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STATE CHAMBER OF COMMERCE TO HOLD EXHIBIT Indiana Products to Be Shown at Exposition at State Fair Grounds. TO BE HELD IN SEPT. “Made in Indiana” is the slogan of the State Chamber of Commeree in con ducting the campaign tor an Industrial Products Exposition to be held at the State Fair grounds in September in the Manufacturers' building and the Coliseum. B. R. Inman, business manager of the State Chamber of Comemrce, under whose sfipervision the exposition will be, states that he Is receiving enthusiastic response various industries throughout the -gtate. A committee of one hundred manu facturers and business men of the state is "being formed for the purpose of work ing out the details of the exposition. MANUFACTURERS FAVOR EXHIBIT. “The manufacturers throughout the state are practically in one unit in favor ing the proposed Indiana industrial Ex position," Mr. Inman said. Several days ago .Mr. Inman sent a thousand letters to manufacturers in dif ferent parts of the state to learn their altitude toward an “Indiana made” show. Over 200 responses have been received by Mr. Inman, all of which favor the show. . E. H. Harman, secretary of the Evans ville Chamber of Commerce, writes that the exposition "will be the best thing that ever happened” In the state, If It can be put across. Special railroad rates hare been sug gested by one manufacturer as a special feature of the exposition. “I am sure that it will prove worth while to the manufacturers of our state as well as to other Industries,” writes the Farmers Trust Oompanv of Ffankliu. Ind. REGARDS PROPOSAL SPLENDID THING. W. A. Carson, vice president and gen eral manager of the Sunbeam Electric Manufacturing Company at Evansville, Ind., says in his letter to Me the proposal "is a splendid thing to put on" and that he “will be glad to assist in snch an enterprise,”. "A large number of these replies in dicate a general interest in the propo sition. and have given me a number of suggestions which will be very val uable in condnctlng the exposition,” Mr. Inman declared. “Some of thfise which have been re ceived are from the largest manufactur ing concerns in the state. “A large number of them feel that the exposition should last a whole week, while quite a number of others are of the opinion that It should continue at least ten days.” OTHER STATES MAKE INQUIRY. Mr. Inman said that a number of in quiries concerning tho proposition have been coming In from manufacturers in other states, particularly from the east ern states. Indiana movement is attracting the at tention of outside manufacturers," said Mr. lumen. The letters in nearly all instances con tain inquiries regarding the sale of products ia the exhibition. “We desire the people to come In from other states and get acquainted with Indiana as one of the largest manufac turing states In the union, as well as one of the most progressive." declared Mr. Inman. “While only ‘made in Indiana' exhib its will be received, it is gratifying to know that the proposition Is attracting the Interest of people in other parrs of the country.” INDIANA MAKES GREAT INDUSTRIAL PROGRESS. “Indiana has, within th- last few years, made marvelous progress as a great manufacturing state and is rapid ly coming to the front as one of the leading states in the union In fabricated production,” says Mr. Inman, In a let ter to manufacturers. “The center of population, the center of distribution and the center of Indus try of the United States are located In Indiana.” “Indiana has the advantages of being a most advantageous position as great manufacturing center,'' bis letter con tinues. “An effort to 'sell Indiana’ first to her own people and then to the outside world is needed Just now. “The Indiana State Chamber of Com merce has conceived the idea of inviting the various industries of the state to par ticipate in an ‘lndiana industrial prod ucts’ exposition,' to be held at the state fair grounds during the latter part of September. . “Manufacturers throughout the state kwould be invited to make exhibits of h heir products and demonstrations of the ■progress made in each line.” B The letter concludes by saying that jynly “made in Indiana" products will be Hlgtble for-exhibition. Bk ASKS SIO,OOO FOB BOY. Special to The Times. jPSrI In circuit court here Friday by Pittman against Glenn Sommor *Sple, 36, demanding SIO,OOO damages ns jfjyt suit of cn accident May 4 in Glqu- when a machine driven by Sommer ville struck and Instantly killed the 3- year-old san_ of Mr. and Mrs. Pittman. The grand Jury failed to return an indict ment against Sommerville. Real Court 6 ‘Tea Party* * Case Against Women Gamers Indefinitely Postponed by Court. “Just a little social afternoon, Judge,” said Emma Cramer when she appeared before Judge Pritchard charged with running a gaming bouse. “I was having a birthday party; these ladies are all close friends and we were playing euchre.” And that was the only statement *rom the eight feminine poker players, just one faint little wail from the mlddle a'-ed woman who was celebrating her "the didn’t mention what” birthday. But the policemen who were so rude to interrupt this little afternoon party objected to the term “euchre.” "Why, we could hear them long be fore we saw them, and if they have in corporated a ‘straight flush’ into euchre, it's new stuff,” stated one. ‘‘And just as we were about ready to open the door some shrill-voiced dame laid down four aces and precipitated a riot; 6eemed to be some doubt about the possibility on one woman holding them all at once. “And who cared if she had ’em in a euchre game. “Another argument started before the ace debate finished because one woman wanted to raise it 50 cents. “Too steep for the bunch, I reckon." The police also stated that they found ss.6o in a bowl gracing the center of the table, but the woman remonstrated that the bowl contained candy. “Yes, I do believe there were a couple of bananas in it.” The double quartet of women arrested we all about middle age and seemed to b* enjoying their little gathering in the e*nrtroora, Judging from their giggles and general gala air. President Wilson 9 s Letter to Leader of Mine Workers ■ President Wilson's message to John L. Lewis, president of the United Mine Workers of America follows: It is with a feeling of profound regret and sorrow that I have learned that many of the members of your organization, particularly in the state of Illinois, have engaged, in a strike in violation of the terms of the award of the bituminous coal commission, and your agreement with the govern ment that the findings of the com mission would be accepted by you as final and binding. I am distressed not only because your action in re ; ' fusing to mine coal upon the terms' 1 which you had accepted may result in great suffering in many house holds during the coming winter and Interfere with the continuation of industrial and agricultural activity, N which is the basis of the prosperity which you In common with the bal ance of our people have been enjoy ing, but also, and and what is of far more importance, because the vio lation of the terms of your solemn obligation Impairs your good name, destroys the confidence which Is tho basis of all mutual agreement and threatens the very foundation of fair industrial relations. No government, no employer, no person haring any reputation to protect can afford to enter Into eontractural relations with any organization which systemati cally or repeatedly violates its con tracts. The United Mine Workers of Amer ica Is the largest single labor or ganization in the United States, if not in the world, but no organiza tion can long endure that sets up Its own strength as being superior to Its plighted faith or its duty to • society at large. It has in the past built up an enviable reputation for abiding by Its contracts, -which has been one of its most valuable assets in making wage agreefents. It may now make temporary gains by tak ing advantage of the dire necessities of the balance of the people, through the violation of these contracts, but what of the future? How can it expect wage contracts with the em ployers to be continued, in the fa--a of such violations, when normal con ditions have been restored and the country Is free from the immediate shortage of coal? How will It be able to resist the claims of the oper ators in the future to take advan tage of the precedent which tne miners have established, and decrease wage rates in the middle of a wage contract under the plea that they are unable to sell the coal at. the then existing cost of production? A mere statement of these ques tions ought to be sufficient to awaken the mine workers to the dangerous course* they are pursuing and the injuries they are Inflicting upon themselves and the country at large by the adoption of these un warranted strike policies. In the consideration of the nation wide wage scale involving many dif ferent classes of labor-by the bitumi nous coal commission in the limited time at Its disposal some inequali ties may have developed In the award that ought to be corrected. I can not. however, recommend any con sideration of such inequalities as long as the mine workers continue to strike in violation of the. terms of the award which they had ac cepted as their wage agreement for a definite length of time I must therefore insist that the striking mine workers return to work 'there by demonstrating their good faith in keeping their contract. When I have learned that ribey have thus returned to work i will invite in the of the operators and miners for the purpose of adjusting any such inequalities as they may mutually agree should be adjusted. POURS GLORY O’ER EXTRA SESSION Governor Issues Statement Covering Legislation. Declaring * that by the “good sound sense and wisdom and patriotism that al ways has marked the republican party when confronted by a crisis,” the two houses of the general assembly were able finally to agree on the legislation to be enacted, and congratulating the members of the legislature ou the "patriotism and the unselfish spirit that marked their course In this special session,” <sov. James P. Goodrich today issued a state meat reviewing the work of the special session which ended last night after a seventeen-day session. Gov. Goodrich devoted much space to refuting any attempts by democrats to find fault with \bis administration be cause of the two special sessions of the assembly. The greater part of his statement was devoted to discussion of the laws enacted in the special session. Ferris to Again Seek Office in Michigan GRAND RAPIDS. July 31.—Former Gov. Woodbridge X. Ferris signed his affidavit here today agreeing to become a candidate for governor of M.-ligan on the democratic ticket. He stopped in Graft’d Rapids between trains on his way to Illinois. Following the trial, the women held an informal "at home” in the lobby, where several interested friends joined them. It was, quite a gay afTair and the women looked decidedly effective in their summer frocks and “chic” headgear. Mrs. Cramer was conservatively gowned in a dark blue suit with a dainty flow ered chiffon blouse. One black-haired, dashing-looking gamblerette wore a pink checked ging ham frock with a drooping picture hat of deep pink. A trio of girls who attended the trial joined the party in the lobby, horribly Indignant over the break-up of the de lightful party of their friends. “Ain't it mean, Birdie?" lisped one fair damsel, dolled up in a jade green smock, white skirt and white shoes. One white-haired, motherly looking offender in a lavendar hat and white frock, held the hand of a large brunette in a black costume. Either she was a lit tle nervous, or she felt that the younger woman needed her moral support. The bevy of feminine '“pokerites" really had a very pleasant social session as a result of their little 'party. They made the acquaintance of a number of handsome men, had a pleasant little chat with an attorney or two, apd a wortl of friendly greeting from the sympathetic judge, who continued the ens" indefinitely, withholding charges. VFlhcli all goes to prove that two mere ofßpcrs of the law haven’t a chance aspinst eight women gamblers or other wise;, who appear In court, looking like a gathering of u I.a&les’^H^^Mlety. SPECIAL SESSION WORK FINISHED Governor Signs Seven Bills Passed by Solons. The special session of the legislature was “cleaned up” today when Gov. James P. Goodrich signed seven bills. The bills were: The Johnson “home rule” bill. The Klper “cure-all” tax bill, embody ing the sugar coated legalization of horizontal tax increases. The coal commission bill. A bill authorizing cities and counties to maintain and establish aviation land ing fields. The bill authorizing cities of the first class to make two-year temporary loans at not to exceed 7 per cent interest af fecting the city of Indianapolis. A bill fixing" the per diem of county surveyors, civil engineers, etc. Bill limiting the number of ballots to be printed for use in precincts uslug voting machines. Gov. Goodrich declared himself well pleased with the passage and provisions of the Klper “cure-all" bill. “The bill is the best that could be obtained under the circumstances, with out directly legalizing the horizontal in creases," said the governor. “I am sure that satisfaction will be recorded by the people of the state, when the bill Is put in operation,” he said. SOLONS PASS TAX BILL AND GO HOME (Continued From Page One.) temporary loans not to exceed a year with interest not more than 7 per cent. 14. The taxing officials of any unit have the power to increase all levies for the year 101 b, except state levies, in such percentage as to produce sufficient rev enue for all local purposes. 15. The state tax board has the power to increase all state levjes fixed previous ly by the state tax board for 193£• sixty days after the passage of this act. 16. Under section 7 of the 1 utbtll- Kiper bill, as passed, all assessments, levies and orders of equalization of prop erty for taxation previously made pur suant to any existing law In pursuance to this act arc validated and made affectual as dating from March 1, 1910 this section is looked upon as the specific legalizing Joker of the bill. 17. All bonds Issued for public con struction, maintenance or repair of anv public Improvement prior to the passage of the act for the year 1019 tire legal ized. 18. Members of the county board ot review shall receive $5 a day while In session. FLSNER EXPOSES BILL'S WEAKNESS The weakness of the tax bill adopted and the real legalizing ami validating purposes hidden away were exposed by Senator Eisner on the floor of the sen ate prior to the majority membership adopting the conferees' report. Following a glowing opinion of Sena tot William E. English, n republics senator who figured prominently in the conference committee deliberations, that the bill would not only benefit the pen pie but would prove a creditable bit ■ f lfglslatlon in favor of the senators, Sena tor Eisner took the floor and tore down the administration's playhouse. “I call this Tuthlll Kiper bill a good Job of Jockeying." said Senator Elaner "I call it a subterfuge because It takes the bal parts of the TntblM bill and mixes them with the Klper bill "Now you want to pawn off on tile people of the state a bad bill; that's what you are doing. "You ‘ nn't fool 'the people all of the time, because the senate majority voted I down a proposed fanners’ 1)111 which I would have met every Issue successfully. "The farmers began studying and pre. paring u bill as soon as the first corrupt tax law went Into effect and the farmers' bill was a good solution. TUTHILL BILL “CLEAR AS MUD." "But this Tuthlll-Kiper bill 1* about as clear as mud and the minute It la signed It will be attacked In the courts and I say that it Will not stand the test of the supreme court." When several senators laughed loudly. Senator Eisner said: “And able lawyers hare this bill right now looking Into It.” Continuing hla attack, Senator Elaner said: “It will take more than six months to get a ruling on this from the supreme court but this hill will carry you pa*t the next election and that la all tha* you are really trying to do. “This bill heaps upon the county and! tor an impossible task, and will become a very expensive measure. “First you call the state hoard to I jrefher and then certify their findings to the county auditor and then you call the 1 county board of- review together, j “What do they do? , They legalize. Now Legal to ‘Kill ’ Umpire Senate, in Final Frolic, ‘ Passes 9 Some Worth While Measures. Hurrah ’. It's now legal to “kill" the umpire of a baseball game In the state of In diana as many times during any game as any fan desires. If you don't believe it, ask Lieut. Gov. Bush if a hill was not Introduced by Senator J. Munton, Kendallville, and passed by the senate last night, during the swan song of the special session, to legalize the “killing” of umpires. He will answer that a bill was intro duced. read, amended and placed on Its passage In the lulls between the serious con sideration of important legislation Inst n'ght members of the senate “cup up” like school boys at the last day of school. Senator Munton very solemnly ad dressed the onair, saying he had an lmpor tant bill to Introduce and hesitated In taking up the time of the seuate just previously to adjournment, but It was necessary to do so. ADJUSTS “SPECS" VXD HEADS. The bill nicely typewritten was pre sented to the reading clerk, who adjusted his "specs" and read the following title; “A bill for an act to regulate baseball and to legalise the killing of umpires.” Members of the senate laughed, moved toward the end of their seats and gave the “bill” careful consideration. The bill defined tbe term "umpire” as the man who gave the home tenm the ivorst of the deal. The bill prohibits a pitcher for the home team from compelling any player to make a forced walk to first base. Senator Wnlfson. Indianapolis, added to the fun when he amended the act on first reading to provide that the first three players of tbe home team making a home run should be rewarded by being substituted for members of the new coal commission. There were numerous other funny stunts staged by the senators as they waited on certain bills being engrossed so they could be staged before adjourn ment. KEEPER OF DOORS IS PRAISED. “Lieut.” Blankenship, one of the door keepers whose duty it was to enforce the stj'lct orders of decorum of the senate dikriug the session, was praised In a res olution by Senator Munton for keeping such splendid track of all of the senators. Edgar F. Metger, Logonsport asked Xor the trflvUege of the senate to make a the -senate and Lieut. Gov. Bush of tbe motive per mitted tbe scr?|a|Mg£ take the floor. INDIANA DAILY TIMES, SATURDAY, JULY 31, 1920. Second Special Goodrich Legislature Cost Taxpayers $25,500; Lasted 17 Days The house of representatives ad journed sine die at 11:18 o’clock last night. The senate adjourned sine die at 11:21 o’clock last night. Motion to adjourn in the house was made by Representative Charles L. Mendenhall of Camby, majority floor leader, and seconded by many members. The honor of moving adjournment in the senate fell to H. E. Negley, Indianapolis, majority floor leader, and was seconded by Senator E. P. Eisner, Seymour, minority floor leader. The special session convened July 12. Seventeen days were spent In ac tual session. The approximate cost to the state for the special session was $25,500. More than fifty bills were passed. This will be the last sessiou for many members of both houses be cause many are not candidates for re-election. The object of the session was to You call if legalize in the title and then down in the bill you call it validating, but it means the same thing. “Why don't you call black black and white white?’’ asked the senator. Senator Eisner then spoke of Gov. Goodrich going to Crawfordsvllle Thurs day night, leaving the legislature in a deadlock and then stated that the gov ernor hurried back to Indianapolis to have breakfast Friday morning with Ed Wasmuth, republican* state chairman; Senator Harry New and others. BIG STICKS GOT TO WORK. “And then what happened?” asked Eisner. “Y'ou couldn’t agree up to that time and then the big hickory stick in the governor's office was used and the senate bowed down and yielded. “The governor is not satisfied to take back the hickory stick to Winchester, but turns it over to Warren T. McCray "McCray has always stood out for legalization of horizontal increases “Warren S. McCray Joined the gov ernor at breakfast, and w-hat is the re sult? This scrap of paper called the Tuthlll Klper bill.'’ In conclusion, Senator Eisner stated that he could not go borne and face bis people If he voted in favor of the bill. “You have been here nineteen days anil you didn't do a thing until the big stick got into action." TAX LEVYING POWERS RETURN TO LOCAL UNITS The return of the tax levying and bond making powers to the various local tax Ing units of the state as well as the cur tailing of many of the arbitrary powe. of the state board of tax commissioners will be guaranteed the minute that Gov. James P. Goodrich signs the Johnson borne rule hill, which was passed last night by both bpuses prior to tins! ad journment of the special session of the Goodrich legislature. Home rule Is assured 'n the future b.v the following provision* of the jrhnson bUI which today awaits the *> nature of the governor: 1. That the power of the s'ate hon'd of tax commissioners "to sir on appeals lu tax levies has been taken away from •he state board and Invest'd In the county council* 2. Th.it the various local taxing units i-rn make bond Issues or other evidences of Indebtednes* tip to SIO,OOO without asking the approval of anv board nnu no appeal Is provided in bond issues up to SIO,OOO h. That a minimum of twenty tax- I ayers on filing a petition with a county BUlltor. asking an appeal from the a. tlons of any municipality or taxing unit lo issue bonds In the excess of $10,006. can appeal the ■ sin* for final determina tion to the county council sttuatej I" the county where the issue Is involved. TWENTY TAXPAYERS MAY APPEAL. . That a minimum of twenty tax payer* can take an appeal lo the county council from the actions of any local tax Ing unit In determining any tax levy In the future If the taxpayers feel that the levy will produce revenue of larger amounts that necessary to carry op the business of the unit. 5. That the provisions for appeal to the county councils on tax levies go into effect al once. 6. That the provisions for appeal to th* county council from the local taxing units’ determination to Issue bonds shall go Into effect on *3an. 1, 1021. 7. Thttt the Interest rat- for exempt ing ■fond bonds Is 5 per cent. 8. That the bonds of the State Argl The senator In behalf of the senate pre sented the lieutenant governor with a set of Albert J. Beveridge’s “The I-lfe of John Marshall.'' Lieut. Gov. Bush thanked the senators for their expression of good will at the end of the last session of tbe senate over which he will preside, a* bis term ex pires the first of the year. “1 am -going back to tbe farm and will ’arry with mo this token of friend ship and esteem,” said tbe presiding officer of the senate. S POO FIX'O ’EM ONLY, OLD TOPPER. Senators Laney, Eisner. Negley, Hogc toP and others aided In the merry mak ing Just before the sine die adjourn ment, Senator Laney “reported" that he kept official tabulation of the number of times Senator Wolfson arose to speak during the special session and that Wolfson's grand total was 3-14, with Senator Neg ley second with a score of 23$ times. That, brought forth a long protest from both of the "embarrassed" senators. In the lower house the condition!! last night were In marked contrast to the good feeling and the fun making in the senate. This probably was because Speaker Jesse Eschbach appeared to be ill and exhausted by the three trying weeks. He admitted the last three weeks were the most trying In his experience, and In a voice which could hardly be heard thanked the representatives for their co operation during the special session. . ■There was some gaiety in tbe house as a quartet was formed. Just before the convening of the final meeting of the house in the special ses sion four of the representatives pre sented one of the most stupendous and death-defying feats of vocal accomplish ment ever attempted by human beings. “Funeral Director” Charles J. Buchan an, Indianapolis, directed the quartet of Carusocß, consisting of Roscoe Barker, J. Leonard Axby, Jack T. O'Neil and Harry Rowbottom. The “Sour Stomach Quartet,” so dubbed by Rowbottom, rendered “Carry Me Back to Old Virginia,” “Annie Laurie” and similar selections. Director Buchanan sang the leading part of the recent song hit, “Sweet Ade line.” “I Will Meet You ■ lemur I>. ' was ' ■ '* r ;■ .■ : ~ ■if I’ ; correct the abuses and illegal actions of the state board of tax commis sioners regarding the illegal hori zontal increases. Another important matter was the appropriation of more than $1,000,- 000 to meet the deficiency of state institutions for this year. Among the more important bills passed in this special session were the Tuthlll-Kiper curative tax bill; the Johnson "home rule” tax bill; the Indiana world war memorial bill; the election laws to permit women to register and vote; coal anil food commission bill, which places the governor In complete control of the coal situation in Indiana and makes him the auotocrat ia fixing the price of coal; giving to the state industrial board the priority of coal cars for carrying coal to state in stitutions, and numerous incidental bills which consumed the time of the legislators and the money of the I ax payers. Gov. Goodrich has not signed the two tax bills nor the coal commis sion bill. culture association are exempted from taxation. 9. That section No. 198 of the present tax law, fixing the taxable rate limit of IVj per cent 1, repealed. These are the principal agreements en tered into by the conferees committee on the Johnson bill as amended by the sen ate after originally being passed in the house. ' INDIANAPOLIS BOND MEASURES GO THROUGH Two engrossed senate bills providing for legislation which affects onlyNjfce city of Indianapolis wepe last night passed by the lower house and now await the signature of Gov. Goodrich. One of the bills by Senator Negley pro vides for amending the act concerning the department of public pyirfes, so that the park commissioners may issue bonds to pay for any laud to be acquired or any improvements to be made, in anticipation of the rpecial benefit tax to be levied. It whis passed under suspension of rules, by a vote of 65 to 2. Only sixty seven members, an exact constitutional quorum, v.-ero pri-se..t. Representatives Barker of Posey and Grayson cast the only dissenting votes Provision* stale that the boqds Issued shall not ei eed the total cost of the lands to be acquired, after deducting the amount of benefits wblcb have been as sensed against land lying within £.OOO feet of the acquired land. The cost of more than one plot of ground may be provided for in a single bond Issue. Such bonds shall he issued in any denomination not more (nan SI,OOO each in not less than twenty nor more than forty equal series, and shall be payable one series each year, beginning the first day of January of the se-ond year fol low-lng th date of their issue. If the bond icrne 1* made after the annual fax levy the first bond shall m,i tore on the first day of January of the third succeeding year. The bonds will bear interest not to ••xc*ed P'" cent, payable semian nually. They will he exempt from all tax ation , The commissioners are restrained from Issuing bond* payable by -peclal tax ation when the total Issue is in excess of 5 per i-ent of ri.e total assessed valu ation of the property within the park district. The commissioner* are granted author ity to sell bond* to run for a period of five years instead of the series bonds, nt 6 per . eot interest SENATE VOTES AGAINST REPEAL PRIMARY LAW The senate last night, just prior to final adjournment, decided to Indefinitely postpone action on the bill passed by the house repealing the state primary law. The bill was introduced in the house about two weeks ago and was suddenly passed after l**ing advanced to second reading and then to passage on euspen alon of the rules. f LENINE’S ARMY THREATENS TO JOIN WRANGLE ((ontintird From Page One.) and active negotiations for a truce were to begin this morning, official dispatches to the British government indicated that the Russian soviet troop* were pressing their attacks with violence along the en tire Polish frontier. TICKLE PALATE WITH THIS CAKE Mrs. A. M. Erbrich Gives <iueen Loaf Creation Recipe. '•Quern b>af -ake U certainly the queen of ‘ akes Its Mr. Erbrb'bs opinlou," de clared Mrs. A. M. Brbricb, 5671 Central avenue. "The children are simply crazy about It. too. and I can’t make it too often to suit them." Mrs. Erbrioh's receipt calls for: Half cup of butter, half cup of sugar, grating of lemon rind, four egg yolks, two table spoonfuls of lemon juice, one and one qunrter cups of flour sifted three times, quarter teaspoonful of soda and tour egg whites. "Cream the butter gradually into the sugar.” directs Mrs. Erbrich, "then add the lemon rind and the egg yolk beaten light. "Add the lemon Juiee. "Then gradually sift In the flour In which the soda has been mixed. “Lastly beat In the egg whites which have been beaten uutil stiff. "Beat briskly for several minutes." "Place In greased cake pans about seven Inches In diameter.” The cake should be baked forty-five minutes In a moderately hot oven, Mrs. Erbrich said. "The frosting for the queen loaf cake Is delightful." said Mrs. Erbrich. 1 Tho Ingredients are as follows: One egg, one cup of sugar and three table spoonfuls of cold water. ‘Place these ingredients In a double boiler." “The water In the holler must be boiling." “Let cook for seven minutes, beating constantly." "Take off the fire and continue heating until partly cold, then spread on the cake.” Mrs. Erbrich said that a flavoring of fruit Juice In the Icing adds to the color ing and taste. Quick Rich Man Says He’s on the Square BOSTON. Mbrs., July 31.—Charles Prmzi. mushroom millionaire, confident ly expects to be doing business by next Monday on the old bag's of f>o per cent in ninety days, he said today. The foreign exchange wizard, who claims to have cleaned up millions here within a few months by_ his financial operations, declared he was confident the investigation now under way would prove his business was on the square and that the district attorney would find no reason for forcing suspension. DEMOCRATS SET SPEAKING DATES Nominee for Governor to Fill Slate Engagements. Additional speaking dates for Dr. Carle-ton P-. McCulloch, democratic nominee for governor, were announced for the Jefferson club banquet at Lafay ette, Aug. 10, at an' old settlers meet ing at Farmersburg, Aug. 12, at a chau- j tauqua at Attica, Aug. 20, and at an old ] settlers meeting at Centerville, Aug. 21. \ Albert Stump will accompany Dr. Mc- Culloch at Lafayette and at Farmers burg and Dick Miller will accompany him at Attica. Former Judge Clarence Weir will speak at the school of citizenship at Bethany park next Thursday, and.Henry N. Spaan, nominee for congress, will speak et Sulli van tonight. In statement regarding the policy of the campaign John W. Holtzman. chair man of the speakers' bureau, said the democrats will “refrain from personali ties and abuse of individuals such as has been carried on b.v the republican party relative to President Wilson. “The acts and the administration of the republicans will be criticised to the fullest extent. "Throughout the campaign we will carry on a campaign of education to show the constructive policy of the dem ocrats.” GIRL, MAN HELD IN DEATH MYSTERY (Continued From Page One.) I ailed Ms: Shayne. Just as he entered, Mr. Loft is felF over and died. "I ran out and hailed a taxicab. I don't know where 1 went. It must have been on the west side. Then I came home.” According to the police who were wait ing for the girl at her home when she entered, she gave some diamonds to her mother, saying: “Here, mother, hide these. I'll tell you about It some other time. Loftls is dead.” Miss Woods told a hazy story. She was befuddled, the police said, from the liquor drank In ihe apartment. "Until Shayne and Miss Woods sober up if will be impossible to learn just how Loftis met his death." said Coroner Peter Hoffman today. "The broken whiskey bottle warrants a most thorough Investigation. “We want to find out whether he was bit with this bottle or not." “Examination shows that two blood vessel* Here broken. He was a heavy drinker. The vessels might have been broken by a fail or a blow.” Marriage Licenses Winnie R Robison. 1505 Montcalm st. 21 ; Louise T Davis. N Temple ave .. ..19 iGolln R Kugelman. 1423 W. Ohio *t.. 21 Adnlen# Auderson, 193 Lanslug st 18 John H. Tyndall, 2241 Station st. ... 22 j Azora A. Oley. city 22 Dali Johnson. £4lO Stuart st £2 j Emma Mattingly 2410 N Adams st... 18 [ William ' VonMUSer. Barton hotel.. 23 ; Clara W. V onderhelde, 830 W 21st st. £1 Wttliam D Johnson, 1322 Tecumseh st. 22 Ethleen J. Hughes, ISOO E. Eleventh st, 18 11. Forrest Sw.mk, 2-38 E Pratt st... 28 Mary R Coryell, £036 Roosevelt at ~ 20 Herbert P. Linn, 1227 N Vapltol ave.. 22 ' Luctle Cora, 730 Cottage ave £2 | George T Cook, Ballard apartments. 56 ’ Nora Buchanan, 22 Marietta flats . . 48 [ Charley C BartlAw. SlO Marion ave, 57 Minnie Johnson. 1940 Bellefoutalne st. 57 Ic’areoce ti Harris. 15 W North at.. 29 Ileal i Smith. Paring 111 39 I John H Davis. 435 Virginia ave. 33 lAluta Keiter, .ill Douglass st 22 |Carl V Wilson, 726 E. Vermont st... 21 | Cra -e E Fry, K ft. H 22 i Hnrrv 11. Armstrong, Indiana Harbor Ind 35 ! Mabel T rue Mood. 733 Gladstone ave.. 36 Howard C Cook. 1723 N Meridlau *t. £2 ! Grace E Madden. £035 N. Capitol ave. £6 ; Harry I. Reed. 1340 Nordyke ave... 27 Bertha May Dllhnan. 230$ E. Wash st. 18 Janies E. Rice. 419 Rankin st 21 Elisabeth Buckner, £2B Rankin st... 26 Births comer* and Minnie White, 5739 Rawles, ! 2irl. Owen and Rosa Young. 1940 Ynndes. I girl. \ i George and Emma Owens, 1223 Belle fontalne boy. Edward and Frances Krae*zlg, 1546 South Meridian, hoy. Emil and Nellie Caesar. 3728 South East, girl. ✓ Charles and Hilda McGinnis, Method ist hosnltal, boy. Fred and Olive Ilaymon, Methodist i hospital, boy. Coleman and Maggie Wilson. 528 i Spring, boy. Howard and Aletha Dent. 969 College, i boy, Charles and Sarah Clements. 1010 Park. boy. Thomas and Minnie Loutner, 3104 Roosevelt, boy. Hanson and Mary Anderson. St. Vln j cent * hospital, girl, Oaklelgh and Dorothy French. St. Vin cent’s hospital, boy. Walter and Gustave Huntsinger, 2470 Cornell, girl. „ John and Elsie Moalor, 1706 South Harding, boy. iii s end Margarette Gutliana, 1870 Shelby, girl. Morris and Rosa Cohn. 909 Maple, girl. Elmer and Irene Kelley, 1214 North ! Mount, girl. Deaths Helen Wynn, 41, City hospital, acute pulmonary odema. Ebert S. Gates. 44, 725 South East, pneumonia. Mathew E. Bosley, 1, 2524 Burton, pertussis. William Riley, 64, City hospital. I chronic myocarditis. Helen Genevieve Cates, 1. 2178 Olney, | gnstro enteritis. Pearl Mary Armstrong, 36. 429 East I South, carcinoma. Ralph C. Basse. 21. St. Francis hos i pltnl, lobar pneumonia. Junes FI. Davis, 67. 320 North New i Jersey, chronic parenchymatous nephri tis. Lilly Barnes, 46. St. Vincent’s hospital, | chronic myocarditis. Florence Wilson Fllcklnger. 58. 2539 Broadway, carcinoma. •NOTHEIt WAY TO STAY YOUNG. PITTSBURG, Fa., July 31—Dance and grow young. Michael Garda. 70, Jig dancer, today will marry Miss Margaret | Murray, 79. When your mouth tastes like all the mean things you ever did—mixed together, then you need BEECHAM’S PILLS Your moath is a good indication of the con- flhe atomafch Largest Sale of Aar Modi cine to titf,'World. Sold everywhere. lu boxes, If.* 2So, i BISITCI UtilOSTl M " vll the comforte of home. Balp I hmL rLIII | Absolutely fireproot Rooms sl, $1.25 and $1.50 Corner Marke* and Jersey Sta. Weekly Rate on Application. State Bank Opens on East St. Clair Street The State Bank of Massachusetts Ave uue, located at 680 East St. Clair street, near tho Intersection of Massachusetts and College avenues and Noble and St. Clair streets, will open to the public of j that section for business Wednesday, I Aug. 4. at 8 a. m. The board of directors are Frank H. Carter, president; L. E. Yuncker. vice president and cashier; James L. Yuncker, Fred W. Jungclauss, Henry Ruckels haus, Fred Hinnenkzmp and G. Y. Har rington, all active business men of that neighborhood. Elmer G. Patrick is -the assistant cashier..* LEWIS ORDERS MINERS ON JOB (Continued From Page One.) gatlon of such leaders can not be too j severe. Up to this time the Illinois coal operators have not requested this of fice to enforce the validity of the ! wage agreement in that state. I in tend. however. In compliance with ; the wishes of the president, to im mediately issue a mandatory order instructing and directing all miners now on strike in Illinois and Indi ana to immediately return to work so as to permit the normal operation of Ihe mines. Compliance with this order by the mine workers will pave the way for the calling of a wage conference as strggeeted by the presi dent for the consideration of in equalities in the- agreement. No reply has been received at miners 7 headquarters from Chairman Thomas T. Brewster of the operators’ executive com mittee to whom a telegram was sent a few days ago by Mr. Lewis asking for a conference of operators of the central competitive field regarding the strike. The operators are said to have beeu in conference in Chicago yesterday, but what conclusion was arrived at has not been made public. The strike In the Illinois mine, which mine officials say was engineered by Frank Farrington, head of the Illinois miners, Ims been In affect since last week. About twenty-five mines were afifeeted at first, but the dissatisfaction spread un til about all mines in Illinois and Indi ana are affected. Day and monthly men in the Illinois mines started the strike because they believed they were discriminated against by the wage award of the coal commis sion. International mine officials charge that Frank Farrington has ignored them ia the settlement of The difficulty by at tempting to settle the trouble ip his own way. thereby attempting to gain prestige among miners to bolster the anti-admin istration campaign. Farrington support ing Robert Harlan for president of the United Mine Workers as against the re election of President Lewis. „ President Lewis said, however, that in his opinion '•the day and monthly mine laborers had cause for grievance and that they had been discriminated against in the award. TERRE HAUTE TO OBEY LEWIS ORDER TERRE HAUTE. Ind,, July 31.—Presi dent Ed Stewart announced today that miners in the Terre Haute district will return to upon the order of Inter national President John L. Lewis in line with the statement of President Wilson of the United States, who assures the miner* a * onfr-*nce will b held and the inequality of the day wage scale will be adjusted. FARRINGTON TO OBEY LEWIS ORDER SPRINGFIELD, 111., July 31.—Seventy five thousand striking coal miners In IIIL nols will return to work when ordered by John L. Lewis. International union officials believed here today. Frank Farrington, president of the Illi nois miners, declared he expected the order to go direct to the presidents of the locals. He said he would have to obey any order from Lewis Officials here indicated promises of a hearing before a federal commission would allay unrest temporarily. Farrington today opened anew attaclc, demanding miners be paid for the time they have been out. In a telegram to H. G. Adams, presi dent of the Illinois Coal Operators’ asso ciation. Farrington promised “whatever steps necessary” to force compliance wltl the demand that the pay taken from the miners under the penalty clause for their unauthorized strike be returned. IDLE MONEY should be put to work in such manner as to cause no worry, to earn a fair inter est. rate and be readily avail able in case of need. This STRONG COMPANY offers every facility and convenience to those desir ing safety and security of both principal aud interest. THE INDIANA TRUST GO. FOR SAVINGS S™ $1,750,300 We Sell Travelers’ Cheques and Foreign Exchange. Payable in All Parts of the World. toasts* ■. Granulated Eyelids To euro Granulated Eyelids, apply DR. PORTER'S ANTISEPTIC HEALING OIL to the lower lids just at the base of the lashes. Pull the lower lid away from the eye so that you can get at it better and •void touching the eyeball. It relieves Instantly, takes out all inflam mation and heals and cures the sores. A Healing Antiseptic of the highest quality, recommended by every druggist. 30c per bottle. | THE ANNEX (Open Saturday Until 9 O’Clock.) ! 0 __ .."^81 Men’s $1.50 Union jL Suits, SI.OO In t]iree styles, checked nain aook, athletic style, sleeveless, knee length; ribbed cotton, light weight, sleeveless, knee length style, and open mesh cotton union suits, short sleeves and ankle length; sizes I 34 to 46, every suit perfect, 91.00 a suit. Men ? s $2.50 Union Suits, sl.£3 Os fine striped and figured madras cloth, athletic style, sleeveless and knee length, also of fine ribbed, light weight cotton, white or ecru, long or short sleeves, ankle, three ! quarter and knee length, sizes 34 to 46, at a suit. Men’s Shirts and Drawers, 65c, 85c and SI.OO a Garment Long or short sleeve shirts; drawers ankle length with dou ble seat, ecru colors, 65c, 85C and SI.OO a garment. Men’s Hose, 35c, 3 Pairs for SI.OO Made of fine gauge lisle fln ! ished cotton, reinforced at heel, toe and sole; navy, cordovan! gray. Palm Beach, black and white, 35C; 3 pairs for 81.00. —Goldstein's. Annex. j Gioidstein^ '■ SAYS HUSBANDHAD RHEUMATISM BAD Indianapolis lady declares he couldn’t lay on one side from pains and , no one could touch him, it hurt so bad. Muscles in back and shoulde r s very sore, bowels bound up. Dreco has brought grand relief. “Many a nlgbt the pains have b*en sn bad that my husband couldn't lay on Ms side, and to touch him gave great pain," said Mrs. Margaret Brown of 915 Rathbone Street. Indianapolis. Mr. Brown has a responsible position with Klngan & Cos., Packers. “Rheumatism had him so bad that the muscles In his back, arms, shoulder* and legs were very painful. He had terrible headaches and Ms bowels were bound up all the time: he was In a bad way. suffering day and night. - "We kept bearing about Dreco and what it was doing for a let of people, so we talked it over together and h decided to get a bottle. That has proven to be the best thing he ever did; aftes a few days his constipation was gone and his bowels were regular as a clock. He Is now taking on his second bottle and Is feeling fine: most all the pain* ire gone and his side never bothers him. bleeps sound all night long and goes to work feeling fresh and fall of energy. Dreco sure has done him a lot of good.” Dreco acts on a sluggish liver and puts new life Into It: overcomes stub born constipation; strengthens weak kidneys; aids the stomach to digest the food and purifies the blood, thereby ban ishing catarrh and rheumatism. All good druggists now sell Dreco and it is being especially Introduced In In dianapolis by Clark & Cade's Claypool Hotel Drilg Store.—Advertisement Make Skving a Pleasure With Cuticura Talcum After shaving with Cuticura Soap the Cuticura way, Cuticura Talcum is an in dispensable adjunct. Antiseptic and pro phylactic. it if soothing and refreshing to the most tender skin. , B.apt* Address: "Ccticar* Labor*torU,lHp: 2SF,lfteir-.WM. 'SoMevwy vfrfrt Soan2Cc. Oi-rtnnt2andsoc- T&iOumKc. jgiSSf—Cuticur e Soap shaves without mag. V Money back without queaUoa \ 1 if HUNT’S Salve fails in Uw 1 treatment of ITCH, ECZEMA. a)J RINGWORM, TETTER m mm l rl other itching skin disestaa, Iky AJ J X a7* camt boa at our risk. HOOK DRUG COMPANY. Doctors Recommend Bon-Opto for the Eyes Physicians and eye specialists pre scribe Bon-Opto as a safe home remedy In the treatment of eye troubles and to strengthen eyesight. Sold under money refund guarantee by all druggists. —Advertisement. TU 3£R GyLOSIS Dr. Glass has post Live proof that he bas discovered a £■ '-i-'i '.m. successful remedy. a used at home. In fVtfvl any climate, wicli o&j&aSrara no' return of the /CMr disease. For further information add rear. ’■ARiii# THE T. r. GLASS m' INHALANT CO.. 7 512 Mason Bldg , | Lor Angeles. Call- N ternla. Advertise- * * m ■' J ■lent.