring tho touch-down in four minutes' play. Tho ball was brought out and McCIung failed on an e6y goal, score 4 to 0. The second half opened at 3:18 o'clock. Har vard formed tho wedgo and made little gain. Trafford made a fine punt, carrying tho ball to Yale's 25-yard line. McCIung tried to get around tho end but lost ground and Bliss was forced to punt. Trafford soon returned it and Bliss caught the ball and tried to rush it, but was downed by Nowcll on the Yalo 20-yard lino. Harvard breached and hold tho lino in better shape and Bliss was forced to punt. When tho ball was passed back Bliss broke through tho lino and tackled Corbett fiuely. Trafford punted again and tho ball was downed on Yale's 30-yard lino. McCIung took the ball but lost ground again. Bliss punted, and Corbett missed tho catch and' Wales got tho ball. Bllsa found a fine hole in tho lino and gained fifteen yards which McCormlck followed with another run of twenty yards. Harvard held for four downs and got tho ball. Trafford punted again and tho same play was repeated after getting tho ball again on four downs. Bliss punted, and after Trafford had bucked the centre for Ave yards, tho ball was Sassed to Corbott. He was finely tacked by Inckoy and in falling lost tho ball. Bliss was on hand and caught tho ball on the bound and with a clear field scored tho second and last touch down. McCIung kicked the goal and tho score was 10 to 0. Littlo tlmo re mained audnarvard began to play desperately . Tho ball was forced by short hard rushes, fell down into Yalo's territory, and Trafford tried for a goal from tho field but his ru6h lino failed to hold and tho kick was blocked by tho Yalo ruBhcr, but Ilallowell received tho ball finely. Harvard continued to force the ball, and when Yalo's ; 15-yard lino was reached, Trafford tried again for a goal from tho Hold. It was an easy drop kick but ho missed it and tho last chance for scoring was ;lost. Yalo now braced up, aud lu tho remaining time forced tho ball up tho field. Time was called with tho ball in Harvard's territory. Score, Yalo 10; Harvard 0. CAPTAIN M'CLUNa Ol" YALE. McCIung Is a veteran athlete. His early boyhood days were spent atKnoxville, Tenn., where he manifested great ability iu out-door sports. Subsequently, as a pupil at Phillips milium 1JBI ft. I Exeter Academy, ho was a leader in both base ball and football. He was a catcher of tho nine forsoveral years, and was captain of the football team tho last year of his stay at tho preparatory tchool. As a tennU player ho often represented the crimson and gray iu tho semi-annual tournaments with Andover. He enterad Yale in the inll ot 1889, and was given the position of half-buck on tho team. Mc Clnng Ib 22 yours old. Ho Ib of good statue, strongly built, and remarkably agile. CAT-TAIN TRAFrORD OF HARVARD. Trafford succeeded Cummoek as captain of th Harvard team. His men call him "Bimie." He ia in the junior class, and has ployed three years for his college, as full-back for two years. The victory of Harvard over Yale last vear waa tho occasion of his being made captain. While on tho Exeter eleven, previous to his entering Harvard, he held the captaincy. Trafford has a cool head and good judgment, Is a. fast runner, a clever dodger, and a long and accurate kicker. The teams lined up as follows: Yale. Positions. Harvard. Hinckcy Left-end Emmers Winter Left-tackle Wateis Heffelfinger Left-guard Dexter Sanford Centre Bangs Morrison Right-guard Mackie Wallis Right-tackle Newell Hartwoll Right-end Hallo well Barbour Quarter-back Gage McCIung Half-back Lake Bliss Half-back Corbett McCormick Full-back Trafford Referee, Moffatt, of frinceton. Umpire, Coffin, of Wesleyan. A DESPERATE BATTLiE Two Hundred RobelH and Twenty Sol diers Slaughtered. London, Nov. 21. A despatch from Tehe ran, the capital of Persia, states that the Mujtahld, or high priest of the Shah's sect, which is the predominant religious sect of tho country, its followers numbering nearly 7,000,000, recently fomented a revolt in Mazanderan, a province in northern Persia. The government took prompt measures to suppress the revolt, and a body of troops was dispatched to restore order anil to place the high priest nnder arrest. The rebels were prepared, however, and made a determined resistance against tho Shah's soldiers. They had entrenched themselves In a, 6tronir posi tion and when summoned to surrender re fused to do so. Orders were then given to attack the stronghold of the rebels and a long contested and desperate battle ensued. Tho rebels fought with desperation, knowing full well the punishment that would be inllicted upon them by tho Shah should thoy fall into his hands, but they were finally defeated, not, however, until 300 of their number had boon killed. The loss of the troops were 20 killed. A largo number of the rebels were taken prisoners, and it is expected that summary justice will be meted to them. Among the prisoners is tho high priest, to whose machina tions tho whole trouble was due. FUNERAL OF AOTOlt FLORENCE. Impressive Ceremonies In Church To Morrow. New York, Nov. 21. The board of di rectors of tho Players' Club met this afternoon and took appropriate action in tho death of Mr. Florence. Tho meeting was presided over by Edwin Booth. Tho funeral arrange ments were completed to-day. The body will remain at tho hotel until Monday morning at 9 o'clock when it will bo taken to St. Agues' Church attended by members of his family and the pall-bearers, Edwiu Booth, A. M. Palmer, John G. Ilecksher, C. F. Fearing, William Winter, Clayton McMichael, Hiram Hitch cock, and John Russell Young. Requiem mass will bo sung by Rev. Henry Pratt, and tho memorial eulogy pronounced by Rev. Dr. Henry Brann. Laura Bellini, of tho CaBino Company, will sing a hymn. Among tho U6hers will be Monteflero Isaacs, F. W. Sanger, Rudolph Aronsou, Louis Aldrich, and Maurice Barrymore. Admission to the church will bo by ticket. Naval War Veterans. Potomac Association No, 1 of tho Naval War Veterans was orgauized In this city last Wednesday night at Union Hall with 125 members. The following officers which were elected were installed by a delegation from a Baltimore lodce: Commander, J, N. Newton; lieutenant commander, R, M, Vennermau; lieutenant, F. M, Skinner; paymaster, J. B. Roberts, and secretary, J. C. King. Another meeting will be hold on Wednesday night in the hall at tho corner of Seventh and D streets at 7:30 o'clock. Alliance Man Wants Olllcc, Indianapolis, Nov. 21. Tho Supremo Council of tho Alliance indorsed U. P. Dun can, of South Carolina, for appointment to tho Interstate Commerce Commission, vico Brairg deceased, and appointed a committee to urge upon President Harrison the justice of ap pointing a lepresentatlve of the agilcultural interests on the commission. President Polk, J. B. Beverly, of Virginia, ana Hugh Mitchell, of Maryland, constitute the committee, A FRIGHTFUL ACCIDENT. WORKMEN MURIED AND DROWNED IN A PIT. Murstlngr of a Hugo Conduit Which Sup plies East Brooklyn With Vator Iiaborors Ovortakon by tho Rushing Flood Prom tho Kcsorvolr. New York, Nov. 21. A frightful accident occurred at 3 o'clock this afternoon near tho RIdgcwood reservoir in East Brooklyn. A huge water conduit burst in nn excavation In which a number of laborers were working and caused thowallBto cave In. Tho workmen were buried under tons of oarth and gravel, and tho pit wbb immediately flooded with water from tho broken main, drowning all tho men before any attempt could bo made to rescue them. The number of men employed In tho ex cavation has not yet been ascertained. It is believed that not one of them escaped alive. Three dead bodies have already been taken from tho pit, but tho other victims aro still buried out of sight. As soon as tho conduit burst an alarm was sent to tho gate house and tho water was shut off from tho conduit. It was too late, however, to do any good. The RIdgewood Reservoir supplies tho entire eastern district of Brooklyn with water. That part of tho city has been cut off in con sequence of tho accident. It was saidthero were six men at work in tho conduit when it. gave way. Later. The following persons were res cued: JohnBaer, 19 years; Michael Smith, 35:; Ernest Glllish, 19; Verin Snorer, 34. Four men are known to havo been buried; alive. MRS. KEIiIjY WAS EJECTED. A Sensational Sceno Near tho Arlington Thursday Evening. On Thursday a sensational scene occurred4 at 813 Vermont avenue in front of tho Arling ton. About 8 o'clock there camo forth sounds from No. 813 that told of a quarrel going on Inside, and as the noiso grew louder a crowd gathered. At last the door opened and two men came out with a woman, or rather tbo woman wasf orclbly ejected by the two mcn.who, after they had got her on tho pavement, pitched out. a trunk and somo other articles, apparently her belongings. Officer McAndrews came alonc and to him the woman appealed, claim ing the men had assaulted her. Ho asked if she would prefer charges against them and 6hesaid shewould, so the officer started off to the station with all of them. At tho station the men registered as Nathan P. Webster and William G. Webster, brothers, and they claimed they had a lease on 813, and the wo man had no right there. Tbo former is a. real estate man while tho latter iSf a clerk in tho General Land Office. Tho woman is Mrs. Mary Kelly, a clerk in ono of the Departments. She has lived in tho house for somo time and has a right, she claims, up to the 1st of December. Sergeant Myers tola the men thoy would have to leave $10 collateral for their appearance, which thoy did and for feited tho same in tho Police Court yesterday. Sergeant Myers also made tho Wobsters givo the woman tho key of her room, and sho is yetin possession, DEMOCRATIC COMMITTEE. Called by Chairman Brlco to Meet in, Washington, December 8. Indianapolis, Nov. 31. S. P. Speren, sec letary of tho Democratic National Committee and ex-officio secretary of the executive com mittee of that body, has by direction of Sena tor Brice, chairman, issued a call for a meet ing of the executive committee at tho Arling ton notel, Washington, December 8, 1891. The executive committee is composed of tweuty-fivo members of tho National Com mittee. News Notes. Government receipts yesterday, S015.187. Imported postage stamps, canceled or un canceled, are to bo treated as printed matter. Tho Treasury Dopartmout has paid out. 510,600,000 on account of pensions slnco tho 1st instant aud will pay out 82,000,000 more on that . account before tho end ot tho month. Amount of 4 per cent, bonds redeomod to. date, $21,031,050, louving outstanding 83,870,050.. Tho Comptroller of tho Currcnoy yesterday nppointed J. W. Sproul, of Union City. Penn sylvania, receiver ot tho Corry National Bank, . of Corry, Pennsylvania. Immigrant Commissioner ShultieH, who has just returned from a foreign tour of inspec tion, hud a conference with Assistant Hecrotnry Nottleton at tho Treasury Dopnrtmont yester day. Undressed poultry and game aro dutiblo at 10 per cent, ad valorem as " unonumorated' unmanufactured articles." Tho Russian Government has issued n ukase -prohibiting tho export of wheat from xtussia. Telegraph Mriefs. AH but ono woman escaped from tho Baxter street, Now York, tenement bouso, which burned yosterdny morning. Price of wheat advunced on tho strength of tho ukase prohibiting tho export of that cereal from Russia. "Mark Twain" gave a luncheon to Mrs. Gen eral Hancock, Hon. Willmiu Walter Phelps, the American Minister, and othor notablo Americans tit Berlin yesterday. Horr AVorrnuth. tho Goimun Imperial Com missioner to tho World's Fair In Chicago, is in Munich working m tbo interests of tho fair. Ho has iuduced tho Bavarlun Chamberof Com merce to adopt oneru'etlo measures looking to tbo proper representation of Bavaria at tho exhibitiou. Tho Weather. For tho District of Columbia, Virginia and' Maryland, slightly warm or; increasing south erly winds; cloudy wouthcr and rain Sunday unu probably Monday. Thcrmometor readings yesterday: 8 a. m.,80; 12 m., 50; 8 p.m., 02; maximum lomporaturo 50; minumuiu temperature, 31. Sumo date lust year: Maximum temperature, &', minimum, temperature, 32. 1 h!i i ,-i i n d l?B11 li.ll ! li 1 Mi M . m ." i ' v f 4 1