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TKi: WEATHER. Indiana and lwT llhij.m- Fair tonight n- pro: -Civ Siturd-n little chnrer in tempe rat uro. VOL. XXXVI, NO. 1G4. iav .r N'ir.ni :tm. :.v-.-.i n ine tf;lha: ..kv;-.i:. SOUTH BSND, INDIANA, FRIDAY, JUNE 13, 1919. A NEWSTArnR FOR THE HOME WITH ALL THE LOCAL NEWS. PRICE THREE CENTS ET77"! r.'Y v. 1 Li V EVENING EDITION SOUTH D NEWS-TIMES V?i fön $ b & m-frA - i ., ,r u ra s V-M-::siU ink.! u(ru Ü lwuVJ I ÜTH0RT 3 M rt Bf I v! j ?A Blanket Order, Allowing Purchase of Real Estate, to Be Ended bv Addition to Appropriation Bill, Is Plan. f'r.itM Pres-': WASHINGTON', .Tun 1 ?,. Efforts ill he made in the hou?o to take .vay from the war department the inkf-: authority to purchase real fai,e. pivrn under war pmrncie. A rider to the .army appropriation lull. providing that none of the ap- priation shall b used to pur- base real estate after being stricken ut on a point of order, was restored i a special rule and taken to the I'.i r today. I ) nici ats claim that the rider !:-:upts the war department's plans t. buy some of the fields and canton ments for permanent military pur j s. To Call Natal Mil. The naval hill will be tailed up immediately after the army hill is disposed of, and Chairman Rutler of the naval committee will attempt t eliminate general debate on the I. ill. If the plans of house leaders pro through the army hill will be parsed bv tonight and the navy bill to morrow night. This would leave only ohm big supply bill the sundry bill to he dispensed of and leaders be-1-vc this could b accomplished by Wednesday, giving ample time for : r linal passage through the sen- - t and through conference commit tees by July 1, the beginning of the f lisci! ear. Hep al of the daylight saving law a;- J the bill to return the wires will I taken up aft r the appropriation l'.eaMires are dispoed of. HANG YOUNGSTOWN MAN FOR KILLING DETECTIVE I- I nft.d Pres: Tii:oNTt. Ont.. June is. Fol bwinic denjonst rat ion.s such as were !. r before .yon in the city. Frank Mt'ullou.h. 2, V(ninKtiw, hio, u .!. handed today for the murder f Actinc retectle Williams OM ! Nov. I. Ia.-t. MiCulIoiiKh walked to the s. af t'dd wiih a smile on his face and d with "(loodi've (lod Mess von" i or. his !ip. I l"i ' thou.-and people conerr ate.l i 1- fore the jail l ist niuht sinirinir anil ! rir.i: fir the condem:rtd man. j to:- whom there was a Krat deal ofi Hi JM l li . iil.l-r hihi Ulli' i - . I 1 J i i t ;i;'pearevi at tne n window Mnau-, to the crowd. Once it was sreuj i!.it he was sincinj-T. A hush fell' over the ere "d as tne i.unt words i f Nearer iv (tod to Tin e w re I ..ifted on the night air. The crc .vd j s'T-.cs songs and hymns ranging from; "He's a Jolly Good Fellow." "Till. We Meet Again. to 'Jesus Lives pnilRTFFH ARRFSTFn IN i MUNCIE FAKE SWINDLE; P.v T'nited Press: INDIANAPOLIS. Iml.. June 1". ( Tb 14th arre.-t cf nun harged y-ih complicity in The Muncie '.'.legfd fake tiyht swindle was made r. Toledo. Ohio. June . federal 'lieials revealed for tb.e :irt time. today. The man under arrest Sam Hrssler. He was released on ,;,r JÖ.00O bond. It is not known whv the announcement of Hi icr's ..nest was delayed until this time. The federal grand jury will c;!i; i? invfsr iu-ation of the swindle, which is expected to r : :n the indictment of more than rv.en next Monday. PRESIDENT OF BRAZIL WILL VISIT AMERICA I'.v I'T'ro! Pro: WASHINT.H -. June 1 .". Pr. t- , '-'-ct ressoa IVssoa of Prar.il, now on nis . w v to the I'nite d States iron: por- , il aboard a Kren- h remain in this country u irsiup, will .' until July I cccordlng to plans for h; nuneed here today. :s;t an- I i Per-soa w;l: Pe tbe American people'' and ! f d from the fnited S .. oard a l'nited Stit s :h l1.! l e o.ir- i .itt s t- Prazil ! bat :'.e. ;".!, riLKo.i iii:vi:mi riiKAsi:. WASH INC T .V. June di:- N t pp. principal '.e-f f.j- w;th the iroatl ad- e rating nfr.'u:; of tr. railroads tbv r a.-' d ?! " A; ril i:!' as v o.mp ir ! .-m month of i '.' 1 ih- r xaiii.:'ation ar.tour.ud today Ur MA SWT Wl 8 N A Final Word on Counter Pro posals May be Deliv ered Sunday. I!r Fnlted Press: rAIUS. June 1 J The allied com mission appointed to draft the reply to the Herman counter proposals he pan vsork this morning after receiv ing nine reports from the bipr four upon which to base the formal docu ment. Haron Makino was said to be in kistinp that discussion of the reply continue through today and tomor row, owin' to '.he decision reached yesterday to incorporate the change in the text of the treaty instead of making them a mere supplement. This would mean the reply could not be delivered before Monday or Tues day. The important question of the left bank of the llhine had not been settled when the council met today, it was reported. The personnel of the commission includes Hudson. United States; Kerr, Great Ilritain; Tardieu. France; Vanutelli. Italy, and Sabiuri, Japan. Limit Time to Simi. A semi-official French notw to day said the reply will be handed to Foreign Minister Hrockdorff Kantzau either Sunday evening or Monday morning, with an eisht day limit for the Germans to si'n. Lloyd fJeorpe's tischt to obtain modi'ication of the reparations sr.1- tion of the treaty resulted in little more than Wilson's earlier strucrsle. Clemenceau conceded this much: The Cerm.tns will be advie,l as soon as possible, perhaps this fall, of the total amount thev are expected to ! pay, instead of waiting two 3 ears j for t h i information. This is said to 1 1-e the most importm f iture of !J)f lilies' replv to r.rockdorlf-f !ant. zau's objections to t!ie r;ar.itions clause. The answer, it was under- stood, will be y.r'ely ':i the nature j of an explanation, pointa-..; out there is no intention for the reparations commission to have inquisitorial powers, which th- Germans declared ; could easily bu I origin-! lang:.;. RIDER II OF riNG REPLY FOE ANSWER interpreted from the Piovision for greater use of tcr :e of the traty. ! n-mals at ports on the Gulf of Mex- ico. SHRINER DELEGATION CLOSE F0UR-DAY MEET I I'.y I'nitc.i Pres: i.MM..Ai ( iLIS, Ind . June in. An exodus ofS hriners from this city today and List night marked the eL : e of uhat is s-aid to have f.een the cre.it: st nation.al convention they have eer held The fez wearers r.ow looli f'Tw.ard to the r.ext gath erir.g at Portland. Ore., in l'.V'O. P.ands aicompanied more than seenty of the delegations. Some of these entr.-. ini!.,T for their horv.es this morn: into g tr :el: up tunes ; Their stay of .nd swung four d tvs here l4s sai ! to l e the biegest con tinuous fur.-fest in the city's history ; ATTEMPT TO PREVENT ! ' WORKHOUSE RACE RIOTS 1 ST 1. f: Mo June t -"u ni: .r b- were mat cf the thi. tu oit'.v ;a : Vfr. t a ' e? . c i '. workhou--of r a ' r . e r i: : .vt y-;;. t '. ! .e--. : i.d e .-'i r; . . .o in ' -'lb . i ... ....... i i ... n -ru. t .! i tt'f.i "vtn r. " ort- : , 'nep i it 0- ri ..-on :';t- 'roc h pr.rr -TO .:. rs iat tt; ;'k -r . tu- . v .tu r 1 ii-. : l. r .: th- w(r 1. . r. r. Th r : " n a re jr-jur t was ran-' 7 "'''l's Th,. ri. this mor Wedr.e.-.l. Hh::e r.-..i e: 1 at e trouV'le o'clock eg. m : WHe'l u got into .r - r.d NPAY YORK Magistral., csn's car was halte! thrue b Min- motor j copr .s V ie rushed to court to trv a i b:g haul of ' can rgency calU eeders. U was an These my 4 ,JS:L- j . m -. -i ......... - . . ..vv,; , ; " ' , r? : Here is the first photograph to reach this country of the "His Four" The picture was made May 7. IUI I', in the room where the "council of Fans home of pres't Wilson. 11 Place des Ktut-Unis. From left to riuht minister; Lloyd George, M. Clemenceau and Pres't Wilson. ONUSES MAY BE 'ft T Program Being Worked Out Will Enable Railroads to Move Big Crop. Pr T nited Press: WASHINGTON. June 13. Ron uses may be paid farmers who delay marketing their wheat, under ;i program being developed by the government, in aiding railroads to move the biggest harvest in the na tion's history. Exact terms for payment of the bonuses are scheduled for announce ment soon by the United States grail corporation, unless the program Is changed. Payments probably will ie scaled at one or two cents a bushel for each month the wheat is held ufter being harvested. Meanwhile the railroad adminis tration with the cooperation of the I'nued States shipping hoard and the department of agriculture, is com pleting other details of the program thce details include: Maneuvering O.ouO cars it. to sidings in the west before July 1, when the grain ship ments begin. Organization of KaN. Kfcient handling of :0.000 new (als ;ace last year. Organization of gruin shipment combination in more than a score of cities to administer the permit ship ment system. Swinging ocean rsse.s into sched ules that will permit them to loan grain as is soon as it is delivered to the dock. Gtneral organization of all farm ers, shippers and (levator men to j.:ain their thoughtful ooperation. Will Mmi Swiftly. Il.mroad o:Iicials today predicted th mammoth crop movement would 1 !" made evenly and swiftly, barring unexpected deh.ys at fdevators and .board terminals. ' Soi.iething of the jh Fie roads; f t! may be gleaned fron the re- i c:t of of.ieia'.f indiatim; that the .vlu.it alone shipments will total 1, :.ee,' oo.en(i bushels or enough to till one million cars. Practically e -ry bushel will have to be transported at lcatt one mile. Some t.f the wheat will move 2.''0O miles from Idaho to Galveston. From Kansas City to Vew Yo-k the haul is a : aut 1 . 3 f 0 miles. SELF-STYLED BOLSHEVIK .MAY SEEK REPARATION I'y I -iitel Pr. m:v y'.ii: A K irter- Tune 1' self-stv -I.-.'dn- g C. ?vP: . to-rep-th ead- mb s a 'i.T to I h da v declare 1. he .. United S;;:t. 1 m in-l ecur. try fo; il . : : f-.-m re.-da..-fe.ieri 1 r. i t he t rep. U r of -ar.". s . r.-o tik rler or th" '' : i r" - ri ecn-. t.-.. ! is! itAe : i e ,- inv .r::a tin b sbevisrn and -di' New York city. in1 'In. raid followed the tetimonv 1 Hugh Frayne. general organizer ofjing. while the Russian anti-bolshe-the American Federation of Labor, i viks, whom they were protecting. that the I. W were alreadv W. ami other radicals organizing boards to seize and conduct the American tex - t;le industry. Men Control Conference 5, . .t r i i : .x.,---' . ': Four Penman are Held For Prison Bogus Check Plot Bj FiittM Press: CHICAGO. June 13. Arrest here today of four men, by Capt. Thomas r. Ton?rFrTrGr"PcnicTTypfTritiYC'c uncovered that federal agents re garded as the most daring attempt to defraud the government yet at tempted. It was said convicts at Fort Leavenworth prison have systemati cally been counterfeiting checks, de frauding the government of more than $100,000. A confession from Robert Jones, an escaped prisoner arrested by Capt. Porter here, resulted in the arrest of Arthur Matheson, Alfonso Jones and Joe Wilson. All four were held to the federal grand jury late yes terday on bonds of $10,000 each on charges of forgery. Twenty arrests V, . . 1 . . . 1 . . : . ot-r-o o...ue. .'pnamr, sam. ,tlm,. ijf thf iniU;ij W;ilkout 2J The plan was to use the tvpe and, . . . . .. i ar-o. presses or me prison, as well as specially prepared paper received at i the prison to pay off convicts at the j arm. mosx or tne cnecks were onL,ri,(1 fjl (!isintepratinff. c nnea Maies sun-ireasuries. j Men who escaped were instructed i to cash checks on the outside, agents , said. Statements of Michigan In fantry Men Tend to Dis credit Archangel Stories. i;y t tiKeu rress : T? n t'T Ti,r 1 " rfoY-e men of the :;r.Uh infantrv ( Michi- gan National army men declared today tnat reports or mutiny on the Archangel front were "over done". ! Preceding a trip to the front, non i corns told their otücers that the men were restless, it was said. Col. ; Stewart, commanding the American I forces in that sector, asked the men what was wrong. A corporal said they wanted to know what they were fighting for. "To save our own lives until we I are taken out,' the colonel was quoted as replying, j Malt line Hoi-onl. j Stewart, it wu. paid, then asked ' if any of the men were unwilling to so to the front. They unanimous ly replied in the negative. The next Tr.orni.ig they wer? en?.iei in stiff , l;t:hfirg ar 1 made a f;r.e rr.-ord. i tlicers declared that the Michi .v.r. rrr. rre gr -it riTht. rs :J v.-ell under ad-eve i-o.v.l itlo."''. The 'nutiny." accr dim.' to Th--1 T-JCt rs. v.a-. -aly "m ix:,r"-o:i of Vrrrri-cr.-i G-ir" for fair pli." asstiinir it self." Thtr- v:ere no desertions, they si id, and no cour tmartials for any ohcr.so. Mm Sdl Pittor. The men ic ti.l bitter because, i y I. the Americans were forced! to Lear the brunt of all the tight - spent most of their time eating. ! The Yar.kes received only one sack 'of flour a day for each company and were practically without sugar. MUTINY REPORTS IRE OVERDOME i 1 Pf' of the peace conference in session. four" hold their meetings at the Signer Orlando, the Italian prime ft K MAYJOIN IN STRIKE Winnipeg Tie-up, 29 Days Old, Shows No Sign of End- rig AsTJn1öirThreats. ru I'nlted Press: WINNIPEG. Man., June 13. Pos sibility of a walk-out of railroad cn ginemen and firemen was the latest development in the general strike situation here today. What practically amounts to an ultimatum will be delivered to the city council today when the railroad men demand reinstatement of the police force- Settlement Is Ilonioto. Settlement of the strike today ap peared as remote as it did at the days It. P. Russell of tho executive strike committee, discredited claims of the e'cizens' committee that the He i-aid the total number lost from the ranks was xcet-ded i heretofore unorganized i workers. Formation of an arbitration board of strikers, employers and disinter ested persons, has been suggested. Sock Negotiation P.asi-. Sen. (iideon Robertson, federal minister of labor, however, said the federal government will not recede from its stand acainst a settlement until the sympathetic strike is call ed off. l.o' ertson is seeking some basis on whkh strike settlement ne gotiations may be started. The campaign against "undesirable aliens" has netted more than a score ff Austria ns in the last 2 4 hours. Some of the "higher ups" were ex pected to fall into the net. Minor demonstrations against the special constabulary force continue nitrhtlv. ! COUNTY ATTORNEYS TO FIGHT LABOR AGITATORS I'y I'nite. 1 Pres: KANSAS CITY, Kans.. June 13. County attorneys in the Kansas wheat belt will meet at Hutchinson. Kans., tomorrow to combat the I. W. "W. agitators reported active In that section of the state. Further reports that the wobblies are "Jungling up" mobilizing) continued to reach the nfüre of United State Atty. Robert son here. t Tho agitators are avoiding the cit ! ies and gathering" in smill grouns holding meetings in the woods, re they plan their orts say. where campaign. pki:dkt hi:w chops. PICHMCiNn. Ind.. June 13. The heaviest grain crop in years vc&s . j t predicted for Wayne county by the county Association of Threshmen m session here today. The organ isation looks forward to ore of the big'-est years work that they hae had for a decade. sipi:xn priiLicATiov today. . PnitM Prens : PARIS. June 13. The Stars and t"pes. ofUclal newspaper of the A. 1' - saspenaea puoncauon.with to day s issue. CHICAGO Chicago erally ;re red-headed blondes lu ll ere todav. General Electric Co. off:ci lis say they are. rickle and won't hire them. . MOV.'. . ... . . 1 TATE HEAD SEEKS VIEW: N SUFFRAGE Special Ssssion in Indiana May Follow Word From Other Governors. P.y l nlt-i Pre-s: IVni AVU'fl! TC Tiino 1? 1 . J 7 4 ' . A Ill.i.i I 1 ' A". Gov. Goodrich of Indiana today sent telegrams to the governors of 31 states sounding out the sentiment in regard to the woman suffrage amendment. The governor says he will call a special session of the leg islature to vote on the amendment if sufficient other states will do so. "The question of ratification of the woman suffrage amend ment to the constitution is now before the various states," the telegram said. "The sentiment in Indiana is decidedly for the rati fication of this amendment, but before deciding the advisability of calling the Indiana legisla ture, I am anxious to get the sentiment of the other states whose legislatures do not meet in ordinary session this year. What is the sentiment in your state? Are you not willing to call a special session of your general assembly in the event that enough other states decide to take the same action to in sure the ratification of the amendment early in 1920? I will appreciate your reply to this and if you desire your answer to be treated as confidential it will be so held." The foregoing was sent to gover nors of the states whose legislature do not meet before the next gen eral elections. Before sending the message. Gov. Goodrich received a telegram from Mrs. Carrie Chapman Catt approving the plan as an "ex cellent step." and stating that it would give tremendous impetus to quick ratification." HAYS FAILS TO ANSWER CHALLENGE ON LEAGUE Uy nniteij Press: CHICAGO. June 13. Will H. Hays, republican national chairman, refused to say today just what the party will answer to Democratic Chairman Cummins' challenge re garding the league of nations. He held a conference here with party leaders last night. Hays today went to Fort Wayne, where Indiana republicans will for the first time discuss the covenant. OFFICIALS SAY STRIKE FAILED Leaders of Commercial Union Telegraph Operators Con tinue to Predict Victory. By 1'nited I're-: NEW YORK. June 1.1. While telegraph company officials declar ed today that the strike of commer-! cial operators was ineffective, lead ers of the union contiil ed to pre dict victory Edward Reynolds, vice president of the Postil which was admittedly; handicapped in moving its business the first day of the strike, said the situation wis better from his view point, and that more men were re turning: to work. Order May Aid. The strikers expect they will be aided by the order to railroad tele graphers nDt to handle commercial business alter tomorow ar. b o clock. We.stern Union officials nnl, a email per cent o- ?hei; hu-' ness was dependent on railroad tele graphers, while at the Postal it was stated the railway telegraphers' action would have no effect what ever. Prokers' operators are to meet here tomorrow night to decide whether they will walk out in a sympathetic strike. Advices from Springfield, 111.. where the electrical workers' union! headquarters is located. indicated! that conferences might bring about a settlement of the strike threatened fcr Monday. So far no acts of violence have been reported but Attorney General Hopkins has isued instructions to local officials throughout the suae relative to handling agitators. Thinks Covenant Most Important Object of Peace Knox to Get Vote on Resolution bv Tuesdav. I'nlte! rrr Maff Correspondent. WASHINGTON, June 1 3. Regarding the peace treaty proper and the league of nations covenant as one and inseparable. Pres't j Wilson is expected to make a determined fisiht to prevent division of the two in effect or in lact While the only official comment 1 LABOR DELEGATES TO STAGE PftfiADE Special Trains Will Carry Demonstrators to Capital From Convention City. iirM.irriN. Uy I'tlltetl Press : ATLANTIC CITY, N. -Juno 13. A resolution thnt the American Federation of IalHr organize the -workers of South Hem!, lud-, otTeretl by K. II. Met, of that city to the dele gates cntlK'ntl hero, wju adpt nl UMlay. rv T'nltPtl Press : 'ATLANTIC CITY N. J.. Juno i:i. Four DEHME hundred delegates to the'"1""' ..- American Federation Of Labor COn- vention here plan to go to Washing ton on a special train tomorrow, to participate in an anti-prohimtion demonstration before the capitol. a,.eial trains will also carry dem onstrators from New York. Pittsburg j VOTI-J HIX)MTIOX. and Philadelphia, according to thepv l iiirr.i pres; arrangements. W A S 1 1 1 N "J T X . June l .:. An x- ' Wt ;.re asking i-ongres enact legislation against 2:7 bor-r and litrli V wines." said Colpoys, a 'ielegate from Washing tor, 1'. C. "We are atritating in th" int restt of ."OO.OQO brewery work ers who will be out of jobs under prohibition, and 400, o r. others whose obs will be affected." Duncan Fa tors IroIiihition. A minority of the delegates, led bv James Duncan, Seattle Federated Cnion. will not ittend the domon - stration. "They're ;oing to attend tho fu neral of John Parleycorn," said Tun can. "Prohibition is a dead issue and they don't know it." Advocates of prohibition among the labor leaders include C. H. Strickland. Portland. Ore.; Ld An derson, Denver, Colo.; T'-mmy Burns, Tacoma, Wash., and Nathan Birch, Seattle, Wash. Duncan, a ery strong prohibitionist, also said: "Wf are talking from experience. Wo hae lived under prohibition and know how it works. ir constituents un qualifiedly endorse it. Former li'j uor lealers, bartenders and booze .'gilt rs are its strongest defenders." Irotest I)-Hrtlng Hindus. The Seattle delegation has pre sented resolutions to place the fed eration on record regarding recogni tion of the Kolchak or soviet gov oinmonf r,f l?uisi-i" r.rntps'lnir rlo- portatlon of indu, who already;' havo served prison sentences in this country for planning revolts in In- j dia; and establishing tho initiative) and referendum within the American i Federation of Labor, thereby limit- j mittee. The delegates of the railroad tele graphers' union, today planned to at- . . I temnt to place the federation on as officially sanctioning the recora order issued to members of th union, forbidding them to handle Western Union messages. This order, effective tomorrow morning, was de signed to help the strike of com mercial operators against tho West ern Union. The railroad telegraphers' delegates prepared a resolution ap proving the boycott and pdnned to introduce it today. TROOP TRANSPORT ARRIVES, Il-TJ"1?jrI l'!:JL. .m-.w June j j. i r.e transport Henderson arri-.ei today I TX-ith Troor.s r.f thr- 11 Qth t1 e M i-n! corps battalion. 4r'Cth telegraph battalion. .1Kth bakery battalion and seven hundred convalescents and casuals. by the Lnited States senate. forthcoming early today was that '"the president is not disturbed presi.jent 1 not disturfeii :iv I the Knox resolution, it :i known h lis Matching level(.pii-.ents in l ! sen iat. and certainly will cuid- bno i oratio action uiun Knox begsp.s hi I light next Tu.-.-day. , Tne lines aie now sil iran atid the battle over the it solution prom- ises to be one f th'' mo-l ontested pt'lltical affairs in bitterly the his- j tory of the senate. j Icaguc is )l)je ti o. j Crom the time Pres't Wilson r i st left American shores for Pans h I has held the leigue of nations to be j the foremost objective t this coun I try. He let it be known to his con I ridants at the outset that he r"- garded America's part;cipatin in the conferenee useles unless the allies agreed to make the league covenant part and parcel of the treaty proper. Hence, now th3t his foremost peace objective is threatened by th senate republicans, the president i? expected to take one of thro courses. Plans of President. j Hither publu Iy tel the senate of i what he may regard as th darg.r I to th" w hole pe.. e p-oram. if th I Knox rest)iution is p.'.ss ! n ; fr privately direct tho senate 1 democrats" to filibuster indefmite- ly against the revolution until h an 1 " hkih m ra-.-ian oi ine it'.mu", Or ae-ept the republican cr.Hl lenge and demand a test ot on th measure. m:.toks kxplct clom: not toitrenuly close ote. with The result percent ; in doubt, was the forecast today of John 15. j senate leaders i:s' -;ssin ;.rob.ab!e fate of the Kno re--fMU?son b'sjgr.ed To separat- th. b-airue of nations from th peace treaty j-rope;-. Sen. Knox announ-od be fi'jld piobably call up Tb- re- ! ut in r.-.t Tuesday and deir.ej- a piep(!i speech on it. His effort to haw b.e serafe consider it Will be oppose! TO the utmost, aiiminist ra ion lea !said todav This oppr.--it i"n imv t art l long f.libuster. May I'as Iteoliit iori. The vote ujion a mot;oi to ? V n -If 1 "i o - the resolution -A lii acer ptr d both side. n.a : ors s t id t od a '. ery siTnPiea nt ; ate's view of the re:-t;r..g the : : evfTpjtion if- h a majority tin to i. can be obtained f.,r a tb.e revoJuti'-n l.- frite th j senate. Knox and his s ; j'port. rs c.'.I virtually feel, th-'.v iniljcate-l trt.liy. that They can pa .-. the resolution. Thr v count on changing vot by their speeches in whKh they p'an to show that the resolution will of Speed i;p negotiate,:- - Assure th- comrl t ion Am'Tic., r. T'oo referendum on the league. Work rr injury to the leag-o, nr pr'-w nt its immodiato formatic-. gere notice on th'- peare cor.fer e n ( e x a r ' v how tho tr "at ? - -. ' n fin' i - ' V r ni- ü-Vo in o i - i-e.n tho trfatv Vomr, here fnr'Vatl. j f:catlon. FOUR KILLED AND CROP DAMAGED BY LIGHTNING P.y Pnltrd Pren: INTHAN'APOUS. Ir.d . June 12. Four persons were killed by lightn ing, and crops and property worn damasrerl thousands of dollars by a heavy rain fall and high wind which swept throu rh sections of Indiana lto yesterday. The- dead: Iuis Foit. CS years eld. a firmer, six miles northeast of Seyrr-.o-ir. hit r-y holt while standinc under tree. Henry A. Reaman. 22 years o. !, farmer, killed by lightning in d 'r wav at hi home near Vir.cer.r.es. Euger.e Nelson, Zl years old. kill ed bv bolt at h'sme of uncle on farm r.e'ir G reer.C i st!e James P.abbett. elht ycrs old. strurk bv bolt in front of ho.-r.e. r.ir Hartford City. The storm, which wan a ceo ru po nied by high wind in mt J-erti-.s where it struck, cau. i most dam age to crops.