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Indiana daily times. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1914-1922, March 22, 1920, Home Edition, Image 2

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Senate Expects No Move to
Oust Convicted Michigan
DETROIT, March 22.—Although no ac
tion Is exported by the senate looking to
the unseating of Senator Truman H.
Newberry of Michigan, pending the final
decision in the case by the supreme court
of tb* United States, the case is fraught
with 00 many possibilities as to arouse
widespread speculation in the political
The case, as it stands before the sen
ate committee on privileges and elec
tions, is one of a contest for the seat
from Michigan between Newberry and
Henry Ford. This one seat, it is de
clared here, means the political control
of the senate. Counting Newberry, there
are forty-nine republicans and forty
seven democrats. The seating of Ford
would make a tie and the vice president’s
vote would give committee chairmanships
to the democrats.
Newberry's decision not to resign from
the senate pending final action on the
case arouses interest as to his reception
in the senate when he returns to 'Wash
ington. The rules of senatorial courtesy,
however, are so well established as to
lean to the belief there will be every con
sideration for him until the highest court
The special subcommittee which has
been handling the Newberry-Ford case
will meet next week to consider its
course of action. Conferences probably
will be held with attorneys for New
berry and Ford. The conviction of New
berry, even by the highest court, would
not automatically disqualify him from
the senate, as the bodies of congress are
sole Judges of their respective member
It was said in several quarters that if
Newberry should resign, In anticipation
of unfavorable action by the senate, eith
er Congressman Patrick H. Kelley of
Lansing or former Senator William Alden
Smith of Grand Rapids, both republic
ans. would be appointed by Gov. Albert
E. Sleeper.
(Continued From Page One.)
agreement was reached on the commis
sion's report.
This last faint hope was blasted, how
ever, when United States Marshal Mark
Storen began to make arrests last week.
Coal men- are now convinced that the
prosecutions will be carried on to a
finish in the federal court and many
interesting predictions as to the future
coal outlook are being made.
Coal operators express the opinion that
If a conspiracy under the Lever act can
op construed from the Joint wage con
ferences, all wage negotiations in the
future will be greatly hampered and that
this may cause another serious shortage
of coal next year. Miners also fear this
point more than any other said to be
included in the indictment, as the prac
tice of collective bargaining is the basis
of the United Mine Workers of America.
Wage negotiations between operators
and miners are now pending to be con
summated April 1. If Joint conferences
are considered tllegal and In violation of
the law, coal men say that such a confer
ence to consummate the April agreement
must necessarily be postponed indefinite
ly, which may result in a serious reduc
tion of production and a grave shortage
of fuel next winter.
According to a statement issued by At
torney General Palmer, President Wilson
is now urging operators and miners to
work out their contracts for the new
year beginning on April 1. This state
ment, coupled with the reported allega
tions that wage contracts are unlawful,
has placed coal men in a quandary anu
they are at a loss as to the proper course
of procedure. Practically all those ar
rested under the indictment are refusing
to discuss the case publicly on account of
a lack of knowledge as to wlfat the
charges made include.
A report that the exchange of price
quotations also figures in the indictment
has led to an expression of the opinion
that coal trade organizations similar to
the Indiana Coal Trade bureau are con
sidered illegal in practice and may come
in for an airing in federal court.
The Indiana Coal Trade Bureau, with
headquarters in Terre Haute, is said to
be practically anew organization and
only of minor importance to the general
coal industry. It was organized a few
years ago for the reported purpose of
obtaining a fair distribution of railroad
cars. The bureau receives a report each
day from mines within its organization,
giving price quotations, the cost of pro
duction and the amount of wages paid
ont, with the amount of coal hoisted.
This information is in turn released to
each member of the bureau and in that
manner price quotations are distributed.
C. E. Hall, manager of the Walter Bled
soe coal offices in Terre Haute, was for
merly ‘secretary of the Coal Trade Bu
reau, but resigned about a year ago.
•Jonas Waffle, formerly connected with
the Chicago, Milwaukee & Gary railroad,
is now secretary of the organization. It
is said that similar trade bureaus are
being operated in various coal centers
of the country.
The check-off system of paying minera’
union dues is considered of minor im
portance in the general agreement be
tween operators and miners, and was
said to have been instituted more as a
matter of convenience than anything else.
It is predicted that some Interesting
information as to the manner of handling
contracts to furnish state Institutions
with coal will come to light during the
trial of the indicted men. It la known
that the grand jury went Into this mat
ter and it is said that Incidents were
discovered wherein the state was re
quired to pay more for coal than the
price at the various mines.
The trial of indicted men will not be
held until next November, In federal
court All will be arralgnod on May 4,
and it is said that the contents of the
indictment may bo kept secret until that
Arrests of the fifty-two Indiana men
probably will be completed within the
next few weeks, and it Is expected that
seventy-three others, living in different
states, will be placed under bond within
a short time.
There will be no undue haste In mak
| ing arrests in Indiana, according to
I Marshal Storen, as there Is plenty of
Itime in which to serve the capiasas be
■fore arraignment day. It Is thought
■that many of those indicted will sur-
Br wider themselves to the marshal, as
K-t is generally known just about who
Brill be under charges.
A It was expected that deputies from
Bie marshal's office would today visit
Herre Haute, where some eighteen or
■wenty coal men are said to be wanted
In the Indictment. Those living in the
[southern part of the state probably wilt
I be arrested by a deputy marshal sta
tioned at Evansville and in the northern
part by a deputy stationed at Hammond,
according to Mr. Storen.
Keep You r Eyes
H cosier railroad station agents will
try to bring the 1921 national meeting
of the Order of Railroad Station Agents
to Indianapolis. The four Indiana di
visions will sand delegates to the 1920
convention at Plttebnrg May lfl with
these lnstructlos. Ho osier division No.
16 discussed the matter at a meeting
here yesterday.
Frest-O-Llte Battery Company em
ployes enjoyed the first of a scries of
entertainments, arranged by ft commit
tee of fellow workers, at Tomlinson hall
Saturday night. A program was given
and music was furnished for dancing.
A,concert will be given next Friday
night at the Fourth Presbyterian church,
Nineteenth and Alabama streets, by the
Wabash College Glee club. The club Is
composed of twenty-one members this
A dinner and a smoker will be given
next Saturday night at the Severin hotel
by the British War Veterans. This or
ganization has about forty members who
have seen service both in the American
and British armies. The object is to
perpetuate good fellowship existing be
tween the Americans and the British.
School bonds In the amount of $500,000
have been sold to the Harris Trust
and Savings bank, Chicago, for $479,650,
it was announced today by members, of
the school board.
The committee of the BrooVslde Me
morial association will meet Tpesday eve
ning at Brookslde school No. 54 to dts
| cuss ways and means for raising the
building fund for the proposed war me
morial community house, to be built in
Brookslde park. The committee has
made a survey of the emmunity.
Mr. and Mrs. William Halt man and
their son Herbert, 1558 Leonard street,
have returned from Florida.
The revival services at the Fountain
Street M. E. church will be continued
throughout this week.
The East Park Methodist church will
begin revival services this evening, con
j tinning them until Easter.
John King has bought the residence
of W. L Merrill, 1112 Pleasant street,
and will occupy It In the near future.
The members of the Y. M. H. A. plan
to give a dance at the Communal build
lng, 17 West Morris street, next Sunday
Mrs. Virgil Hamilton, 1645 Wade street.
will entertain the Neighborhood club
with a birthday party at her home to
morrow afternoon.
Clarence Stephenson, 827 Elm street,
has gone to Louisiana to visit relatives
and friends.
E. J. Hankemeter, 2008 Prospect street.
has left for lowa on a business trip.
Mrs. Staart Craig, who has been visit
ing Mrs. Adolph Matzke, 1008 Fletcher
avenue, has returned to Blue Bluffs.
Mrs. A. J. Malone, 1002 Fletcher ave
nue, is back home from Anderson.
Beulah Dawson, colored, 612 Roanoke
street, said she went Into her front
room and fnnnd a man there this mom
; ing. He hurled a chair at her, she
! claims. He had fled when Patrolmen
i Gollnisch and Romiuger arrived.
Ten Committeemen
Candidacies Filed
Ten more candidates for precinct com
mitteemen have filed notice of their can
didacy at the county clerk's office, as
Richard Wright, republican. Third pre
cinct of the Fifth ward; Carl Williams,
republican. Sixth of the Thirteenth: “W.
O. McKinney, republican. Eighth of the
Second; Grant Hawkins. republican.
Eleventh of the Fourth; J. Albert
: Crouch, democrat, Eighth of the Sixth;
James G. Fultz, republican. Twelfth of
Wayne township; Charles Schmidt, re
publican, First of the Fourth; Ernest
Beaber, republican. Sixth of the Fifth;
Elmer Nicholas, republican, third of the
Third, and Edward Jordon, republican.
First of the Twelfth ward.
Ad Men Will Talk
at C. of C. Luncheon
Members of the Advertising club will
talk on Indianapolis at a “pep" meet
ing of the Chamber of Commerce
Wednesday noon.
Some of the speakers will be Merle
Sidener, Fred Millis, Paul Richey, Jesse
Hanft and Charles F. Coffin. A few mu
sical numbers wili be thrown into the
program. The luncheon which precedes
the speaking starts at 12:15.
Mrs. Anna Comstock
Buried at Crown Hill
Funeral services for Mrs. Anna K.
Comstock, who died at the home of her
son, George H. Comstock, 108 Park ave
nue, were held this afternoon at 2 o'clock
at the funeral parlors of Johnson and
Montgomery, 1032 Central avenue. Her.
C. C. Gohn officiated at both the chapel
service and the short services at Crown
Hill cemetery.
Mira. Comstock, who was born in New
York City Dec. 17, 1848, and was the
widow of Eugene E. Comstock, died Fri
day after a short illness of pneumonia.
Surviving besides the non is a grand
daughter, Marjorie Huntalnger of Kan
sas City, Mo.
Death Calls Widow
of Dr. Franklin Hays
Friends here learned today of the death
of Mrs. Louella G. Hays, 56, in Havana,
Cuba. Mrs. Hays was the widow of Dr.
Franklin W. Hays, one time president
of the Columbia club. She had gone to
Cuba recently on a pleasure trip.
Dr. Hays died In 1908. He and Mrs.
Hays were close friends of James Whit
comb Riley. Mrs. Hays had been living
at the home of her son, Thomas W. Hays,
in the Canterbury apartments, 1803 Cen
tral avenue. Beside the son she is sur
vived by a half-sister living In Los
Funeral Tomorrow
for Thomas Markey
Funeral services for Thomas J. Markey,
60, a former member of the city council,
who died yesterday at his home, 1030
South New Jersey street, will be held at
St. Patrick’s Catholic church tomorrow
morning at 9 o’clock.
Mr. Markey was born in Dublin, Ire
land, and had lived In Indianapolis since
his sixteenth year. Beside the widow he
is survived by three sons, Joseph T. Mar
key, Thomas F. Markey and Charles E.
Markey, all of Indianapolis, and a (laugh,
ter. Sister St. Leo of Our Lady of Provi
dence academy, Chicago.
FOUT DB FRANCE, Martinique
March 22.—A strong earth shock wav
fisto tan sc*r Bonds*. Sh> damage
Ebert Calls Cabinet Meeting
and Efforts Are Made to
Pacify Masses.
BERLIN, March 22.—The Ebert cabi
net here met today. President Ebert
called his ministers in session after he
reached the city from Stuttgart. It was
understood Gustav Noske will retain his
position as minister of defense.
Government officials said that martial
law has been proclaimed in Leipsig.
where troops occupied the city after
violent fighting with radicals. Hundreds
of persons were reported killed. Some
estimates placed the dead in the thou
sands. Officials said an accurate esti
mate was impossible.
Government officials confidently pro
dieted a return to normal conditions,
despite the fact the general strike is still
partly effective. They believe a majority
of the workers will return to their posts
tomorrow. The water works has been
closed. There Is no coal. The pooler
classes are in a bitter frame of mind.
The independent socialists, it was
understood, demand additional conces
sions over those granted by the govern
ment Saturday. *
The independents believe that tho se
rious situation in west Germany, whore
many towns are in control of radicals,
will force the government to grant Its
demands for still more radical reforms.
Berlin was beginning to assume a
normal aspect today. Radicals were elect
ing revolutionary councils and these
councils tomorrow will vote on the labor
unions' proposition to call off the geueial
All Baltic troops have withdrawn from
Berlin, according to officers of the reiebs
There was a small fight in the Frtod
rlchstrasse today when a truck load of
reiehswehr troops mistook some of their
comrades in trenches for spartacans.
Dispatches here said the situation in
west Germany was quieting today, espec
ially in those districts where troops have
been withdrawn.
• Radical leaders insisted the general
strike will be continued, but it is be
lieved most of the workers will be back
at their posts by the end of this week.
Fourteen special policemen were killed
in a fight In the Moabit suburb of Ber
lin late yesterday, it was learned. They
attempted to disperse a meeting of rad
ical workmen.
Much suffering was reported in north
Berlin, which has been cut off com
pletely from the rest of the city. This
district has been one of the strongholds
of the radicals.
Regular troops came to the aid of
volunteers and enabled the government
forces to gain control of the city, where
fighting had been incessant for several
Radical workers were reported still In
control of the Saxon towns of Gera,
Plauen, Aurhaeh and Borna.
The special train which was secured
to take the Americans from Berlin was
i unable to proceed by wsy of Cologne
because of fighting between the sparta
clsts and government troops along the
railway line In tho Ruhr district. Ar
rangements were finally made for the
train to travel over the Magdeburg-Ulles
sen line.
x- Fighting was In progress all day be
tween organized band* of armed red*
and reiehswehr (government military pe
lice) around Moabit penlt.-atlary.
Machine guns and minenwerfers were
used by both side* and the rolling volleys
could be heard In this city. .Moabit
prison is on the outskirts of Berlin and
a number of political prisoners are con
fined there.
| LONDON, March 22.—Supporter* of the
j fallen Von Kapp regime In Germany an
j reported to have opened negotiations
i with President Ebert for amnesty, ac
[ cording to a Berllu dispatch to the
! Times today. In addition to amnesty
they are said to be seeking representa
tion in the cabinet.
The government has re-establlahed it*
authority at Kiel and Leipalg, dispatches
said, and the attorney general has started
proceedings against Dr. von Kapp and
Gen. Baron voh Luettwitz, the leaders
of the Insurrection.
Rumors that a communist army was
marching on Berlin caused great ex
c.tement in the German capital yester
day, a dispatch said. The lnuer city
was fenced with double barbed wire en
Machine guns have been placed at reg
ular areas throughout Berlin, dispatches
said. Holes have been knocked in gov
ernment buildings for the erection of
machine gun emplacements.
One dispatch said that radicals in the
strike movement had Issued a manifesto
declaring the workers will remain out
until they obtain complete socialism.
PARIS, March 22.—The Journal Des
Debats today blamed President Wilson
for rejection of the peace treaty. While
Wilson autocratically tried to Impose his
Ideas upon the people he was supposed
to represent, the newspaper Bald, thp
political parties squabbled in Washing
ton and destroyed the fruits of America’s
victory in the war.
LONDON. March 22.—The London
press today gravely deplored the action
of the American senate in what it con
sidered a final rejection of the peace
While the comment was not generally
bitter, newspapers pointed out that the
Why wait to save up when Menter
invites you to open a Confiden
tial Charge Account.
This is one of Men
ter’s classy models —a w| *
gem that no artist can V C®*
truthfully picture. /■
Mentor's New York
buyers have selected
the loveliest styles in
dresses, suits, coats £sß-tj~gar //
ind even millinery,
and you'll open —. J
your eyes in np
predation when IB
you see them. faf
Pay weekly or f£ju|r|j US': Ky'jl
monthly as you A fl Hgj||
choose. Suits, s:>> Is Era g&lllj
to $l2O. Dresses, S2O to ® §o|§]
SOS. Coats, $25 to S9O.
See Menter first and sec ICfifih^w.i'fiilll
the classiest styles in
town. Menter’s, .111 8. \1 \l
south of Maryland Bt. SL >4
Open Saturday until !) r
T-trc We gladly open accounts with out-
The Young Lady j
_ Across the Way
I— -9-T
The young lady across the way says
she thinks it’s a great mistake not to
have the law providing for an hour more
of sunlight apply in the winter, too, so
as to melt tho snow faster.— (Copyright,
reaction throughout the world certainly
will be serious, especially with regard to
the restoration of peace and normal
economic relations.
Relations between tho I'nit ad States
and the rest of the world have gone to
their pre-war status, the newspapers be
lieved and American prestige has suf
fered a considerable blow.
The newspapers regretted that there
seem* to be slight prospect that ac
ceptance of the treaty will become an
Issue in the presidential campaign. They
agreed, however, that the pact apparently
is dead as far America is concerned.
PARIS, March 22.—Warfare on a big
scale is threatened in the Ruhr district
of Germany between the spartadsts and
German government troops.
The French government is deeply wor
ried over the situation and may seek In
tervention by French, British and Bel
gian troops. Two German officers are
today dashing to Part* by motor car,
bringing the latest information as tb
the exact conditions in this danger spot.
Forty thousand spartacist troops, sup
ported with flame throwers and ''sev
enty-fives," are massed in the Ruhr coal
fields and Industrial belt, according to
Information reaching the foreign office.
President Ebert is threatening to open
an offensive campaign against the Ruhr
epartaelsts tomorrow, surrounding their
army with loyal troops.
Gen. von Berfeldt is reported in com
mand of the spartacist*. The Ruhr
fspartacists are well armed and demon
strated their administrative ability by
taking over tho whole Ruhr district from
the government authorities.
It was under stroil that the French
government would not take any formal
action until the two German offtcem
cm route here with first-hand inform*
tion have made their report. Whatever
the decision it is understood France will
not act Independently, but will expect
the co-operation of both England and
Predict Falling: Off
in Labor Troubles
WASHINGTON, March 22—Approxi
mately 1,000,000 workers will be affected
by strikes, lockouts and wage contro
versies during 1920, it was entimated
here today on the basis of labor de
partment record*.
The records show that In the fiscal
year ended in June, 1919, approximately
2.300,000 workers were involved in dis
putes referred to the department, not
counting the steel or coal strikers.'
Losses of workers through wage con
troversies and strikes this year may
reach $50,000,000, It Is bolleved In 1919
these losses are believed to have been
more than $100,000,000
The Industrial situation Is n*ar tho
tense moment from the labor standpoint,
in April and May wage contracts expire
in scores of crafts.
State to Wage War
Upon Chinch Bugs
War on the chinch hug will be waged
this year by the division of entomology
of the Indiana department of conserva
tion in co-operation with county agri
cultural agents throughout the state,
Richard Lleber, conservation director,
announced today.
The chinch bag stays with the wheat
crop until it Is cut and then visits other
crops, usually corn, sucking tho life
from the tender, growing stalks. Frank
N. Wallace, stats entomologist, has be
gun a survey of the state to ascertain
the strength of the pest this year.
The second annual symphony concert
will be given at the First Presbyterian
church by the Bible school Wednesday
night. A voluntary offering will be
taken up for the benefit of foreign mis.
sions. An orchestra of fifty will piny.
Nathan D. Davis will direct the orches
tra and will have the services of Miss
Mary J. Lllson, pianist, and Mrs. Ever
ett C. Johnson, soprano.
Everything Fresh, Genuine, of the Purest and Best Quality. Prices Subject to Change. Without Notice.
35c Djer-Kiss Talcum Powder..24o
75c Djer-Klss Face Powder 59c
$1.50 Djer-Kiss Vanity 80x...51.24
50c Djer-Kiss Rouge 45c
$1.50 Djer-Kiss Vegetale $1.12
$1.75 Djer-Kiss Toilet Water..sl.4B
60c Java llice Face Powder 33c
$1.25 Pinaud's Lilac Veg 89c
$2.50 Azurea Perfume $1.98
$2.00 Djer-Kiss Perfume $1.48
60c 4711 Bath Salts 45c
50c Derma Vive Rouge.
75c Dorin’s Brunette R0uge....490
750 Society Hygienique 50ap...49c
SI.OO Djer-Kiss Sachet Powder. .84c
SI.OO Azurea Sachet Powder...B9c
25c Pond’s Vanishing Cream.... 16c
25c Squibb’s Talcum Powder... 15c
30c Resinol Soap 18c
Full Line Harriet Hubbard Ayers 9 Toilet Preparations
Distributors for Mary Garden Toilet Articles
Stanford Metcalf to Answer
Charge of Assault.
Stanford Metcalf, son of Charles Met
calf, 1215 Marlowe avenue, will answer
a charge of assault and battery as a
result of an accident yesterday in which
an automobile knocked down three per
sons at Illinois and Thirteenth streets
while they were trying to board a street
The driver of the car did not stop.
The license number was obtained, and
it was found the tar was owned by
Charles Metcalf. Police were told that
Stanford Metcalf was driving the ma
chine, and the young man later appeared
at police headquarters, where he was
. None of the three was injured seri
ously, It is said.
They are Mrs. Paul Hockett, 1244
North Illinois street; Cooney Row, ne
gro, 401 West Ohio street, and Nellie
Row, his daughter.
North Lyons, 10, son of James Lyons,
327 West New York street, was found
lying In the street at New York street
and Indiana avenue yesterday. He said
lie had been hit by an automobile. The
police sent him to the City hospital but
physicians said their examination failed
to show any Injuries.
Cops Find 250 Pairs of ‘Bones’
When Woman Complains.
Two hundred and fifty pairs of ‘‘trick
dice” are on exhibition at police head
quarters today. ,
i Koatl Ivanoff, owner of a poolroom, 548
[ West Washington street. Is under ar
i rest charged with keeping a gambling
| house. The police claim he manufac
j tures “trick dice.”
Nick Xeaton, 409 Douglas street, and
| his wife had accumulated $400.86 by hard
| work and Having. Mrs. Neaton discovered
; Saturday they had only 66 cents In the
i bank. It was then that Neston told his
wife that he had lost S4OO gambling
at IvanoffVi poolroom. Mrs. Neaton com
plained to the police. Sergt. Dean and
the morals squad raided Ivanoff's place.
Thoy brought 250 pairs of "doctored”
dice and dice in the process of being
loaded to headquarters. The police also
found a vise, numerous drills, a bottle
of mercury and powdered lead, which
they say is used for loading dice. Twen
ty-five decks of cards said to be “read
j era,” also were found. The police say
I Ivanoff admitted Neaton lost his money
i in his poolroom, but denied that loaded
dice had bceD used.
Aurllo Sauchettlat, 928 Ft- Wayne ave
nue, was arrested Sunday by Lieut.
Thomas charged with keeping a gambling
house, and four men found at his place
were slated on charges of gaming.
When the morals squad raided Harley
Carleton'a grocery, 1102 Church street,
there was a stampede. Seven alleged
gamblers nearly wrecked the store trying
to get out. The games was in a room ia
the rear. Sergt. Dean led the raiders and
in the stampede the sergeant was shoved
through a glass door and a counter was
turned over. Carleton !s charged with
keeping a gambling house end with
All divorce court records wHI be broken
this year in Marion county if the present
pace of filing new divorce cases con
tinues, attache* of the county clerk's of
fice said today.
Since Jan. 20 of this year up to noon
today a total of 461 divorce cases have
been filed in the local county court*.
The records show that since April 1.
1919, np to Jan. 20. 120 a total of 1.749
divorce case* were filed for trtaL
In comparison, a total of 648 marriage
licenses have been issued by Mils* Mar
garet Mahoney, marriage license clerk at
the courthouse, since Jan. 20 last.
The judges are complaining against
the large number of new divorce case*
They are in addition to the hundreds
of divorce petitions waiting to be heard
by tho court*. A divorce petition has to
be on file sixty days before evidence can
be heard.
IMvorc# cases filed within the last
forty-eight hours, are a* follows;
Celena Murphy, 2730 ltrlghtwood ave
nue, against Ambrose Murphy, now of
Louisville, Ky., alleging cruelty.
Cordelia D. Stokes against Henry A.
Stokes, 1802 Boulevard place, charging
nonsupport and cruslty.
Ruth A. Rosenbaum, 247 Fulton street,
against Frank J. Rosenbaum of Kansas
City, alleging desertion.
Susie J. Ritter against Russell Ritter,
alleging cruelty. Alimony In the sum of
SI,OOO Is asked.
Francis D. Winstead, 903 Paca street,
against Walter Winstead, alleging
Carl F. Carey, railroad conductor, 510
South Capitol avenue, against Bertha
Carey, alleging she drw a revolver on
him and threatened his use.
Ada C. Wilson, 1725 Ashland avenue,
against Edwin T. Wilson, Columbus.
Ind., alleging cruelty and nonsupport.
Railway Police to
Hear High Officials
F. P. Flynn of Jersey City, N. J., na
tlonal president of the Brotherhood of
Railway Police and Watchmen and J. P.
Quinlan of Chicago, national vice presi
dent, will speak at an open meeting of
the local brauch of the organization,
which will bo held Wednesday night and
Thursday at Liberty hall, South Capitol
avenue and Maryland streets. Efforts
wlil be made to increase the membership j
of the local organization. An Increase 1
In wages recently was given the railway
polteo and watchmen.
$1.75 Azurea or Trefle Powder.sl.34
$1.75 Azurea or La Trefle Veg.sl.39
$3.00 Azurea Toilet Water $2.48
$3.00 Floramye Toilet Water.s2.4B
$1.75 Floramye Vegetale $1.39
$3.00 Da Treflo Toilet Water. .$2.48
$1.75 Floramye Face Powder.sl.34
35c Mavis Talcum Powder..... 23c
50c Mavis Face Powder 45c
$1.25 Mavis Toilet Water 98c
Hudnut’s Toilet Articles.
Melba Toilet Articles.
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35c Playing Cards 250
500 Hind’s Honey & Aim. Crm. .39c
Luxor Face Powder and Rouge.
50c Boncllla Face Powder 39c
50c Boncllla Vanishing Cream..39c
50c Boncllla Cold Cream 39c
25c Woodbury’s Facial Soap 16c
H —!)
the 181 delegates to the national con
vention who have been chosen in various
states are favorable to the Domination
of Gov. Lowden for the presidency. Six
delegates have (been Instructed to vote for
Gov. Lowden, while twenty-three have
been insructed to vote for Gen. Leonard
Wood. Os the 126 u:(instructed delegates,
the Lowden organization claims 101
concedes twenty-five to Gen. Wood. A
total of 493 votes will be required to
nominate at the Chicago convention.
Candidate** have their troubles. Jftt
the least of these is the necessity for
shaking hands. An overzealous voter
broke several bones In the right hand
of Edward C. Ttoner, republican candi
date for governor. Now he is shaking
with his left hand.
It begins to appear that soldier candi
dates may be in the majority in the
coming election. The latest former sol
dier to enter the game Is Robert L.
Moorhead, who is a veteran of both the l
Spanish-American war and the world
j war. He served as a private in the for
mer and a colonel in the latter. He is
seeking the republican nomination for
state senator from Marlon county. Mr.
Moorhead Is the business manager of the
Bobbs-Merrill company.
R. C. .Brown has announced his candi
dacy for the democratic nomination for
congress In the Third district. He Is
seeking the nomination on a wet plat
form “Law-made angels never have
strength to flap their wlngß and fly,”
he says In his announcement.
James Kfrvan, DUO Ruckle street, has
j filed a petition with the county clerk as
j a candidate for the democratic nonitna
| tlon for county commissioner. Mr. Ker
van was county commissioner several
years ago.
William Jennings Bryan will be the
I principal speaker at a meeting of dem
• ocrats at Ft. Wayne tomorrow night. Mr.
i Bryan will address a public meeting of
| democratic women at 3:30 p. m. and will
j address a public meeting at 7 o’clock In
the evening. All the democratic candi
dates for governor are expected to at
tend the meeting. Samuel M. Foster,
candidate for the democratic nomination
for lieutenant governor, will preside.
{Continued From Page One.)
| tberlng agitation in favor of brigading
American troop*. Sims said the mem
j orandnm “probably" was written by Am-
I baasador Fsge.
I 16 was dated Jan. 14, 1918. and read, In
, part:
“There was a small dinner last night
at whtch were represented Balfour. Cecil
and Heading and the host, a very im
portant person. There was also pres
nt another man who hold* somewhat
j radical views as to the most efficient
1 way to employ America’s manpower on
■ the western front. Instead of organising
a separate army with Its own lines of
communication and supply.
“The gentlemen above mentioned we*c
I greatly Interested In the expression of
! these views and highly approved of them
and the diacuaaion turned upon the
means to be employed to realise them.”
"Manifestly the pressure in favor of
: the scheme is Increasing. It Is becoming
; apparent that the hulk of the tonnage
j assumed to transport the army ia being
: to bring over tbs material to create the
facilities for handling and supplying a
projected army so large that it can prob
ably never be landed in France—at least
i not in time to get into the game.
"It t believed that the pressure is
now, or soon wHI be. such as to en
danger the positions of those who con
tinue to oppose the scheme.
“It Is of course desirable to increase
this pressure as soon and as much a*
| possible.
“The reasons in favor of the scheme
are so plain and simple as to be readily
j understood by the men on the street.
I “The reason# opposed to It are purely
i eontlmental—national and state pride and
i ambition for personal distinction. There
| is no sound military resort against It.
“Therefore, it is of the utmost im-
I portance that this matter be clearly ex
plained to tho man on the street.
| “It Is up to yon and the men of
: your cloth,”
I "This memorandum is Intended as Brit
ish propaganda," Pittman declared. "It
I* propaganda against Pershing and
against the establishment of a separate
“It isn’t propaganda," 81ms rotored.
“It lsmply predicts what actually took
place. It is what Bliss recommended and
Gen. Pershing did when the cris came.”
Regarding making the American fleet
of the British force, Sims is alleged to
have written to the department July 16,
1917, the following;
"The first course open to ns which !
naturally occurs to mind, it hat we,
should look upon our service as part of
the combined allied aerTlce, of which tho
British grand fleet, is the main body and
all other allied naval forces disposed
throughout the world are necessary
branches thereof.”
Charging that 81ms favored using
drafted men as shipyard laborers, Pitt
man read from an alleged letter by 81ms
t othe navy department Nov. 15, 1917:
“It has even been suggested that, in
view of tho present situation a good pro- i
portion of our national army could
probably be more effectively utilised in
prosecution of the war by actually utllli-
Ing tho men as labor in American ship
Sims acknowledged that early In the
war, he favored utilising a portion of the
American man power in shipyards.
ROME. March 22. —Ignace Jan Paderew
ski. former premier of Poland, has ar
rived here for a vacation.
25c Liaterine 16c!
25c Carter’s Little Liver Pills. . .14c
SI.OO Pepgen Tonic 69c
$1.50 Scott's Emulsion —93 c
sl.lO S. S. S. 67c
$1.25 Pinkham’s Veg. C0mp....79c
50c Caldwell’s Syrup Pepsin...39c
50c Philip’s Milk Magnesia... .39c
SI.OO Horllck’s Malted Milk 69c
$3.75 Horllck’s Malted Mi1k..52.98
30c Borden's Eagle Milk 24c
30c Kolynos Tooth Paste 18c
60c Pebeco Tooth Paste 33c
60c Pepsodent Tooth Paste 33c
850 Senreco Tooth PaEte 23c
$1.60 Fellows’ Com. Syr. Hypo.sl.lo
75c Bell-Ans 59c
40c can Merck’s Phos. 50da....24c
$1 Aspirin Tablets (100) J> gr..45c
SI.OO Nujol V 64c
Fifty-Fifth Annual Valley Re
union Opens Tomorrow.
The fifty-fifth annual convocation sod
reunion of Scottish Rite Masons of the
valley of Indianapolis will be opened at
the temple on South Pennsylvania street
tomorrow. The meetings will continue
through Thursday and higher degrees
will be conferred by constituent bodies
of the valley.
Exemplification of degrees will begin
at 9.30 in the morning by Adonlrcm
grand lodge of perfection, under the
direction of William H. Boehstahler,
thrice potent master. The Saralah coun
cil. Princes of Jerusalem, with Denton
F. Billingsley, sovereign prince, will take
charge of the work Wednesday.
Indiana sovereign consistory, James W.
Lilly, commander-in-chlef, will confer
j thirty-second degrees Thursday.
| A hospitality committee, headed by J.
! Ralph Fenstermaker, will look after the
I comfort and entertainment of visitors.
\ The membership of the rite has increased
| greatly in recent years and a great num
ber of visitors is expected.
Holds It Fair Basis for Fixing
Railroad Rates.
John E. Benton, attorney at Wash
ington for the Indiana public service
commission, was ordered to go before the
interstate commerce commission today
and represent the stale commission as
favoring the grouping of railroad proper
ties by territory for appraisal os basis
for rate fixing.
Indiana Is Included In the Central
Freight association territory, which com
prises states east of the Mississippi and
north of the Mason and Dixon line. This
j district would form one group under the
! proposed plan. Other groups would be
the southern tier of states and the west
ern states.
The Indiana commission favors re
taining the present classification with
J the addition of the C. & O. and Norfolk
I&. Western lines. The interstate com
merce commission decided In favor of
the official classification plan, when act
ing as an advisory board to the federal
railroad artmlmstratlcn.
The pnbllc service commission and the
Indiana Chamber of Commerce have
filed with the interstate commerce coia
i mission ft petition alleging dlscrimlna
; tson In class freight rates between In
i’ (liana points to St. Paul, Minneapolis
! and northwest territory ■* compared
i with rates from Illinois points. The
discrimination ia held to be injurious
; to Indian# shippers.
Rates from Indiana points to the ter
ritory named have increased 75 per cent
. since October, 1914, while rates from Illi
nois points hare Increased only 25 per
: rent. It Is alleged. Rates from Indiana
points to St. Paul are said to be from 36
to 86 per cent higher than Illinois rates.
Forty-one railroads are named as de
' fendant*. The same case was heard by
: the railroad administration In 1918 ano
recommendations were made to the effect
that the rates were unjust, but the find
ings were made too late for relief to be
afforded before railroads were returned
to private ownership.
Goodrich Back Soon;
Then Extra Session
Gov. Goodrich ia exported to leave
, Jxckronvllle, Fla„ on his trip north
I March 28, It was said at the governor's
| office today
Statehonse official* predict that a call
for a special session of the legislature
will be issued within a few day* after
the governor’s return and that the legis
lature will assemble soon after the first
week in April.
Doubt concerning the calling of .*
special session was removed when Otto
L. Rians*, auditor of state, issued a
statement demanding a session to ap
propriate money to keep state Institu
tions In operation.
Safely stops headaches as
told in “Bayer packages”
Millions of men and women have j
proved "Bayer Tablets of Aspirin" with
the “Bayer Cross” on tablets, the quick- 1
est, surest, safest relief for their head- j
aches, colds, neuralgia, toothache, ear
ache, rheumatism, lumbago, neuritis.
Pain seems to fade right away.
Buy only a Bayer package containing
proper directions. Always say "Bayer.” j
Handy tin boxes of 12 tablets cost but j
a few cents. Druggists also sell larger j
“Bayer” packages. Aspirin is the trade
mark of Bayer manufacture of Mono
acetlcacidester of Balicylicacid.—Adver
- “Laxative
Pay When Cured
Dr. Burkhart wants you to write him
today for a treatment of Dr. Burk
hart's Vegetable Compound for Liver, :
Kidney, Stomach Trouble, Constipation, ;
Catarrh. Rheumatism. Pay when cured. \
Don't miss this grandest or remedies and |
wonderful preventative for Grip, Fin. Ad
dress 621 Main street, Cincinnati, O. For i
■ale at all drug stores. 90-day treat- j
ment 25c.—Advertisement.
LIDYO DIBDITA&S All the comfort* of homo
till 1 ELL rUtfl lAN Absolutely fire-proof.
Room* sl, $1.25 and $1.50
CortMr Marita* and Mew Jtawy tte. Weekly Rate oa Application
Craig Defends Plan to Build
on North Meridian.
A statement In defense of the plan to
erect an assembly plant for the Craig-
Hunt Motors company at Thlrty-elghtlY
and Meridian streets has been Issued by
J. C. Craig, president of the company.
Mr. Craig, in discussing the building,
defended the selection of a site and said
the building was to be one that would
be a source of civic pride as it will be
designed In harmony with the Ideals em
bodied in the automobile to be manu
factured. He issued the following state
“Naturally then we looked for the best
site Indianapolis had to offer. We re
membered that Ford’s beautiful building
wns at the corner of the boulevard and
Woodward avenue, Detroit. That the
Packard, Hudson, Chalmers, Continental
Motors and many other of Detroit’*,
largest automotive Industries occupied
ideal sites on that city’s most beautiful
boulevards and avenues. When you go
to Detroit these are the show places to
which you are first taken with their
whole-hearted civic pride. And it la
what made Detroit the fourth city of the
United States of America.
“We proclaim Indianapolis as onr
home and defy any one to question our
loyalty In wanting it to be the most
beautiful American city, and we sin
cerely believe the building that wiH
meet with onr Ideal for this location can
Justly add to the civic pride of Its
Attacks on Women
Arouse Police Chief
Aroused over the series of attacks
made on women by purse snatch era.
Chief of Police Kinney today declared
that the department would increase Its
effort to bring then to an end.
Mrs. W. D. Rowe, 1427 College avepoe,
was knocked down and robbed by a
purse snatcher near her home Saturday
night. Mrs. J. D. Cud worth, 1020 Cen
tral avenue, looked around last night la
time to see a negro stealing np behind
her. She screamed and ran into am
apartment building. The man ran.
Robert Hunt, 16 North Harding street,
reported to the police today that hi*
home had been entered by burglars saw
S3OO stolen. George Roseo, DOS Indians,
avenue, proprietor of s poolroom, went
to his apartments at 1 o'clock this morn
ing and discovered that burglars had
taken his trunk and clothing, vetoed at
Relieved by a Well-Known Medletn*
of Superlative Merit.
Spring ailments are due to Impure,
impoverished, devitalized blood.
Among them are pimples, bolls and
ether eruptions, los* of appetite, that
tired feeding, a run-down condition of
the system, and sometime* chronic weak
nesses made worse. *
Hood’s Sarsaparilla combines the
roots, barks, herbs, berries and othe*
medicinal* that have been found, to
many years of intelligent observation, to
be most effective in treatment of the**
Successful physicians prescribe these
ingredients for diseases of the blood,
stomach, liver and kidneys, and to cases
where alterative and tonic effects are
Hood's Sarsaparilla Is the spring medi
cine that purifies, enriches and revital
ize* yonr bleed, increasing power of
resistance to disease.
For a laxative take food's FiTls -to
vertlsement. \
1 Mooy back without quetjoo
*■ X \ l ,f HUNT ‘ S Balr fail* in tbo
'V- \ I treatment ofITCH, BCZKfcULi
/ J | P/ other itching akin diaeaaee. Tap
L>J J A aJi cent boa at oar risk.
3 Coated Tonrua M
. Bad Breath =§
IBKionsncsa and |
Tight Bowels Relieved H
Miller’* AnUseptW Oil. Kaesra as
Snake Gil
Guaranteed to Relieve Pain,
Rheumatism, Neuralgia, etc.
Dr. Glass has posi
tive proof that he
has discovered a
successful remedy.
need at home, in V
any climate, wlch
no return of the /xg
disease. For further.
Information address. *SgarW
512 Mason Bldg \ T*a
fornla. Advertise
Will Mar Year Appearance aad
Impair Your Health.
Let our dental expert* make them
sound and attractive so yea will re
tain jronr good appearance and
health. Our charge* are reasonable
and onr term* easy to pay.
New York Dentists
41 East Washington Btroet

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