AXjMANAO FOB TODAX
Sun sets . . . . -Length
water ... .
Moon sets .....
lxw water . . . . .
6:05 a. m.
... 7:47 p. m.
..." 13 h. 4S m.
..i: ... "I". 3 m.
.v 3:16 p. m.
... .; 10:08 p. m.
10:02 p. m.
For Bridgeport and Vicinity:
Generally fair tonight and ,
Thursday; cooler tonight in
the interior; fresh northeast
AND EVKKIKCi FASHEB
BRIDGEPORT, CONN., WEDNESDAY, AUG. 18, 1920
Subscription rates by mail: Daily ?6.0(rper year. One
month. Rally 60 cents. 179 Fstrneld Ave.. Bridgeport
PRICE TWO- CENTS3
VOL. 56 NO. 196 EST. 1790
Entered as second class matter Bt the rst office
at Bridgeport. Conn. under the act of 1879
Out of Lane
Danzig to Warsaw
Makes Strenuous Ob
jection to Decision- of
, Allies' Representative
.- At Danzig Forbidding
the Landing of French
Munitions for Poland.
Paris, Aug. 18 The Polish counter
offensive with Thorn as its base, has
successfully cleared the Danzig corri
dor of Russian 'troops, according to a
report received from the French
mission In Poland today.
The Polish forces are still driving
eastward, the report says. -
FRANCE MAKES PROTEST.
Paris, Aug. 18 (By The A. P.)
The French government intends to
protest energetically against the de
cision of Reginald T. Tower, allied
high commissioner at . Danzig, who
yesterday forbid further debarkation
at ' Danzig forbid further debarkation
Poland, it was learned today.
Several French munition ships now
are anchored outside Danzig. Mr.
Tower, according to a report from the
French ambassador to Poland, takes
the attitude that he has not suffi
cient allied troops to preserve order
If further munitions are unloaded.
- Hs has asked the supreme council
for new instructions, pending the ar
rival of which he will maintain his
decision, but the council of ambassa
dors, which is acting as the supreme
council, does not meet again until
early in September.
Peace Terms Read
Moscow, Aug. 17 The Russian So
viet peace terms were read to the
Polish delegates at their fijst meeting
with the Soviet representatives in
Minsk today. The Polish answer will
be returned tomorrow. .
Warsaw II old Ins Well
Paris, Aug.' 18 Warsaw is holding
well, according to the latest news re
ceived here. The Poles, who were
beginning to repeat their old despair
ing cry of 1831, "God is too high and
France too far," fortified by the coun
cil of France's expert soldiers, now
have plucked up spirits with imme
The Polos appear to retain the in
itiative they took Saturday and con
tinue to hold the Bolshevik! in check.
Nevertheless the " situation .with
Warsaw threatened from three sides
undoubtedly remains serious, and ev
erything depends on the ability of tha
Poles to keep up their aggressive tac-H
It is considered siginificant in mili
tary circles that the Moscow wire
less has been unusually silent.
UXES UN GUARDED.
Warsaw, Aug. 17. Bolshevik forces
Bdvancing into Poland march ahead
without any concern for their lines
of communication, according to state,
ments of refugees gathered by the
Warsaw Gazette. They' have thus lost
all touch with the bases of "operation.
lefugeos declared it was possible to
travel many miles without seeing a
elngle Bolshevik soldier.
"A vigorous effort on the part of
the Poles would be sufficient to inflict
a decisive defeat upon the Soviet ar
mies," the Gazette declares. "Soviet
officers who have been taken prisoner
say that the successes of General
Wrangel in southern Russia are caus
ing anxiety in the Bolshevik army.
"In the region of Brest Litovsk i
number of worn out and hungry de
tachments have refused to obey or
ders and it has been necessary to re
place them with fresh troops. Sum
mary executions had n effect upon
REDS CLAIM RECAPTURE.
Moscow, .Aug. 18.- The Bolshevik
forces northwest of Warsaw captured
1200 prisoners and seven guns in bat
tle in which they lost and regained
the town of Clechanow, 55 miles from
Warsaw, according to yesterday's
communique issued by the Soviet
REDS FORCED BACK.
Berlin, Aug. 17. A telephone mes-
oage from Posen tonight stated that
the Poles had succeeded in forcing
the Russians back from the Vistula
for a distance of fifteen kilometres.
HARDING AT A PICNIC.
Marion, Ohio, Aug., . 18. Senator
Harding was a guest today of the
Lumbermen's Association of the Ma
rion district at a picnic in a park on
the outskirts of the city. It was ex
pected that late in the day he would
deliver a brief address.
IF YOU DO NOT
Telephone Bar. 1208
Two Bounded Up in Seizures
; By Federal Agents at - -'
The federal agents picked up two
women in the raids on rum runners
through this section last night.
The first seizure was at Greenwich.
Three Cadillac cars were coming
along the Post road, and were stop
ped by a local prohibition officer. The
first car speeded away but, 'the oth
er two were stopped. In the second
car was Rosie Farueni of 90 Isabelle
avenue, Providence, R. I., John Isa
belle of 92 Isabelle avenue and Louis
Ritzo of 72 Mott street. New - Tork
city. It was found that they were
transporting 11 cases of whiskey.
Driving in back of , the second car
was Joseph Milante, a commission
merchant of 90 Isabella street, Prov
idence, and Mike Ianamnantuono, 185
Federal street. Providence. They
were, apparently, guarding the sec
The second seizure occurred also
on the Post road, at Greenwich, at
11 o'clock. A Packard touring car,
bearing a Massachusetts license, TJo.
327,107, was found to contain 50
gallons of alcohol. The car was
driven by Tony Binton of 95 Third
street, Chelsay, Mass. Joseph Te
rullo of East Boston, was a passenger
in the machine.
The third seizure . took place in
Stratford just at midnight. Frank
Greent .sicz of 127 Passaic street,
Passaic, New Jersey, was chauffeur
and owner of the Willis-Knight car
bearing New Jersey license No. 63,200.
He was accompanied by Miss June
Pavlick, 19 years old, of 27 -Quincy
street, Passaic. Miss Pavlick . ex
plained that she just went for a ride
with Greenbowiez. The latter told the
police that the stuff was owned by
George Yesko of 171 Passaic street.
Passaic, New Jersey, and Walter Nele
naut of 18 Third street, Passaic. The
couple were on their way to Chicopee,
Mass., with the load. They were held
at the Stratford police station.
As yet no date has been set for the
arraignment of the prisoners before
Commissioner Lavery. .
SOUTH WIND IS
BLAMED FOR RAIN
If somebody will change the wind
there might be a change in the wea
ther. For over a week now the wind
has held steadily in the south and
the southeast and each day brings
its rainstorm out of the reaches of the
Gulf stream. The temperature of the
past week or so has not been so high
but the winds from the "ocean have
brought Tjth them so much moisture
that the heat sticks and then. But
there is some reason to cheer up, as
to those who believe the weather man
for he has promised north and north
90O BARRELS of oil.
The steamer "William Choates," of
the Service Freight line made her
second trj" from New Tork to
Bridgeport, bringing 900 barrels of
oil for the Tidewater .Oil Company.
The freighter left for New York yes
terday noon after discharging its
cargo ' at the Bridgeport Crucible
JITNEY CASE NOLLED,
The case against Mike Aurillo of
298 Harriet street for operating a jit
ney without a license was nolled on
the payment of costs. The case had
been continued from last week dur
irie which time Aurillo secured a li
cense which he showed the Judge in
court this morning. Aurillo was ar-
rested after his machine had figured ate was prevented ta the house yes
in an accident. Nobody was hurt in terday when after three hours debate
Number of Accidents
Show Small Decrease
A comparison of .figures of the num
ber of accidents in Bridgeport since
the trolleys ceased , operation for a
period of 20 days from July 26 to
Aug. 16 inclusive with the figures of
the previous 20 days when both trol
leys and jitneys were operating, ac
cording to the records of the traffic
division at Police Headquarters show
that the numlfer of accidents and the
people injured are about even.
From July 26 to Aug. 16 inclusive,
during which time the tjitneys were
the sole means of transportation in
the'cWy. the figures show that there
were 78 accidents, with 66 persons
injured. There-were 50 jitneys con
cerned in this number of accidents
nad 233 other motor vehicles.- For
the same period of time, 20 days.from
July- A to July 26, Inclusive, when
Nashville, Aug. 18 -Tennessee this afternoon ratified
the Woman's Suffrage amendment to the- Constitution,
thus giving the women the vote at the coming election.
The vote in the House was 49 to 47. The Senate had
already completed ratification.
Underwood Buys the Bullard
Plant Where, in 1888, First
Visible Typewriter Was Made
Official Announcement To
day. Means That Another
Great Industry Comes
Formal . announcement was made
today from the headquarters of the
Underwood Typewriter Company in
Hartford of the purchase of the for
mer plant of the BullarI. Machine
Tool Company on Broad street. This
deal has "been under consideration for
soma time. C. L. Rossiter, vice pres
ident of the Underwood Company, was
their representative in the- negotia
tions and A. H- Bullard, secretary of
the Bullard Company, acted for the
The price paid for thisproperty has
not been stated but it is understood
that the plant as it stands is valued
at close to $500,000. The Bullard Com
pany has occupied the premises for
the past 40 y-ears and the first building
was erected in 1877.. .
The Eagle Lock Company were the
first occupant and this firm was en-
aged in the manufactture or post
office locks and boxes.
Rather a romantic touch to this pur
chase is that back in 1888 Jerome Se-
cor, then a tenant of E. P. Bullard in
a part of the old factory, made the
first visible typewriter.
The Underwood company has made
no definite announcement as to the
time when it expects to occupy this
property but from present indications
it is expected it will be reaay to oe-
gin actual operations about the mid
dle of October.
The entire Bullard works are now
located at the fine new plant in the
West End with the exception of the
office. This will be moved as soon
as another structure now in process
of construction at the West End plant
is finished and this is expected to be
about the middle of September.
The formal announcement of the
Underwood company follows:
The Underwood Typewriter Com
pany announces having acquired by
purchase, the former plant of The
Bullard Tool Company, consisting of
nearly a square block of ground lo
cated in the City of Bridgeport, Conn,
with several buildings, the' newest
constructed in 1917. a modern 5-story
concrete, fireproof factory.
The property will be known as
Plant No. 2 of the Underwood Type
writer Company .and will be devoted
exclusively to the manufacture of
their latest product the Underwood
-Standard Portable Typewriter.
The main plant of the Company, lo--cated
at Hartford, Conn., has reached
its maximum production of its Stand
Continued on Page Six.
TO VOTE TODAY
Nashville, Tehn.. Aug. 18. A vote
today in the lcwer house of the Ten
nessee legislature on " ratification of
the federal, suffrage amendment was
considered a certainty by both suf
fragists and their opponents. Final
action on the ratification resolution
which has been, approved by the Sen-
1 a motion to recess prevailed.
trolleys and jitneys both were run
ning, the records show, that there
were 19 3 accidents with 6 4 persons
injured, and two killed due to acci
dent. The first fatality was due to
a trolley car and the other to a horse
drawn vehicle. There were 46 jit
neys concerned" in the latter number
and 35 trolley cars and 264 other ve
Since the "jitneys have been run
ning as the sole means of transpor
tation there have been no fatalities
resulting from accidents and very few
injuries resulting. The figures show
that the number : of accidents result
ing from' jitney traffic since they
started to. operate are lower than
when both the trolleys and
"both were running.
152 for Jitneys, 75 for Trol
leys and 25 Vote for Both
Total Vote Now
365 to 312
The vote of the Singer company
employes taken yesterday afternoon
by the Times showed a preference for
the" jitneys by a vote of 152. to 75 for
the trolleys and 25 for tooth '
A vote will be taken of the em
ployes of the post office today and
the vote- will be announced tomor
row. In the ballots sent in to the Times
office the trolleys again show a big
lead, only a few jitney ballots coming
in. The office vote on the prefer
ence showed the total today as 290
to 160, but the Singer vote makes
the race more interesting. The total
of all ballots cast is: Trolleys 365;
jitneys 312. T
Two members of the Times staff
took the vote on the trolley-jitney
question, at the Singer-plant yester
day noon. It Wjag one of the hottest
and most uncomfortable days of the
season and all the operatives who did
not go to their homes for lunch had
hunted the coolest spot to be found
and were trying to be as comfortable
as possible during the hour when the
thousands of wheels stood still. On
such a day and at such a time it re
quired something almost akin to
courage to interrupt a man and ask
his opinion on what might possibly
be a touchy subject with him, but
with a very few exceptions all who
were approacMki were anxious to
register their sentiment in this im
portant matter which is before the
people of Bridgeport.
While one of the staff was station
ed by the main gate another went
around the yards and into some of
the rooms and offered ballots to the
men who were sitting in groups or
by their benches. Almost without
exception they signed. One man
went through a long passageway and
called a friend to be sure he was not
The . men approached, represented
all classes from common laborers up
to the most skilled mechanics so that
the vote is probably a very fair esti
mate of the sentiment of the whole
number voting at the Singer plant
considered that both the trolleys and
jitneys should be allowed to do busi
ness under proper regulation. This
did not mean that they' had no pre
ference between thcmv for many of
them had, but they felt that the
transportation of the people of
Bridgeport could not be properly
handled in all its aspects by either
It was noted that most of those
voting for the trolley added some
comment to the effect that it should
be forced to give better service and
there were-many expressions of bit
terness regarding the high fare and
the zone system. It could not hon
estly be . said that the vote for the
trolleys was a vote of confidence in I
the management of the system. It
simply indicated that in the judgment
of those men the time had not come
Continued on Page Six.
TUBE JUtfD STAMPING
COMPANY BRINGS SUIT
The American Tube and Stamping
Co., of this city, is bringing action in
a civil suit against the Bridgeport
Junk Company in hich damages of
$2,000 are- claimed. The plaintiff cor
poration states that they gave orders
for metal goods on October 7, 1919,
and on October 28, 1919, and only a
small portion of the order has ever
been delivered. Because of the re
fusal of the defendant to furnish the
materials, the American Tufoe and
: Stamping Co. found it necessary to
I buy materials in the open market.
Say - That De
spite the Fight Here
He .Will" Get All the
EXe legates From
Bridgeport and They
Think He Will Get the
Bitter fighting between the Wilson
and anti-Wilson forces in the primar
ies and city convention was forecast
ed today when both sides claimed to
have the majority of delegates lined
up. Preliminary work in prepara
tion for the primaries of . Friday
night was being carried out today by
both forces, and Mayor Wilson ileft
the city for a trip "somewhere in the
state." The mayor may possibly be
making this journey in the interests
of his own political cause, but he did
not say as much this morning. He
expects to return to Bridgeport on
Having evidently taken courage
from "inside'" reports, supporters of
the mayor went so far this morning
as to declare that Wilson will un
doubtedly secure the" nomination for
governor. This opinion was based
on the fact that the mayor's forces f
are sure, of getting all ten delegates
to the state convention, thus present
ing a solid front for their candidate
Anti-Wilson forces, on the other
hand, were just as certain today as
yesterday, that the mayor is beaten
in his fight for the nomination. The
opposition forces claim to have se
cured more strength, and are pre
dicting the " defeat of the mayor in
the primaries and convention here.
The Eighth district today provided
grounds for discussion when it was
reported that the. mayor was being
favored by the delegates. ; This dis
trict had supposedly been lined up
against the mayor, and the anti-Wilson
men refuse to consider the re
port anything but "mere talk."
WAS REALLY DARK
Fairfield Beach and other points in
the immediate vicinity were without
electric lights for a short while last
night as a result of the storm which
"broke" shortly after 8:30 o'clock.
The "one shining light," however, of
the dark spell was noted at the Pen
field Reef , Dancing Pavilion when
hundreds of the youngerrfolk who had
gathered for a night of dancing fin
ished the evening out in the darkness.
Not on the beach but in the dance
LOITERED IN FRONT
OF MOVIE THEATER
William Preston of 360 Brewster
street, was fined" $2 for loitering in
front of a moving picture theatre in
the West End last night, The judge
told him that he had the - right to
stand on the sidewalk as long as he
did not interfere with the passing pe
destrians. The police say they have
been having considerable trouble with
youths who "hang out" in that par
ticular section of the West End. "
FALLS THROUGH A
Spokane, Wash., Aug. 18. Mrs. EI
le.n O'Eonovan MaoXamara, aged 6S, ot
New York City, was dead here today
from injuries suffered when she fell
three stories through-the skylight of a
hotel into the lobby. She complained
of illness while at a meal and left the
table to seek the hotel promenade,
from which she fell. With two cousins
and a sister she had been touring the
Monticello, N. Y., Aug. 18 Flood
after a cloudburst swept a wall of
water through Liberty in Sullivan
county valley early today, driving
thousands of residents to the hills.
Homes and store buildings were in
undated with the crest of the high
water reaching to the second floor in
a number of places. - ,
Highways were washed out and
thousands of dollars worth of prop
erty was destroyed. Automobiles
were pressed in service to carry resi-
Ninth District In
Protest On Pond
Residents of the Ninth District are
up in arms over the conditions that
prevail in the vicinity of Berkshire
Pond. Complaint has been made to
the Board of. Health that the place
is highly unsanitary and that the
stench arising from the mu4, flats is
exceedingly unpleasant for those re
siding in thatr vicinity.
Schwartz Brothers, builders, and
contractors own the mill right at the
pond and some time ago were asked
by the Bridgeport Construction Com
pany to open the gatea at , Berkshire
bridge in order" to relieve pressure on
a sewer which the f jrm had in process
of construction.' Their request was
Thompson, the Dartmouth
Sprinter, Brings Home
a Win In the 110
Metre Event ,
Antwerp, Aug. 18 Earl Thompson,
the Dartmouth College star who is re.
presting Canada in the Olympic
games today won the final heat of
the 110 metres hurdles, hanging up
a new world's record of 14 4-5 sec
onds.. H. E. Barron of the Meadow-
brook club, Philadelphia, was second,
and Fred S. Murray of the New
York. A. C, third.
The final heat of the 10,000 metre
walk was won by Frigerio of Italy.
J. B. Pearman of the N. -Y. A. C, was
second; C. E. J. Gunn, England third;
McMaster, South Africa fourth; W.
Hehir, England fifth; T. A. Maroney,
St. Anselms A. - C; New York, sixth.
The winner's time was 48 ' minutes 6
1-5 seconds. -
In wrestling yesterday Leenden of
Belgium beat Rogers, U. S.; Szyman
ski, U. S. Navy, outpoinfEO Humel,
a Czech; Gallery, U. S. Navy, lost to
Friman, a Finn; Willkie, U. S. Navy,
outpointed Struna, a Czech; Vorres of J
Chicago lost to Kalkonen of Den
mark; Metropoulis -, of Gary, Ind.,
beat Vouyoukas of Greece; Sanns
sens of Belgium beat Swigart, U. S.
William Plant of the Morningside
A. C, New York, reported a groin
strain today, which it is believed will
put him out of further competition-.
Patrick J. Ryan, ioughlin Lyceum.
New York, easily took first place in
the qualifying round of the 16-pound
hammer throw today. . His throw was
53.83 metres. B. Bennett, Chicago A.
A., was second with 48.23 metres.
Others to qualify were C. Land,
Sweden, 48 metres; Svensson, Sweden,
47.29 metres; M. J. McGrath, N. Y. A.
C, 46.61; and - N. Ijnde, Sweden,
44.S8 1-2. J. M. MoEachern, Olympic
clulb, San Francisco, who was seventh
with 44.70 metres, did. not quaRfy.
The final of 'the shot put was won
by Porkola of Finland, who put the
sixteen pound shot 14.81 metres. H.
B. Liversedge, United States Navy,
was second; Nik'lander of Finland,
third; Tammer, of Esthonia, fourth;
Nilsson, of Sweden, fifth; and P. J.
McDonald, New York A. C, sixth.
Boston, Aug. 18 The explanation
by Carl Mays that the killing of, Ray
Chapman was due to a rough spot
on the ball Mays pitched which caus
ed it to take an unexpected twist, was
the subject of a statement today by
Umpires William Evans and William
Dinneen of the American League. -
"No pitcher in the American
League resorted to trickerey more
than Carl Mays in attempting to
rough a ball in order to get a break
on it which would make it more dif
ficult to hit," the statement said. "Un
til the new pitching rules came into
force which put a severe penalty on a
pitcher roughing the ball, Mays con
stantly used to drag the ball across
the pitching rubber in order to
roughen the surface. Hundreds .it
balls were thrown out every year be
cause of this act."
The players of the Boston and De
troit clubs who were at the point,
of signing a petition to have Mays
banned from the game, today await
ed word from Tris Speaker as to his
opinion of the pitch which killed
Chapman. Several asserted that re
gardless of any general action, they
would not go to bat against Mays
Washington, Aug". 18 The popula
tion of Charleston, S. C, was an
nounced today as 67,957, an increase
of 9,124, or 15.5 per cent. .
complied with and as Berkshire is a
tidal water pond twice daily the flats
are exposed and a isgusting stench,
One interesting point is that when
the Bridgeport Construction Company
was sought "no person connected with
it could be located. '
The mill at the bridge has been
there ever since it, was first estab
lished in the eighteenth century for
grinding grist. ... - -
' Inquiry at the Board of Health
elicited the fact that the department
is Inquiring into the - legal aspect-of
the castf to see what slips can be tak
en to relieve thes Kuation. -
Without John T. King's
Direction the City -Clubs
Have Found It
Impossible to Keep
. Various Parts of the
.That the absence of further parti
cipation in Bridgeport politics by
John T. King, is the indirect reason
for the resignation of City Clerk J.
Alex H. Robinson as chairman of the
Republican -Tawnf.cqramltteea was -.the
general concensus among local poli
It was pointed out that with King
in the local field, the Republicans
had a strong man to follow, and one
who could be looked upon as a real
leader of the party's affairs. With
King out of the game in this vicinity,
the Republicans are left without an
organizer of sufficient strength to
gain the confidence of the entire
party. - ; - "(. . .. j
Several members are said to have7
shown an inclination to "fly," and in
view of these circumstances and oth
ers, Robinson has found his job to
be anything but a sinecure.
Although the names of several pos
sible candidates for the position of
chairman have, been mentioned, there
has as yt been no attempt to select
one man as Robinson's probable sue
cessor. Delegates to the last conven
tion, who will elect the new chair
man, have not decided at the present
time as to the date of. a-meietiitgto
elect a -chairman. . -irr-if- - . . -r
ON COX FORCES
New York, Aug. 18. Former Senator
Archibald McNeil, Jr., of Bridgeport,
was today appointed Assistant Direc- n
tor of PutoJicity for the Democratic
National Committee for 'the Cox -and
Mr. .McNeil will be associated with
W. J. Cochran, present chairman of.
the Publicity Bureau, and U. S. Sen
ator Patrick H. Harrison of Missis
sippi, chairman of the Speakers' Bu
reau. Mr. (McNeil was formerly a news
paper publisher and State Senator of
Brid-geport. He will take up his new
duties at once with headquarters at
New York and Chicago.
CHAMBER TO TALK
A meeting of the directors of the
Bridgeport Chamber of Commerce "
will .be held in the Chamber office in
the First Bridgeport National Bank v
building at 4 o'clock tomorrow after
noon. The street transportation ques
tion and its effect upon business and
social life will be discussed. At noon
a luncheon and discussions will, be
held at the Seaside club. Edmund
S. Wolff, vice-president who is in
charge of organization will preside.
A plan for fall meetings will be made.
Those who are expected to attend
are George Hawley H. B. Curtis, Wil
liam V. Dee, H. C. Morfey, E. E.
Cortright, Howard Lee, C. E,- Adams
and H. K. Beach.
BIRTHS AND MARRIAGES
The following births were report
ed at the Bureau of Vital Statistics:
George Edward to Mr. and Mrs. Rob
ert Dressier, 205 liarriet street; Elm
er Ernest to Mr. and Mrs. James
Kedves, 257 Howard avenue; Anna
to Mr. and Mrs. Alec Veder, Howard
avenue; Frederick William -to Mr.
and Mrs. Michael, 66' North Washing
ton avenue; Joseph to Mr. and Mrs.
Alfred Barbieri, 178 French - street;
Margaret to Mr. and Mrs.-Stephen
Koshish, 818 Hallet street; Marie to
Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Miko, 24 Peace
street; Robert to Mr. and Mrs. Wil
liam Klien, 97 Capitol avenue.
A marriage license was issued td
Joseph Anthony Semoran, 164 Cedar
street and Hazel Augusta Reich, 164
Cedar street. .
For New . Haven and Vicinity:.,
Partly cloudy tonight and Thursday.
For Connecticut: Generally fair to
night and Thursday; cooler tonight
in the interior; fresh northeast- winds.
An area of unusually high pres
sure for the season of the year is cen
tral over Ontario. It is causing cool
cloudy weather in the eastern portion
of the lake region and New England.
An area of decided low pressure is
central over North Dakota. It is
causing southerly Winds with rising
temperature between the Rocky
Mountains and the Mississippi river.
Showers have occurred during - the
last 24 hours in the southern and
sQiith western districts and ' along tho
Atlantic coast ft-om. Virginia to Maine.
Conditions favor - for this vicinity
considerable cloudy weather with
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