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CHINESE BANDIT CHIEF BELIEVED TO BE LIVING Manchurians Cling to Tale it Was Brother Who Was Killed. BY D. C. BESS. t'nlted Fr* Staff Corr<i|>ondrn MUKDEN. Manchuria. Sept. 27. A tradition with a peculiar appeal to the Oriental mind has grown up in the Manchurian provinces that Chang Tso-Lin. great bandit chief tain of two decades ago, still is alive and that his brother was buried in 1928. after being killed by a bomb. According to the story, the civil Governor of Harbin. Chang Ching- Hui, was born Chang Aso-Lin and the two men bearing those names vrcre brothers. They thrived as bandit leaders in Manchuria, in the lawless days before the Russo- Japanese war. The real Chang, so the story goes, enlisted with his trained army under the Japanese. The Japanese, who had great in fluence with the Manchu dynasty at that time, intervented with the government in Chang s behalf. There had been a price on the bandit leader's head. Chang was summoned to confer with the Chinese emperor, but feared treach ery. His brother, so the story goes, volunteered to go, and did. So the brother made the trip to Peking, now Peiping, under the name of Chang Tso-Lin. And. in stead of getting his head cut off, he was appointed overlord of the three Manchurian provinces. The masquerador came back to Harbin, but then it was too late to reveal the ruse. The real Chang Tso-Lin. the story says, was willing to let well enough alone and this explains why the man known to the world as Chang Tso-Lin always was so partial to the man known as Chang Ching- Hui. The latter was appointed to the Governorship of Harbin and had othor favors bestowed upon him bv the so-called Chang Tso-Lin. And last year, the brother. Chang Ching-Hui. according to the story, that is the man who was known to the world as Chang Tso-Lin. came to his end in a bomb explosion. I The new fall suits and topcoats/ lyjjLV * it' is added satisfaction in the de- 1 1 > S ;m. 1 fiS value created by Richman’s incom- Direct from Rickman 9 s P^ f Factories to You— jV© Middleman-s Profit fi J^^ f . K*tahH*heS IS 79 all 7 IV W 1 36 East Washington Street | . Next Door East of Washington Hotel• | Open Saturday Evening Until 9 o’Clock 'MyFawrite MMeßmitk Today's Choice by I)r. Nicholas Murray Butler Prenident of Coldis bia Cnlrerolty The Twenly-third Psalm Psalm 19. quoting verses 1-9 THE heavens declare the glory cf God; and the firmament show : eth His handiwork. Day unto day uttereth speech, and night unto night showeth knowledge. There is no speech nor language, where their \ voice is not heard. Their line is gone out through all the earth, and their words to the end of the world. In them hath He set a tabernacle for the sun, which is as a bride groom coming out of his chamber, and rejoiceth as a strong man to run a race. His going forth is from the end of the heaven, and his cir cuit unto the ends of it; and there is nothing hid from the heat thereof. The law of the Lord is perfect, converting the soul: the testimony of the Lord is sure, making wise the simple. The statutes of the Lord are right, rejoicing the heart: the com mandment of the Lord is pure, en lightening the eyes. The fear of the Lord is clean, enduring forever; the judgments of the Lord are true and righteous altogether. ana IN THE beginning was the Word. and the Word was with God, and the Word was God. The same was in the beginning with God. All things were made by Him; and without Him w T as not any thing made that was made. In Him was life; and the life was the light of men. And the light shineth in dark ness: and the darkness compre hended it not.—John 1:1-5. ( Compiled bv the Bible Guild) Next: Amos Alonzo Stags:, football coach. University of Chicago. The world production of fixed nitrogen in 1928 was 1,997,000 small tons. MEXICAN RUSH OF IMMIGRANTS TO U. S. SLUMPS State Department Sees No Need of Quota Law, as Result of Drop. j Bv Scrippt-Hovard Xetctvapcr Alliance WASHINGTON. Sept. 27.—Mexi can immigration into this country has declined at a more rapid rate during the summer than at any other period in recent years. This is shown by figures compiled m the visa office of the state de partment. It indicates that there is no need of a quota law for Mexico and that such legislation would be inadvisable, the depart ment believes. In the five months, March to July, inclusive, for which figures oave been made available, Mexican immigration dropped to 11,393. In ;he same period in the last fiscal /ear the total was 26,692. In July of this year, the last' month for which reports have been received, 1.950 Mexicans were ad mitted to this country. In July of last year 4,883 were admitted. Still further reductions are ex pected under instructions issued some months ago to the consul gen eral in Mexico City, setting forth in detail requirements of the immigra tion laws of the United States as to literacy, contract labor, and probabilty of becoming public charges. All consular officers in Mexico were urged to refuse vistas to Mexi cans who could not satisfy the law of this country in those respects. In spite of the decrease in number of vistas, city statistics seem to in dicate their net Mexican population in this country steadily is increas ing. If this is the case, the depart ment believes, it is due to natural increase of the Mexican population in the United States, surreptitious entries across the border, and Mexi cans entering with visitors’ tempo rary permits and failing to depart. Accurate data on these subjects is hard to obtain, but if an attempt is made in congress this winter to enact a Mexican quota law, the THE INDIANAPOLIS TIMES state department probably will ask that before this is done means be provided for making an accurate survey. HUBBY ALWAYS BLAMED Judge Rules Wife not Responsible for Mates Orders. Bv United Pratt DAYTON. 0., Sept. 27.—The hus band in the head of the household whether he likes it or not. If he tells his wife to make home brew and she gets arrested for doing it, the husband is the one to be punished. Judge William C. Wiseman so ruled here when he pronounced Mrs. Daisy Lansinger not guilty of manu facturing and possessing beer. Dry raiders testified they found forty-five bottles of "high-powered” beer in the Lansinger home which ’.he wife claimed her husband di rected her to make for him. When are upset Baby ills and ailments seem twice as serious *at night. A sud den cry may mean colic. Or a sudden attack ofddiarrheaa —a con dition it is always important to check quickly. How would you meet this emergency —tonight? Have you a bottle of Castoria ready? There is nothing that can take the place of this harmless but effective remedy for children; nothing that acts quite the same, or has quite the same comforting effect on them. For the protection of your wee one—for your own peace of mind —keep this old, reliable prepara- STUDY CLASSIC writers; lives Indiana U. Extension Offers Course Oct. 1. Lives, philosophy and achieve ments of great men of letters will feature a course to be opened Oct. 1 by the Indiana university extension, in the extension division building. President William Lowe Bryan will give the opening lecture at 8 p. m., Oct. 1, on "Plato.” No admittance fee will be charged for the initial lecture. Other speakers scheduled, and their subjects, are: Professor Frank W. Tilden. "Homer,” Oct. 8; Dean let Contents 15 fluid Pncla ilHßiv lf iICOHOL l Ptn Chrfu!neuan<]J!tXc*““ B| \AJ neltHer Opium, WM Narc<”' c ill a ■ W v I jji I ||| tion always on hand. But don’t keep it just for emergencies; let it be an everyday aid. Its gentle influence will ease and soothe the infant who cannot sleep. Its mild regulation will help an older child whose tongue is coated because of sluggish bowels. All druggists have Castoria; the genuine bears Chas. H. Fletchers signature on the wrapper. S. E. Stout. "Seneca. Lucretia and Cicero.” Oct. 15; Professor Stith Thompson. "Chaucer.” Oct. 22: Pro fessor Henry H. Carter. "Shake speare.” Oct. 29; Professor Will T. Hale, "Browning," Nov. 5; Professor W. E. Jenkins, "Ibsen,” Nov. 12; Professor B. J. Vos. “Goethe,” Nov. 19; Professor Lander MacClintock, “Rouseau and Moliere.” Nov. 26; Professor U. G. Weatherly. "Car- BRENNER’S on sale 2 6 e, w„h. SATURDAY \ Richly Furred I mm of Diagonal Broadcloth Chid New! Jk A New Cycle in Fashions Alpaca Sport COATS 1 swer Decidedly: YFS. _g I the slightly moulded waistline . . . @Tlll Ili 1 If the dipping hemline ... or subtly SB i If I I 1 flared . . . madame wears the new Jr | silhouette because it adds more fem- M jll ~"' J ‘ l ' J iI " L 9 brine charm than the old straight lines J? j9f Regular V9V could possibly achieve. The luxury £L-Jk #l3? $35.00 W of large fur collars and cuffs completes iPiiw! Value ? their charm. 1 W INDSOR JEWBLRY CO. 135 N. ILLINOIS STREET , Come to This Friendly Store and Be Absolutely Sure of Complete Satisfaction! -fc.S , ? and d * o ( r , f <he ? U "° prtr " p f" a, * y for credlt - H,>r 5 0,1 ' a ” b .r the best In nationally known mer chandise at lowest cash prices with the added convenience of easy weekly payments JOIN WINDSOR’S XMAS GIFT CLUB NOwi A Small Deposit Holds Any Article Until Wanted cherished S." $ ii A>7s ■ <6otbc jAs'esoof SB Special ■b3 Tpr —f ■ - ’• TT TSJSi. 1 ■. "— l "‘ B Treat It as Rough K SI B The Gothic ~ar Proof Watch fl §1 wi,! stand the hardest knocks. M ' Iili&I ■ Drop an ordinary watch and yon will min H ILMBB **— bnt not * Oothlc .far Proof. Thnoffh r 1 _' handsome in appearance. It Is s bear for Ejlglll fOM punishment. And at these low nationally PARISIAN- MODEL ■ advertised prices It U value Indeed. H S, TJZZISZtZ *\*Z ■ MEN’S Models g Watches. But one on f rOTH jB teems of only $1 a week. qgjyjjr ZfX; f-%. DIAMOND 1 LADIES’ Models s4* gt B Wedding \ rom 4 3f p nl t s t ‘ust’VwrCreffl^t^' /' trust You * M IsSs WINDSOR , $ | £SO JPI/ELEWO/VVPANV j lyle,” Dec. 3; Professor C. J. Sem bower, "Emerson,” Dec. 10, and Pro fessor George D. Morris, "Balzac,” Dec. 17. In addition to the cultural course other courses will be held on astro nomical subjects and music and art appreciation. A science course, similar to the one held .ast year, will begin in February. SEPT. 27, 1929 Paralysis Causes Death P.v Timet Special NOBLESVILLE. Ind., Sept. 17.- Asaph Harold, 58, died at his home in the northern part of Hamilton county from the effects of a stroke of paralysis. He leaves a widow and a daughter, Mrs. Drucilla Brown. Dayton. O. Burial will be at his former home in Westfield.