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INDIANA OFFICER GIVEN MEDAL Colonel Unversaw's Service of 40 Years Wins Army Award. R* 7 I m* >prri*t CAMP KNOX Ky. Aug. 9—A medal for lengthy service was pre sented today to Colonel Walter P Unversaw, Kokomo, at the Indiana rational guard officers training period here. Forty years service in the guard resulted in Colonel Unversaw, of the thirty-eighth division, receiving the a*ard. Major-General Robert H. Tyndall receded the Seventy-sixth infantry brigade for long service. He was three years shy of the colonels forty-year mark. Approximately $840,000 is being spent in the two weeks training here. Transportation east for equip ment and personnel will be* SO4 000 Supplies will cost $32,000. The pay roll will reach $140,000 (j>y iVr ■&;"< your V* J / EYESIGHT '\ -ts- / Your VISION •.* fV"*i.; *•!:• mm \;i(■; 1 4 i"ii . . . V. it it keen t-ycsiiilit. Let Kay’s ex |m s' uptomt'trist exam inc your eyes and pro- AAinnkM 'o !ho iTt cl lenses fur your vision ... if it la' -c s are necessary. Play safe and start vacation with cor rcct .classes. KAY —■TAVIJ ■ rtWiT.TTiZni^ g 111 W. WASHINGTON S I. MAIL MKMFIILU [ DRUG' STORES I L 5 N. E. COR. PENN. AND WASH. STS. SUMMER NEEDS Pleasure Adding .. Comfort Giving Necessities ECONOMICALLY PRICED BOURJOIS Evening in Paris t; " evening IN PARIS Vacation Special! |j BatH Pouder . . sl.lO 0 EVENING IN TARIS Tt istcri’SEl ‘ TniirtVraffT . .51.25 H i ™‘ Tr li EVENING IN Tiiicum FfHnitT . sjc EVENING IN PARIS g- |l t ' C ‘xß IS i I CITRINE ll It’s NF^—and it* -.tps inn* L. I b I t K I N t ™“ * v " , ln b “' ' v Tooth Paste fcg I MASSO TOOTH BRUSH f§ B .mi TOOTH BRUSH CARA NOME > || travel guard / FACE POWBER 4 * 44c X So soft, so clinging, exquisite _ i ’.? t-4tS k in texture. A wonderful < .. FacPowder. Rexall August V SI .00 FACTORY-TO-YOU * SALE k A New Plan . . that sate* vou jr. l l | frSj ♦ MORE the more >ou buy! ThU tlka\ S WHITE SHOE frt i special sale is planned to make more L. J I friends for Rexall Products. C l FAW p P /h /'.? . Puretest Glycerine XC. (X 1 • Reduced Suppos.tories. Adulf DAI ICU ISu ' < 1" and Infants. !*• 19c \ r V/ LlOn 12E9 ; A i ft.v Puretest Mixtureßhubarb p] I9v fi Soda. 4 os. . . 15* For all kinds of white .hoes. 1 1 > 4-* KACH Soda Mint Tablets,i4o s 19c r „ • J J “ Puretest Spirits Ammonia ■? Removes dirt and grease. , 2 for 3Sc . , sa_ 1 0% . Harmony Bay Rum 29c :v* I HR R ';r Riker aEgyptian Henna e ® w w Gypsv Cream. 8 os. 29c AtcA 29c Sv b.“?'4To ... o iW fH Dainty Deodorant. 4o s 29c Rexall Milk of Magnesia 29c Everyday 1 ?*'*> Petrofoi. i6 ox ... 29c Shaving Needs Riker* Violate Cerate . 39* t.iliritc hiu. B*.*<ie. Ruhherset R,,, 'Y Rexall Acid Dyspepsia p C(U| iSr; *•* , Mixture. 4 o*. . • € utm abating < *•■■•■. ShaViflE Brush QQa Rexall Dyspepaia Tab. Joac MICROMATIC j.mN T.br. b WlMtlll* kfl UMt <UR Jse BLADES ttillicm* A<l* rite. #le Brittle. tet m h.rH WWW tyeio.o • . Twianles vrrapper. ir rubber Pf*rilil. EACH Fungl Re*. 1 i OS. • . * an' CQ, lfcrTae Cascara Arom. 4o * Russia Returns to Family of Nations Emergence of Soviets as Full-Fledged Partner Is Momentous Move. BY WILLIAM PHILIP SIMMS fripp'-Howard foreign Editor WASHINGTON Aug. 9—More significant and far-reaching even than he world-shaking thunderclaps at Berlin. Vienna and elsewhere in Central Europe, is the apparent volte-face of Soviet Russia Through the pending pacts known as the "Eastern Locarno.” the Sov.c* Union is on the point of joining a vast European concert to main tain die status quo—the old world frontiers as laid down by the Treaty of Versailles. Steps now are in the making to put Russia in the League of Nations —which officials at Moscow once regarded as a vicious instrument of the capitalistic powers. From advocating world revolution not foi ake. but revolu tion as the only means of aehie\ing the proletariats goal of a classless , the U. S. 8. R now is emerg ing as a full-fledged partner and active member of the family of na tions. There is tremendous importance in Russia's reorientation of world policy. Yet her emergence from the hostile cordon which a frightened world threw around her, has been gradual that it has passed unnoticed by most people and is not yet fully comprehended in some of the world's leading chancelleries. She has signed treaties of non aggression with practically all her neighbors. new understanding with France is not unlike that be tween France and Czarist Russia. A rapprochement between her and Great Britain already is far ad vanced. If the Eastern Locarno goes through, anew war in Europe likely would find the •'entente cordiale” functioning as it did in 1914. This certainly would be the case should Nazi Germany, under Adolf Hitler, now all-highest reichfuehrer, put Europe again to the torch. But Russia's transformation does not by any means end there. Communism and pacifism, to the lay mind, are synonymous. Yet Mos cow just has repeated her warning that while she covets not an inch of territory, she will fight if one foot of her own soil is invaded. She has led in the fight for dis armament. Yet today, Russia has the world's biggest standing army on the ground and perhaps in the air. Still seeking arms reduction, the Soviet Union now sides with bour geois France, holding with her that security must come before disarma ment. At one time, great industrialists believed that if the Soviet Union survived, the capitalistic powers would be doomed. Russia would dump her products regardless. To day she is trading with the rest of the world in normal fashion while imperialist and capitalist Japan, by underselling all competitors—includ ing Russia—has become the uni versal trade bugaboo. Several factors have combined to bring about these stupendous changes. First. Russia once believed a so cialist state rould not survive in a capitalistic world. Now she knows it can be done because she has done it. Second. Rusisa today recognizes the interdependence of nations. Her present leaders admit Russian re covery depends on world recovery. Third, Russia is keenly aware of the Japanese menace to her empire in the far east. With her European frontiers safe, she can bring all her might to bear in the Orient. No international development of recent times, in the opinion of knowing statesmen, eclipses in fundamental importance the return of Russia, with her one-fifth of the land surface of the globe and her 170.000.000 inhabitants, to the society of nations. TTfE INDIANAPOLIS TIMES LAST RITES SET FOR SALESMAN Roy L. Graves Burial to Be Held From Irvington M. E. Church. Funeral services for Roy L. Graves, 45. of 5805 Lowell avenue, a salesman for the Paper Machine Company, who died Tuesday in the Methodist hospital, will be held at 2 p. m. tomorrow in the Irvington Methodist Episcopal church. Burial will be in Washington cemetery. Mr. Graves was born in South Bend and came to Indianapolis eighteen years ago. He was a mem ber of the Irvington Methodist Epis copal church and Irvington lodge No. 666, F. Ar A. M. Surviving him are the widow, two sons. Robert and Richard Graves; a sister, Mrs. H. E. Davis, Marion, and two brothers. D. A. Graves, Alle gan, Mich., and Dr. S. B. Graves, Bangor. Mich. Homer L. Cook Rites Services for Homer L. Cook. 67, former secretary of state, who Tuesday at his home at 2202 North Alabama street, will be held at 10 a. m. tomorrow in the McNeely mor tuary. Burial will be in Crown Hill. Mr. Cook was prominent in In diana Democratic politics for many years and had served as Speaker of the Indiana house of representa tives and superintendent of Marion county schools. For the last twenty seven years he had operated a teachers' agency. YOUTH ADMITS RAID ON TRUCKSJIOPS SAY Two Other Suspects May Be Freed Today. Charles Haynes, 17, Cincinnati, 0.. who is said to have confessed yesterday to participation in the attempted robbery of a beer truck driver Tuesday, was held today for possible identification by authorities from Peru and Kokomo as a partici pant in crimes of violence there. The youth absolved two other Cincinnati boys from connection with the beer truck robbery attempt and they probably will be released today, Detective Chief Fred Simon said. They are William Scanlon, 19. and Howard Munroe, 17, both of Cincinnati. Haynes was identified tentatively yesterday by the Kokomo and Peru authorities as a youth who had par ticipated in armed robberies aid the kidnaping of a filling station at tendant. state grain dealers NAME CODE AUTHORITY City Men Are Selected for Posts at Session Here. Indiana grain dealers met yes terday at the Lincoln and elected members to serve as the state grain code authority. Fred K. Sale, sec retary of the Indiana Grain Dealers Association and a member of the national grain code authority, pre sided. Those chosen as grain code au thority members are: W. D. Springer. Indianapolis; O. A. Wil liams, Winimac; B. B. Benner, In dianapolis; C. C Barnes, Winches ter; Victor N. Sheek. Chalmers; Avon Burk, Decatur, and Mr. Sale. Names'of the elected members will be forwarded to the national code authority at Washington for ap proval. city manufacturers TO DISCUSS EXPORTS U. S. Attache in Chile to Arrive Here for Parleys. Local manufacturers and export ers will have an opportunity to con fer with Harold M. Randall, assist ant United States commercial at tache in Santiago. Chile, when the official arrives here Monday. James J. Matwig, acting manager of the local department of com merce offices, announced that Mr. Randall will have his offices on the second floor of the Chamber of Commerce building. A luncheon is | being planned for Mr. Randall. DIES IN 24-STORY FALL Baltimore Woman Plunges Down Elevator Shaft. Kfl l nih <1 Press NEW YORK. Aug. 9.—Mrs. Helen Quimby. 34. Baltimore, plunged twenty-four floors to her death | through an elevator shaft of the ; hotel New Yorker early today. She and her husband, Dudley j Quimby. were waiting for an ele- , vator, ' She saw a door partially ; open, thought the cage was there. It wasn't. Handiest thing in the house mk TTiIJM A BLADDER LAXATIVE Juniper Oil. Buchu Leaves. Etc. If you are bothered settinz r niyh!*. bnrnine. leg pain*, backache, make this g-je test. Flnsii out the ex cess acids and wa<re matter that cause irritation. Get juniper oil. extract hurhii leaves, etc., in green tablet* .ailed Rukets. the bladder laxative. After four days if not satisfied any ; drngpisr will return your 2.V\ Hook * I Dependable Drug Stores. Advertise* j uient. NATURE FREAK GROWN ; Ireßßßy > KfflSgHGr w v % • mammmmmmtmmmmmammmmmmmammmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmrnmmmmm * E. J. Berry, 908 Eugene street, shown holding a twelve-inch branch containing forty-two per fectly formed crabapples. This freak of nature was taken from the orchard of an aunt. Mrs. Amanda Buzenburg, Mentone, Ind. $25,000 SUIT IS FILED IN BUS-TRUCK CRASH City Woman Asks Damages in Fatal j Legion Wreck. Suit for $25,000 arising out of the bus-truck crash July 5 near Green castle, Ind., in which sixteen In dianapolis members of the American Legion and its auxiliary were hurt and three persons were killed, has been filed in superior court five by Miss Lillian Sjchwieter. Miss Schwieter, a member of the local auxiliary drum and bugle corps, national champion, who were returning from a Legion celebration when the crash occurred on a nar row bridge just outside of Man hattan, named the L. J. Smith Transportation Lines, Inc., and Frank Heidenreich, driver of the bus, as defendants. Her siut sets forth that she re ceived a concussion of the brain and other serious injuries which neces sitated treatment at the Putnam county and St. Vincent's hospitals, j SUES STREET CAR CO. City Hospital Patient Asks $25,000 Damages. A suit in behalf of James C. Buchanan, now a patient in city hospital, has been filed in superior court asking $25,000 damages against the Indianapolis Railways. The suit alieges that Mr. Bu chanan was injured permanently when he was struck by a trackless trolley on the Riverside line four months ago. . ••■ - ■ '■- I ■■— ...J QUALITY speeds in high while PRICE stays in low TO GO beautifully, as well as swiftly swivel-type sun visors. Safety glass and in comfort, is the supreme all around. In the instrument motoring gratification that the board is a convenient glove com- A^StA 1934 Ford brings to American partment, an ash tra\ and pull-out f women. lighter. The fenders are enameled In the de luxe models you have in the same color as the body with w the choice of luxurious broadcloth the wheels in a separate harmoni/.- . . i 411.i r*.* -1 . Higher wages are not an ad* f |\ or deep thick-pile mohair exqui- ing color. All tne tittings re*lect dilinnnl rntt under proper IliY'wl sitely tailored. Seat cushions and discriminating taste. Ihe muld- rial i% not necessarily more vSjftr seat hacks are richly tufted. Cowl ings, window lifts, door handles, ZZom. T| lights, two matched-tone horns ami toggle grips, robe rail —all are of hZt ll txvo tail lights add the latest stvle that quality you demand in the learned more eff'rient \| ' method*, and tie should note. There are two adjustable appointments of your own home. hare acquired so much J " mare skill as to give the. world what it needs in A FORD DEALER ADVERTISEMENT greater quantity at louer WATCH THE FORDS GO BY CRIPPIN NAMED LEGIONLEADER Haywood-Barcus Post Picks New Officers: Delegates Are Selected. Charles Crippin was elected com mander of the Haywood-Barcus post. No. 55. American Legion, last night at a meeting in the Christian GRANTS e/lugiM BLANKETS UNBLEACHED Companion Sale of MUSLIN Duratex Sheets S lO° >* 69* You will want yard* and yard* of this St£C SI X 99 finely woven material—it makes good dust cloths, ironing board covers and Popular make sheets in a generous size suitable for dozens of other household items. home, camp or hotel use. W. T. GRANT CO. 25 East Washington Street park shelterhouse Mr. Crippin suc ceeds Joseph F. Lutes. Other officers elected are Stanley Hague, first vice-commander; John W. Thornburg, second vice-com mander; Paul Catterson, adjutant; Roy Moore, finance officer; E. A. Nordholm. publicity; Ralph Klare. chaplain: Joseph Swango. historian; Earl H. Kyle, service officer, and Harry P. Comingare, sergeant-al arms. District delegates appointed are Mr. Crippin. Mr. Hague and Mr. Lutes. Mrs. Carlos Morris was elected president of the auxiliary. .ACfi. 9. 1934 Pastor to Give Radio Sermon The Rev. R R. Cross. Barth Place Methodist Episcopal church pastor, will conduct the Indianapolis Church Federation morning devo tions over station WKBF. 7 a. m., each weekday next week. The general theme for the w*rk is ‘ Christ in Human Experience.” hay fever Go to Hook's, Haag's, Walgreen s I nr anv other drug store and ge f a 35 cent bottle of "Skoot.” Pur a few drops of "Skoot" in glass of hot water. Inhale fumes. Instant re lief follows. Money back guarar. ee, i —Advertisement.