Newspaper Page Text
JULY lfi, 1930.
EGYPTIAN MOBS SLAY 17. WOUND 400 IN RIOTING Europeans Among Victims; Troops Restore Order as Cops Are Routed. JU rnttrj prr ALEXANDRIA, Egypt, July 16 —, Egyptian troops, approximately 1.000 strong, stood guard in the streets! of Alexandria today to preserve the order that was restored only after seventeen were killed and 400 In jured during riots throughout the city Tuesday. The rioting spread terror among Europeans. who were included among the dead and injured, and left the city to spend the night in darkness, since most of the street lamps were broken by the mob?. Apparently preconceived and well-organized, the rioting broke out in the midst of a two-hour period of silence in memory of some seven persons who were killed in comparatively small disorders at Mansurah last week. Promised No Trouble The Wafdists—nationalist party had requested permission for the period of silence, and had promised there would be no trouble. As everything was going along quietly, however, a group of mourn ers began hurling stones and bot tles at the police who were watching them in Mohamed All square and the Rue Cherif Pasha. The police, surprised and out-numbered, re treated hastily before the advancing mob. and took refuge in the police station. Almost simultaneously with that outbreak, which occurred at 11 a. m.. Europeans and their shops in all parts of the city were attacked by other mobs, which steadily were increased in numbers. Trucks Arc Burned Police were summoned from other parts or the city to aid those in the police station, and the mobs seized and burned three motor trucks used so convey them. Then they turned their attention to the police station, attempting to burn it. Egyptian troops hurried to the aid of the police, and with bayonets fixed succeeded in clearing the prin cipal thoroughfares, but the rioting continued in the side streets until evening. An Italian boy was reported among the Europeans killed, while Major Fitzpatrick, an English police officer, was injured by a stone. Eight Europeans in all. were report ed killed. Get RID of it ! Dandruff in 3 days Dandruff, whether dry or oily, You simply douse Listerine on should always be regarded as dan- the scalp and massage vigorously gerous. Unchecked, it may lead to till the entire scalp tingles. The serious scalp infection, falling hair, massage is important as it increases and even baldness. the circulation of blood to the hair Dandruff is a condition brought roots, about by over-activity of the seba- Listerine dissolves and removes ceous or fat glands which expel the thick, greasy, repellent scales white globules called sebum. Many known as dandruff. It stimulates dermatologists assert that this the skin around the hair and soothes over-activity is a result of infection. and cools the entire scalp. More- Actual tests by thousands of men over when infection is present it and women show that full strength instantly combats it. For Listerine, Listerine used as a part of the regu- as you know, is a marvelous germi lar shampoo, or independent of it, cide and antiseptic. (See below.) is highly successful in getting rid of Lambert Pharmacal Company, St. loose dandruff and improving the Louis, Mo., U. S. A. condition of the scalp. In hundreds *Tbough safe to use in any body cavity, of cases, one or two treatments full Strength Listerine kills even the Sta were found sufficient. In other phylococcus Aureus (pus) and Bacillus • , Typhosus (tvphoid) germs m counts cases three days were required. ra ' n gi n g t o 200,000,000 in 15 seconds And in stubborn cases, ten days or (fastest time accurately recorded by more. science). LISTERINE cools the scalp BELIEVE IT OR NOT | ITTAkes 11 great Fighters to hake ; / / \ R&iluiOY Moil SfiWiCe - Oncild&S uiclcotnp jv on w ml. oal c | : SR! i£* mmmmmmm.mmmmmmmrnmi /. N WAS THE NAME OF (jy V A HOLY MAN o 1 BENARES • two K'Hf SjmdirAt* tm„ Great Brttata right* reaarva4 Following is the explanation of Ripley’s "Believe It or Not,”which appeared in Tuesday's Times: Andrew W. Mellon Is Not Treasurer of the United States—H. T. Tate is treasurer of the United States, Mr. Mellon being the secretary of the treasury. The Peculiarly Written English— The letter forms illustrated are phonetically written forms of early English, and the modern trans lation is “And that’s that.” Reference: "Specimens of Early Eng lish.” by the Rev. Richard Morris. On request, sent with stamped addressed envelope, Mr. Ripley will furnish proof of anything depicted by him. L. L. D., Part I, Oxford Clarendon Press. The Armless and Legless Horse man—Mr. MacMurrah Cavanaugh of Borris County, Carlow Ireland, was bom without arms or legs, but despite this he became an excellent FIVE YOUTHS JOIN NAVY City Recruits Sent to Great Lakes Before Going to Sea. Five Indianapolis youths have been accepted for enlistment in the THE INDIANAPOLIS TIMES Rir Patent Office JLr Y Registered U. S. RIPLEY horseman and took part in fox hunts regularly. He rode in a saddle shaped like a churn, having himself strapped into the saddle. Thursday: Lived almost a century without a drink. United States navy during the last week, recruiting officers announced today. Thev are Henry K. Mery, son of Mrs. Zora O’Connor, 1450 College avenue; J. D. Adkins, son of Frank Adkins, 919 Massachusetts avenue; E. P. Honze, son of Mrs. Agnes P. Honze, 306 East New York street; G. V. Harding, son of Nor man R. Harding, 1061 Fremont street; Frank C. Farr, son of Mrs. Rorena Farr, 1436 Montcalm street. The boys have been sent to the Great Lakes naval training station, before being transferred to duty on board seagoing vessels. ADVANCED AVIATION PRINCIPLES |gt) ENGINEERED INTO THE NEW H TRAN S CONTINENT principle! ol Ol'tOolHd j in two years —will still be far in the lead in fine car performance , , . TRANSCONTINENT SEDAN —52395 F. O. B. FACTORY and engineering design. Veritably the car of moderns . . . Speedy, with that darting fleetness divorced from heaviness and cumbersomeness—with the flashing performance of the sky —the demanded performance of youth. Air-cooled, wiih the most powerful type of engine built —the same kind of engine that impels soaring planes through the air the engine that holds all major American road records. Comfortable beyond all others. Beautiful—the creation of famous artist-designers .. . That is the new Franklin —the new Transcontinent Sedan. LESS THAN ANY FRANKLIN PRICE THIS YEAR. A PRICE POSSIBLE ONLY BECAUSE OF FRANKLIN'S LARGE GAINS IN THE FINE CAR GROUP. Many prefer to buy cars on deferred payment plans. Franklin offers an unusually convenient arrangement. With the low Franklin price and your present car, if of average value, serving as down payment, you have an excellent opportunity to own a fine car, with very little more outlay from income than the purchase of many lesser cars. """"'FRANKLIN HUTCHISON AUTOMOBILE CO. 2230 North Meridian St M Indianapolis 0 Ind. TAlbot 4 100 OTHER FRANKLIN DEALERS IN THIS VICINITY: FRANKFORT—GOSSETT BROS. BRAZIL—J. D POLLOM & SON MUNCIE—HORACE S. WEBER TERRE HAUTE—FRANKLIN SALES VINCENNES- D D. ALDRICH AND SERVICE PUBLIC WORKS PROGRAM HERE HELDUNSOUND Hoover Group Finds Care in Planning Would Aid in Stabilizing Jobs. BY LAWRENCE SULLIVAN WASHINGTON, July 16.—Indi anapolis spent an average of $5,- 500,000 '. year on public construc tion projects during the last dec ade, but because of lack of plan ning the amount fluctuated violent ly from year to year. The resulting instability of em ployment and working conditions in the buildings trades might have been avoided by a properly planned construction program, says the re cent report of the President’s com mittee on economic changes. The special report devoted to the planning and control of public works embraces the results of a year’s study of city, state and fed eral construction throughout the country since 1919. Although the committee con cluded that public construction alone never is accountable for the difference between boom times and periods of depression, it empha sizes that much can be done to ward stabilizing employment if long-time programs are adopted by cities. Fluctuation Shown In the decade under survey, for example, Inuianapolis spent $55,000,- 000 on all her public works projects, but the annual outlay varied from $2,847,000 in 1921 to $12,353,000 in 1927. The fluctuation combined for fourteen of the larger cities of the country resulted in about $150,- 000,000 wo>*th of public works con tracts in 1921 and $425,000,000 in 1928. The report suggests that the wise planning of this volume of work would contribute much to smoothing out the major cycles of unemployment for the country as a whole. School Work Highest Approximately one-fourth of In dianapolis expenditures in the decade under survey were on public schools—a total of $14,500,000 out of about $55,000,000. But even this expenditure fluctuated from $130,- 000 in 1922 to $3,958,000 in 1926. I Street paving and road construc- I tion was the next item for the dec ade, aggregating $12,500,000. Sew age system extensions and repairs required $7,000,000 more, and hos pitals and institutions an equal amount. The remaining $14,000,000 went for water supply, street light ing, public parks, public building re pairs, incinerators and river de velopments. Following are the total public works contracts awards by Indian apolis by years: 1919, $3,731,000; 1920, $2,844,000; 1921, $2,847,000; 1922, $5,879,000; 1923, $3,284,000; 1924, $2,288,000; 1925, $6,056,000; 1926, $7,512,000; 1927, $12,353,000; 1928, $6,427,000. Times Radio Dial Twisters WFBM (1230) Indianapolis (Indianapolis Power and tight Company) WEDNESDAY P. M. 5:30 Wheeler Mission sacred program. 6:oo—Manhattan Moods CBS'. 6:3o—Forty Fathom Trawlers <CBBi. 7:OO—U. S. Marine band (CBS<. 7:3o—Garden of Canada. 8:00—Oak Grove Gaveties. 8 30—Household entertainers. 8 45—Voice of Columbia (CBS'. 9:oo—Biltmor- orchestra (CBS'. 9:ls—Hevwood Broun's radio column (CBS). 9:3o—California melodies (CBS'. 10:00—Ben Pollack's orchestra (CBS'. 10:30—Nocturne <CB6t. 11:00—Time, weather. 11:01—The columnist. 11:15—WFBM dance orchestra. VVKBF (1400) Indianapolis (Indianapolis Broadcasting. Inc.) WEDNESDAY P. M. 4:ls—Afternoon announcements. 4:3o—Union Ice and coal program. 4:4o—News flashes. s:os—The service man. s:lo—Town tonics. 6:2o—Studio dinner ensemble. 6:so—Mormon sales branch. 7:oo—New York St. Evangelical church. 7:3O—S. <fe S. program. 7:4s—ldeal’s "Dirt" trio. B:oo—Marott Shoe orchestra, B:3o—Grain Dealers violin recital. 9:00 Mass. Ave. melodv hour. 10:00—Weekly song story. 10:15—Alice Arnold. 10:30—The Dreamers orchestra. 11:00—The Show boat. 11:30—Lester Huff at the Circle organ. 12:00 —Sign off. WLW (700) Cincinnati WEDNESDAY P. M. 4:oo—Honolulans. 4:3o—Nothing But the Truth. 4:4s—Sekatary Hawkins. s:oo—Vocal solos. s:ls—Brooks and Ross. s:3o—Benrus time announcement. s:3o—Dave Berntes’ orchestra at Hotel Sinton. s:s9—Hv Grade weather forecast. 6:oo—Yeast foamers (NBC). 6:2s—Seth Thomas historical cameo. 6:3o—Svlvania Foresters (NBC). 7:00—Ohio Department of Education night school. 7:ls—Variety. 7:3o—Camel pleasure hour (NBC). B:oo—Kroger time. 8:30 —Tom's Peanut Revue. 9 : oo—Kingtaste Sonneteers. ANOTHER BIG SHOE EVENT 850 PAIRS SUMMER FOOTWEAR REGULAR $4.85 AND $5.85 VALUES tIN THE MOST DESIRED MATERIALS AT f||| J, SEE OUR WINDOWS Whtrt'lhMm and Oamamy Mrtt BARGAIN BASEMENT WH/P (.HARLEM SHOE DEPARTMENT 4 W. Washington St. 9:3o—Amos ‘n’ Andy. 9:4s—Literary Digest tonics of the day (Flovd Gibbons. NBC'. 10:00—Benrus time announcement. Estate weather man. 10:03—Roval York dance orchestra—Toron ta (NBC). 10:30—To be announced. 11:00 Hotel Gibson orchestra. 11:30—Variety. 12 Midnight—HUiv and Billy. A. M. 12:15—Castle Farm orchestra. 12:30—Bnrus time announcement —sign off. DISTANT STATIONS WEDNESDAY —7 P. M Columbia—United States Marine band to WFBM. WBBM (770). Chicago—Gerun's orchestra. WFAA (800i. Dallas—White Swan orches tra. WGN >720). Chicago—Feature. NBC Svstem—Halsev Stuart hour to WEAF. WWJ. WSAI. WHAS. NBC Svstem—Wadsworth program to WJZ. KDKA. WLS. —7:15 r. M NBC Svstem—O'Cedar time to WJZ. KDKA. WLS. —7:30 P. M.— Columbia—La Palina smoker to WABC. WO WO. WMAQ. tVCCO. WBBM 1770'. Chicago—Dramatic sketch. W.KNR <B7OI. Chicago—WENß plavers. NBC Svstem—Palmolive concert to WEAF. WGN. WFAA. WHAS. NBC Svstem—Camel pleasure hour to WJZ. KDKA. WLW. KYW. —8 P. 31. Columbia—Voice of Columbia to WABC. WKRC. WOWO. WMAQ. WBBM <77oi. Chicago—Chicagoans: Gerun's orchestra. WENR (870). Chicago—Minstrel show. —8:30 P. M.— WBBM (770), Chicago—Aaronson's Com manders. WFAA <800). Dallas—Gvpsv sextet. WGN <72o'. Chicago—Recital. NBC Svstem—The Sunset Trail to WJZ, KDKA. WJR. NBC Svstem —Coca Cola program to WEAF. WSAI, KYW. WSM. WTAM. WHAS. —9 P. M.— KDKA (980). Pittsburgh—Sports: NBC Svstem. KYW <1020). Chicago—News; "State Street " WBAP (800), Ft. Worth—White Swan ar tists. Columbia—Lown'S orchestra to WLBZ. WFBM. WENR <870). Chicago—Mike and Berman. PAGE 7 WGN <72oi. Chicago—Tomorrow * Tribune; Hungry Five. NBC Svstem -Slumber music to WJZ, KDKA. WMAQ < 870). Chicago— Dan and Svlvla. WSM (650'. Nashville—Dance orchestra. —9:13 P. M.— NBC Svstem—Uncle Abe and David to WWJ. WENR. Columbia—Hevwood Broun to WFBM —9 30 P. M.— KDKA <9BOI. Pittsburgh—Wa. Penn or chestra. NBC Svstem-Amos ‘n’ Andy to KYW, WMAQ. WLW. NBC Svstem- Rapp s orchestra to WEAF. Columbia—California melodies to WFBM. WGN i"2o<. Chicago—Goidkttie's orches tra- NighthaWks. —9:4.3 P. M.— KYW <TO2Oi. Chicago—King's and Russo'B orchestras. WBAP <'Bor<. Ft. Worth—Cole's orchestra. NBC S-stem—Nai'l. news events to WENR. WLW. —lO P. M Columbia—Tremaine's orchestra to WABC. WKRC. WENR (8701. Chtcaco—Vaudeville <3 hours). NBC Svstem— Roval York orchestra to WJZ. KDKA. WLW, —10:13 P. M.— WSM <6ao). Nashville —Concert orchestra; singers. WTAM <lo7o'. Cleveland—Dance music; midnight melodies. —10:30 P. M.— WJR (750). Detroit— Harmony team. —19:48 P. M.— WBAP <800). Ft. Worth—Lake Worth or chestra. WRAP <610), Kenses City—Plamor and Muelbaeh orchestras. —ll P. M KYW (1020,, Chicago—Nuzto's orchestra. WBBM <7701. Chicago—Dance music It *4 hours.) WCCO 'BlOl. Minneapolls-St. Paul—Va riety hn'>s: organ. wow <SOOI. Om>ha—Orchestra program. WTMJ <62o'. Milwaukee—Dance program. —11:15 P. M.— KYW (10201. Chicago—Stone's orchestra. —11:30 P. M WJR (750). Detroit —Diensberger s orches tra. —11:43 P. M.— KYW (1020). Chicago—Nuzzo's orchestra. WDAF (610). Kansas City—Ntghthawlc frolic. —l2 P. M.— KSTP (1460). St. Paul—Midnight Club. WLW (700). Cincinnati—Hilly and Billy; Cestle Farm orchestra.