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ARMORED TANKS RUSHED BY U. S. TO NEW MEXICO Troops to March Parallel to Movements of Mexicans, Says Gen. Dickman. BAN ANTONIO, Tex., April 29.—Six armored tanks, carrying machine guns, were ordered sent today from EH Paso to Columbus. N. M., and Nogules. Ariz., by MaJ. Gen. Joseph T. Dickman, com mander of the southern department. Each of these towns, which are on the border between the United States and Sonora, will get three tanks. Reports from revolutionary sources in dicate there ie a likelihood of fighting between revolutionists and rederals near both Nogales and Columbus. United States troops will march par allel to the movements of either Mexlcfcn s federal or revolutionary troops near the border. Gen. Dickman said tonight. All Mexican troop movements are be ing closely watched. Gen. Dickman said, however, there was no Immediate danger from the revolu tion to property or lives ou /this side of the border. Thirty thousand American troops, he declared, are stationed along the inter national line prepared for any crisis. Neither the Seventh or Eighth cav alry, stationed at El Paso, will be or dered into Mexico, he said. SACRAMENTO REACHES PORT OF TAMPICO WASHINGTON, April 29.—The U. S. cruiser Sacramento has reached Tampico and is prepared to offer protection to Americans there in the event of the revo lution endangering them, according to in formation to the state department today, through official channels. Looting has been reported in Alvarado, south of Vera Cruz, where federal troops end rebels continue to fight and much banditry Is reported in the vicinity of Vera Cruz. Bandits are also reported active near Guadalajara, having attacked the-power plant there. Bailroad and telegraph communication batween Juarez and Chihuahua City has been cut off. Trains leaving Juarez have had to re turn by the lines held by the rehels. Six hundred federal troops have ar rived at Vera Cruz. The nary department today received a report that the U. S. S. MeCawley ar rived at Topolaibampo and the U. S. S. Salem arrived at Mazatian on April 27. No report was made on conditions by the commanders of the vessels. Don Carlos Green, governor of the Mexican state of Tabasco, hss declared in favor of the Sonora revolution, ac cording to dispatches reaching the So nora agency here today. Green, w oh’s the descendant of an American, has been in revolt azatnst the Carransa government for some time, but had not previously the Sonora revolution. Pay-as-Yoti-Leave Car Called Success Here Anew combination nay- is-yon ent"r o~ pay-ns-you-ioavo street car. placed in service for the fir-u time ou ii IV nr *'!v*oln line. :.r-v- <i u c;> -< : - log to .Tam"* P. Tretton, superinte dent f the c'trx-t ilni.ua- 10-iijihj., t>u outbound uips passengers rr.tvr i>> 'he t out door and b-’v*> by the r r •‘■sir. paying ih<-5r far" *:: t‘.“ v.-ny out Or trip* to tin* hnsinea-. district pa*- •.‘ngers entr nrd pi> their fare In the ->'ll*l nts.’in-r. . ADVERTISEMENT. * 1 ;ssive Methods tl. w just .mA entitled to a If not, don’t vote for mo. bconu*<* if lam nominated and : S K- f tlmn conduct an annual State Fair.*' I stand for a genuine elected*l shall tight for these principles with every ounce of j State Department of Agriculture, which will co-operate with In the contest between the two contending political ma- jifijii / keting, grading and transportation. The State Department chines in Indiana, i have no g irt. lam a“ I- ree Ijan*c. if Jfcwghjite z* J of Agriculture should encourage—and if need be—aid the nominated and bp ( fHE RE NEED BE / industrious and enterprising farm tenant to own a farm. oWll , thoir owl) hon r; ; SJKiS ~~ -r Mg I want the support of the Republicans of Marion county. ass “ . nF |TI I\J W3£ watssear to — 1 --* lam a Republican, a firm believer in the principles and JL Jam, •. i * T , , , - policies of Roosevelt. 1 believe that the presed critical times _ _ _ -• U you favor lm I stand ror-what I hare worked for demand that Roosevelt’* policies be Ji-oroukly followed. EVTfcO AVrDIWAD durm-; manyyears-I want you to vote forme and have your With Abraham Lincoln juld Theodore Roosevelt, I believe JT UK \jlO V HilVlN UK UL " V * W “ at th,J ,n “ !a, P , May 4tk that human* rights are superior to property rights when the - _ _ _ _ _ 1 No. 20 on the Ballot j EDWARD C TONER __ fWllhMil 1 V Marriage Licenses Harry G. Mockford. 31, foreman. 30o" North ‘lllinois street, and Helen Lewis, 27, 351* North Illinois street. Robert F. Fields, 30. truck driver. 1147 Marlowe avenue, and Beulah O. Ballard, 18, 934 North Sheffeld avenue. Dale Troy. 24, salesman. 2448 Scbur oann avenue, and Hilda Schmidt, 24,427 North Jefferson avenue. William Lemasters. 47, farmer. It. R. 3, and Kate I-emasters. 44. R. R. 3. Edward L. Hesener. 21, patternmaker, 1218 Laurel rtreet. and Bernice Harding, 21, 1209 Orange street. Births Clayton and Fernende Williams. Meth odist hospital, girl. Edgar and Mary Told. Methodist hos pital, girl. .Tames and Carrie Brown, 1346 Nor dyke, girl. Ernest and Barbara McCollum, 2151 Olney, girl. ira and Nora Nation, 924 River, boy. Charles and Maude McGaughe.v, 3342 Wilcox, girl. Leroy and Myrtle Walls, 1164 North Warmnn. girl. John and Edna Gaines. 946 West Twen ty-sixth, boy. lames and Bertha Buldwin, 1817 Shel don, boy. William and Lucy Walker, 1134 North Mount, boy. Tony and Mary Soturok, 752 North Haugli, girl. Buren and Llnna Bramblet; 755 Lex ington. boy. , Joseph and Nellie Braud, 1453 South Talbott, girl. Howard and Mamie Huffman, 932 North West. boy. Lerov and. Elizabeth Swiser. 634 Buch anan. boy. Estep -nd Annie Adams. 1605 North western. boy. Howard and Anna Michael. 13 Carson, girl. Edward and Dora Metcalfe. Long hos pital, girl. Joseph and Alfrida Hunter. 1136 West Twenty-seven'll, girl. Frank and Laura Spratt, 2526 Sehur mann, boy. George and Margaret Hollsworth, 26h2 Burton, boy. Herschel and Katherine McAtee, 13.4 Bradbury, boy. Rxy and Frances Stockton, 1022 Broad way, girl. ... Elmer and Frances Wortman, 15541 Lawton, boy. Deaths Ruby Nunn, 19. City hospital, tubercu lous peritonitis. Margaret Wood, 55, Deaconess hospital, carcinoma Daniel Foby, 33, City boaitai, pulm >- liarv tuberculosis. Harry W. Brown, 38, 1914 Ashland, pulmonary tnnerculosls. John Kennedy. 61, 526 Minnesota, hy perkeratosis. Edward Solomon, 37, St. Fran*'i* hos pital. fractured skull, (accidental.) Mvrtle O. Lukenblli, 33, 1346 W est Knv'. mitral insufficiency. William Gain*. 54, City hospital. p>il l.ionarv tuberculosis. Luov Hinkle 47, City hospital, tetanus Nelson Reed. 52. City hospital, bron iio pneumonia . . N. .1. rilger, 54, St. Vincent's hospital, uremia , . , Helen Sevick, 403 North Oakland, acute dilatation of heart Caroline S. fisher, 79. coiner Lafay ette and Cooper, pneumonia Influenza. Mildred Stceie. 12, City hospital, bron cho pneumonia. Hebrew Association Greets New Officers Manv attended the inauguration exer rises attendant to installing newly elect rd ofii-ers of the Indiana poll* Young Men's Hebrew Association a* the Com munal building. 17 West Morris s’reer, last night. Th“ officer* are V. Unger, president; I avid Lchnet . vice pre.-dde.it: J. Forintu second vice president Gorge Sampson, so rotary: Julius Cohen, financial se-re err, a> and Aar n t'n-.er. treasurer. Tn sh wt telks from the young officers Jewish people were urrod to support th- association, which already has a membership close to 506. NEGRO CAPTURED IN 2-MILE CHASE Charged With Drawing Knife on Street Car Conductor. Scores of citizens, some armed, took part in a wild chase at noon today with police and detectives after a negro who is alleged to have tried to stab a Bright wood street car conductor. The negro, who was captured by a clever ruse of Scrgt. Sandman, gave his nnme as Orsby Barnhill, 21, of 3900 East Twenty-sixth street. About a dozen shots were fired by the police.. According to Ted Sarber, 1118 Calhoun street, conductor, and Mack Hembee. 1617 Masachusetts avenue, motormau, Barnhill became obnoxious in the car soon after he boarded it down town. It is said he was ordered not to open a window becimse it was too cold for other passengers. At Twenty-sixth street and Bright wood avenue Barnhill is said to have ' pulled a knife from his pocket and slashed at Sarbcr, who was assisting a woman and two children off the car. The negro, ran and the emergency was called. Several persons with shotguns Joined the chase for more than two miles through alleys, business streets, over fences until Thirty-fourth street, north east of Brightwood, was reached. Here the negro had .Inst darted through a thlekT and was about to board a motor truck driven by William M. Bke mever, 1354 Cappes street, when Scrgt. Sandman stepped from the truck, point ing a pistol. Snndmann, who carries considerable avoirdupois, had fallen behind in the race and when the truck came by coinmaip deered it. Quits Bank Position to Run Big Farm A. H. Humphrey of the J. F. Wild A- Cos. State bank will leave the bank May 1 to become superintendent of the Hub bard-Kivett farms of Martinsville, it was announced today. Mr. Hubbard of the Hubbard-Kivett bond department of the bank for the iast three years. He was manager of a large farm in Hendricks county before entering bank work. Mr. Hubbard so the Hubabrri-Vlvett Company is*a banker and Mr. Kivett is an attorney. The farm consist* of 2 090 acres of land In Morgan county, divided into ten farm a. Pure bred cattle and hogs are raised. Traction Lines Ask 3-Cent Mile Rate Petitions seeking an increase in inter urban fares from 2\ cents to 3 cent* n mile nre on file with the public service commission. The petitions were filed by the T. H . I. A E. and I A C\ Companies. They also ask Inereaies in commuta tion rate* It Is understood thti til* Union Trac tion Coin pony and others will file simi lar petitions.’ It Is also indicated that the companies will nek the pubpc service commission to authorize higher freight rntex The commission set M*v 14 to tu-nr the i A <\ petition and May 19 for the T. H . ' & E. Headache* From Slight Colds LAXATIVE BItOMO QUININE Table*, relieve the Headache by curing the Cold. A tonic laxative and germ destroyer Look for signature F. W GROVE ou box. 30" 4dverMscnteol • INDIANA DAILY TIMES, THURSDAY, APRIL 29, 1920. Prof. Charles -Russell Fish of Wiscon sin university spoke to members, of the Indianapolis Alumni association at u dinner at the Hotel Seveiln last night. I>. .1, Peers .of Winnipeg, Canada, a traveling salesman, who fell dead Wednesday afternoon, was a victim of acute dilatation of the heart, according to the coroner, who investigated the cose today. Peers fell at West Washington street and Belmont avenue. G. G. Bohnj , proprietor of a meat mar ket in Royal Center, Iml„ entered a petition in voluntary banrknptcy in fed eral court yesterday, listing his liabilit ies at $5,309.11 and assets at $440.63. • A check for stoo has been given to the police pension fund by the Jewelers’ Se curity Alliance for the arrest and con viction of William Belltnore and Wllliair Baker, two window “smashers," whe broke a window of the Mantel jewelry store, 205 West Washington street. Americanization day and Pilgrim Fa thers' day will be celebrated at the Em erson school, East New York and Un wood streets, tomorrow afternoon. Eight hundred pupils of the school will march In a parade. Some of them will be dressed in costumes impersonating thf Pilgrims. Herman l.ouis HMrtman, who enlisted in the navy from Indianapolis, and Richard Harold Irwin, who gave Ids ad dress as IHO>4 Nordyke avenue, have l*een promoted. Hartman from fireman third class to fireman second and Irwin from seaman second class to seaman. The county commissioner* Saturday will awnrd a contract for the equlp ing of a power plant now under con st ruction at Sunnysidc, a county hos pital for tnberculoala patients. The bids are as follows: folloon Bros., $64,168; Freyn Bros., .'■'65,733: \V. 11. Johnson A Sons. $66,543; Strong Bros.. s‘*7 275; Cat ton Wtchbe Company. $69,841, and Kruse & Dewenter Cos., $73,674. E. I . Gruff, superintendent of srhoola, was today requested to act ns one of a committee of three to make recommen dations for instructions of the It <>. T. C in a letler from the war department. . .MEETINGS. Teutonia lodge No. 1, <. I>. H. S.. x\ 111 give a card party Friday afternoon at South Side Turners' hall. 306 Pros pect street. School No. 16 Bloomington and Mar ket street*, will present a program n 2:36 o’clock Friday, celebrating Ameri can day Dr Charles Sowders. mem ber of the American legion, will speak. Indianapolis chapter. American Asso ciation of Engineers, will hold a smoker next Tuesday night at 8 o'clock at *he Chamber of Commerce Mrs. Elizabeth Stanley. \V. C. T V. torturer will hold an all-dev meeting Krhl';v \prll .0. at the Fletcher Place M. E. r]:ur< h. M F Kirk, president, invite* people to bring their Ituich and remain, ail day. The Arrlu* tub will give a dance to. tight In P H C. halt, Michigan and Fa: streets TV- Liidto ' Social club of St. Pat lick'* I'athoH- church will slvg** a card tarty Friday night In Fountain Square hall. Kiwanis Convention Fixed for Sept. 23 The * *e me. ting of the K.wiinl* clubs of Indiana will tie held In IndlanspoiU on s. ■ uibcr 23 and 24 Col .1 L McCulloch of Marlon, chair m-n f the executive committee, which fixed the date, following a meeting at this IPd i Kevcriii, predicted that the state ro t*'r of thirteen clubs will be increased to twenty.two .by fall HIGH HONOR PAW MRS. N. RANSFORD Eastern Star Names Local Woman Grand Secretary. Mrs. Nettle Ransford of Indianapolis, who for forty-eight years has served as a member and official of the Order of Eastern Star, has been elected grand sec retary of tne grand chapter of that or der, beginning today her twenty-seventh year as secretary in Indiana. Other officers elected are Mrs. Jennie H. Ackerly, Frankfort, grand matron. Will H. Arnett of Kokomo, grand pa tron; Mrs. Mary Vitou, South Bend, as sociate grand matron; James R. Brown, Sullivan, assoelatiate grand patron; Mrs. Mamie Conrad, Warsaw, grand treasurer; Mrs. F.fflc Harrison, Clinton, grand con ductress, a Lid Mrs. May E. Reeves, Princeton, associate grand conduct Tess. About 900 representatives of *the state are attending the meetings. Tomorrow about two hundred repre sentatives will visit the Masonic Home at Franklin. Officers of the Past Grand Matrons' and Patrons’ association for the coming year arc as follows: Maurice Conrad, presi dent; Itoy Tilford, first vice president; Annie C, Barnes, second vice president; Lizzie J. Smythe. secretary, and Martha Zoercher, treasurer. Interchurch Funds * - Pass $60,000,000 Encouraging reports of the campaign for funds of the Interchurch World Movement weer received at denom'na tlonal headquarters today. The national fund has passed the SOO,- 006.000 mark, according to word received at state headquarter*. The Baptists in Indiana have passed the million-dollar mark lu their cam paign. The state quota is $3,000,000. Learns Son’s Body Sent to University Special to The Times. JEFFERSONVILLE, Ind . April 20 Mr*. James Williams. 037 Ohanwlck street, Indianapolis, has gone back to her home wituout the body of ber son, Lewis Williams. Williams died in the Indiana reforma tory March 31 from Injuries he I* said to have suffered when be fell thirty-five feet while trying to escape It i* claimed an undertaker held the body ten dnys waiting for the family to send fund* to have it shipped. llx , on<!n*l U!n<t*r*. Ath<Ml* Support*, shoulder Brooes, Arrh hupuori*. BEAMLEIM ELASTIC HUSIEQY. Baby Naval Cinder*, AKRON Tru.se. with the famous Sponge Rubber Pud. *ft, t civet)-, and will not |lp. I.*g and .pitta brace* Mr It* fur catalog. MIL I. V%, HARRINGTON, factory expert. In charge of Trus. Department. DUOAN-JOHNSON C 0„ 29 West Ohio Street. Indianapolis Brndi of THE AKRON TRUSS CO. Hour. S-0. Phone., *S-f*<s7; Mala 961. Weather Conditions ( The following table shows the state of the weather at 7 a. in.: Station. Bar. Temp. Weath. Indianapolis 30.08 44 Clear Atlanta, Ga 30.16 56 Clear Amarillo, Tex 29.70 54 Clear Bismarck. N. D 29,98 40 Cloudy Boston, Mass. ...... 29.76 50 Clear Chicago, 111 29.96 44 Clear Cincinnati, O.* .... 30.04 46 Cloudy Cleveland. 0 2994 44 Clear Denver, Colo 20.70 46 Cloudy Dodge City, Kas.. 29.74 46 xClear Helena, Mont 30.00 32 Snow Jacksonville, Fla... 30.18 64 Clear Kansas City, Mo.. 29.82 50 Clear Louisville, Ky 3008 46 Cloudy Little Rock. Ark.. 29.98 58 Clear Los Angeles, Cal.. 2992 54 Cloudy Mobile. Ala 30 12 60 Clear New Orleans, La.. 30.10 62 Clear New York, N. Y.. 29.86 48 Clear Norfolk, Vn 30.10 62 Clear Oklahoma City ... 29.76 48 Clear Omaha, Neb 29.82 48 Cloudy- Phlladelphia, Pa... 29.92 52 Clear Pittsburg, Pa 29.9! 46 Clear Portland, Ore 30.06 46 Cloudy Rapid City, S. D... 29.84 36 Rain ltoseburg, Ore 30.04 46 Cloudy : San Antonio, Tex.. 29 96 58 Clear 1 San Francisco, Cal. 29.88 48 Cloudv St. Louis, Mo 29.92 52 PtCldy St. Paul, Minn 29.90 44 PtCld.v Tampa, Fla 30.12 64 Cloudy Washington, D. C. 30.00 54 Clear I.U’ht precipitation ha* ©cenrred tn northeastern section*, and In some part* of the lower and upper Missouri valley since Wednesday morning, bui in other parts of the country the weather has been fair. I rosts occurred last night In northern Illinois and northern Indiana, but the temperatures are now rising again generally over the Mississippi anil Ohio valleys. J. H. ARMINGTON, Meteorologist. Awarded $12,500; Must Fight for It Albert M. Croy, a freight train con ductor, must make a npw fight for a judgment of $12,500, awarded him for personal injuries. Croy was injured January 28, 1914, in Oakwood, O. Damages in the sum of $12,600 were awarded him in the DeKalb circuit churl. The supreme court today reversed the DeKalb court, stating that the trial judge erred in overruling a motion for new trial. Croy worked on the New Y'ork. Chi cago A St. Louis railroad. UFTi r N TAKE EXAMINATIONS. Fifteen applicants for field examiners' work took tbi? required examinations to day In thp s<*iiate chamber at the state house, tinder the direction of Jesse Esch buch. state hoard of accounts. fcoldsteins The Anniversary Sale Offers Extraordinary Bargains Friday From the Ready-to-Wear Section For Women and Misses t§ Capes and Dolmans $ 10.00 Up to $25.00 Garments Smart Capes and Dolmans, of all-wool materials; a broken range of sizes, narrow tie sash belts, flap pockets, shawl collars and full flare backs; in desired spring colorings; garments formerly sold up to $25.00; Friday choice at SIO.OO. Formerly $35.00 . Dolmans at $19.75 Women’s and Misses’ Dol man’s of Bilvertone and velour, three-quarter and full length, shawl collars, full hack, fancy silk linings; good selection of colors, $35.00 quality, Friday at $19.75. $40.00 to $50.00 CJO C£ f\f\ NEW SPRING SUITS Women’B and Misses’ Suits, fashioned of velour, jer sey and serges, in navy and tan; also velour checks; mannish tuxedo front, notch collars and sport stylos; suits that formerly sold from $40.00 up to $50.00; Fri-. day at $25.00. —Goldstein’s, Second Floor. Knit Underwear Special for Fridas Women's low neck and sleeveless union suits, wide knee with lace edge; sizes 36 and 38 only, irregulars. 39<* a suit. Girls’ ribbed white cotton union suits, low neck, sleeve less. knee length, ages 2 to 12 Every suit perfect, 39C a suit. Women’s ribbed white cot ton union suits, low neck and sleeveless, wide knee with lace edge or tight fitting knee; regular and extra sizes. Every suit perfect, 65c a suit. —Goldstein's, M*in Floor. Hosiery Irregulars For Friday Actual savings of one-third to oae-half on every pair. The occasional imperfections are very slight—looks and wearing qualities are not af fected to any extent. Women's $1.75 lace striped silk hose in black, gray, brown and navy, also hand some two-color combinations, a pair. Women’s “Wayne Knit” full fashioned cotton and lisle hose in black and white, Ssc and SI.OO qualities, at 65C a pair. —Goldstein’s, Main Floor.