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HUGE BETS ON
CARDS BARED IN DEATH C.ASE California Gambler Tells of Winning $40,000 on One Turn. PLAYED WITH ROTHSTEIN Witness Denies He Had Any Part in Slaying of Broadwayite. United Press (RIMINAL COURT, NEW i ORK, Nov. 29.—Nathan Raymond, arthy young gambler from Cali vnla, was called to the witness nd today In the trial of George '•Manus, charged with the mur -1 of Arnold Rothsteln. Attired fashionably in brown, his ck, wavy hair well combed, he as a snappy figure as he rapidly nswered the questions fired at him 1 y Ferdinand Pecora, assistant pi osecutor. ! Raymond’s evidence marked the fir ;t new testimony in the case . ince last Friday. I am a speculator” Raymond aid, when asked his business. He ' speculates,” he said, on “sporting f vents.” He immediately told of having ben present at the half-million dollar poker game a year ago in September. Chauffeur Was Dealer A man called Martin, who was chauffeur for Bowe, one of the par ■ c pants, dealt the game, he said. “Some oft Hem didn’t like the way he shuffled the cards,” he said, “and •me of them, Bowe and Rothstein, think, showed him how to do it.” "Did you win or lose?” asked Pecora. “I lost in cash and won in paper,” aid Raymond. “How much cash did you lose?” “Nineteen thousand dollars.” "How much paper did you win?” “Two hundred nineteen thousand dollars.” “Who owed it to you?” “Arnold Rothstein.” Made Loan to Rothstein When the game started, he said, he loaned Rothstein $11,928, and later Rothstein woke him up while he was sleeping and borrowed SB,OOO more. “Did you get a note for it?” Pe cora asked. “I asked for one and McManus and the others laughed at me,” he said. “I was a stranger in the game and so I thought that it was all go ing to be settled up the next day and I didn't get an I. O. U.” Most of his winnings in the poker ame, he said, were derived from betting with Rothstein on high cards. "How high was the highest bet ycu made?” he was asked. "Forty thousand dollars," he said. “He owed me $40,000 1 had won on r. ball game. I was washing my I ends and he said, ‘Come on and ive me another bet.’ "I said all right, one bet on high cards.” “Who won that bet?” “I did.” “And you bet $40,000 on the turn of a card, did you?” “Yes, sir.” Played With Gaming King The day of Rothstein's shooting, Raymond said he was in his own loom on the seventh floor of the Park Central hotel most of the day. That night, he said, he had gone out and played “rummy” for a while with McManus at a place on Nmth u venue. The cross-examination was taken up by James D. Murray, attorney for McManus. “They held you as a material wit ness in this case, didn’t they?” he was asked. “Yes.” “You didn’t kill Rothstein did you?” "No sir.” “But thy accused you of it, when they questioned you?” “Yes.” He admitted he had had trouble with Rothstein once and they came to blows, but details were not given. Ben’amin Hickey, an engineer next was called to present maps and diagrams of the Park Central hotel, where the shooting allegedly took place, and of the surrounding dis trict. LINER REPAIRED IN DAY Large Hole in Bow of Mauretania Is Fixed Within 24 Hours. Bti fllfW Press NEW YORK, Nov. 29.—One of the fastest repair jobs ever accom plished in New York harbor en abled the liner Mauretania to sail for Europe at midnight, just twen ty-four hours after the collision which tore a large hole in her bow A steel patch. 5 feet by 12, cov ered the damage done when the liner collided with a rail car ferry a mile below the statue of Liberty The delay gave passengers an op portunity to have Thanksgiving dinners ashore if they desired. Anto Kills Two Sisters Bv United Press HAMMOND, Ind., Nov. 29.—Tax) sisters were fatally injured here Thursday night when an auto driv en by Norman Beck got out of con trol and careened to a sidewalk. Lillian Gumbel. 8. and Gerda, 6, died charily after the car struck them. Complete Wire Reports of UNITED PRESS, The Greatest World-Wide News Service The Indianapolis Times Generally fair and continued cold tonight; lowest temperature about 5 above zero; Saturday fair, with rising temperature in the afternoon. VOLUME 41—NUMBER 173 SLASHED BID WINS LAFAYETTE FIRM STATE’S PRINTING Inside Knowledge of Drivers’ License Blank Situation Permits Reduction to One-Hundredth of Old Price. BY DANIEL M. KIDNEY “Let the bidder beware,” is the new state policy, acted upon if not formulated, by the state printing board, a review of the bids and con tracts disclosed today. | Haywood Printing Company of- Lafayette obtained the second-class contract, carrying business of about $150,000, because the company knew something its competitors did not know—that the secretary of state’s office probably will not need any drivers’ license blanks during the two year period the contract covers. So the Haywood Printing Com pany which has been selling the license blanks to Secretary of State Otto G. Fifield for sll a thousand, put in its bid for the next two years supply of blanks at 10 cents a thousand, one-hundredth of their present selling price. Under the state specifications, the estimated number of these blanks was set out as 2,500,000 for the two year period. The unit of calcula tion was set at 250,000 blanks. The Haywood bid was $25 for the 250,000; Wililam B. Burford Printing Com pany of Indianapolis, $182.50; Ft. Wayne Printing Company of Ft. Wayne, $237.50, and the Ft. Wayne Box Company, $330. The highest bid was $1.85 per thousand on a 250,000 basis for the same material that Fifield, through the automobile licensing division, paid sll per thousand for 2,000,000, Drivers’ licenses are good until 1932 and the 2,000,000 will more than last out that period, in the opinion of James A. Bradley, head of the licensing bureau. A total of 1,043,208 have been is sued and the remainder are on hand. The Haywood firm had this con • tract direct, and not through the state printing board. Anew rule has been made that all printing must go through the board, so driv ers' licenses were listed. Knowing that they would not be needed, the Lafayette firm made the 10 cent price. This price difference was suffi cient to give them the contract for class two, according to J. Otto Lee, secretary of the state printing board. Contracts were awarded to the Ft. Wayne Printing Company for books, circulars and pamphlets totaling about $150,000. Besides the second class, which includes blanks and blank books, the Haywood company got about $25,000 worth of stationery and the like. Burford got the legis lative printing amounting to about $20,000 and the Levey Printing Com pany. the court reports at about $10,700. RUSS BOMB STATION Several Killed in Attack by Air Squadron. By United Pres* HARBIN, Manchuria, Nov. 29. Twelve Soviet airplanes crossed eastward along the Chinese Eastern Railway, bombing a railroad station about 325 miles west ot Harbin, ad vices received here today said. Several casualties were reported although the advices gave no definite estimate of them. The distance given in the above dispatch would place the scene of the bombing attack somewhere near the city of Hailar, which was evacu ated by the Chinese last week and was bombed several times by the Soviet troops which had advanced within a short distance of the city. PENSION BILL IS TOPIC Local Federal Retired Employes Meet to Discuss Increase / Retired Federal Employes' As sociation will meet at the English hotel tonight to consider a resolu tion indorsing the Dale-Lehlbach federal employes retirement bill now pending in congress! increasing maximum annuity from SI,OOO to $1,200. A similar bill was passed at the last session of congress, bur was vetoed by President Coolidge. Get Your Name in Now for Times Radio Contest They're flecking in fast, these entries to the biggest radio event of the year m Indianapolis. It’s The Times-Sylvania Foresters’ great radio listeners’ endurance contest, which starts next Wednes day night at 8:30, and continues till the last entrant is conquered by sleep. First prize will be the best radio outfit in the market, and there’ll be several consolation prizes that will be well worth winning. All you need do to enter this contest is to send your name and address to The Times Radio Editor, specifying your intention. And you must be 18 or more Every preparation will be made for comfort of the contestants in the big downtown showroom, where the competition will be staged. The place will be announced Saturday. Meals will be provided and every other detail necessary arranged. All you have to do is send in your name and a^*ess. The contest will start at 8:30 sharp, when Milton Cross, famed announcer, gives the word "go” to the Sylvania orchestra. From then on, it’ll be up to you. Radio dealers are geting in line fast, to co-operate with The Times. The following already are U’ ;d as "patrons - ’ along with this newspaper: Duco Corporation, Lyric-All American radio; Wagner Radio Company, Atwater Kent; Gibson Company, Fada radio; Griffith Victor Distributing Company, the Victor; Kruse Radio Company, Crosley radio; Crescent Paper Company, Freed radio; W. J. Holliday Company, Zenith radio; Radio Jobbers Company, and Rural Street Hardware Company. * Get in line. Rush in your entry. There’ll be a lot of them and it may be necessary to limit the number, so the first ones in are on the ground floor. RAN DEAD BROUGHT HOME Gotham Harbor Hushed as War Victims Arrive. By United Press NEW YORK, Nov. 29.—The din of New York’s harbor was hushed today in honor of seventy-five American soldiers who died on alien soil. Just as dawn thinned the dark ness, the liner President Roosevelt, flßgs low in mourning, slid up the bay bearing the flag-swathed coffins of those who died in the American expeditionary force to Archangel more than a decade ago. The day's first sunlight slanted across the quarter-deck of the Presi dent Roosevelt as the municipal tug Macom, carrying delegations from Michigan and other points in the midwest, nudged close against the liner’s hull. The visiting delegations, accom panied by representatives of the mayor of New York and Governor Franklin D. Roosevelt, boarded the President Roosevelt and placed six wreaths on the coffin of a soldier who now is identified only as un known No. 5. Corking, Quips Bn United Press LONDON, Nov. 29.—London’s American colbny celebrated Thanksgiving at the Savoy hotel Thursday night to the tune of “We Won’t Be Home Until Morning.” Champagne corks popped in perfect beat to the music. Charles G. Dawes, United States ambassador, drank water and as principal speaker of the banquet paid tribute to his Puritan forefathers by saying that Thanksgiving was the only institution of good cheer the Puritans ever founded. Leon Errol, Broadway comed ian, replacing Prime Minister J. Ramsay MacDonald as a speaker, described Dawes not as a Chicagoan, but as one "liv ing a bomb’s throw away.” “God knows why they sent a Chicagoan to discuss peace,” Errol said. BYRD AND THREE AIDS START ON HOP TO SOUTH POLE IN GIANT AIR CRUISER MILLION FIRE DAMAGE Flames Threaten Entire Amusement Resort at Hull, Mass. Bv United Press HULL, Mass., Nov. 29.—Fire, driven by a strong northwest wind, raced through Nantasket Beach, north of her, Thursday night, caused damage estimated at $1,250,- 000, and for a time threatened to destroy the entire summer amuse ment center. Complete destruction was visited on five excursion steamboats, the steamboat pier, ticket offices and waiting room, the state bathhouse, and three houses. INDIANAPOLIS, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1929 CITY SHIVERS AS MERCURY SLIDESDOWN Thermometers Drop to 5 Above; Coldest Nov. 29 Since 1872. SLIGHT RISE PREDICTED No Relief Is Due Before Saturday Afternoon, Armington Says. Hourly Temperatures 6 a. m 8 10 a. m 6 7 a. m,.... 5 11 a. m 7 8 a. m 5 12 (noon)., 8 9 a. m 5 1 p. m 7 With thermometers dropping to 5 degrees above zero this mornng, the coldest Nov. 29 since 1872 was re corded in Indianapolis, acording to J. H. Armington, meteorologist. Temperatures will rise Saturday afternoon, but will remain well be low freezing, Armington said. Riding in unexpectedly on mod erate winds that carried a light snow the cold wave struck Indiana, together with practically all other states east of the Great Lakes, Thursday night. Temperatures in Indiana ranged from zero, in the northwest, to 10 and 15 degrees above zero along the Ohio river, the United States weather bureau here reported. At Evansville, where the mercury sank to 10 above, anew record was set for Nov. 29. Forecasts for the city and state indicated that tonight and Satur day morning would be fair gener ally, with no change in temperature. Storm Hits Canada Bu United Press CHICAGO, Nov, 29.—Blizzards roared across the vast section of the United States and Canada to day, dropping a thick blanket of snow over most of the area between the rocky mountains and the Illi nois - Indiana line and sending temperatures to sub-zero levels. In places; where the icy blasts had exhausted their burdens of snow, they hurled up drifts and packed roads and streets with solid bar riers. Three deaths had been reported over the Canadian line, where the storm had beaten with more fury. A Winnipeg fisherman, Jacob Schmidt, died of exposure after the blizzard caught him while mending nets, and two other fishermen were frozen to death in a camp on the shore of Lake Winnipeg. S2OO£OO~TdsY7N~ FIRE Bring Flames Under Control After 15-Hour Battle. Bu United Press CLEVELAND, 0., Nov. 29.—Fire men battled foj* more than fifteen hours in near zero weather Thurs day night and today before they had finally brought under control a fire that caused $200,000 damage to property of the Dwight Hinckley Lumber Company. By United Press NEW YORK, Nov. 29.—The New York Times, the St. Louis Post Dis patch and the newspapers affiliated with them in publishing reports from Commander Richard E. Byrd’s Antarctic expedition, have announced that Commander Byrd started from his base, Little America, in the Ant- Arctic Thursday at 9:29 p. m. (C. S. TANARUS.) on a 1,600-mile flight to the south pole and back. Commander Byrd, who is flying with Bernt Balchen as pilot; Harold June as radio operator, and Captain Ashley C. McEinley as photographer in a big tri-motored Ford airplane, expected to be in direct communica tion throughout the flight with the New York -Times radio station in New York, as well as with his base, and to report his progress regularly. If the flight is successful, Byrd should return to his base within twenty-four hours. Commander Byrd, making the first attempt to reach the south pole by air, would be expected to reach his objective about noon to day if all went well and the big plane maintained an average of about 100 miles an hour. The distance of about 800 miles from Byrd’s base at Little America to the south pole presented the possibility of changing weather conditions, probably similar to the uncertainty of Arctic flying, but given good weather the tri-motored plane should cover the distance to the pole in nine or ten hours. The Byrd flight, like his daring trip to the north pole, had been prepared carefully, but the depart ure came as a surprise, presumably because he waited for favorable weather conditions and made his decision suddenly. Community Leader Dies Bw Times Soecial NOBLESVTLLE, IncL, Nov. 29. Clarence Randall, 61, died at the St. Vincent's hospital in Indianapolis following an operation. He spent all of his life in this locality. He taught many terms of school in Hamilton county, was clerk of the Carmel quarterly meeting of Friends for many years, served one term as trustee of Delaware township and vu active in all community affairs., City Has Sun God Worshipers "Whewey! Turn on the heat!” IllM In this fashion, Indianapolis today implored Old Han Sunshine as v ' JllllllllPj the thermometer dived to its lowest point of the season, 5 degrees above. rlt I Auto radiators, ears and noses froze with rapidity on downtown “We’re no Alice-sit-by-the-fires, we’re. Christmas shopping,” re marked Miss Marjorie Hamilton, 362 East Morris street, and Muss Thel- j ma Meyer, 2610 East Raymond street, left to right in the upper left | photo, as they were snapped on a street corner waiting for the “go” j & Traffic Policeman Orman F. Saylor, in the upper right photo, isn’t l so cold with his new cap and earmuffs. | And the thought of seeing Santa with the aid of a wool suit keeps I r • n DrrtoMnrQw xrrej rm ir tVw* lnvuPr rierht. nhot.O. £ L CL y* . "Whewey! Turn on the heat!” In this fashion, Indianapolis today implored Old Man Sunshine as the thermometer dived to its lowest point of the season, 5 degrees above. Auto radiators, ears and noses froze with rapidity on downtown street corners. “We’re no Alice-sit-by-the-fires, we're. Christmas shopping,” re marked Miss Marjorie Hamilton, 362 East Morris street, and Miss Thel ma Meyer, 2610 East Raymond street, left to right in the upper left photo, as they were snapped on a street corner waiting for the “go” traffic signal. Traffic Policeman Orman F. Saylor, in the upper right photo, isn’t so cold with his new cap and earmuffs. And the thought of seeing Santa with the aid of a wool suit keeps Laura McPherson, 2, of 1645 Broadway, warm in the lower right photo. BRAKEMAN IS TRAINVIGTIM City Man Is Caught, Killed Under Freight Car. Caught beneath a freight car, Bert Meyers, 42, of 905 North Dear born street, was killed instantly at noon today in the Hawthorne.yards of the Pennsylvania railway. Meyers was on top of a car when he slipped and fell, according to Samuel Goetz, another brakeman, 28 North Bradley avenue, who wit nessed the accident. Meyers’ body was caught beneath an oil tank car and it was necessary to jack up the car to release the pressure. The train was in charge of C. W. Cain, conductor, 4301 Eng lish avenue. The accident occurred in the west end of the yards about one-four h mile from Emerson avenue. Meyers was married and had one child. Cinderella Chambermaid of Yester day Is Social Regis terite of Today. Bv United Press NEW YORK, Nov. 29.—Cham bermaid a month ago; in the social register today—such is the jump taken by the former Ade laide Ingebretsen, who recently was wed to William W. Willock Jr., son of a millionaire. There is a catch in it, though, for it is explained that the names of persons who marry social registerites are in many cases in serted the first year as a matter of record and omitted thereafter. By the same token, the name of Gene Tunney fails to appear this year. Tunney was in the register last year following his marirage to Polly Lauder. This year both he and his wife are out. The most important name listed for the first time is that of Col. Charles A. Lindbergh, who married Anne Morrow. 34 DIE AS SHIP SINKS Japanese Coastal Steamer Goes Down; 32 Are Rescued. Bv United Press TOKIO, Nov. 29.—Twelve passen gers and twenty-two members of the crew of the coastwise vessel Tsur ashi Mamaru were drowned off the city of Ehime Thursday night, when the 280-ton ship grounded and sank immediately* Entered ns Second-Class Matter at FostofTiee. Indianapolis Grid Feature Seven football stars from Notre Dame, three from Pur due and one from Butler have been honored with berths on the all-state college selections by Dick. Miller, Times sports writer. Miller is recognized as one of the outstanding football experts and officials in the state. His selections appear on the sport page today. GIRL TIME FLIERS DOWN Endurance Test Ended After 42 Hours; Fail to Refuel. Bit United Press LOS ANGELES, NOV. 29.—Bobble Trout and Elinor Smith, girl fliers, attempting to set an endurance rec ord, were forced down early today after forty-two hours and five min utes in the air. They were unable to make a re fueling contact because the ir.okn ot the refueling plane went dead. They said they probably will Ly again Saturday. GERMAN POLICY STANDS New Foreign Minister to Adhere to Stresemann’s Moves. Bu United Press BERLIN, Nov. 29. Dr. Julius Curtius, in his first speech to the Reichstag since he was made for eign minister, announced today that he would follow the late Gustav Stresemann’s policy of moderation and co-operation with other nations. He said any other policy would iso late Germany from the remainder of the world. Curtius said the Nationalist party’s attempt to kill the Young plan, would, if successful, entail a complete reversal of foreign policy and, most likely, would have a dis astrous effect on Germany at home and abroad. Aged Fanner Dies P.u Times Special WALDRON, Ind., Nov. 29.—Jacob Feitig, 75, Shelby county farmer, is dead here of pneumonia. The Man Who Charmed; Read This Great Serial A serial that's refreshingly different from anything you’ve read for a long time will start next Tuesday, Dec. 3, in The Times. It’s a tale of Hollywood, yes, but entirely out of the routine of stories about the film capital. It’s a Vida Hurst story and that assures its excellence. "The Woman Charmer’’ is the story of a man who unwittingly possessed a peculiar fascination for women and the experiences into which this charm lured him. When Jacqueline Bordini, famous movie star, returns Jo the lit tle town in which she had grown up, Howell Sheffield is filled with dissatisfaction. Howell’s father, an over-worked country doctor, dies of pneumonia, leaving his family practically nothing. Howell, against the wishes of his mother decides to leave medical school and go to Hollywood. And then the real thrills begin. You’ll enjoy every word of this story of High hopes, bitter despair, romance, and sudden death, told as only Vida Hurst can tell it. It’ll start Tuesday in The Times. Rush In your order now to The Times circulation department, Riley 5551. MURDERS WIFE, SLAVS HIMSELF Stock Market Blamed In Gold Coast Tragedy. Bu United Press CHICAGO, Nov. 29.—The hour Thanksgiving afternoon they were to have joined friends in a holiday dinner was chosen by James B. Pauley, prominent coal operator, to make his wife and himself martyrs to despair resulting from heavy stock market losses and ill health of both. He shot and killed Mrs. Elinor Ludlow Pauley, niece of the ia'e Governor Bushnell of Ohio, as she sat working a crossword puzzle in their luxurious apartment in the Ambassador East hotel on the Gold Coast, then stepped into the bath room and sent a fatal bullet into his own temple. Po'ice ascertained the murder and suicide occurred at 1:45 p. m. Thurs day, the hour they were to have sat down to a turkey dinner in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Will F. Bode. Mrs. Pauley, in her late forties, has been Known as a famous beauty In Ohio and once was reported en gaged to Captain Richard B. Hob son of Span'sh-American war fame. Pauley was 55. SEAL SMI BEGINS Annual Anti-Tuberculosis Drive Opens. The Christmas seal sale in Indi anapolis was opened formally at 10 this morning, when church chimes of the city gave programs of Christ mas music. David Neafus played the Scottish Rite cathedral carillon, Howard Caulfield played the Christ Episco pal church chimes, Charles S. Han sen the Second Presbyterian church chimes and William E. Beck the Broadway M. E. Church bells. Thousands of envelopes contain ing the seals have been placed in the mails by the county tuberculo ssis association, which is sponsoring the sale in the city and county. HOME TWO CENTS OIL WAY FOR PERPETUATING COFFIN RULE Henchmen of ‘Boss’ Meet to Railroad Hugg, Taylor as Chairmen. SECRET CALL SENT OUT Hawkins Slated to Quit; State G. 0. P. Chief in Legality Protest, BY BEN STERN With the ma chinerj’ well oiled, henchmen of George V. Coffin will assemble in the Knights of Pythias building tonight to perpetuate the Coffin machine, not in name, but in actuality. Secret calls for a county meeting to receive the resignation of Omer Hawkins, county chairman, and to elect a successor were delivered per sonally to precinct committeemen late Thursday night and early today by several employes under Charles Mann, county highway superintend ent. Hawkins attempted to maintain the secrecy today by denying that such a call had been issued. But it was learned Hawkins had handed his resignation to A1 Middleton, Ninth ward chairman and court house custodian. The county chairman’s resigna tion comes on the heels of the letter of resignation as Seventh district committeeman sent by Coffin to Harry C. Fenton, secretary of the state committee. Delayed Mailing Although Coffin’s resignat'on was dated Nov. 24, he did not ma 1 it un til Nov. 27, when he left for Chicago to consult specialists regarding hie stcmach ailments. The district chairman announced Nov. 5 that he would resign, but took no definite action until his political control was made secure through the appointment of sixty precinct committeemen for the new precincts designated by the commiss oners in 1928. Coffin also removed several through the power vested in Hawk ins as county chairman and in their stead, appointed those who would be loyal to him. Coffin henchmen claim they will elect their candidates for both coun ty and district chairmanship by a two to one vote. Regular reorgan ization will follow the May, 1930, primary. Coffin organization plans are said to call for the election of Martin Hugg, Indianapolis attorney and school board counsel, as county chairman, then to have the meeting resolve itself into a district conven tion and elect as district chairman William L. Taylor, former attorney general and president-elect of the State Bar Association. This under state rules Is irregular according to Elza Rogers of Leb anon, state chairman. Rogers today declared that election of a succes sor Coffin must be under the su pervision of the state committee. The state chairman, he said, is sues a call for the district meeting in which he sets out the time, place and cause for call. Rogers was to be in Indianapolis late today to confer regarding the calling of the meeting. If the county organization resolves itself into that of the district, an appeal can be made to the state committee and might result in a declaration that the election was in valid. So far, Taylor is without oppo sition and is known to have de clared that if the post is offered him, he will accept it. County Battle Point The county chairmanship, on the other hand, will be the post over which the battle will rage. There are two known candidates, Hugg and Todd Young, deposed Seventh ward chairman and man ager for Elmer Gay when the latter opposed Alfred M. Glossbrenner for the Republican nomination for mayor. There is a possibility that precinct committeemen who also are mem bers of the Irvington Republican Club will nominate Schuyler Mow rer, head of the G. O. P. veterans organization and former state in heritance tax commissioner. Hugg and Taylor, however, are expected to be elected. BABY GIRL STRANGLED Carriage Strap Causes Death of 7- Month-Old Child. Bu United Press WESTPORT, conn., Nov. 29.—Mr. and Mrs. Kennedy Hazzenzahl re turned from Detroit today in time to attend a coroner’s inquest into the death of their 7-month-old daugh ter, Mary Ellen, who was killed morning, when the carriage was swept off a porch by a gust of wind. The baby was stran gled by her carriage strap. Miss Margaret Yamnicky, nurse maid. was to be questioned by Dep uty Coroner Henry C. Stevenson. Auto Kills Pedestrian Bv Times fiDerial SOUTH BEND, Ind>, Nov. 29. Louis Sedgwick, 27, is dead of in juries suffered as a result of be ing struck by an autnmnhUn liMi driver did not Jftfft Outside Marion County 3 Cent!