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‘CHEMICAL USE MEANS GUARD AGAINST WAR’ General Fries Advises Con tinuance of Service by .Government. U. S. STANDING AT TOP WASHINGTON, Nor. 30.—The knowl edge among other countries that the United States has decided to continue its chemical warfare service to a point not surpassed by any other nation will go a long way toward deterring foreign hostilities against this country, in the be lief of Brig. Gen. Amos A. Fries, chief of the chemical warfare service, ex pressed in his annual report to the Secre tary of War. made public today. ‘‘The American Is truly a sportsman, and in war, as In sport, he is perfectly willing to stand any punishment provid ing he has an opportunity to give as well as take,” said Genera! Fries. “The really I serious objection to chemical warfare in the World War arose from the fact that the Central empires, as well as most other i countrs, except the United States, had agreed not to use it. ‘“Under such circumstances any sports man who lives up to his agreement suf fers a terrifle handicap. No such handi cap can occur In the future with the chemical warfare sc;ice thoroughly alert to the possibilities to that arm and given sufficient funds and power to prosecute Its research, its development and its training. CAN MAKE MORE THAN OTHERS. '“The United States,” added General Fries, “with its incomparable natural resources and highly developed manufac turing possibilities will be able to manu facture and deliver on the field of bat tle a greater quantity of chemicals than any other single nation, or indeed any c-ther group of nations." During the fiscal year he reported twenty-six experimental projects were in progress. These Included work on a chemical shell; boosters, bursting charges, fuses, new designs of smoke shell, an assembly plant for fixed chemi cal ammunition, exploder for Livens projectors, flasbless propellants, mounts, propellant charges and fuses for stokes mortars, thermit grenades. Incendiary bombs and smoke generators for tanks. An Edgewood Arsenal, he said, there is stored approximately 1,000,000 pounds of different substances of a toxic na lure and 288,500 gas-filled projectiles. In addition there is now In permanent storage aproximately 2,500.000 shells (all calibres) 285.000 hand grenades, 30.000 fonr-lnch Stokes bombs, 00.00> empty Livens drums, 20.000 Livens projectors and 97.000 fusoplates for projectors. EQUIPMENT OF EDOEWOOD ARSENAL. Edgewood arsenal now equipped to manufacture the gas for and to fill about 50.000 gas shells a day In addition to filling large numbers of Stokes mortal bombs, Livens projectors, grenades and Incendiary bombs. The gas mask pro gram calls for the manufacture of 120,- 000 gas masks during the coming year and for the manufacture of 300,000 for the year following. “A future war,” said Ge Fries, "will find this country filling gas shells in large quantities within one week of the time the orders have been received. A future struggle will 6ee our Army equipped with the most modem gas mask and a skeleton organization for the manufacture of masks In enormous quantities. Our next war will find a regiment of thoroughly trained offensive gas troops ready to take the field. These problems are being worked out in these days of peace that a future emergency may find them solutions instead of problems.” SAYS KE HELPED STEAL 8 AUTOS (Continued From Fair One.) stolon property, testified that his car was stolen and Faui Mueller, 2*504 Madi son avenue, testified that fio bought the ear in question from Dampler under the Impression that it was Dampler”s ear. Detective Rugpensteln testified that the authorities reeovered.the ear from Muel ler after Mueller had purchased it from Dampler. Thomas Cain, who is out on bond, is scheduled to be Introduced by the State us a witness against Dampier. About a day and a half was spent In petting a jury. Those hearing the case are: Bernardo Pollard, New Augusta; Oeorge E. Crnse, 6020 Broadway: Charles Reddick. R. R. O.; James K. White, Law rence: Elmer Stumph. R. R. E; Conral Yollet. R. It. P; James 11. Howard, 2043 ißonlevard place, colored; Ell Reynolds, k'amby: John McClelland, R. U. B: Wil liam C. Wolf. Cumlterland: Hubert Weaver. Oaklandon, R. R. I; John Wat son. Onklandon. Before the Jury was accepted and sworn. Judge James A. Collins, who occupied the bench during the exami nation of prospective jurors, became ill and was forced to retire. By an agree ment of counsel. Attorney Charles 8. Wiltsle took the bench and Is hearing the case. This Is an nnnaual procedure in a court hearing, but it is understood Dampier will not contest the seating of Mr. Wiltsle as judge while etTorts were underway to obtain a jury, as his attor neys consented to Judge Collins vacating the bench. Says Wife Slept With Icepick Under Pillow COLUMBUS, Ohio. Nov. 30.—Declaring his wife often went to bed with “a pair of aclssors or an ice pick under her pil low," Garfield Robinson, expressing fear for his life, has appealed to the courts here for a divorce decree. Charging further, that his wife. Addle, often hit him with cups and saucers, struck him with a hammer several times and hit him with a milk bottle once, be sides making threats against him and their 14-year-old child, Robinson has asked that Mrs." Robinson be restrained from entering his home. The ill-fated marital union began eigh teen years ago. REV. GARRICK TO PREACH. The Rev. Harland D. Garrick, founder of the Primitive Christian Church, will preach on the ‘‘Spiritual Meaning of Christ on the Cross," or "The Arcanum of the Written Word,” at a free meeting at the First Church of Primitive Chris tians, City Monument Circle at 8 o’clock Sunday evening. Miss Erie Faulkner will give special musical numbers. Similar meetings will be held every Sunday eve ning. BURGEON FREES PRISONER. Police Surgeon Day today recom mended the diigrharge of Francis Joe McDermot, 56, of New Point, who has been held pending an investigation of his sanity. Dr. Day said McDermot wag r-ot Insane, but that his condition, fol lowing a nervous breakdown, was such that he should be cared for by relatives. McDermot, who was charged with va grancy, formerly lived at Wiseburg. KENTUCK FIRE LOSS s*Bo,ooo. CADIZ, Ky., Nov. 30.—A negro boy dropped a lighted match In a warehouse In which gasoline, had been stored. The resdlt was a fire today which did daan- BOLLING HANDS HOT DENIAL TO SANDS CHARGE (Continued on Page Two.) phatic as his original statement in Wash ington, Chairman Walsh discovered a j number of discrepancies between today's I statement and his utterances to news- I papermen in the capital immediately after j Bands' charges had been communicated ! to Bolling. When Chairman Walsh called Bolling's I attention to these discrepancies, Bolling said that his Washington statement was | made when he was “upset” and “without | consulting my records.” “Today’s statement is the correct one," j the witness said. Bolling, after reading his statement, ! related his business dealings with Sands, I including the financing of Sands to the extent of “'530,000 or $40,000,” of the brokerage firm of F. A. Connelly & Cos., in which Bolling ,was a partner. SAYS BROKERAGE LOSSES $17,500. Bolling said he lost $17,500 in the brokerage firm, although “people have said that I made a million" and that he severed his connection with the firm foi- ' lowing the “Lawson leak” investigation in May, 1917. lie said Sands had made ; him three personal loans in January, i 1917, amounting to $7,500 and that he re paid this in May, 1917, by personal | check. “Was there anything said at this time, about anything due you on account of ; extras on Sands' house?” asked Chair man Walsh. I “I think there was nothing said; I don’t remember,” answered Bolling. “The SOOO Sands owed you on account | of the house was not repaid!” “No sir.” Bolling was accompanied by Alonzo Tweedale, controller of the shipping board, who sat at his side throughout the questioning, which was conducted mainly by Chairman Walsh. Bolling asserted that no “influence" was used In awarding shipping board contracts. He said be was employed as assistant treasurer, at $4,000 a year, and that no one sought his influence to ob tain contracts. “What was your reason for seeking a position with the shipping board?” Walsh asked. “I wanted a Job someplace—l needed the money,” said Bolling. NO REASON, HE DECLARES. "What was your reason for picking out the fleet corporation?” “None.” “'Where did you first meet Mr. Cranor?” “In the shipping board office.” “Never saw him before that ?” “No.” “Did Mr. Sands introduce Mr. Cranor to you?” “Maybe by card," said Bolling. "How was it you undertook to assist Mr. Cranor?” ■‘Simply to accommodate my friend Sands.” “Was this the only Instance you were asked to intercede for friends?” “Hardly. I've been asked to do all sorts of things." “What is your policy usually, to help friends?” “Yes. If one can.” “How did you learn later that the 'bending rolls' had been delivered?” "Mr. Sisler called mo up.” "Did you ever report to Mr. Sands that the 'bending rolls” had been delivered ?" “I never mentioned the ‘bending rolls' to Mr. Sands.” PAID SOCIAL CALL ON SANDS. “'Did you ever see Mr. Cranor again?" “Yes." “About what?” “Nothing In particular.” “Did he ask you to do anything else?” “No. sir.” Bolling said he had visited Sands at his room In the New Willard Hotel. “Why?” asked Chairman Walsh. “Just socially.” Boiling said some months later he saw Sands at the latter’s office In the Com mercial National Bank and there Sitmls said he had received a SI,OOO on tbo “Bending Rolls” proposition and of j sered to have Bolling share with him. “But I didn't accept a cent,” said Boil j ing. "‘Did it occur to you from where this money came?” “I gave it no thought,” said the wit j ness. Bolling testified he had recommended reducing the Shipping Board's a'“count— running to $4.0u0,000-at the Commercial National Banks (Sands’ bank) because, he said, It was too large a aura for a hank with $500,000 capital to carry. ‘Miracle Worker’ Is Held on Rum Charge Special to The Time*. HAMMOND. Ind., Nov. 30.—Dr. An drew Vidkpwskl of this city, who, it is said, has been secretly posing as a mir acle healer among the foreigners, was ’ arrested by the police during a raid on his place Monday on a charge of sell ing intoxicating liquor. In their investigation the police found a paralytic and the doctor’s young daughter In bed. Vldkowskl told the officers that if a sick person is placed In bed with a healthy young person, the diseases will leave the body of the weaker one and enter the body of the stronger and the latter will be able to combat the at j tack. j The paralytic which the officers found ; was swathed in cotton which had been soaked In vile smelling concoctions in tended to aid the victim’s infirmities in escaping from his body. Vldkowskl’* house is surrounded by a high fence and in the yard are numer ous dogs which he uses In his process of transfering disease. The dogs also sleep with the patients and carry away the ailments which af flict them, the doctor says. I The doctor’s arrest came when it had ! been reported that many were taking his medical treatments because of the high alcoholic content of some of his prepara tions. On purchasing a bottle of the stufT, Hammond police claim they have a good case against him. Kills Wife ‘to Make Good Woman of Her’ PORTLAND, Ore., Nov. 30.—Thomas Latlsso killed his wife “to make a good woman out of her" police said he con fessed today. “I don’t give a damn if they hang me,” Latisso said, according to the po lice. “I did right. I was trying to make a good woman out of her." The woman, 38, was shot and mortally ; wounded on a downtown street corner. John Grannell, the only witness, anld he j saw Latlsso shoot her four times and j fiee. Latlsso told the police he met his j wife while In Liverpool as an American sbldier during the war and brought her to this country when the hostilities ended. , Farmhouse Is Burned Special to The Times. NOBLESVILLE, Ind., Nov. 30.— I The large residence on the farm of Oscar O. Day was destroyed by Are late Monday. The loss Is estimated less thaD half of which is covered by insurance. The flames started in a defective flue. 70.000 MEN SHORT. \ WASHINGTON, Nov. 30. —’.'he regular army still Is nearly 70,000 snort of fthe authorized strength of 250.000 officers anti men. This is shown by a War Depart ment statement glring the deposition of Alhambra Cook Wants New Name Alhambra Cook started out today to change his first name from AJhambra to Wilbur A. Cook In a petition filed be fore Judge Harry Chamberlin of the Circuit Court, states that he desires to have his name changed because it Is so unusual and is not easily understood, aud also because he Is often compelled to“ explain and spell It. Cook claims the name Alhambra causes him "great an noyance” and seeks to avoid it by having the court enter a decree changing it to Wilbur. NEW ORPHANAGE PROPOSAL HEARD Home for Colored Children May Be Given County. The Marlon County commissioners to day were considering an offer of the trustees of the Colored Orphans’ Home, which was established after the Civil War by the Qauker Church, at Twenty-First street and Senate avenue, to take over the home, the buildlugs and the land. T. H. Harrison, one of the trustees of the home, conferred with the commission ers regarding the transfer of the insti- j tution with its one large building and power plant to the county. The trustee said the home has out grown Its present quarters and that the commissioners could sell the present site a-d building and use the funds for re locating the institution. ihe commissioner.- explained that the trustees and the church must necessarily relinquish ail control if the county should accept the gift. This Harrison said, the trustees would he willing to do. At present there are ninety-three children nt the home. No action was taken by the commis sioners, but the question offers several preplexing problems. One Is that the institution, it accepted, must be re located beenuse the present site is too small. Arrangements might be made, If agreeable to the tmstees of the home, to place the children in auother county Institution. M’CORMICK SAYS IT’S HIS OWN TRIP Denies He Is ‘Colonel House’ of Harding Administration. LONDON. Nov. 80— Senator Medtll Mc- Cormick, of Illinois, who Is reported have come to Europe to sound out states men on the project of forming an "asso ciation of nations” as advocated by Pres ident-elect Harding, surrounded his mis sion with a cloud of mystery today. He denied he was the “Colonel House” of , the Harding administration. But despite 1 this It was generally believed he was'here on some definite errand. This Impression was heightened when he took a suite at the Clarldge where Count Sforxa, Italian foreign minister, and his staff are quar tered. The Italian statesman came here to attend a conference of allied premiers. The Senator’s arrival at a time when the allied leaders are gathered was ex pected to afford him unusual opportuni ties for getting In touch with the general European situation. “My journey has no political signifi cance whatever," the Senator said in an Interview. “I hope to spend two or three weeka in studying the European situation. Also I have a lot of friendships to renew and many acquaintances to dig up. If po slble. I intend to visit Rome, Warsaw, Paris, Prague and Berlin, "A trip to those centers should yield Information which will prove valuable to me In the Senate, but the Journey Is entirely my personal affair." JAPAN’S SILENCE BROKEN BY ISHII League May Meet First Mon day in September. GENEVA, Nov. 30.—The first Monday of every September was proposed today as the regular meeting date of the League of Nations assembly. It was be lieved the assembly will approve the plan suggested by the committee on organ! zation. Danger that the assembly will become a “babel" was believed obviated when the commission announced Spain had withdrawn her request that Spanish bo recognised as one of the official lan guages of the league. Mpaln withdrew ; her request when it was pointed out i that other countries had as good a claim j to this recognition and that it was irn ! possible to please all. The silence which has enveloped the Japanese delegation was broken by an idealistic address by Viscout lahli. The head of the Nippon delegation declared Japan has a firm intention of carrying out her International obligation* and that she has demonstrated that intention. .Inpan is prepared to carry out all the sublime eoncepSlons of the league cove nant which she Is convinced, I shit said, is the most effective means of ushering In an era of peace. The Viscount’s address, although ntg ; Redly passed on to the various delega i tlons through their Interpreters, waa ! greeted with great applause. Files slijFoo Suit Judgment of 511,000 wag asked today | in a suit filed In Superior Court, room 4, by the Link Belt Company against ; William Hurst, receiver of the Van Hrig gle Motor V efee Company, LI burn Van Brigglo, Henry S. Itominger, W. Z Wiley, Frank Illlgemeler, R. E. Guild and John ! If. Bunnlng. The plaintiff seeks Judgment on a : promissory note for $14,423.58 which was executed on Sept. 13, 1920. and which Is now past due trs only $5,480.07 has been paid, it is claimed. REOLO Restores Health Thousands of sick, discouraged men and women have been restored to health and happiness by REOLO, the remarkable formula, which Dr. A. L. Reusing has prescribed in his private practice for nearly twenty years. Go to your druggist and order a box of REOLO Each box contains 100 pleasant chocolate flavored tablets. Take the tablets regularly according to directions for two weeks and if you are not delighted with the improve ment in your health your druggist will return your money on request, with* out question. Price $1 a box. REOLO, Inc, Cleveland, Ohio. Henry J. Huder, Washington and Pennsylvania streets, southeast corner Michigan and Illinois streets, Xndlanapo- INDIANA DAILY TIMES, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1920. C. L. HENRY SAYS STREET CAR CO. HAS ADVANTAGE (Continued From Page One.) terurban companies ,are not able to do the freight business they should do. lie said, however, that the Terre Haute, In dianapolis & Eastern freight house on Kentucky avenue wns adequate. Robert I. Todd, president of the In dianapolis Street Railway Company, was called to the stand as the first witness at tills morning’s session by E. I. Lewis, chairman of the commission, to give some further details in relation to cost of carrying passengers, the effect of the “skip stop” system, which was In effect at o<ne time in this city and about other street railway matters. Samuel Ashby, corporation counsel, who spoke on behalf of the city of In dlannpo.is, followed Mr. Henry and was the last speaker at this morning's ses sion. It was set forth in the statement of the interurban companies that "the in terurban companies believe that they would be benefited by an opening up of the contracts by your honorable body and the fixing of the 'compensation' to be paid by them without regard to the terms of such contracts, but they are unable to foresee what consequences might result If, In the future, some ju dicial tribunal should hold that the ac tion thus taken by the commission was illegal. RESERVE RIGHT TO GO BEFORE TRIBUNAL. “Each of these companies, therefore, reserves the right to except to and sub mit to n Judicial tribunal for review any determination, affirmative or negative, you may ceach on the subject. On that subject we submit the following: "(a) Those contracts were made by the parties thereto pursuant to the act of the Legislature referred to in said sup plemental petition, and the amounts named by said contracts to be paid by the Interurban companies to Indianapolis Street Railway Company were agreed upon between all the companies parties thereto ns fixing the 'compensation' which should be paid by the Interurban companies to Indianapolis Street Rail way Company for entrance of Interur All Fresh Factory Firsts, 12,000 Miles Guaranteed 30x3V2 32x31/2 31x4. 32x4 33x4 34x4 32x41/2 34x4/2 35x4y 2 35x5 ban cars over the tracks of Indianapolis Street Railway Company. Said act pro vides that, 'all the terms and covenants of any contract so named, as aforesaid, shall be binding and conclusive for the period fixed therein, and no longer, and the mutual rights, powers, obligations and liabilities of the parties thereto, shall be as therein expressed, subject, however, to all the provisions of this act.’ ” "(b) The statute referred to and the contracts made under its authority pro vide that the interurban companies shall pay ‘compensation,’ and do not provide for or contemplate a fixing of rates and fares with which the public Is to bo charged, or a division of rates and fares collected by the interurban companies.” After explaining that the interurban companies recognized the Importance of the matters involved in the hearing and were anxious to cooperate with the commission to the fullest degree In any investigation which the commission might determine upon, the statement continued: “If, therefore, the commission shall hold that It has jurisdiction of the mat ter presented and has the right to set aside the contracts referred to in the supp.eraental petition and to fix the ‘compensation’ to be paid by the Inter urban companies to Indianapolis Street Railway Company, without regard to said contracts, they will, subject to the reservations aborft stated, ask that they may be heard fully upon all questions Involved and insist that the following principle* shall govern all Investigations and all final orders made by your hon orable body: GIVE OUTLINE FOE INVESTIGATIONS. “(a) If the contracts fixing the ‘com pensation’ to be paid by the interurban companies to Indianapolis Street Rail way Company are changed in any re spect, the entire contracts should bo opened up and all stipulations which are thereafter to govern the amount of the ‘compensation’ shall he adjudicated aud fixed without regard to the provi sions of the present contracts. As tjiey now stand, they are entire contracts fix ing an entire ‘compensation,’ although the total amounts are arrived at in sev eral different ways In covering the dif ferent features of the service and con cessions rendered and given by Indian apolis Street Railway Company. No part or parts of the contracts should be can PRESENT PI.ISE $45.00 $50.00 $62.00 $64.00 $66.00 $68.50 $73.40 $77.00 $79.00 $94.40 celed or changed unless the contracts as a whole are revised. ‘‘(b) While the rates at which the In terurban companies carry interurban pas Kongers were, when the contracts re ferred to were entered Into, about l’/i cents per mile, and have since been in creased from time to time, with the con sent of the commission, so that they now are 2-% or 3 cents per mile, such in creases in fares have been made only for the purpose of enabling the inter urban companies to meet greatly In creased operating expenses and taxes, and have not resulted in materially In creasing the net revenues of the Inter urban companies; and those companies would be unable to pay Increased “com pensation' to the street railway company without ftfrther Increases in their rates. "The suggestion which, according to the press, has been made by the cor poration counsel of the city of Indian apolis, that the interurban companies should be required to pay greater com pensation to the street railway com pany because the iuterurban fares are higher than when the contracts govern ing such companies were originally made In diametrically opposed to the correct principle governing the fixing of public utility rates. The Legislature, In section 7 of the utility commission act, has laid down the rule which the commission mus?"apply to all cases in these words; “ 'The charge made by any public utility for any service rendered or to be rendered either directly or in con nection therewith, shall be reasonable and just, and every unjust and unrea sonable charge for such service Is pro hibited and declared unlawful.’ “If the terms of 'compensation' fixed by the contracts should come before your honorable body for readjustment, the sole question will therefore be whether those terms are Just and rea sonable.” After further discussion of the mat ter of compensation, the statement set forth that "In any proceeding for the readjustment of ssld 'compensation,' the Interurban companies would expect to demonstrate that the present rates of 'compensation' are as a whole unjust and unreasonsble, aud should he reduced, and they would ask that a reduction be or dered therein." After touching upon tho early history of the contracts, the statement said that SALE PRICE J/ 2 OFF $22.50 $25.00 $31.00 $32.00 $33.00 $34.25 $36.70 $38.50 $39.50 $47.20 Temporary stock room and building demon stration during this sale at 134 North Penn sylvania street. Orders will be taken by phone. Prospect 8800, 8801, 8802. j Indianapolis “such rates were accordingly found, when tested In practice, to be very prof itable to the Street Railway Company— so much so that the said contracts with the Interurban companies, running to at least 1933, have for many years been re garded as among the most valuable as sets of the Street Railway Company, and the large profits arising therefrom have in the pest greatly contributed to the ability of that company to furnish to the public an excellent street railroad service at a fare of 5 cents or less.” In closing, the statement said: “We come now to the question of freight ter minal facilities. It Is a fact, of which the commission has full knowledge, that the street railway company has very grossly failed in performing its part of the contract regarding the furnfthing and maintenance of proper freight terminal facilities, and If the contracts under con sideration are to be set aside the inter urban companies must receive full com pensation for the damage sustained by them on account of such failure ou the part of the street railway company, and for the future due consideration must bo given to the situation, and full and com plete provision be made for-the street railway company to provide proper and sufficient freight terminal facilities, so so that the Interurban companies will be protected against further loss and damage.” The statement was read Just prior to afternoon adjournment, by Charles L. Henry, president >f the Indianapolis & Cincinnati Traction Company. Prior to its presentation the Indianap olis Street Railway Company presented further exhibits relative to Its earnings and expenses. At the close of the afternoon session it was announced that the hearing would be resumed at 9:30 o'clock this morning. STEGMEIER LET GO ON PROMISE (Continued From Page One.) been wagered at Stegmeler’s place. The house took all proffers of money and heid It for takers. Whenever it was taken the house deducted a percentage! of the wager. Previously to the last election a fac simile of one of these tickets was printed In the Times. The police made no move toward stopping the business and after Biggest Cord Tire Sale Ever Put on in Indiana. Commencing 8 o’Clock Monday Morning, Nov. 29 —Six Days Only — twelve days a search warrant was Sworn out by the editor of the Times and a raid was conducted on tne place. Be fore the police reached it a man who impersonated a newspaper reporter "tipped” Stegmeier of the coming of the police and only a part of the betting books were obtained. Stegmeier pleaded guilty r>t a special session of the police court and paid a fine. Thereafter a representative of the Times found the betting continuing and another search warrant was served, this time without interference. Henry Stegmeier then pledged himself to stop the betting. ORDERS THREE HELD IN FATAL BUILDING CRASH (Continued From Page One.) and treasurer of the Wm. P. Jungelans Company; Robert Berner, vice president of the Hetherington & Berner Steel Works, and John Melvin, superintendent of the Hetherington & Berner Company, for permitting the erection and operation of the derrick which the evidence shows was not adequately and properly con structed. I am Indebted to Jacob H. Hilkene, head of the City Fire Prevention Bureau; Walter B. Stern, city building commis sioner; John C. Loucks, chief of the fire department; Jerry E. Kinney, chief of police, and Detectives Long and Houli han. for their invaluable services in con nection with this Investigation. Respectfully submitted, PAUL F. ROBINSON, Coroner of Marlon County. During the investigation which started on the day following the fatal collapse, forty-five witnesses were questioned by the coroner, and their testimony was re corded. Besides this number probably twenty other witnesses appeared at the coroner’s office and were, questioned, but when it was found they either knew nothing about the accident or could give no information which would help place the responsibility for the collapse, their evidence was not recorded. WOMEN WON’T BE SLIGHTED. EVANSVILLE, Ind., Nov. 30.—Women will serve on Juries In Vanderburgh County in 1921. Circuit Judge Gould an nounced today he would issue instruc tions making half of the SSO names In the Jury box those of women.