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I the VALLEY FIRST—FIRST IN THE VALLEY—LEASED WIRE SERVICE OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS—(/P) * 1'--- - —==■_ THIRTY-SEVENTH YEAR No. 79 BROWNSVILLE, TEXAS, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 1928 FOURTEEN PAGES TODAY 5c A COPY », ■ , — — —- ■— 1 •' — - 1 ■ ■ .....— ■ ■ ■ 4 —O— «0- —0- “0“ »'0" —4}— HO— “0" ‘Murder Farm. Probe Awaits Return of Suspects PAIR HELD BY CANADIANS AS NORTHCOTT S 'Additional Finds On Farm Made As Boy And Woman Arrest * cd By Officials ■■ ■ — LOS ANGELES,. Sept. 2©.~<A*>— The search for human bone* an*l| othtr evidence to substantiate the sinister storj of the N'orthcott mur der farm was temporarily suspended today by Southern California offi; cers pending return here of the prin- | ripais in the case, a 21-year-old' youth and his mother, who were ar-1 rested in Canada yesterday. The center of activity in the case. shifted to the Riverside county dis-j trirt attorney’s office, which began extradition proceedings a ainst Gor don Stuart N'orthcott and his moth-1 er. Mrs. Louisa Northcott. sought for j i "nearly a week. The former has j»een named as the slayer of at 'east; four hoys on his chicken farm at1 Riverside. Murder charges have been brought against both. Authorities were confident the youth arrested in Vernon, B. (.. and the woman held in Calgary. Alberta, are the two principals named in the story of torture and murder told t»y their young relative, Sanford Clark. Immediately following reports of the arrest Rex Walsh, Los Angeles city chemist, reported that samples of stained earth from shllow graves found on the Northcott farm reveal traces of human blood. Youth Fails to Deny His Identity VANCOUVER, B. C.. Sept. 20.—fVPi ••-Police of two Canadian cities* to day were holding for Southern Cali i fornia authorities a woman believed to be Mrs. Louisa Northcott and a youth identified as her son, Gordon tJtuart Northcott. The youth was arrested at Vernon, (Continued on page two) i — - 1 WILL LAUNCH i..COUNTY‘NAVY’ KFla&ship ‘Cameron’ to Ply Waters Flood Control System Cameron county ••navy" will be placed in commission Frida; , when » the flagship “Cameron" slides into •the waters of the Kesaca Rancho Vi ; cjo flood way. The flagship is a 12-footer, staunchly built, and will be propelled by a b-horscpower outboard motor. Solid ash oars will be utilised in the ) event the motor fails to function. George Houston, for many ytfars an employe of the coutny engineering 4 department, who is credited with having “sea legs" and other requi re* of a first class mariner, has Ieen appointed admiral. H w«ll be the admiral * duty to use is craft in connection with inspec ion of the Cameron county flood o.i;rol •>item. The “Cameron" will ly the waters of the Kesaca Rancho 'iejo. when there i» water in that loodway. the Arroyo Colorado and be Kio Grande. The armament will c insist ot three -foot shovels, and two pickaxes of he most modern design. The craft as been equipped with a complete swmissary department sufficient to ccnmmodate four lunch boxes. Being xtremely light, though staunch, it ill be transported overland on a railer when navigable water is not eailable. ... . A , Permission is being sought fron ie American and Mexican govern lent* to place the boat on the Ru rande during periods of high wa *r. It will ply the stream with the jmiral maintaining a lookout for ivee breaks. Experience during flood periods ist year convinced the engineering epartment that a craft of this six. as ncessary to properly inspect Ic ses. A boat was borrowed and used tverai weeks during June. 1827, and roved of great value on the Rancho iejo flood way. Christening of the flagship with io Grande water is expected to tak< lace Friday. Several name* were jggested for the craft, including )nly Concrete,” but by a unanimous ,te of the engineering department wrilll proudly bear the name of >cipron." the engineers statiing i is rained after the county and tha’ should not be confused with the lamih word meaning “shrimp," j FINAL || EDITION FIRST SAN BENITO BABY, NOW AGED * * * 21, SEEK’NG PRIZE SAN BENITO. Sept. 20.—<*»>— Something over 21 years ago. the San Benito Land and Irrigation company promised the first child born on their lands a lot when he or she became 21 years of age. Thursday morning Benito Mont alvo strode into town prepared to take over the lot Friday—his 21st birthday. The San Benito Land and Irriga tion company ceased to function many years ago but efforts are be ing made to place Montalvo in touch with Col. Sam Robertson, pioneer land dealer in this section. Nearly everyone had forgotten the offer made in the distant past, but not so Benito. His tale was received with skepticism until he found one who remembered the promise and expounded it for the benefit of doubters. PHILADELPHIA j COURT SHOWN GRAFT MONEY Saloon Keepers Testi fy They Paid $25 Weekly For Police Protection PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 20.—<**)— I j An envelope containing $5,100 in $100 bills was in the possession of Dis trict Attorney Monaghan today asj representing but a small portion of the $2,000,000 which he declares has I been paid to poiicc in a year by boot-! loggers and rum rings. Introduction of the money Into the trial of Police Captain William C. , Knoell came yesterday after the I grand jury, investigating possible I collusion between police and boot | loggers and gang murderers, had ob- \ i tained information tending to show I the acceptance of protection money by certain police officials. After the district attorney had caused the arest of Captain Knoell and Detectives John Sells and Her bert Layre o cnarges of bribery, ex tortion and conspiracy, they were held by Judge Edwin O. Lewis in heavy bail for hearing. Fourteen saloon keepers con- J fronted Knoell and the detectives from the witness stand and testified they had been paying $25 a week for police protection. One of them, John | Er.gleman, said he had delivered the pooled contributions weekly to Sells, | who worked in Captain KnoelPs dis trict. Sells testified he had collected $5fM) a week, the sum representing $25 j from each of 20 saloon keepers, over i a period of six months ending three ! weeks ago. kept $60 a week himself and took the rest in an envelope to [ a station house and put it in a bu i reau drawer in KnoelPs bedroom. Assistant District Attorney Hermes walked to the bench. “In this envelope." he said, holding it, before Judge Lewis, “there is j $5,100 in $100 bill* and a bank de I posit book which shows that Captain Knoell has made many substantial deposits. Wo have just obtained the envelope from a young woman. She received it from another young wom an to whom Captain Knoell had given I it this morning.” ALL OKLAHOMA IN CAPITAL AS SMITH ARRIVES Dem Nominee Center State-Wide Demon stration; Address to Be Broadcast TO RADIO TALK . OKLAHOMA CITY, Sept. 2«.— ! (/Pi-Governor Smilh's* address here at 7:30 o'clock tonight, cen tral standard time, will he broad cast by 34 radio stations in a nation-wide hookup of the Na tional Broadcast company. By D. HAROLD OLIVER Associated Press Staff Writer OKLAHOMA CITY. Sept. 20.—<>P» —Arriving in the capital of Oklaho ma today. Governor Smith imme diately found himself the center of a monster state-wide demonstration. A great crowd which had been wait ing since early morn, sent up a tre mendous shout of welcome as the democratic presidential nominee's special train pulled into the Rock Island depot at 10 a. m., an hour late. Delegations from every county in the state, which the democrats car ried in the last presidential election, were included in the reception throng, as well as thousands of citi zens of Oklahoma City, all dressed up for the New York executive. Lining the streets on the route to the governor's hotel were additional thousands, waiting for a huge pa rade which had been arranged in honor of the nominee and which he ws to lead. Tonight. Governor Smith will make the second speech of his cam paign in west in the capital’s coli seum. By working lte last night while his train moved through south central Knsas he had completed a rough draft of his address, expected to be one of the most important of his series of six in the middle and fer west. Since daybreak, when an extra car (Continued on page two) STORM HITS NEAR TAMPICO Severe Loss Reported In San Geronimo Tuxi Region MEXICO CITY, Sept. 20.—W Property loss of $5,000,000. river floods and extensive damage to crops and buildings are described in news paper dispatches from Tampico as the result of a heavy storm which has been raging in the region be tween San Geronimo and Tuxpan for several days. Petroleum companies suffered considerable damage. The region affected is on the north coast of the State of Vera Cruz. Wil liam Gren, superintendent of the La Huasteca Petroleum Company, was given authority for the $5,000,000 es timate of damage. He \fts quoted also as declaring the visitation was the worst of its kind that he had | seen in his SO yehrs in that zone. Nr loss of human life has been reported Another violent storm was report i ed in a dispatch to IE Universal from | the west coast seaport of Manzanillc in the State of Colima. A heavy gale I pounded the harbor and forced the | steamer Washington to cast loose her ' mooring* in order to avoid being S pounded against the docks. It’s A good time to purchase a canoe, icebox, ukclele. tent, porch swing, or other equipment. Many with new value are sold in the “Sale Miscellaneous*’ columns at used prices. The Want Ads are the bar bain counter of advertising. Phone 8. . ' * i j « * .. ■ ^ ... * ■ -• • .. . \ ' ■■ \ i LATE BULLETINS jj j I • II ANTFiSMITH OEMS OF GEORGIA ORGANIZE MACON. Ga., Sept. 20.—tf*)—Thia state today has an "Anti-Smith Dem ocratic Party of Georgia." The organization had a party declaration de nouncing Governor Smith, and said it had formulated a "bolting organiza tion" statewide in scope. MME. GANNA WALSKA'S JEWELS, CLOTHING HELD NEW YORK, Sept. 20.—(AV-Jewelry and clothiug valued at from $2,- j 000,000 to $2,500,000 belonging to Mine. Ganna Walska, wife, of Harold Me-j Cormick, harvester millionaire, were held by customs authorities today pend-1 ing decision as to whether it is dutiable. AIR RACERS START TO CINCINNATI MINES FIELD, law Angles, Sept. 20.—iA*}—The Class A division of the $20,000 lavs Angcies-to-Ciucinnati Air Derby got off to a late start here 1 today when eighteen planes, held up since 4 a. m., look advantage of a aud-' den lifting of a heavy fog and began taking the air for El Paso, Texas. SOUTHWESTERN STUDENTS FACE EXPULSION FOR HAZING GEORGETOWN. Tex., Sept. 20.—tAV—Oscar Ullrich, dean of South western University, today placed four upper class students on strict pro bation for alleged hazing activities and threatened expulsion from school if the charged offense were repeated. The students, two of whom were re ported members of ths football squad, were said to have given a number of freshmen an exceedingly warm reception to the institution early this week. * BEITZEL CASE NEARS JURY AS DEFENSE RESTS LOS ANGELES. Sept. 20.—tA»,—Trial of Russell Beitzel, charged with the alleged slay ing of Miss Barbara Mauger of Philadelphia neared its end today. The delense rested its rase after the appearanre of Qeitzel on th. stand in his own defense. Beitzel talked of his life with the girl—and re iterated his declaration that Miss Mauger disappeared after the couple had quarreled on jm automobile ride. TWO EXPECTED TO GET REPRIEVE FROM CHAIR; SILVER ONE AUSTIN, Tex., Sept. 20.—<A*>—One, and possibly two men who are scheduled to go to the electric chair at Huntsville shortly after midnight tonight, seemed certain of obtaining a reprieve today. Governor Moody announced that J. R. Silver of Fort W orth would not be electrocuted until i he had had an opportunity of examining the report of the pardon b®ard i on the case. He also agreed to make another investigation of the case of j Tom Ross, condemned td the chair for the killing of a paymaster of a lumber camp in Nacogdoches. Negroes Reported Rioting in Storm Zone; Burn Bodies OKEECHOBEE. Fla.. Sept. 20 — (jjpj—An unconfirmed report reach ed Red Cross headquarters hera today from Pahokee. Fla., devas tated with (Treat loss of life in the tropical hurricane, stating hundreds of homeless negroes were “becoming unmanageable.” The report said unrest started when a number of negro bodies were cremated. Surviving negroes were said to have resented this. No coffins were available yester day at Pahokee. A detachment of national guardsmen already is in the town. WEST PALM BFIACH, Fla., Sept. 20.—<A*|—George Carr, chairman of the local disaster relief com mittee in the absence of Howard Selby, said today there had been no rioting at Pahokee, F'la. WEST PALM BEACH. Fla.. Sept. 20.—<A*)—The known death toil from Sunday's tropical hurricane mounted above 300 lives today. A. G. Parker, city manager of West Palm Peach, said an official check showed that 35 white persons and 259 negroes all victims of the hurricane have been buried here. Seventeen were known dead in the vicinity of Okeechobee City while re ports from field workers said bodies were piled at several places in the lake region awaiting transportation to high ground for burial. WASHINGTON. Sept. 20.- T) The weather bureau today issued the following storm warning: “Advisory. 9:30 a. m. Warnings down Boston southward and small craft warnings ordered coast of Maine. Tropical disturbance cen tral over western Pennsylvania moving north-northwestward with greatly diminished intensity.” NEW YORK. Sept. 20.—i/P»—'The fringe of the tropical hurricane which swept through the West In dies and Florida lashed the North Atlantic coast today with diminish ing violence. From Hatteras to Boston high seas pounded the shore line and the wind v-hich reached “whole gale” force blew down trees, telephone and tele graph poles and disrupted electric light and power systems for several miles inland. Winds ranging from 80 miles an hour down to 25 miles in protected sections of the metropolitan district swept away many small boats. Chief damage in this section ws along the New Jersey coast where seaside le sorts were hard hit. Four deaths were attributed to the rtorm in New Jersey. They were due to falling trees or traffic acci dents. High tides invaded New York har bor. causing readjustments of the landing bridges at the ferry slips. The tide was three feet above normal in the harbor. Worst damage to the New Jersey |coast resort cities was at Manaaquau [and Point Pleasant. Big liners entered New York har bor without difficulty. Incoming liners, now fighting the worst of the storm off shore, would dock on schedule, their offices here an nounced. Several coastwise steamers delay ed sailings from Boston. Relief Speeding To Stricken Area WEST PALM BEACH. Ha.. Sept. 20.—lA**—While the count of loss of life and the injured and homeless from Florida's tropical hurricane I went forward in the storm area to day, additional relief was speeding to the district from every direction. Food, clothing, medical supplies and building material were hauled into the stricken Lake Okeechobee area by train and boat, while trucks (Continued on pege two.) Army Is On Trail Of Kidnaped Boy HONOLULU, Sept. 20.—(jph—An army of 2,000 national guardsmen and more than 600 special deputy sheriffs was mobilized here today to hunt for Gill Jamieson, 10-year old son of Frederick W. Jamieson, Honolulu hanker, and the man who abducted him Tuesday. Young Jamieson was taken from his school by a man of foreign ap pearance who reported his mother had been injured and desired him to return home. Later Mr. .‘atitie son received a note demanding $19, 000 ransom money and threatened death for the boy unless the money was paid. Eight suspects were held today. Police on Guard At Home in Waco WACO. Sept. 20.—(A*)—Police con tinued today to guard the home of Professor J. W. Downer of the Latir department. Baylor University here while they endeavored to apprehend | an anonymous letter writer who ha threatened that “a gun will speak either at you or your daughter,” if $359 is not paid to the extortionist The first letter arrived a week ago today but news of the extortion die not leak out until yesterday after five letters had been received. Twice in the last week officers have accom panied the professor to rendezvous which the letter writer had made, but in both cases no one appeared to claim the money. Dr. Downer ha* three daughter* I Corneille. 17, Lucy, 15, and Belle, 9, DEMANDS FOR $100,000 MADE I 3 LETTERS Mrs. Raskob Is Told Home ti be Blasted; Suspect, 65, Caught In Philadelphia PHILDELPHIA, Sept. 20.—4b—A 65-year-old man, giving a Philadel phia address, was today held in $10,000 bail on a charge of threaten ing to blow up the home of John J. Raskob. democratic national chair man, unless he was paid $100,000. He gave the name of Frank Mooney. The threats were contained in three letters sent through the mails. According to private detectives, Mooney admitted the charge. The letters were addressed to Mr*. Raskob at her home in Claymont, near Wilmington, Del. The first threatened to dynamite the home un less the money was forthcoming. Mr*. Raskob paid little attention to it, but when the second arrived she turned it over to detectives of the Du Pont company of which her hus band i* an officer. A trap was laid for the writer, but | in the meantime a third letter was received. Mrs Raskob was instructed [ to answer jt. and she did so, address i ing it to general delivery. Philadel phia. postofficc, as directed by the writer. Mooney called for the letters last night and was arrested by detectives I of a Soctl agency. JURY ACQUITS ROY STUCKEY; — Unwritten Law Plea Results in Net Guilty Verdict Hoy Stuckey, confessed slayer of Ricardo Arriajja. who plead the un written law as justification for his deed, was pronounced not guilty Wednesday afternoon after the jury had deliberated over 20 hours. The case went ot the jury shortly after b o’clock Tuesday night. Sev eral times the jury appeared before the court to propound questions rel ative to the la win the case and in terpretations of the charge. Then verdict was returned at 4 o'clock Wednesday afternoon. Stuckey admitted going to the home of Arriaga's parents and shoot ing Arriaga as the latter sat on a bed. The shooting occurred 3 days after Mrs. Stuckey had informed him that Arriaga had assaulted her on the military road nesT Santa Maria. A charge of rape was filed against the woman who accompanied Mrs. Stuckey and Arriaga on the trip from El Ja;din to Santa Maria, but the grand jury failed to bring an in dictment. 2 Chemists Hurt In Houston Blast HOUSTON, Tex., Sept. 20.—<#*— Two chemists of the Gulf Refining Company were burned severely and another was slightly burned in an explosion in the company's labora tory on the fifth floor of the Gulf building, today. The explosion which blew out all the windows, drew hundreds of per sons to the busy streets below, and witnesses said that just after the blast flames shot out of the windows and reached two floors above. The injured were J. von Henst. E T. Gregg and C. H. Davidson. The latter was the least severely burned. Gregg said the explosion occurred j while the chemists were conducting j an experiment in cooling gasolim j with liqnid air. The blaze was extinguished quick- j ly. " . - 1 ' Mother, Tired, Shoots Her Baby and Self — BALTIMORE, Hdn Sept. 20.-0* —Because “the baby was cross and I was tired,* Mrs. Virginia Zilka 26, shot her three- months old son and herself, she told authorities at a local hospital where she was re ported in a serious condition to . day. The child died soon after it i and the mother were brought to the [ hospital. y STORM BELIEVED * * * TO HAVE KILLED * * * ALL FLAMINGOES WASHINGTON, S»pl. 20,—l/Pp — In addition to the terrific blow de livered at human life and proper ty, the West Indian hurricane is believed by nature lovers to have dealt harshly with bird and plant I hfc in the western world. Chief of the concerns of the American Nature association is that the hurricane may have wiped out the last colony of flamingoes, the “flame bird." which once spread its gorgeou splumage over the West Indies and southern United States. These birds, the association says, were almost exterminated by the hurricane of two years ago, and it fears the few remaining on Andros Island, one of the Bahama group, could not have survived last week's terrific blow. Andros was declared a flamingo sanctuary by the British govern ment after bird lovers of the United States and Englnd became aroused at the wanton killing of the birds by natives. MURDER CASE BRINGING OUT FEUD DETAILS Frederico Leal, Slayer Of Jose Moreno, As serts His Life Was Threatened Detail* of an old feud wn.ch fi nally culminated in the slaying of Jose Moreno at La Pa’oma on the night of August 11, vere brought out Thursday in the trial of Fred rico Lea!, charged with murder in connection with the shooting of Moreno. The feud had its inception in an affray in which Moreno and Fredrico Leal were the principals some three years ago. Moreno was shot as he sat n an automobile near the La Paloma baile ground*. Fredrico Leal admitting he firedj the fatal shot, asserting that, he b.d been informed Moreno had threatened to kill him. Leal sur rendered to Deputy Sheriff Tomas Cavazos a few minutes after the shooting. Witnesses testified that Leal ap proached the car i.n which Moreno was sitting and at a distance of three or four feet fired a 32-2(1 caliber revolver bullet into Moreno’s body. The bullet struck back of the left side just below the shoul der. Moreno dying r. few minutes later. Nears Jury The first witnesses were called Wednesday afternoon, and the state rested after submitting the testi mony pf four witnesses. The de fense closed its testimony shortly before the noon recess, the state announcing several witnesses in re buttal. The case is expected to go to the jury late Thursday after noon. The defendant wa» placed on the stand Thursday morning and testi fied that his brother had been ser iously wourded by Jose Moreno on the night of February 5. and alleg ed that Moreno also attacked him, introducing in evidence a coat he had worn that night which had been slashed in several places by a knife. He asserted that Moreno had attack ed David Leal without provocation, stabbing ar.d cutting him in several places and that Davis was in a hos pital 14 days as a result of his wounds. Feud 3 Years Old The trouble between the men started three years ago in a fist (Continued on page two.) People Donating To Relief Fund Brownsville people are respond ing well to the appeal of the Red Cross for funds to be used in the hurricane stricken area, according to Secretary Marshall Watson of the local chapter. Over $30 had been received at an e;.rly hour Thursday. All contribu tion* should be turned in to Watso" at the State National bank. 'A list of contributors will he nJblished Friday. The fund drive was opened here yesterday with receipt of a tele gram from national headquarters stating that a crisis faced the or ganization and urging that Browns ville give freely and promptly. FIRST IS WON BY ST. LOUIS ON 8-5 SCORE Harper Slams Out 3 Home Run Clouts to Beat Team Which Had Discarded Him (Special to The Herald) 1*01,0 GROUNDS, New York.. Sept. 20.—After having won the first game of the crucial series here today 8 to 5 from the Giants, thanks to three home runs off the bat of George Harper. Giant cast off. the Cardinals took the lead in the first inning of the second fray. The score was tied In the second by the Giants and it stood I to 1 at the end of the third in ning. First Game Score by innings— R. H. E. St. Louis . <110 0041120—8 II 2 New York. 000 003 200—5 12 0 First Inning, Cardinal* Douthit sent up a high one In Jackson. Cohen threw out high at first. Frisch flied out to Reese. No run*, no hits, no error*. First Inning. Giant* Bottomlev took Welch'* grounder and touched first. Rees* wn thrown out at first, Sherdel to Bot tomley. Mann struck out. No runs, no hits, no error*. Second Inning. Card* Bottomlev flied out to Reese. Jackson threw out Hafey at first. Harper cracked a home run into th* right field stands. Wilson was riven a base on ball*. The Card inals tried the ait and run, Jack son tr.ad** a f:ne play on Maran villa’s difficult smash and ihrtv him out. One run, one hit. no errors. Second Inning. Giants Lindstrom got a hit into left for two bases. Hogan fouled out t* High. Jackson struck out. Maran vilie kicked Terry's grounder, Lirsd itrom going to third. On an at tempted double steal, Lindstrom ran into Wilson, who touched the run ner as he came into the plate. No runs, one hit, one error. Third Inning. Cards Cohen threw out Sherdel. Jack son came in fast and threw Douthit out. High lofted to Jackson. No runs, no hits, no errors. Third Inning. Giant* Cohen filed out to Douthit. Sher del threw out Benton. Welsh lined out to Bottomley, who made a one handed catch. No runs, no hits, no error*. Fourth Inning. Cards Frisch got a base on balls. Rot tomley flied out to Reese. Hafej fanned. Harper got a base on balls. Wilson lined out to Mann. No runs, no hits, no errors, (two left on base.) Fourth Inning, Giants Reese singled sharply to left. Mara forced Reese. Frisch to Maranvilie. Mann went out stealing, Wilson to Frisch. High tossed out Lindstrom. No runs, one hit, no errors. Fifth Inning, Cardinal* Maranvilie flied out to Reese. Sherdel whiffed. Douthit sent up a high fly to W elsh. No runs, no hit*, no errorr. Fifth Inning. Giants Hogan got a single off Maran* vilie's hand*. Jackson forced Ho gan, Maranvilie to Frisch. Terry (Continued on page twelve) | WEATHER | For Brownsville and the Valley: Tartly cloudy tonight and Friday; somewhat warmer tonight. For East Texas: Tartly cloudy to night; warmer in east and south portions; Friday partly cloudy, ex cept showers in northwest portion. Light to fre-h southerly winds on the coast. KIYEH FORECAST There will be a slight to moder ate drop in the river at San Benito and Brownsville, and probably no material change at and above Mis sion during the next 24 to 48 hours. Flood Present 24-Hr. 24-Hr. Stag* Stage Chng. Ram Eagle Pass .. 1* 2.9 0.0 .00 Laredo _ 27 -0.2. -0.1 .00 Rio Grande .. 21 10.0 -l.fi .00 Mission . 22 .00 San Benito .. 23 I5U -0.1 .00 Brownsville , 18 Ib.ti 41.0 .00 TIDE TABLE High and low tide at Point Isabel tomorrow, under normal meteorologi cal conditions: High .. None . i Low • •»• ,t,i• •_* •jl*..!* •»tjuus - p. m.