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Indiana daily times. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1914-1922, July 07, 1920, Home Edition, Image 2

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Entente Nations to Quit Nego
tiations Unless Immediate
Assurance Is Given.
SPA, Belgium, July 7.—Germany's
disarmament proposals were laid be
fore the allied statesmen this afternoon.
Before the third formal session of the
conference opened at S :30 o'clock Dr.
▼•n Simona, the German foreign secre
tary, said he was hopeful that the dis
cussions on German disarmament wonld
eventually lead to an agreement.
T'nleßs the German delegates gave un
equivocal assurances that disarmament,
in accordance with the treaty terms, will
begin immediately, the allies will discon
tinue negotiations, it was learned from a
reliable sources today, after both sides
held informal conferences preliminary to
reconvening of the conference.
Although Chancellor Fehrenbach de
clared the situation was serious as a re
sult of the virtual ultimatum of the al
lies. he was optimistic.
"I believe the allies will make the
necessary concessions in order that Ger
many.! internal order can * be main
tained," he said. 0
Dr. Gessler. German minister of de
fense. who has arrived, declared he was
happy to have the opportunity or dis
cussing disarmament, but he hinted he
would resign unless the allies allowed
Germany more favorable terms.
It was reported that Gessler intended
to Insist upon a stronger German army,
but he refilled to admit such Intention.
The disarmament ultimatum was made
by Premier Lloyd George, spokesman
for the allies, following Tuesday’s four
hour conference.
He told the Germans to prodnea a
definite disarmament scheme today.
Fehrenbach made a dramatic appeal for
Minister of Finance Simons nsked for
time In which to obtain employment for
demobilized troops.
“I’m an old^Juan.” said Fehreubach,
in asking
for honesty. I have promised the relchs
tag to enforce the treaty and I’ve prom
ised you the same.
“I will stand before a higher power
—my God—ls I don't do my best to
fulfill these promises."
Tears trickled down the chancellor's
eheeks as he spoke.
In the opening /lebate Llovd-George
declared the entente was disappointed
with Germany's failure to fulfill the
treaty terms.
He said what the allies wanted was
hopes and promises for the future aud
not excuses for the past. .
He said Germany was entitled to 100,-
000 men and rifles and 2,000 machine
guns. Instead, the British pre"-ler_con
tinued, Germany has 200,000 men. fiO.OOO
machine guns, 12,000 guns and millions
of rifles.
Dr. Gessler opening the German argu
ments. declared the reichswehr had been
reduced to less than 200.000. He blamed
•trikes and the economic situation for
non-fulfillment of the treaty terms
Lloyd-George replied that Germany
did not realize the gap that existed be
tween the treaty and its execution, ne
said there were two dangers in Germany
—the right and left groups, and added,
that it was the allied intention to re
move both.
"We don't mean to be harsh or cruel,
but we intend to avoid risking trouble
either with German militarists or Ger
man bolsheviks,’’ the British premier
“If Germany was sincere, disarmament
would have been accomplished long ago.
“If the Germans produce definite
plans for destruction of war material,
better relations will follow.
“Otherwise, the entente assumes that
Germany either does not intend, or Is
• powerless to carry out her obligations.”
Fehrenbach cited the extraordinary
conditions in Germany during the past
year, and declared the present armysjvas
necessary as a radical and organized
band of looters in many part* of the
country were well supplied with arms.
He said the proposal made at the
Bologna conference, that Germany should
have a police force of 150.000 men, one
tbird of whom are to be armed, was
Lloyd George held private discussions
with the Polish representatives regard
ing Poland’s share of the German in
, It was believed Belgium’s indemnity
protest had been sidetracked for the Im
mediate present.
It was understood the allied reply to
Turkey regarding revision of the treaty
would be a fiat refusal.
SPA, Belgium, July 7.—The Constan
tinople government must sign the Turk
ish peace treaty within ten days after
its presentation, it was decided at a
preliminary conference of allied pre
miers here today. Turkey's plea for re
vision was refused. The communique is
sued following the premier's meeting,
“The allied premiers considered the
reply to the Turkish peace treaty today.
It was decided that It would be impos
sible to make any important alterations
In the document.
“A counter reply was ordered drafted,
directing Turkey to sign the treaty
within ten days after presentation.”
SPA Belgium, July 7. —After an all
night session of the German delegates
in n country villa on the outskirts of
Spa, Dr. von Simons, the German for
eign minister, announced that a tenta
tive proposal on disarmament had been
drawn up for presentation to the allies
this afternoon.
• I believe that the allies will make con
cessions In the matter of disarmament,’*’
said Herr Fehrenbach, German chancel
lor and head of the German delegation.
Opinion was expressed in allied cir
cles that n conciliatory agreement prob
ably would be reached and that the
conference would not be broken off to
night as the result of a deadlock.
It is understood that the allies now
are ready to waive July 10 as the date
by which the German army must be de
creased to 100.000 men.
The Germans, professing alarm at tho
Russian victories over th Toles. have
been Insisting upon an army of 200,000
Dnrinz' the nll-nieht discussions of the
German envoy*, reparations were taken
up as well as the question of disarma
Dr. von Simons intimated that a ten
tative Indemnity proposal had been for
mulated to be presented to the allies
after the conference has finished with
Gen. Malcolm of the allied military
mission, eat with the Germans part of
the time and made suggestions as to the
best means for Germany to disarm In
accordance with the treaty terms.
Herr von Gessler, German minister of
defense, and Gen. von Seeckt. com
mander of the German goverpment
forces, were present, also.
When the meeting broke up Dr. von
Simons said the Germans would meet
again immediately after lunch to put the
finishing touches on their disarmament
propi sal and that it would be read to
the allies when the third session of the
conference gets under way between 7
and S o’clock.
Thought Snake Bite
Was Only Pin Stick
MILWAUKEE, July 7.—When 2-
year-old Betty Nolan told her mother
a pin was sticking her, Mrs. Nolan
looked and discovered a large rat
tlesnake ready to make a second
The child died at a hospitaL
(Continued From Page One.)
der that they may be tided over to the
next taxpaying period.
The taxes collected on the basis of
horizontal increases were declared to be
absolutely necessary tp the financial wel
fare of Indianapolis.
The decision marks the complete col
lapse of the argumsnts of Goodrich and
his tax board tbat they would decrease
tax levies to such an extent that the
horizontal increases would be balanced.
The supreme court decision has the ef
fect of taking one of the weights from
the balance and bringing the whole tax
structure built by the present adminis
tration crashing about their heads.
They are in the predicament now or
having low tax rates, which were so fre
quently promised, without the corre
sponding high valuations.
The decision is looked upon as meaning
a complete failure of the Goodrich-buyt
centralization plan of taxation.
It means that the legislature will have
a knotty problem to untangle which will
necessitate a review of a large part of
the entire tax question which caused an
upheaval in the last general session of
the assembly.
A Wild , Wild Lizzie
strated early today on North Alabama
William Emmons. ID, of (M 0 South Il
linois street, a driver for the Indiana Taxi
Company, was the driver of the wild
The taxi, said to have been on the
wrong side of the street, side-swiped a
street car. then, crossing the street,
(lashed over a curb, speeding 200 feet
along a sidewalk, crashing Into a porch
in front of 917 North Alabama street, and
knocking the foifcdations from under the
Not content with having wrecked a
porch the “flivver” again crossed the
lawn aud attempted to climb a tree but
bounced off and hit a telephone pole,
both front wheels being broken.
Sergt. Winkler arrested Emmons, the
taxi driver, charging him with driving on
the wrong side of the street, and oper
ating a motor vehicle while under the
influence of liquor.
Emmons was the only person in the
automobile and he was not injured.
Columbia City Has
Guernsey Record Cow
COLUMBIA CITY. lnd., July 7
Robert McNagny has received official
notice that bis valuable Guernsey
cow, Sweet Belle, has broken all rec
ords for Guernsey cows on the but
ter fat contest during the last year.
Records show that this cow has
produced 13,fiSS pounds of milk, from
which 716 pounds of butter fat were
The highest previous record f<jr
butter fat was 557 pounds.
Finding of Coroner
in Huntingburg Case
HfTNTINGBURG, lnd., July 7.—Dr. W.
D. Betz, coroner of Duboia county, has
rendered lhs decision as to the responsi
bility for the accident at a Southern
railroad crossing near here last week, in
which a passenger train collided with a
motor truck and eleven persons loat their
Dr. Betz places the blame partly on the
driver of the truck and partly on the
men who are responsible for the danger
ous condition of the crossing.
No responsibility is attached to the
crew of the train or the Southern rail
Indianapolis Woman
Gives College Clock
-A clock tower to cost SIO,OOO, a
gift from Mrs. Harry J. Milligan of
Indianapolis, in honor of her hus
band, who for many years was a
trustee of the college, Is being
erected on the campus of Wabash
The clock will contain chimes,
which will ring every half hour, and
will face four different directions.
Husband Spanked,
Didn’t Worry Her
“Her husband spanked her with a raxor
strap," testified Motor Policeman Dalton.
"That would be humiliating," re
marked Judge Waiter Pritchard in city
court today.
John Davidson, 32, of 2220 Avondale
place, was charged with assault and bat
tery on his wife.
Mrs. DRvidson, carrying a baby in her
arms, and holding the hand of a small
boy, told the court that she did not want
to prosecute her husband and Judge
Pritchard dismissed the charges.
‘Raisin Jack’ Takes
Place of ‘White Mule’
COLUMBUS, lnd., July 7.—"Rasin
Jack” seems to be rapidly taking the
place of the well-known “white tnule”
in this vicinity.
Three plain drunks, who attributed
their condition to over-indulgence In
the new intoxicant, were landed In
Jail here and each in turn was given
fines and costs in the city court.
All admitted drinking the new
Lafayette Man Kills
Self in Denver Park
LAFAYETTE, lnd., July 7.—Albert
S. King, 44, of this city, committed
suicide by shooting himself in the
City park at Denver, Colo.
11l health is assigned as the cause,
His father waa one of the most
prominent member® of the Improved
Order of Red Men in the United
IIfITCI E2IIDIT A All the comforts of home.
HUS CL I U 111 lAW Absolutely fireproof.
Rooms sl, $1.25 and $1.50
Corner Market and New Jersey Sts. Weekly Rato on Application.
Recommends Statute Compell
ing Public Hospitals to
Accept Patients.
Recommending tbat the Indiana state
legislature immediately pass a law pro
hibiting the placing of any insane patient
in a Jail or a' nshouse, but compelling
the state hospitals for the insane to ac
cept them following an expert diagnosis
at a state psychopathic hospital to deter
mine causes of the insanity, Dr. H, H.
Wright, an expert of New York City on
management of public institutions, ap
peared today before a joint conference
of (he Marion county council, the county
commissioners and the state board of
Dr. Wright recently completed an ex
pert survey of all county Institutions and
appeared to explain his numerous recom
mendations a* to needed reform in treat
ing insane patients in Indlnna.
Dr. Wright recommended at the con
ference the following:
That putients at Julietta, the county
hospital, be transferred to the state Vtos
pitals for the Insane.
That laws be passed at once by the
staje legislature prohibiting Jaiis or
almshouses of accepting insane patients.
That needed appropriations be made
to increase the capacity of the state In
sane hospitijs.
That a p/ychopathic service he estab
lished at tne Robert Long hospital in
Indianapolis at the expense of the state
where all suspected insane could bo stud
ied by experts before being committed
to the state inrane hospitals.
That farm colonies be established ulti
mately by tne state where insane pa
tients could be put to work in the sun
shine tilling the soil, but the expert in
sisted that this he done under the super
vision of the parent institution.
The expert pointed out tbat a law
should be passed in Indiana giving the
state the entire supervision, care and
treatemnt over the insane.
He deplored the present practice of
committing Insane patients to Jails and
almshouses and branded the system as
He Indicated that the state might cre
ate an annex to the Central Hospital for
the Insane in Indianapolis as a tempo
rary mean* of obtaining extra room.
Dr. Wright declared he has decided
that a psychopathic service is needed In
Indiana and this would provide an ex
pert examination before any patient le
gally was adjudged Insane.
I'nder the present system a justice of
i the peace, with no expert qualification*,
sits at insanity hearings.
It is understood an effort will be
made to get the suggested reforms in
the treatment of insane at the chming
special session of the legislature.
In discussing the conditions at the
Marlon county Jail, Dr. Wright pointed
out that Improvements should be made
at once to make the Jail a safe place in
which to keep desperate prisoners.
Tie discussed at length the defects in
the proposed transfer of Jail prisoners
from the county Jatl to the workhouse and
! pointed out the need of immediate re
pairs at the Jail.
; Dr. Wrtght recommended, that the Jail
I kitchen be transferred from the top floor
| to the basement and new sanitary equlp-
I ment as well as utensil* be installed; that
! the space so obtained be made Into men's
dormitories; that the women prisoners be
transferred to the abandoned (powerhouse
next to the Jail; that a high wall be
I erected to the rear of the Jail so as to
: provide a recreational space for prison
| ers as well ns to prevent any outside com
munication with the prisoners.
The expert insisted that a wall sep
arating the cell rooms on the south side
be torn down and that modern doors,
j locks and other equipment be added at
once to insure the safe keeping of all
Dr. Wright declared that under pres
ent conditions It ia not fair to the
jailer to compel him to risk his life In
entering the cell lurlosures.
He intimated that a sliding door oper
ated on the outside should be installed
to open automatically or close oil the
i cells.
Such a system would require at least
two Jailers on duty all the time.
I>r. Wright stated that although the
! Jail was built more than thirty yeurs ago
it was buil( on modern Ideas, but it now
needed certain repairs.
He pointed out also that prtaoners
should not be permitted to have anything
In their possession which could produce
sufficient heat to be used in tempering
i the steel bars so they could be sawed.
Dr. Wright contended that many prob
lems in the Marion county Jail manage
ment would be eliminated If the women
prisoners were removed from tho Ja 1
and the institution given over to the
Dr. Wright resumed his remarks to
I the authorities at 2 o’clock this aftrr
| noon and was schedulecd to discuss the
poor farm, Bunnysldo and other county
Patriotism Excuse
for Shooting Youth
KOKOMO, lnd., July 7—George
Plasaras, a Greek, is in Jail charged
•with shooting with Intent to kill.
A bullet which Plasaras is said to
have fired hit Clarence Kessler in the
1 leg.
The affidavit was made by Mrs.
Mary Kessler, mother of the boy who
was shot.
The Greek claims the shot was fired
in celebration of Independence day.
Report Villa Makes
Armistice Proposals
EL PASO. Tex., July 7.—Proposals for
an armistice with the Mexican govern
ment were reported today to have boon
, made by Francisco Villa, rebel chieftain.
Ellas Torres, an El Paso architect and
intimate friend of Villa, met the bandit
| leader in the mountain fastness of south-
I ern Chihuahua, according to word re
i celved here by Torres’ friends.
Villa laid down striet terms, and sent
Torres to President De la Huerta for
| the government’s assent.
Villa demanded command of the de
fense sociales, the Chihuahua home
This and other features of his pro
posals were considered to be unaccepta
ble by the government.
To keep your face powder on, use Der
willo. No touching up all the time to
prevent your nose and face from shining.
A dip in the ocean, perspiration, hot sun
and wind have no effect on it. Instantly
beautifies the complexion. A single ap
plication proves it. All druggists refund
the money if it falls.—Advertisement.
Will Ask Extra
Session for War
Memorial Fund
Indianapolis Mothers' Body
' Chafed at Indifference of
State Officials.
Indianapolis War Mothers are looking
forward to the special session of legis
lature, to be held here next week, with
keen Interest.
This body of patriotic women have
chafed at the indifference of the state of
ficials regarding plans for the national
legion headquarters to be located in In
dianapolis, anil hope now that definite
action will be taken on the question.
“We are hoping an appropriation will
be made to cover the building -of a fit
ting memorial building in honor of our
lads and that a committee will be ap
pointed to look after the erection of such
in building that will he chosen for com
petency and not for political affiliations,”
said Mrs. Alice French, who heads the
national body of War Mothers. i,
Mrs. French has just returned from a
tour of the northwestern states, where
she visited the various chapters of War
Mothers in perfeetiug the general or
ganization plan and to iustall new chap
ters In several cities.
She attended the state convention of
the newly formed organization In North
Platte. Neb., where she gave an address
on “Americanization," and presented
Mrs. Mary Elder, the state war mother,
with the state charter,
A special meeting was called In Oma
ha, Neb., In order to meet with Mrs.
In Blscarck, a Wg state meet was held
and Mrs. French was entertained there
for several days.
Anew chapter was Installed at Maro
dan, across the river from Mismarek.
From there the national officer went
to Lisbon to confer with tho national
Another charter was granted to a
group of mothers in Milwaukee by Mrs.
ller last official vlatt was in Chi ago,
where she met with the associate editor
of the American Soldier, the publication
of the War Mothers, iisued monthly
Mrs. French la on the editorial staff.
Chapters In Mlasourl and Oklahoma
will be visited by Mrs. French the lat
ter part of this month.
On founders’ day, September 29, the
national board, composed of the state
executives of the organizations, will meet
In Louisville.
Whiting Pioneer Dies
AfterJShort Illness
WHITING lnd., July 7 George
W. Jones, postmaster. Is dead here
after being taken suddenly ill while
on a fishing trip-
He was a pioneer of tls place,
a veteran of the Civil war and one
of the most prominent democrat* In
this district.
He stood high in Muaoole circle*.
A widow md son survive.
U. S. Consul Jenkins
Cleared of Charges
SAV ANTONIO, Tex., July 7.--W. O.
Jenkins, former United States consul at
, Pueblo. Mexico, has been cleared of
: charge* of kidnapping, by statements of
| Gen. Frederico Cordoba, In the second
criminal court, a delayed message reach
j ing here today said.
Confirming the previous report that
1 there was a frameup against Jenkins.
I Cordoba made the statement before the
! court that he was solely responsible sos
[ the kidnapping of Jenkins.
Cordoba also refuted all charge*
; brought against Jenkins by the Carranza
Milton Bank Closed
Following Suicide
RICHMOND, lnd.) July 7y The
doora of the Farmers’ bank of Mil
ton are closed and Claude Klttera
tnan, a banker of Cambridge City,
has been appointed receiver, follow
ing close upon the suicide of f>car
M. Kerlln.
The receiver wn* appointed on
the application of the board of direc
tors and stockholders In an aotlon
filed in Judge Bond'* court.
5 to 9 Bet That Third
Party Will Be Formed
NFW YORK, July 7.—Senator Hard
| Jng was a 2 to 1 favorite over Oov. Cox
j today In the financial list Several bets
an a 5 to 9 basis wefe made tbat a third
party would bo formed.
Stops Hair Coming Out:
Doubles Its Beauty.
▲ few eenta buy* "Danderln#b" Aftes
an application of “Danderlne" yea caaj
hot find a fallen hair or any
besides every hair shows new life, vigor,
brightovo*. more color and
Plans for Opening Drive Made
by Republican Chief.
MARION, 0., July 7.—The necessity
of the restoration of public confidence in
the national government, with the stab
ilizing influences tbat go with such
confidence, through the return of party
government at Washington, will be an
important feature of his speech of ac
ceptance, Senator Harding indicated to
In an informal way the senator
stressed his belief In and his allegiance
to the republican party and his con
viction that only through the applica
tion of ita fixed policies in the national
administration can existing conditions
be met adequately.
He admtted he waa “regular” In party
He held that any party to be suc
cessful could not be reactionary and
had to be progressive In the sense that
it was forward-looking and abreast \>t
the continuous and constant advance
The speech of acceptance will be made
In the auditorium at Garfield park, Ma
rlon, July 22.
Details of the notification ceremonies
will be worked out by Senator Harding
at a conference expected Friday with
National Committeemen T. Coleman
Dupont of Delaware, chairman of a
special subcommittee of the national
hommittee selected to attend to this
CHICAGO, July 7.—The league of tui
tions as “the paramount Issue" of the
i2O presidential campaign was accepted
todav by Will 11. Hays, republican na
tional committee chairman and other
leader* laying tie ground work of Sena
tor Hardiug’s flfcbt.
Senators McCormick, Sherman and
New, Willis Cook, representing South
Dakota and John T. Adams, representing
lowa, in conference with Hays here ac
cepted the challenge to rouke the cam
paign on the league issue.
Attempts to introduce the liquor ques
tion In the campaign were frowned on
by party lenders, according to Hays, who
declared personalities would not b* per
mitted to enter the contest.
The selection of Gov. Cox to head tho
democratic ticket, makes the middle west
the political background, party leaders
declared today.
Hays today was to confer with Harry
M. Daugherty, Ohio; A. T. Hert, Ken
tucky; David Mulvsne, Kansas, and I. A
Caswell, Mtnuesot*.
Fail to Find Drowned
Youth at Huntington
HUNTINGTON, lnd., July T.—The body
of Earl Ertiinger. 19. who was drowned
in the Wabash river, near here. Tyeaday,
has not been found, although continuous
search Is being made.
The victim Is a ton of Levi Krtslnger.
president of the Huntington County Sun
day School association.
The accident occurred while the boy
was attending a picnic wtth his parents.
Pope for Free Erin,
‘Without Bloodshed'
DUBLIN. July 7. Pope Benedict Is
most destrous thst Ireland s national
rights should be recognized, said Cardinal
Logue. primate of Ireland, tpeaklng in
Armagh cathedral.
He added, however, that the Irish peo
ple need never expect to regenerate the
country by means of crime or bloodshed
and “that the pope la moat anxious that
they "abstain from anything contrary to
, God’a law."
House Says Gov. Cox
Capable of Victory
LONDON. July 7.—C01. Edward M.
House made this statement to Universal
Service last night.
“I am satisfied with the nomination of
Got. Cox.
"He I* a very able man and capable of
carrying the party to victory.”
July Sale of Men’s and Young Men’s
High-Grade Suits
■ S7O and $75
suits ip O O
—Under this price we have grouped many of our attractive and serviceable S7O
and $75 suits—Rogers-Peet and other quality makes —and offer men who want
a well-made, perfect fitting, serviceable suit, an opportunity to get a real
S6O Values, now —
—For the man wishing to get an unusually good
suit at around SSO, we’ve grouped many splen
did models in S6O suits—Kogers-Peet and other
well-known makes—and put a quick sale price
of $49.50 upon them. Splendid values.
Open Saturday Evening Until 9 O’Glock —Other Days Until 5 P. M.
Cost Him SIOO to
Make Women Jump
LAWRENCE, Mass., July 7.—“1
wanted to see ’em jump,” was the ex
planation Thomas Milauskas gave in
court answering to a charge of having
fired a revolver over the heads of a
crowd of womci).
He appealed a SIOO fine.
(Continued From Fare One.)
after hla escape, and also who was with
him at Danville.
Roy F. Comer and Bright., both alleged
automobile thieves, were brought to the
Marion county jail May 25 by United
States Marshal Ream, and both were al
leged to have violated the federal law
forbidding the transporting of a stolen
automobile across the state line.
Comer Is believed to have been with
Bright when the later was captured at
The citizens of Brownsburg surrounded
the two men when, It is alleged, the two
fugitives were attempting to break into
a drug store.
Bright was caught, but his companion
escaped. 1
COLUMBUS, lnd., July 7.~-Lawren<e
Roberts, Marlon county deputy sheriff,
who arrived here this morning, declared
that two men who were being held In
tbl Bartholomew county jail suspected of
being escaped prisoners from the Marion
county Jail, are not two of the tweuty
four men who escaped Monday morning.
The men gave, their names as John I jer
kin and James Crane, both of Indiana
Weed Cutting Price
Forced Up by H. C. L.
The high cost of living also Is af
fecting the cost of cutting weed*.
At least, that Is what A O. Meloy,
jitreet qpiamitslonor, announced tod*y.
lie *ald $4 a lot will be charged by
the city tbl* year for cutting weed* on
vacant lota.
Last year only $2 * D*t wjt charged,
but the Increase in the cost of labor
ha* made It necessary to raise.
The street department approximately
baa only $2,300 In the fund to provide
for the cutting of weed* along streets
and city property, Mr. Meloy said, and
if the street department bs* to cut the
weeds from too many lota some of th*
; ilty property will be neglected.
Mr. Meloy said he wishes the co-oper
| mlon of owners of vacant lota In get
\ ting the weed* cut.
Boxer Takes Count;
Thug Takes sl7l Roll
Tommy Lee, 437 Douglas street, one
time champion boxer, took the count and
then some last night.
Lee also 1* prominent because of his
political history as welt ae hla record as
a boxer for Ijee was once a member of
the city council.
What Lee once was has nothing to do
with what happened to Tommy last
A holdup man took $171.50 from Lee,
according to Lee’s story.
It happened in au alley In the rear of
i 527 Indiana avenue last night.
Alvle Johnson.- 60S North West street.
1 told Patrolman N'agelson he saw Lee
| fall, but did not see any person hit Lee.
COLUMBIA CITY. July 7.—Herbert B
! Clugston, 43, well known business map.
| t* dead at hts home here ns a result df
complication of diseases, lie was a for
mer president of the Provident Trust
Company, president of the Commercial
club and manager of the Clugston store,
and a member of the Bhrinere at Ft.
1 Wayno A widow and four children sur
32-38 A orth Pennsylvania Street
Two Children Seriously In
jured When Autos Collide.
HAMMOND, lnd., July 7.—Four Indi
anapolis persons were injured here this
morning In an auto collision.
S. A. Pruitt, 412 Holmes avenue, Indi
anapolis, who drove the car, waa least
His daughter Olive and son Robert
were hurt internally and Miss Mabel
House, their governess, was cut by glass.
The Pruitt machine collided with an
auto driven by Lase Skaggs, Indiana
Harbor, who turned out to avoid hitting
a wagon.
The Pruitt motor was overturned.
According to neighbors of the Pruitts,
the family was on a camping trip in the
northern part of the state.
They are said to have come to Indi
anapolis from OrawfordsvlUe about a
month ago.
The daughter, Olive, 3 years old, and
the son, Robert, is 12 years old.
First C. C. Diploma to
Centennial Board
The first diploma of appreciation for
unusual effort In behalf of Indianapolis
has been awsrded the board which had
charge of the centennial celebration by
the committee on reception and appre
ciation of the Chamber of Commerce.
It will be the purpose of the committee
to voice the feeling of the Indianapolis
Chamber of Commerce toward individ
uals, firms and organizations who may
do particularly big or creditable things
for the good of Indianapolis. i
"So frequently In the rush of things,
people fall to take the time necessary
to express the things which they must
of course feel when they see a big Job
well done and a worthy purpose accom
plished.” said Col. John B. Reynolds,
secretary of the Chamber of Commerce.
A contes’t soon will be announced by
means of which a formal certificate de
*ign will be adopted.
Because of unfinished business, the
Marion county board of review will re
main in session an extra twenty days In
stead of closing at the end of the first
thirty days, it was announced today.
“California Syrup of Figs”
Child’s Best Laxative
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Accept "California” Byrnp of Fig* only
—look for the name California on th*
package, then you are sure your child l*
having the best and most harmleal
physic for the little stomach, liver and
bowels. Children lore lta fruity taate.
FuU direction* on each bottle. You mail
any "California.”—AdverttaemenL
Other High-
Grade Suits
For the man wishing
to get a good suit at a
very medium price—
wfc have two other
worth-while offerings:
SSO values, (T*QQ FA
now y3l/DU
S4O values, (£OQ FA
now yw.DU
Board Member Says U. S.
Body Speeds Work.
* - ■
CHICAGO, July 7.—Announcement of
an award by tho United States railroad
labor board in th* ease of 2,000,000 rail
road workers seeking an annual Increase
of one billion dollars is expected within
the next ten 'days, G. W. W. Hanger,
board member, said today.
The board has made rapid progress In
its work and expects to complete Its
survey of the mass of evidence early
next week, Hanger said.
Members of the board have been hold
ing conferences dally, Including Sunday.
Chambray, 39c yd
Excellent quality in assorted
stripes, checks and plain
colors; desirable for shirts,
boys’ waists, etc.; on sale,
a yard.
Sheeting, 2% yds.
for $2.13
Unbleached sheeting, Pep
perell quality, full 81 Inches
wide, of fine, smooth thread
quality; on sale, 2% yards for
Bedspreads, $3.49
Crochet bedspreads, good
wearing quality, hemmed
spreads in assorted patterns;
on sale, 93.49.
Bedspreads, $3.98
Krinkled bedspreads, 72x90,
requires no Ironing, scalloped,
with cut corners, splendid for
summer use; on sale 93.98
Satin Bedspreads,
Scalloped with cut comers,
extra large size, 86x92; in as
sorted choice patterns; on sale
99.98 each.
Bed Sets, $10.98
Satin bed sets, full double
bed site spread, scalloped with
cut corners, bolster throw to
match; in assorted boxed sets,
$10.98 a set.
—Goldstein’s, Main Floor.
Will Hot You* Appearance and
Impair Your Health.
Let our dental exports make them
sound and attractive so you will re
tain your good appearance and
health. Our charges are reasonable
and our terms easy to pay.
New York Dentists
41 East Washington Street

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