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Indiana daily times. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1914-1922, October 14, 1920, Last Home Edition, Image 2

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2 MURDERERS
PAY PENALTY
Choir Boy Reprieved as He
Sings ‘Miserere 5 in Death
Cell.
CHICAGO, Oct. 14.—The quality of
“mercy" that Shakespeare -tv-rote about
spoiled the hangman's festival here to
day. Necks of eight men who were to
hang wriggled out of the noose and in
stead of ten, only two men went to the
bcaffold In the grim„ gray yard of the
county Jail this morning.
Os three men who were to be hanged
tomorrow, two have won reprieves.
In all, ten men of thirteen who llttlte
more than a week ago were waiting to
pay the forfeit of “a life for a life” that
judges and Juries had imposed upon
them have been given another chance.
One has won commutation of sentence
to life imprisonment, several have been
granted, anew trial and for others the
evidence that first found them guilty
will be reviewed.
All bat one, however, still lurk In the
shadow of the gallows.
For Frank Camplone, 22-year-old
“gangster,” and for John Henry Reese,
whose skin is black, there came no re
prieve and they walked to the scaffold
and paid the penalty for murder.
Dramatic scenes in the grim old jail
attended the last hours of Campione and
Reese.
Nicholas Viana, Campione's compan
ion, also was to have gone to his death.
In the death cell he sing, in a, clear
tenor, his goodby to the world.
"Miserere” be chanted anti the tower
song from ‘‘II Trovatore.”
Only for the quirk of fate that made
him a slayer, Vfana might have been an
opera star.
As he sang the other prisoners hud
dled in their cells in awesome silence.
And while he sang the reprieve came
than granted him a stay of sentence to
Nov. 10.
Crouched in the corner of the ceil with
Viana, Aampione heard the song, then
heard that his ‘‘pal” wfts not to die to
day and wept bitterly.
Camplone, a member of the famous
Cardinella gang of "gunmen, ’’ against
which six murders have been charged,
was hanged for the slaying of Andrew
P. Bowman, owner of a saloon.
Word was received late yesterday that
Arthur E. Haenzel, who was to
tomorrow, had been reprieved until Nov.
13 by Governor Lpwclen.
Haensel was convicted of killing his
■wife.
COAL SHORTAGE
IS MENACING AS
DEALERS ARGUE
(Continued From Page One.)
Goodrich political coal mine continues to
mine only bubbles.”
Although the public has little faith
regarding the commission’s ability to
compel the delivery and sale of coal at
the prices fixed by the commission, the
- public is trusting that cold weather Is
weeks away and hoping that the con
troversy will be.ended before the winter
actually begins."
IVAKN-OF SHORTAGE
AT FIRST COLD SNAP.
The operators claim that the first cold
weather will find the commission be
sieged with demands for coal and grant
ing that the commission could obtain the
needed coal, the operators declare that
transportation conditions are such that
it will be utterly impossible to get the
coal shipped to the cities and towns where
the public will be suffering from the
lack of fuel.
In speaking of Jesse Esebbaeb's “per
sonal attack” of words on Phil Penna of
the operators, one coal operator re
marked that It ‘‘looks like the coal com
mission has lost self control Instead of
controlling the coal market.”
EFFORT TO FMBARASS
COMMISSION IS SHOWN
“Every human effort possible is being
made to embarass the special coal and
food commission at this time,” declared
Chairman Jesse Eschbach preceding the
continued hearings of Indiana coal re
tailers.
The Grant Coal & Supply Company of
Logansport. submitted figures showing
their costs of doing business from April
1 to Sept. 30 to be $2.52 per ton.
C. W. Grant, who was the first to take
the stand, stated that in his costs $142.52
was included for advertising which was
necessary to the coal business.
One automobile, the second to be intro
duced -in the evidence by retailers, was
figured as part of the $2.45 per ton costs
in securing business and for general use
about the coal yard for six months.
The Independent Coal Company of Lo
jiansport submitted figures showing costs
of $2.91 a ton.
Charles H. Ehle of that company stated
that he owned the ground, and In his
operating expense' Included rental which
he was entitled to.
PAY 55 CENTS AN HOIR
AND PAY OFF NIGHTLY
According to 11. W. Berning of the
Walton Avenue Coal Company of Ft.
Wayne that town is about one of the
best markets for jobs that he knows of.
As much as 55 cents an hour is paid
for unskilled labor, with pas- handed out
every night, he claims, thereby causing
high operating costs to his business.
T '- T ' s Wavne Chamber of Commerce,
ho declared, intends to take tlie coal situ
nttoa into ;b. r own hands as far as that
< iry is concerned as soon as Ft. Wayne
n'""n v.-'t*' their reports of
the commission's action.
•that step, ho declared, is necessary to
protect the city and public in general
front unnecessary suffering.
The delivery of coal is about one-third
. j n Wayne, according to Mr.
Berning.
... ..caber, accountant, who Installed a
system of bookkeeping in nearly all coal
retainers' offices in Ft. Wayne, repre
etntel other dealers and presented a mass
Whistles to the commission, together
with much information* which he volun
teered.
Mr. Berning stated that he drew a sal
ary of $lO a week, and that of bis part
ner amounted to $35 a week.
INCREASED LABOR
COSTS ARE CITED.
Serious labor conditions in various
sections of Indiana and in some places
leading to an individual increase of $4
per week over salaries of last year are
partially blamed by retailers for their
high operating, costs sin handling coal,
according to statements made in the hear
ing before the special coal and food com
mission, in the Senate chamber at the
Statehotise.
The costs of transportation through
cities over macadamized roads, sand
roads and up and down hills are also
taken by retail dealers as a principal of
costs of coal pep^ton.
About a dozen retailers appeared be
fore the commission yesterday afternoon
and others were scheduled for hearings
this morning.
Modification of order number three is
asked by the retailers in their petitions.
C. M. Lantz, of Lantz Brothers, of
South Bend, was the first retailer to ap
pear before the commission at the after
noon session. —•
He stated that the operating expense of
his company, per ton, from April 1, 1920
to Oct. 1. 1920 was $2.82, not consider
ing loss or degradation of coal or profits.
Daring his testimony he read a letter
from L. P. Hardy, who was formerly
Federal fuel administrator at South Bend,
which stated that the “margin was not
adequate to meet the costs of the coal
dealer.”
*FORMER FEDERAL
PRICE LIMIT POINTED.
&r. Hardly, during his administration.
Key Operator Names
Twins Dot and Dash
CHICAGO, Oct. 14.—Twin girls ar
rived at the home of Robert McFee,
telegraph operator at the Board of
Trade.
_ They were named “Dot" and
“Dash."
age margin of $2.70 a ton on all kinds
of coat.
Nine dealers of South Bend, S. E.
Lantz & Son, Knoblach & Martin. South
Bend Coal and Wood Company, Cash
Coal Supply Company, T. B. Dutcher,
Staples & Hardman, Krouse & Phillips,
Miller & Snow, Lantz & Son and
Schroeder Coal Company of Mishawaka,
figured their average costs per ton on
all coal at about $2.77.
Shortages of coal in some months of the
year increase operation costs, and the
heavy tonnages In other mouths lesseu the
costs of operating, said Mr. Lantz. He
kept his men at work tire year round, re
gardless of the copl supply, he said.
In a normal year, he stated, he handled
about 12,500 tons.
When Examiner Howard Young, coun
sel for the commission, questioned Mr.
Lantz the latter became somewhat nettled
and retracted statements regarding his
annual tonage.
J. E. Schroeder of the Schroeder Coal
and Ice Company of Mishawaka stated that
“labor conditions were most serious, due
to the acts of the Studebaker people in
hiring any and all kinds of help,” which
he explained caused a* shortage of labor
and necessitated the paying of high
wages.
His tonnage at the present time, he
said, is low, and no Indiana coal is now
handled by him, but he said he used it
when it was available.
MISHAWAKA HAS
ONLY TEN DAYS St PPL Y.
Mishawaka has a supply of coal which
will care for that place for about ten
days, he said.
Volney Lay of La Porte told the com
mission that labor conditions inri.a Porte
differed from those in Michigan City,
claiming it is hard to get men, and
when men are available that high wages
are necessary.
Delivery conditions, he explained, are
bad, due to the streets.
The ordinary business condition of his
company is rarely effected by a shortage
cf men, he said.
Charles Patton of the Lyman Coal
Company, Lafayette, said labor is scarce
anl high priced due to internal condi
tions.
His operating expense per ton from
Oct. 1, 1918, to Dec. 31, 1919, amounted
to $2.04.
From Dec. 31, 1919, until Sept. 1, 1920,
the operating costs per t*>n amounted
to $2-88.
For the last nine months Mr. Patton
said that the average tonnage has been
short while Increases in labor since Jan.
I, amounted to about $4 more each week.
Comparing last year's figures with
those of the present year, Mr. Patton
stated that he was from forty to forty
five cars short in his coal receipts.
The majority of cars of coal handled
by him were from Illinois and West Vir
ginia.
STATE EXAMINER
“SHAVES” RETAILER'S PRICE.
A. L. Donaldson, field examiner of the
State Board of Accounts, was placed on
the’ stand after Mr. Patton had stated
that his present costs for hauling and
wheeling coal amounted to $2.45 per ton.
The report of Mr. Donaldson gave
figures of $1.95 per ton for the same
entry.
The figures were not taken from the
books, according to Mr. Donaldson, but
were said to have been named by Mr.
Patton.
Other retailers who were examined In
cluded Albert Scbneide! of Lafayette,
Mark Brown of the J. M. Leach Com
pany of Kokomo; W. O. Bossett of the
Bossett Fuel Company of Kokomo;
Ernest Ellis of Ellis Brothers, Kokomo,
J. W. and B. D. Glascock, Muncie, and
reresentativea of the Shaw and Shaw
Company of Crawfordsville.
Retailers who will he heard today
include the Alexander Coal and Ice Com
pany, Franklin; Sand Creek Coal Com
pany, Terre Haute; Miller Coal Com
pany, Terre Haute; Gregory Coal Com
pany.
Wagon mine operators will be heard
during the afternoon session.
The Stockton Coal Company of Dug
ger has petitioned the commission for a
hearing at 10 o’clock Tuesday, Oct. 19.
ESCHBACH TELLS
OF HIGH SALARIES
Some of the features of the coal situa
tion and the matter of fixing prices for
coal were touched upon at the weekly
luncheon of the Klwanis Club, at the
Hotel Severin yesterday, by Jesse E.
Eschbach, chairman of the State food and
coal commission.
He said that ten companies produce
one-third of the coal and that twenty
six companies produce 52 per cent of
th co ai produced in Indiana.
He quoted figures to show that officers
of some raining companies received ab
normal salaries, and also touched upon
production cost.
He said that it was the desire of the
commission that those who objected to
the fixed prices appear wi-.h their cost
sheets and be fair with the commission.
He asked that the coal consuming pub
lic cooperate with the commission in Its
work.
KOKOMO MAY
USE CORN FUEL
Special to The Times.
KOKOMO, Ind., Oct. 14. Howard
County farmers who are short of coal
and have thus far little prospects of ob
taining the desired supply -are consider
ing the expedient of burning corn in view
of the low price prevailing.
They are convinced that it will be
cheaper than coal and furnish all the
heat desired.
MARION DEALERS
SEE NON-DELIVERY
Special to The Times.
MARION, Ind., Oct. 14.—The elimina
tion of deliveries and the selling of
mine-run coal without the removal of
slack are* cited by Marion coal dealers
as proitable results of the action of the
State coal commission in fixing a margin
of profit under which they say they eau
not operate profitably.
CHICAGO AGREES
TO $1 TON PROFIT
CHICAGO, Oct. 14.—Steps to stabilize
the coal situation in Chicag> were taken
at a conference of mine operators and
retailers in the office of United States
District Attorney Clyne today.
A profit of less than $1 a ton for coal
delivered here was agreed upon.
Any one making a larger profit will
be prosecuted, Clyne said.
Clyne said the present coal situation
here, gave no cause for worry.
Mine operators from Indiana and Illi
nois attended the conference.
CAUSES DADDY’S ARREST.
uiavpoßD CITY Ind., Oct. 14.—Ol
iver Rent, 50, Anderson, was arrersted
i.,. charge of child desertion sworn
to by bis daughter.
iSK//vES
Night
Morning
KjeepYbur Eyes
is™
VOTE MACHINES
MAY BE BARRED
IN MARION CO.
' (Continued From Page One.)
the election commissioners to place their
ticket on the machine ballot, the prevail
ing opinion is that vdtlng machines
would have to be discarded and only
Australian ballots used, which would
make the casting of ballots by all regis
tered voters impossible.
Two questions concerning the filing
of tile petition were to be considered by
the commissioners.
The first: “Whether the petition was
properly acknowledged by the commis
sion.
The second; “Whether the signers of
the petition are registered voters.”
The general opinion at the Statebouse
is to the effect that some step will be
taken to find a legal technicality where
by the proposed ticket may be thrown
out of the election commission's scope.
The late filing of the petition by the
executive committee of the party leads
certain Statehouse employes to believe
"there is something in the action,” or a
motive for the filing of the ticket.
The petition reached the office of the
election commission in plenty of time
to be acknowledged, but whether it Was
officially accepted can not now be said,
according to those in close touch with
the situation.
Governor Goodrich, a member of the
election commission, is out of the city,
but is said to be returning for the meet
ing.
Dirrelle Chaney, secretary of the State
board of election commissioners, is in
Ft. Wayne supervising the printing of
the ballots.
Other members of the board are in the
elty.
H. McK. Landon Made
Official
Following a meeting of the board of
directors of the Fletcher Savings and
Trust Company, late yesterday, Evans
Woollen, president, announced that H-..gb
McK. I.andon had been elected chairman
cf the executive committee and vice-presi
dent of the institution.
Recently Mr. Landon and Mr. Woollen
acquired part of the stock of Stoughton
A. Fletcher tn the trust company.
Court Gives Packers
One Week’s Extension
i
WASHINGTON, Oct. 14.—The five big
packers today wore granted an extension
of one week’s time In which to perfect a
new plan for the sale of their stockyard
interests, to conform to the terms of the
court's decree for the divorcement of
those properties from packer control.
Prisoner Killed by
Guard in Train Riot
.“pedal to The Times.
LAPORTE, Ind., Oct. 14.—Herbert Mc-
Grar.ahan, 24, sentenced to from ten so
twenty years from Putnam County for
burglary last March, was shot and killed
Instantly by a guard during a riot of
twenty-two prisoners on a Monon train
near San Pierre.
He was being transferred from the Jef
fersonville reformatory to the Stats
prison at Michigan City late Wednesday.
‘Y’ Students to Hear
Talk on Advertising
The second series of vocational lecturea
will be given at the Y. M. C. A. Satur
day _nlght at 8 o’clock when E<l Hunter,
business manager of the Indianapolis Ad
vertising Club, will talk on “Advertising."
Among the subjects to be discussed In
the near future are accounting, photog
raphy. printing and railroading.
The speakers win be men who are
recognized leaders in their vocations
Wilson Acts in Rail
PaymentJ^ontroversy
WASHINGTON, Oct. 14—President
Wilson has referred to Attorney Genera!
Palmer the protest of the railroads
against the ruling of Comptroller of tho
Treasury Warwick that no payments con
be paade to the railroads of the Govern
ment guarar.teo until the railroads have
given a final accounting for the period
of Government control.
FEED WIRE BURNS WORKER.
KOKOMO, Ind., Oct. 14. —Robert James
of Russiaville, electrician for the Indiana
Railways & Light Company, was burned
seriously as a result of accidently touch
ing a live wire carrying WK) volts of elec
tricity, while working in an air hole.
INDIANA MAN LEADS MEETING.
KITCHENER, Ontario, Oct. 14.—The
general conference of the Mennonite
Brethren In Christ, in session here to
day, will continue a week or ten days.
The Rev. A. B. Yoder, Elkhart, Ind.,
has been appointed chairman.
BOTH QUICK IB REMARKABLE
BELIEF GIVEN- INDIANAPOLIS
WOM BUGS FORTH PRAISE
Mrs. Thompson I* Grateful to Trutona
for Benefits RoeeiTCd |n Combatting
Stoma. Ii anil Kidney Trouble.
“I am very grateful to Trutona sot
the relief It has given me from stomach
and kidney trouble,” shj-s Mrs. Nellie
Thompson, a well-known Indianapolis
woman who lives at 508 West Twenty-
Seventh street.
“I had such pains In my back nnd the
action of my kidneys caused me much
pain," Mr*. Thompson Continued. "My
urino would he blood-red at times. Os
late my stomach had been bothering me
greatly. Everything 1 ate seemed to sour
in my stomach, causing a gas pressure
against my heart, which in turn caused
my heart to flutter. I had n very poor
appetite, and was usually constipated.
“The benefits Trutona gave me ware
quick as well as remarkable. My urine
is of a natural color now, and the ac
tion of my kidneys have ceased to pain
me. The pains have entirely disappeared
from my side and hack. And Trutona
not only helped my kidney trouble, but
it hns also given me one big appetite,
and caused my food - to digest properly.
TRUSSES
of Orthopaedic Department. VV> also
ELASTIC HOSIERY, ABDOMINAL BELTS, BRACES, ETC.
Dugan* Johnson Cos. 29 W. Ohio St.
Trues Dept, under management of The Akror\ Truse Company.
INDIANA DAILY TIMES, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 14,1920.
Writes Confession of Kidnaping
CcuGiTLLisr
NORRISTOWN, Pa., Oct. 14.—Trudg
ing through pitch darkness along the
Philadelphia road, bent upon a hold
up Job, August Pasquale, the “crank,"
I heard the cry of a baby and saw a light
iu the house i- came from,
i That cry and that light diverted him
i from his original plan to raid a tele
; phone pay station, eet him scheming to
kidnap the child, and made him a mur
j derer.
I Such, at least, is his own story, writ-
I ten in his own hand, as a “confession”
Cox Listed as Exponent
of Liberalism by Babson
Governor Cox is presented as the exponent today or all our forces of !
liberalism in a volume written by Roger W. Babson, famous publicist and
high authority on world finance.
The book has just been published by Brentano's, New York.
"Liberalism." says Mr. Babson. “I*- In
my opinion, a synonym far true Ameri- ■,
eanisni, not the rhetorical
of phrase makers, but genuine Ameri
canism.
“A well-known Boston business man *
few days ago accosted me thus:
•• ‘Mr. Babson.’ he said, ’’you are known
as an adviser for business Interests, au
expert on finance, an authority on invest
ments. Why do you ally yourself with
political interests that are hostile to
all our financial Interests?’
bAY 8 UK’S SIMPLY
RECORDER OF FACTS.
“I answered him by saying:
“l advlfw investors a honestly as 1
know how regarding th'-lr investment
problems; I also reserve the right and
the duty to express myself to the pub
lic as honesty as I know how regird-
Ing public problems I am not In the
slightest allied to any political group;
but my financial interests most not and
will not taint my political views
“Incidentally. I am not publishing ad
vice regarding Mr. Cox.
“1 am simply n recorder of facta, in
cluding facts which are anything but
campaign material tn behalf of the Gov
ernor's political advancement.
“But if I were to put the proposition
on sordid grounds, I wight, if It were
not against my principles to mix po
Htlcal views with the ptrph routine of
business statistics and business forecasts,
proceed to show why the financial in
terests should ally themselves t this
hour with all the forces of liberalism.
“For the question of the hour is not
embodied in the issues ns they appear
'before the public.
“These Issues are but the expressions
of the fundamental Dsue—the contest
of liberalism's and reaction.
“REACTIONISTS STEF
1 ROM ULTRA- RADICAL*.
“If we have a period of reactionary
rule for the next four years, not only
will labor suffer, but all industry must
surely soon suffer tho consequence* fho
consequences of attempting to fight the
inevitable onward march of Father Time.
“Reactionary business men in America
do not appesr to realize that they are
walking hand in hand with the ultra
radicals.
“In England, the financial interests
have awakened, for there the ultra-radt
cals are plainly on record aa opposed
above all else to the compromise* oi
liberalism because, as they frankly ad
mit, such ÜberaHsai ‘tend* to preserve
the present system of society Instead
of hastening the upheaval.’
“The greatest danger in America today
comes from those who, seeing the steam
escaping from the safety valve, are cry
ing aloud to shut the valve.”
My bowels are aa regular as clockwork
now.
“I can heartily recommend Trutona to
others, and It should be iu every home.”
For nearly two years relieved sufferers
like Mrs. Thompson have been publicly
praising Trutona. Composed of some of
the most healing and strength giving in
gredients known to tho medical world,
the Perfect Tonic hns astonished thou
sands of weakened and rundown man
and women, by tho rapidity and thor
oughness of Its work. It is truly an
unequaled reconstructive agency for the
entire human system. Now is the time
to get after YOUR rundown system.
Let Trutona rebuild your nerves and
tissues, nnd restore the strength which
hot summer weather has sapped. A
good, healthy .body is your greatest as
set, nnd almost invariably wards off the
influefiza. Give the Perfect Tonic a trial
today, nnd enjoy the vigor of life which
is sure to follow. Don’t take ft chance
with the “flu.”
Trutona is aold in Indianapolis at the
Hook Chain of Dependable Drug Stones,
and also at O. W. Brooks’ Drug Store,
Pennsylvania and Ohio streets, and by
ail good druggists everywhere.—Adver
tisement.
for the authorities here and made pub
lic today.
It Is in clear and regular writing,
with much misspelling and bad punctua
tion, but generally logical.
Following the cry and the light, Pas
quale says, he examined the premised
of the Coughlin home and laid his plans
for “a good way to make some money
by stealing the bey, then get ransom
from his parents.”
Pasquale told the nolle* the child was
smothered accidentally while being car
ried away under bis coat.
GIRL KILLED BY TRUCK.
LOGANSPORT. Jud., Oct. il Dorothy
Angle. 8, was crushed to death under the
•wheels of a truck near here while on
her way home from school late Wednes
day.
Stores in New York, Newark, Brooklyn, Buffalo, New Haven, Indianapolis
4 W. WASHINGTON STREET
Wonderful News! Friday and Saturday!
A Sale of New
Suits and Coats
Specially Priced at
; S<JA.7S
and if
Made to Sell for $37.50 and $55
) l A smart fall suit, a warm, becoming cost;
f H \ \ Wj whichever of these you need, this is yonr
f * Jfjfik opportunity. Dozens of skillfully designed,
Jg> " splendidly made garments in this sale, at
a ,ow special sale price.
New Angola The Suits at $29.75
Jn* and $39.75 •
__ . ~t x Tricotines, velours, silvertones and \*-
■f?’ 3 * lamas; many trimmed with fine furs; fceau
' ™ tifully tailored, the coats richly silk lined;
Splendid * variety all desirable colors to select from.
of desirable colors HHfl *
spec, al at m The Coats at $29.75
$5.98 up to W and $39.75
t A j j l \ Bolirias, suedines, kerseys and silvertones;
\j L ) \ \ 61111 Lined and warmly interlined; deop col
t|) U ' ) V-\ lars of self material or fine fur; all reflect
i / winter's smartest modes.
- / *1 ’
EXTRA SPECIAL! COATS
*ls *2O *25
Never before such values at these low prices. Sport coats, three-quarter and full length
models. Made of sturdy wool fabrics in a range of desirable colors. All this season’s new
styles. | 1
SALE OF SKIRTS
A special offer of sixty-nine serge, poplin and taffeta skirts; valued a jm
up to SIO.OO--
SENATE CLIQUE
GUILTY OF BAD
FAITH, SAYS COX
(Continued From Page One.)
garehy were to be elected because be
favors ‘staying out of the league’ and
then after his assumption of office were
to turn about ‘ace and propose entering
the league what about the popular man
date and the referendum then?
“What would Borah and Johnson say
and what would the voters of the coun
try think about such repudiation of
their will? t
“It Is time for us to remind ourselves
and think seriously of the fact that the
Government of the United States Is a
Government ‘by the people.’
“Senator Harding may be willing to
scrap the league but the American peo
ple are not ready to have their Govern
ment scrapped by a deceitful band of
political freebooters.
VOTERS’ PATIENCE
NEAR ITS LIMIT
“But America has forty million voters
who are getting sick and tired of the
purposely created doubt and uncertainty
and who now demand to know whether
Senator Harding intends, as ox-President
Taft has implied, to repudiate the re
sult of the solemn referendum In the
forthcoming election on greatest issue
that hag ever been before the people.
“In every State and town and village
from the Atlantic to the Pacific the peo
ple of this country are holding indigna
tion meetings to show their resentment
against the clique and against the can
didates who have shown their willingness
to sacrifice the honor of the Nation to
win a partisan victory at the polls.
“Conscious of the storm of public opin
ion against his Dos Moines pronounce
ment. partisan friends of the league in
the East met Senator Harding at his
front porch on his return ana now he
turns aside from Senators Borah and
Johnson to give stage whisper assurances
to pro-league Republics ns that he wilt,
ts elected, become the apostle of anew
kind of association of nations."
Mother, Child Killed
Special to The Time*.
. OAKTOWN, Ind., Octr 14.—Confused by
the approach of a rapidly moving train,
Mrs. Louis Grizzle drew her 10 year-old
daughter on the tracks and both were
killed Instantly late Wednesday.
The mother had crossed the tracks and,
thinking her daughter was In front of
the train, turned to rescue her.
The girl had not yet stepped on, the
tracks.
The mother caught the child Just as
the tra'u struck here.
Vo Cure a Cold In One Day
Take GROVE'S L B. Q. tablets (Laxative
lire mo Quinine tablets •. Ask for GROVE'S
1 R Q. tablets Look for E. W. GROVE'S
signature on bex. 30c.—Advertisement.
New British Aid
For Policemen
in Ireland ,
*£3* 63 DAYS"£T
DUBLIN, Oct. 14. —A constabulary
large enough to crusn any disturbing
force in Ireland was promised today by
Sir Hamar Greenwood, chief secretary !
for Ireland.
Greenwood said a system of special j
constabulary, similar to that in Eng- j
land, will be established under the cou- j
trol of the royal Irish constabulary.
The force will be Increased by as j
many thousands as are deemed neces- '■
sary to end terrorism and murder, he I
said.
LONDON, Oct. 14. —A cloud seems to !
have settled over the mind of Mayor
Terence MaeSwiney in Brlxton prison,
relatives said today.
He failed to respond so alertly to the
messages they carried, they said.
MaeSwiney began his sixty-third day j
of hunger striking today.
Northwestern Avenue
Paving Plan Changed
The county commissioners decided to
pave on both sides of the lnterurban
track on Northwestern avenue and to
day ordered the Sheehan Construction
Company, which holds- the contract, to
follow the change in the plans.
The first specifications called for the
placing of paving in the center of the
road.
For the additional work the commis
sioners will pay the Sheehan Construc
tion Company the sum of $7,000, It was
announced.
Believe Clinton Man
Shot Wife and Self
Special to The Times.
CLINTON, Ind., Oct. 14,—Pete Co
mani, 30, a miner and bis wife, 30, were'
found dead in the kitchen of their home ;
abont noon on Wednesday, with bniiet
holes through their heads. A revolver
lay near by.
The discovery was made by a neighbor.
With the finding of the revolver and
the house locked the theory of murder
and suicide has -been adopted.
DENTON MURDER QUIZ BEGINS.
LOS ANGELES, Cal., Oct. 14—Investi
gation of the murder of Jacob Denton,
wealthy mine owner, whose body was
found in a cemented room of hla celiar, ;
was begun by a grand Jury here today.
More than a dozen witnesses have been
subpoenaed
From the Annex
$3.00 and $3.50
Men s Shirts,
$2.45
Tailored Right , Cut
Right , Guaranteed
for Color and Wear
Made of soft finished per
cale and madras cloth; they
are in neckband style with 30ft
cuffs. Hundreds of attractive
patterns to choose from. Sizes
to 18%. Sale price,
92.45.
$3.00 Men’s Pajamas, $2.10
Full sized, good weight out
ing flannel pajamas, in piak
and blue stripes; coat made
with military collar and button
trimmed, sale price, 92.10.
$1.75 Men’s Work Skirts,
$1.28
Made of genuine “Bluebell”
chambray, in medium blue coi
oj and “Stifel” indigo bine
drilling, collar attached style,
two pockets, sizes 14% to 17,
sale price, 91*28.
$2.50 Men’s Union Suits,
$1.38.
Heavy weight ribbed and
fleeced cotton union suits, in
ecru color, with military shoul
der, ribbed cuffs and ankles,
sizes 34 to 44, sale price,
$1.38.
—Goldstein’s Annex.
Quickly
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Old Sea Captain Cured His Ow*
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“ Operate or Death.”
Bis Remedy and Book Bent Free.
Captain Collings sailed the seas fff
many years; then ha sustained a bas!
double rupture that soon forced him te
not only remain ashore, but kept him
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results! Finally, he was assured that
he must cither sub ini t to a dangerous
and abhorrent operation or die. He did
neither I He curod himself instead.
** Follow Men and Wooten. Yon Don’t HeflS>
To Ba Cot Up, sod You Don’t Hard
' To Be Tortured By Trusses.”
Captain Codings made a study of
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was rewarded by the finding of the
method that so quickly made him a well,
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Anyone can use the same method
ft’s simple, easy, safe and inexpensive
Every ruptured person In the world
should have the Captain Collings book,
telling all about how he cured himself,
and how anyone may follow the same
treatment in their own home without
any trouble. The book and medicine are
PEEK. They will be sent prepaid to
any rupture sufferer who will fill ont (
the below coupon. But send It nghtl
away— now —before you put down thlm
paper. }
FREE IH/PTURE SOPft AMO
REMEOY COUPON.
Cant. W. A. Collings (Ino.)
80g27E Watertown, N. Y.
Please send me your FREE Rupture
Remedy and Book without any obli*
gallon on my part whatever.
Name
Address

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