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THE RICHMOND PALLADIUM AND SUN-TELEGRAM, RICHMOND, IND., SATURDAY, JUNE 17, lwas.
WOMEN LEADING MEN
RETURNS TO VAUDEVILLE.
CHINA'S NEWLY ELECTED PREMIER.
SPECULATION IS RIFE
ON EFFECT OF ACTION
IN COMMUNITY CHEST
That the women are leading tho
men in their campaign organization
. ? ......... i i S o 1 - F
DISCUSS GIVING BAUD
CONCERTS III VARIOUS
PARKS THIS SUMMER
, Concers to be given In the various
parks of the city one night each
week during the summer season, were
discussed as a possibility at a special
meeting of the board of works and the
city council, held in the city hall
Friday evening. The object of the
concerts, according to one member of
a special committee appointed Friday
evening to handle the matter, Is to
make the parks popular and to give
. the people something In the way of
out-door amusement. ,
Funds for the concerts are to be
raised by popular subscription, the
money to be collected at the various
, stores, according to the plans laid
.Friday evening. -
Joseph L. Walterman, Harry Still
inger, George C. Steinkamp, and
Frank Waidede were named . on the
committee. One concert is to be
given in each ward of the city. It was
Will Place Banks
Miniature banks, to be placed In var
ious well known business houses in
" the city, will be the receptacles for
the contributions of those citizens who
wish to contribute to the concert funds.
Concerts will Btart at Glen Miller
- park one week from Sunday. Bids are
to be received Monday.
The meeting of the council and the
board of works was held at the city
hall for the purpose of discussing in
surance rates on city property In
-addition, accident insurance i3 to be
.earned on the workers in the light
plant In accordance with a dan work-
ed out by Superintendent D. C. Hess.
Educational work. In the way of point
ling out the various dangerous prac
tices, at the city plant, has been car-
cied on under his direction for some
m:-'-:S (irj) ..;jr
was the report mad Saturday by E. ,
M. Haas, director of the Community
Chest campaign. The women's com
mittee organized by electing Mrs. Paul
Comstock as general chairman. She
In turn announced the appointment
and acceptance of the four generals
of the women's campaign, as follows:
For the northeast territory, Mrs. Ju
lian Cates; for the northwest terri
tory, Mrs. B. C Bartel; for the south
west territory, Mrs. Lee B. Nusbaum;
for the southeast territory, Mrs. Frank
Druitt. Nearly all the captains have
been selected and a meeting has been
called for conference with the cap
tains at 10 o'clock Monday morning.
Will Reller, chairmen of the men's
campaign committee, has selected
three of his generals, but the fourth
has not yet been chosen. The, north
west territory has been given to Dr.
George B. Hunt and the southwest to
Jesse Wiechman, but the other two
territories have not yet been assigned,
according to the latest advices from
the campaign headquarters. It was
6tated, however, that about six men
are being considered for these dis
tricts and that the contest is waxing
rather warm for the assignments.
Fannie Brice. stage star and wife of Nicky Arnsteln, has returned
to the vaudeville stage in a collection of new songs and sti. She
will tour the country.
EXCELS IN RECITAL
The superiority of the performance
of Miss Mildred Whitely in the recital
given Friday evening in the auditor
ium of Morton high school by pupils
of Miss Cecelia D. Lebert was unques
tioned. Miss Whitely possessed the
grace and skill of an accomplished
pianiste and charmed her auditors
with her facile and masterful control
of the instrument.
The playing of Miss Vera Klnert
also was of unusual quality, displaying
excellent poise and more than usual
appreciation of her composition. Sev
eral other numbers, especially those
in which two pianos were used, also
are deserving of mention for the skill
of the players in working in co-ordination
on difficult passages.
Miss Gertrude Williams, soprano,
who assisted with the program last
evening, possesses a full, sweet voice,
well sustained and of good volume
and sympathetic color.
The performances of the intermedi
ate pupils Thursday evening were
very creditable and well received.
Miss Charlotte Colvin, who assisted
showed talent in her appreciative use
of her violin.
URGE BOYS TO APPLY
FOR PLACE AT CAMP
$100 IS SUBSCRIBED
BY DUROG JERSEY
BREEDERS FOR CLUB
Approximately $100 was collected
by popular subscription among Duroc
Jersey swine breeders on the occasion
of their picnic at Glen Miller park
Saturday for the support of pig club
work in the district. Liberal prizes
will be offered In the Muncie show,
it was announced and Wayne county
Duroc Jersey club members, as well
as those from adjoining counties, will
be eligible to compete for them.
Ten prizes ranging from $10 down
to $2 are offered for the best pig ex
hibited, and five prizes from $5 down
are offered for the best record book,
both amounting to a total of $70.
About 150 attended the all-day pic
nic. Family groups arrived as early
as 8 o'clock, having driven since early
morning from the more distant sec
tions. A few of the more prominent figures
present from a distance were J. E.
Carter of Fairmount, John Cromer of
Middletown, C. C. Fisher, Winchester,
Urba Carter, Gaston, Frank Parrett,
Eaton; Harry Gooding, Anderson; E.
W. Burt, Eaton; Charles Trowbridge,
Mays, and Charles Hildebolt, Eaton,
Talks' made by Perry Bragg, Win
chester, J. E. Carter, and Charles
Trowbridge, at an informal gathering
after dinner, praised pig club work as
the salvation of the breeding Industry
and the hope for the development of
Horseehoe pitching and similar
games occupied the attention of the
men and boys in the afternoon, while
the children took possession of the
Short News of City
WEST SIDE FRIENDS
LEAD TRACK MEET
The West Richmond Friends Sun
day school was leading at a late hour
Saturday in Class A in the second
annual track and field meet of the
Sunday schools of the city held on
Reid 'Field, Earlham. They had a
total of 13 points.
There were approximately 50 ath
letes entered In the meet in all three
Second place was held by the Sec
ond English Lutheran Sunday school,
Applications for attendance at Camp
Ki-Ro, the boys' summer camp, near
Fairhaven, should be made at once,
camp authorities urge. Each session
of the camp is- limited to 50 boys and
the list is rapidly being filled. The
application blanks are available at the
Y. M. C. A. and should be turned in
to Perry A. Wilson when properly
The camp will start on July 27 and
last until Aug( 31. The time will be
divided into four periods of two five
day periods and two 10-day periods.
The program of the camp includes
setting up exercises, games, religious
talks, duties, swimming, inspection,
first aid drills, hikes, studies, games,
Bible cla.ss and devotions. Everything
Is arranged according to a systematic
f Sydney Peters also will be at the
camp and will act as physical in
structor in all of the recreational
work. He will be present during the
swimming hours as life guard and will
give special instruction in swimming.
IVEY TAKES FIRST
HIGH HURDLE HEAT
(By Associated Press)
CHICAGO, June 17. Ivey, of Earl
ham, won the first heat of the 120
vard high hurdles in the second an
nual track and field games of the Na
tional Collegiate association. Hays, of
Notre Dame, placed first in the first
heat of the 100 yard dash and Desch,
of Notre Dame, had the same position
in the second heat.
Stoakes to Speak Rev. R. W.
Stoakes will talk to the Bible Study
classes on Acts III and Acts IV at 4
o'clock Monday evening, at Grace M.
E. church. Teachers and students are
urged to be present.
First Baptist Services The regular
services will be held at the First Bap
tist church Sunday. Sunday school at
'J: 15 a. m. Meeting of the Junior B.
Y. P. U. at 3 p. m. Meeting Senior
B. Y. P. U. at 6:30 d m
Baptismal Services Sunday Baptis-with 10 points, and third by the Grace
mal services will be held at the M. E. Sunday school, with five points.
United Brethren church Sunday morn
ing. There will be 15 candidates for
Larkin Taken to Tennessee G. w.
Redmond, member . of the Nashville,
Tenn., police force, arrived in Rich
mond Saturday to take back William
Larkin, arrested on the carnival
grounds Thursday evening. Larkin is
wanted on a grand larceny charge.
Throw Out Bids Members or the
board of county commissioners threw
out bids for a new adding machine
which were submitted to them Satur
day. The new machine was to have
gone Into the auditor's office.
Automotive Dealers' Meeting. A
meeting of the Wayne County Automo
tive Trade association will be held at
Chester on Monday evening. The meet
ing will be in the form of a social gath
ering and will include a chicken din
ner, says Clem McConaha, secretary
of the association. About 16 ! of the
members will make the trip.
Change Meeting Time The "Y"
camp leaders will meet in the Y. M. C.
A. Tuesday evening instead of Mon
day night, as formerly announced.
Postpone Class Meeting The Satur
day Bible class of the Y. M. C. A. will
not meet Saturday night owing to the
fact that Perry A. Wilson will be out
of the city.
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Dr. Wu Ting-Fang, at one time Chinese Minister to the United
States. Since 1917 he has been one of the strongesc supporters of the
Canton Government's struggle against the militarism of North China,
IN BLAIR-DOVER FUSS
WASHINGTON, June 17. Specula
tion was rife today as to what effect
the memorial to President Harding by
members of the house, upholding the
efforts of Assistant Secretary Dover
of the treasury department, tdf reor
ganize the internal revenue bureau,
might have upon the outcome of his
controversy with Commissioner Blair,
who opposed the reorganization plan.
The memorial which came to light
yesterday at the same time that an
other document, later characterized
as "false", by Secretary Mellon, was
circulated anonymously among mem
bers of congress, charging that key
positions In the treasury were largely
held by Democrats, had not been pre
sented to the president today, and
there was no indication of any defi
nite plans tor its presentation.
In a statement endorsed by President
Harding, Secretary Mellon yesterday
characterized as "false" and "the prod
uct of selfishly ambitious employes and
some discredited former employes' the
document circulated with the memo
rial and which listed almost 150 offi
cers as key positions said to be held by
Democrats, many of whom It was
charged were disloyal to the present
The treasury secretary's statement
asserted that the administration of the
treasury was in the hands of Repub
licans and "governed by Republican
policies' and that where Democrats
had been held in office it was "because
of their qualifications."
Mr. Blair still declined to discuss
the memorial to the president or the
treasury situation today and Mr. Dover
had not returned from New York.
DISCUSS U.S. POLICY
ON GERMAN PROPERTY
(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, June 17. Formula
tion " of the administration's policy
with reference to the return to own
ers of sequestered German property
seized by the alien property custodian
during the war was discussed at a
conference at the White House today
between President Harding, Secretary
Hughes, Attorney General Daugherty,
and Thomas Miller, alien property
custodian. The discussion was under
stood to have centered largely around
how best to return the property, hav
ing in mind the protection of the poor
er classes in Germany whose property
was sequestered, and determination of
the value of such property with refer
ence to immediate return.
Of Girls as Caddies
(By Associated Press)
BAYSIDE, N. Y.f June 17. Employ
ment of girls as caddies on golf
courses in this vicinity has aroused to
action the Bayside Civic association,
it became known today. After receiv
ing a vigorous protest from Mrs. Jen
nie L. Potter, principal of schools, who
declared the girls would utilize their
time to better advantage at home than
on the links, the association instruct
ed its social welfare committee to seek
the cooperation of golf club officials In
ending the practice.
Girls between the ages of 13 and 17
have been working for some time as
caddies after school hours. Their
mothers have raised no objection in
most cases, it was eaid.
LEFT THE PIECES
From Answers, London
Mrs. Johns I understand your maid
Mrs. Petes (picking up pieces of
broken china) Yes but not much..
There are no fewer than 332 parks
and squares in Paris.
(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, June 17. Fashion's
demand for monkey fur threatens the
extermination of Abbyssinian monk
eys, according to a report to the com
merce department today from Aden,
Arabia. The dictates of fashion, par
ticularly in Paris, the report said,
have made a strong demand for black
and white Abyssinian monkey skins to
be used for trimmings and as a result
the mortality is high among that
variety of the species and 6hows no
tendency of abatement. The supply
of skins is very limited, it was added,
and not more than 15,000 or 20,000
can be obtained in a year without ex
terminating the monkey.
Reid Church to Accept
New Members Tomorrow
Owing to the absence of the Rev.
W. McClean Work, the Reid Memorial
church has not received any of the
additions which resulted from the re
cent evangelistical campaign. An op
portunity will be given at the services
Sunday, however, and at the Sunday
following for affiliation with the
church. The new members will be
publicly accepted at the quarterly com
munion to be held July 2. Prepara
tory services will be held in Thursday
and Friday nights preceding the quar
The Reid Memorial church male
quartet, which was organized recent
ly, will appear Sunday. Music by the
quartet will be featured particularly at
the Sunday evening services. The
personnel of the quartet is as follows:
Frank Funk, R. B. Jones, Hugh Foss
and Walter Luring.
Wayne Grand Jury Will
Investigate Bank Closing
Investigation of the closing of the
Dickinson Trust company a few
month9 ago will be taken up by the
arand jury Monday morning, it was
Whether Edgar F. Hiatt, deposed
president of the institution, who is
now in Chicago, will be questioned by
the grand jury could not be learned!
From information available, however,
it is believed that very few witnesses
will be examined.
Missionaries Come Here
To Live With Rev. Work
Dr. and Mrs. M. L. Henry, of Assuit,
Egypt, where they have been engaged
in missionary work for many years,
arrived in this city Friday and will
make their home wth the Rev. W.
McClean Work, at 318 North Thir
teenth street.- They left Egypt the
first of May. Dr. Henry has been a
medical missionary for 30 years. Their
son, Ned, will enter Earlham college
in the fall in the junior class. He at
tended Muskingum college last year.
OMAHA CHAIN BANDIT
TAKEN IN WYOMING
AFTER PISTOL FIGHT
CHEYENNE, Wyoming, June 17.
Fred Brown, whose cunning had kept
him a lap ahead of posses in three
states for several weeks, today was
captured north of Medicine Bow, after
a pistol fight Posse men cams upon
him when his machine mired and
Brown made a dash for a big rock, to
stand battle, but was shot down.
The capture was revealed today by
officers of the Union Pacific railroad.
Brown was known her as the
"Omaha chain bandit since he re
strained two women in chains re
cently in Omaha.
He was traveling through the wild
Medicine Bow country in a stolen
automobile. He was trying to get out
of the mud when the posse came upon
him. Leaping from their car, the
pursuers covered Brown and ordered
him to stand in the open. He sprinted
toward the rock and was shot above
HART IS SUED
Suit against Leslie E. Hart on note
for $538.01 was filed in court Saturday
by Altorf er Bros., a manufacturing con
cern of Peoria, 111. The company
makes washing machines and claims
this amount is due for goods furnished
Hart by them.
GRANTED ABSOLUTE DIVORCE
Absolute divorce, on grounds of
abandonment, was granted Oliver
Scott from Grace M. Scott after trial
of the case in court Saturday.
The Evening Advertisement
NEW VERSION OF A POPULAR
Over Until September
When the Richmond Ministerial as
sociation adjourned from its regular
weekly meenng last Monday morning
it closed its business for the remain
der of the summer. The next meeting
will be held the second Monday in
The work of the association has
been continued longer this summer
than ever before on account of the
Billy Sunday campaign. The man
agement of the Sunday campaign
workers was perhaps the hardest work
ever undertaken by the local asso
ciation and the resultant revival ser
vices of various churches following
the campaign has necessitated further
co-operative work among the ministers
of the city.
Police Court News
Deaths and Funerals
Rapidly Clearing Away
Evidence of Tornado
(By Associated Press)
;GLENWOOD, Wis., June 17. Rapid
progress was being made today in
clearing away evidence of the tornado
that swept through sections of four
counties of western Wisconsin Thurs
day night, causing six deaths and
sctftes of people to be injured. ; .
JOHN F. KAUFFMAN.
John F. Kauffman, nearly 80 years
old, formerly in the monument busi
ness here, died on June 9th, in Des
Moines, la., where he had resided for
a number of years, says a message
received here Saturday. The cause
of his death was not given. He is
survived by his widow, two daughters,
Mrs. Bessie Wood and Mrs. H. R.
Marlatt, and one son, John W. Kauff
man. He was widely known during
his residence in this city.
Since the British occupation on the
Rhine, 138 noncommissioned officers
and men have married German girls.
Experiments are being made to
substitute clay roofing tiles for the
corrugated iron so largely used for
roofing in the tropics.
MUST SERVE FINE
Norman Freeman, found in posses
sion of one pint of liquor and a first-
class case of intoxication, Friday, will
serve 130 days on the penal farm as
a penalty. Freeman was put in the city
jail, and fined $100 and costs in city
court Saturday. He was unable to
pay and will have to serve the fine.
Freeman gave city officials a free
concert while locked in the jail Friday
afternoon. He sang for two or three
hours, finally dropping off to sleep.
PEAK IS ARRESTED
Jesse Peak, wanted at Connersville
for wife desertion was arrested on the
National road west late Friday. Sher
iff Steele of Connersville was to ar
rive here late Saturday to get Teak.
The case of John Kelley.'proprietor
of the Kelley hotel, who was arrested
Friday on a charge of keeping a dis
orderly house, will be tried in city
court next Friday.
Pennsy Ticket Receiver
Position Is Abolished
. Albert Smith, ticket receiver at the
Pensylvania station for the past five
years, with his clerk, L. D. Haseltine,
will leave June 24 for Philadelphia,
Pa., when the office of ticket receiver,
in existence here for the pact 50 years,
Smith was appointed ticket receiver
after William Moffett, former holder
of the office, was retired on a pension.
Moffett had been employed by the
Pennsylvania for 50 years, the greater
share of which he spent in this office.
In the future reports will be turned
in by the conductors to receivers at
Cincinnati and Dayton.
4004. Smart plaits lend graceful
fullness to this charming "one piece"
model. It will develop well in taffeta,
linen, crepe, ratine or spongine. The
sleeve may, be in waist or elbow
The pattern is cut in three sizes: 16,
18 and 20 years. A 16-year size requires
4' yards of 36-inch material. The
width at the foot with plaits extended
is about 2 yards. As here illustrated
white flannel was used, with-embroid-
ery in yellow yarn.
: A pattern of this illustration mailed
to any address on receipt ot 12 titi
m euver or stamps.
Address Pattern Department
rsaiems wm fce mailed to your a&j
areas within one week.
pHE morning may be a good time to practice
Mm on the piano, but it isn't the time when peo
l$fli pie lean back and enjoy music, or wish that
they could lean back and enjoy it.
Morning is the period for that phase of music
which is work; evening is the time for that phase
. which is pleasure.
In the evening, With the man of house here,
the woman of the house there, the daughter of the
house on this side of the table, and the son of the
house on' that that's the time somebody says: "I
wish we had a piano or a phonograph!" and the
next step is to get the advertisements in the even
paper and talk them over.
So, if your advertisement is one that invites
consideration and discussion, you naturally place
it in the evening paper.
THE RICHMOND PALLADIUM
"The Newspaper that Everyone Reads"