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Shop of 10 CEfJTSMlDE ; IN FOTUOES Quotations for December Slamp to $2.60 Mil ' lion Bushels Traded. ' Chicago, July 18. Wheat " aierwent a sensational break )a price today. '1 be market pesed at the way from un. ehasged figures to 9He lower, sa4 sees was down MM cents ' a hansel in tome cases, for 5 l)eesiber, the principal specu. lstlTe delivery. Ths big tumble in values was at tributed more to lack of buying orders than to any great pressure to sell. Ai low as 2.60 a bushel was touched for December aa against at the close yesterday. Ac tlilty brosdened materially in the narket after the setback in prices. It was estimated that by mid-day 4,900,000 bushels ' had . changed htndi. V Weather Has Some Effect. Bearish weather reports from the urthwest and continued talk of aioaey scarcity explained in some fares the action of the market. A tut of the selling was aaid t be a foreign account Opening prices 'Vkica ranged from tne same ynterdsy's to 9 cents lower, were fallowed by further declines. : Cora and oats weakened with ftmL . ...-.- CEVEAL PLOT TO END STATE RULE frkene to Overthrow Government ef Illinois Bored at Trial of W. Dross Lloyd. : (Br United Praia. I , Chicago, July 16. A plot to over throw tbe stain government of Illi nois and establish a . "dictatorship f the proletariat" was revealed to by at the trial of William Bross Lloyd and others charged with plot nag to overthrow the government. According to G. A. Englekon, Chicago, a defendant who turned Mate's evidence, the radicals sent eat a secret circular urging "organ itstlon of a working class state Power and the establishment of a dictatorship of the proletariat." Communists plotted their alleged schemes, said Englekon, in a ttoomy bookshop, the walls of which were decorated with "red" Pictures and literature. H said the defendants planned the formation ut a communist gov ernment in Chicago. . , kllLYOTCZAR IS INfLAHES Psrls, July l.The Russian em nd her children were burned " after the execution of Em ptor Nicholas at Ekaterinburg. It alleged In statements attributed " Alexia Dolrovltz, formerly cou jy to the express, published here JV. Dolrovita said he made va'n jwmpts to save his mistress and children. v , -J empress and the children. "oifoTiti declared, were taken to J near Ekaterinburg. Brush r"1 gathered and a huge lire into which the royal victims "forced. Every time thsy SXil 10 et out ot the flames. said, they were driven ri t the point of the bayonet. Vni the empress' - second Iim!M,,'fled from tbe fire three NvT eventually fell pierced Il0?,by b.yonet. The empress Jielr to the throne, pea hi do,, enJbrace, walked toe namea. ACCEPT FUEL OIL BIDS ""'Won. July 16. Shipping S?fciais today Indicated that ST v??1 wouW not accept any of iMds received for 123,(53.000 of oil for fuel for the Amer 2" Merchant marine during the an years, i Prices on fuel oil 2P py high and end oil which Zu w " nominal earn LOTTO Fall PLAN ON G. O. P. REUNION WITH HARDING SOON Leading Republicans . In vitee) to Nomination j Acceptance. . New York, July l.,All Re-j publicans,', whose u names Were j placed In nomination for the orea!-1 dcncy at the Chicago convention nave been invited to attend the Harding notification ceremonies at Marion, Ohio, next week, as guests of honor, it was announced today. Invitations have also been tele graphed to tbe six former Republi can national cnairmen, wno will ir 8 f. I, , 10 "818t a v,vi V 'Uft U1DUUKU1DUCU flDllUI V At the ceremonies. Accentancea have been reeclved from Frank H. Hitch- it was reported the Russian soviet cock, William R. Wilcox, Charles B. ' government had accepted tbe Brit Hillis and George. Cortelyou of lsn propogai tar pec, with Poland New York, and from Senator Barry i ' ' t. . S. New of Indiana, ' and had suggested that a confer- Workina; on Speech. , nce b neId Brest-Lltovsk tn Marion, Ohio, July 16. Senator 8tead of at London. Harding kept hard at work today The Times said it was reliably on his speech accepting the Repub-' informed that General Wrangel, lican nomination for president. Al-' anti-bolshevik leader, had refused though the address is not to be to withdraw from the Crimea, hold delivered until next Thursday, be Ing the people there were happy and kept his callers' list at a minimum that he would not be Justified in and devoted virtually all of his time handing them over to "ruthless red to the manuscript in the hope of . soldiers." . ,- . completing it by tomorrow night. (By United Fma.i ' As an interpretation of the Chi- j ParjSi July ie. Newspaper dis cago platform, r the acceptance patcneg from gpa today connmed speech is expected to be the real tne report ntace hao decided keynote of the Republican cam-t0 resUme relations with Russia, usual care, therefore, to make cer tain that it touches comprehenslv ly on all of the important issues and lays a broad basis for the party's fight for popular support In his declaration yesterday re garding the new Farmer-Labor sr party some of the friends saw an indication that 'the Republican at titude toward the farmer . and tbe laborer might, come in for particu lar attention. The candidate him self has revealed none of hip inten tions regarding the speech, 'but ne expressed confidence yesterday thtt the Republican platform would be found progressive enough to" com mand the support of both the farm ing and laboring class s. No Cause for Offense. ', Senator Harding said today ae had given no cause for offense, to the memorial ' committee of the American Legion, which has besn reported as resenting bis cancella t'on of a tentative speaking date at Memorial Park, in St. Louis, oa July 25. Tbe invitation, the candi date said, had appealed to him very strongly, but the date fell between bis speech of acceptance and that of Governor Coolldge, his running mate. - Restrained By Coortesy. Courtesy, he declared,' had made it inadvisable that he speak any where during that period. More pledges of support from former leaders of the Progressive party were made public today at Senator Harding's headquarters. One telegram was from Paul A. Ewert, Joplin, Mo., a leader of tbe Progressive party in the southwest, who said that although "inclined to be a Johnson man," he was "heart and soul for the ticket as nomi nated." . Another was from Prank T. Elli son of Rochester, N. trans mitting the decision of a meeting of Progressives there to work for Harding;. , CHICAGO LINES STILL CRIPPLED Street Car Company Official Prom ise Only Half Normal Service More to Strike f Chicago, July 16. Street car ser vice here .which was almost com pletely tied up yesterday by the strike of 200 electrical employes will be at least 60 per cent normal today, officials of the street car company announced.' The places of tbe strikers in aub-stations supply ing current for the company were being filled as rapidly as possible, according to Wllliston Fish, gen eral manager. - Normal service wijl be restored within 48 hours, company officials said.' . Meanwhile the . elevated lines carried double the usual number, of passengers and railways added ad ditional suburban trains and cars. Besides- the electrical workers, several hundred - other - employes are involved in the wage contro versy, principally shop employes. Motormes and conductors reported for du and en its red la games near Wbe car barns while waiting for a chance to take out their cars. ! i dm wie tit us. Paris, L, July II, Captain Henry Wiley. 80 . years old. died here today, following a hard cam paign during tbe Crril war, he waa promoted to captain. Ha eom sunded Company X h UUaoia vetaOaara.. -' .... of mt HEAR REDS ARE READY FOR TRUCE Report. Bolsheviki Accept British Proposal; Would Meet at Litovsk. . bj United pkm.) London, July 16.-A dispatch M . . . . . Spa to the Times today said providing the Russo-Polish armi stice proposed by Great Britain, was signed. Denied by British.' ' Spa, Belgium. July 16. (By As sociated Press). British officials here denied this mornlnv thutt&nv ' reply had been received from thi Russian soviet government, rela tive to the British proposal for aa armistice between Russia-:' Poland. ' -j BolafaevtU Posh On. ;'; London, July It. Continued suc cess by the bolshevik! in their op erations against the Poles along tbe northern sector of the front is announced in Thursday's official statement from Moscow. (A special dispatch from Kovno, received in London Thursday night reported the occupation of Vilna by j the bolsheviki. This has not been : officially confirmed, but Warsaw ad- vices today say the Poles have agreed to occupation of Vilna.' by Lithuanian troops. The signing of 1 a peace treaty between Lithuania and soviet Russia was reported July 15). - - Ukraine Drive Halts. Berne, July 15. The Russian v... .:, IT. , . lice, uowever, mat un victim ws S..V'tirtot by a shotgun, because of the j.., . ""u"' '"""""s to advices from Bucharest, which declare the counter offensive of the Ukrainian forces is making prog ress, - AMBUSH DUBLIN POLICE PATROL One Officer Killed and Other Wag. on Wages Gun Fight with As sailantsCourt Houses Closed. Dublin, July 16. A police patrol was ambushed near Lanesborough last night, and one officer was kill ed instantly. His companion, who was' wounded, returned the fire-of his ' assailants until his ammuni tion was exhausted, using the body of bis dead .comrade as a breast work.:' The Westmeath council has or dered all court houses in the coun ty closed and government officials evicted. It baa directed the Irish republican army to prevent magis trates and other government offi cers ' entering these buildings, as serting that the Sinn Fein courts save superseded these function aries. THINKS COWS ARE DYING BUT FINDS ' THEM ONLY DRUNK Durham, N. Ci, July 3fi.-John King, a farmer living near this city, last night found two of his cows dying in their pasture, ap parently suffering from strange maladv. ; A veterinarian was called and after lengtbT examinaUon, pro nounced . tbe animals as merely "beastly" drunk. A search for the cause led to the discover t of a big "moonshine" still in a secluded cor ner of the pasture. The cows Lad eaten a quantity of the mash. MEXICAX LEADERS ARRESTED. San Antonio, Texas, July 16. Generals Gonzalez. Garcia and San tos were arreeted at Monterey, Mex ico, the ooansul of the Mexican pro vtaional government announced. BACK PBOX AFBICA5 HCTT. Baa Francisco, July 11 Stewart Hoaxes. Ms tame haater bf Chi cago, returned from a, year's kaat lataaJkmoaajoasHa. - Wheat RAIL MEN WILL QUIT IF AWARD DOES NOT SUIT Plan Immediate Strike if ; New Wage Boost is Unsatisfactory. Chicago, July 16. E. H. Fitzger ald, grand president of the Broth erhood of Railway Clerks, arrived here today for a conference with executives of the 16 recognized railroad organizations. At a mass meeting Monday night plans will be perfected for tbe im mediate calling; of a strike u tne awards of the Cnited States labor board now in session here are not satisfactory. Report of Awards Wrong. Announcement of the railway wage awards published in Chicago today are incorrect, according to G. W. Hanger, a member of the United States Railroad . Labor board. . "Official announcement ' of the wage awards," said Mr. Hanger, "will undoubtedly be made next Tuesday between 11 and 12 o'clock in the morning. - The report car ried. in today's newspapers is sub stnntially incorrect, unauthorized, and will tend to do more harm than good." Sure from S to 13 Cents. Wage increases, which are to be granted by the United States rail way labor board, now in session here, affecting 1,850,000 - workers, according to a Chicago newspaper today, will range from 5 to 12 cents an hour. - HOLD WOMEN IN MURDER OF MAN Shot Five Tinea, Tletlm pies i Way to Hospital 1b Limoasiae ' ;- of Leretta Lerwy.. New York, July 16. An unidenti fied, well dressed man. who was found with five gunshot wounds in his body here early today, died as be was being rushed to a hospital tor treatment Misa Loretta Le roy, who took the man to a bospi- tal in her limousine, told tbe police she found him in a dying condition and had him placed in her' car by her chauffeur, Wilson Jackson, and an Italian, Pasquel Dinare. After the slain man waa taken to the hospital, a revolver was found in Miss Leroy's automobile, and she and her companions were held by the police. Belief was expressed by the po lice, however, that the victim was gize of the wounds. The slain man was later identi fied by bis father as Alfredo Grazi ano, said Assistant District Attor ney Joyce. He will question Miss Kitty Flynn, 27, whose name bad been given out as Loretta Leroy, Pasquale DeFrama, previously de scribed as Pasquale Dinare, and the chauffeur, Jackson. Deputy Medical Examiner Dr. Benjamin Schwartz said five shots from a shotgun had entered Grazi ano's body through the back. COX RECEIVES SUFF LEADERS Columbus, Ohio, Jnly- 16. Gov ernor James M. Cox today promised a delegation of the National Wom an's party that he will give all his possible time, influence and strength toward procuring ratification of the suffrage amendment by Tennessee. He also advised them to appoint a committee to confer with him on a plan of action. Washington, July 16. Franklin D. Roosevelt, assistant secretary of the navy, and Democratic vice .pres idential nominee, arrived in Wash ington today from his home in New York. Mr. Roosevelt will attend the conference Sunday between President Wilson and Governor Cox at the White house and will return to Dayton with the governor for the meeting with the Democratic committee Monday and "Tuesday. The vice presidential candidate said plans would be made at thia meet ing for the speaking toura of the ilemocratic candidates. MEXICAN RAIL MEN ON STRIKE Vera Crux, July 18. A strike was declared last night by all the per sonnel on the lines and in the shops of the Mexican railway, which runs from Vera Craa to Mex ico City. The men at demanding a 100 per cent ware mcreaee and recognition of their union, i All the dock ww hoi a also have rone on atrika agalaat tha Terminal Market GAVE REDS CHANGE TO FULMINATE That's About All Third Party Convention Has Amounted to. BY DAVID LAWRENCE. (Special to The Argus.) Chicago, July 16. Parlor Social lata have met the real bolshevists at the third party convention here, and will go holme sadder but wiser men.--.. for. tne committee of 48 was largely a group of progressives, called radicals and bolshevists by their conservative friends, but really conservatives themselves when ranged alongside the farmer and labor groups with their ex treme demands and errant psychol ogy. ! - But the reader must understand at the outset that by .the terms 'farmer" and "labor' as used in the third party convention, a small minority of agricultural workers and a small minority of toilers in factories and railroads is . meant. So radical and bolshevistic are the alms of the so-called farmer and labor groups gathered here that even the much condemned non partisan league of North Dakota farmers has hesitated to get behind the farmer groups here whole heartedly and join In the orgy of agitation and destruction which the platform of the majority of the committee representing" the so Mllad firm.r and labor alliance asked the thHd party to adopt. Even Robert M. LaPollette, regard ed as the radical of radicals in the United States senate, declined to run on the extremist platform. Is Practically Bolshevism. Tbe truth of the matter is that the extremist plainly asked for the nearest . approach to bolshevism that has yet been suggested in a party convention or political gath ering of equal importance. And they went a step further in gather ing to their bosoms most ail the malcontents in America, including the people who in one breath de nounce the League of Nations as an entangling alliance and a pro voker of wars and who in the next breath would risk war between the United States and Great Britain unless recognitions of the Irish re- (Continued on Page Three). MILITIA RULES AT GALVESTON Soldiers Take Charge on Gover nor's Order to Prevent Action by City Officials. Galveston, Texas, July 16. Gal veston's muncipal officialdom to day found itself superseded by members of the Texas militia with the carrying into execution by Brigadier-General J. F. Wolters of orders issued yesterday by Gover nor W. P. Hobby, that city authori ties should be suspended and re strained from interference with the enforcement of the state's penal laws. The governor'!! order marked an other chapter in the dock-workers' strike here, results cf ' which brought about martial law in this city a month ago. The city commissioners issued a statement , thia morning denying categorically Governor' Hobby's charges of neglect of duty in con nection with the strike and accus ing him of trampling the rights of citizens under bis feet. . THE WEATHER L J Partly cloudy and somewhat un settled tonight and Saturday. Slightly warmer tonight Highest yesterday. 84; lowest last night, 62. Wind velocity at 7 a. m, 5 mllea per hour. ; Precipitation. Bona ' -Mm. 7 p.m. 7am. y ester, yester. today Dry bulb temp. ...82 81 l Wet bulb temp 65 . 67 68 Relative humid. ..40 49 V . 68 River stage, 8.6, ae change la last 24 hours, - Xttttr Forecast. .' A slight falling tendency in tha Wasmsippi will prevail from be low DcbojM to Muscatine, i av Piric ALLIED THREAT TO ENTER RUHR IRKS GERMANS Hesitate About Signing Agreement With Occu pation Clause. Spa, Belgium, July 16 (By the Associated Press.) The German delegates at the conference here have agreed in principle with the terms submitted to them by the al lies, as to Germany's deliveries of coal, but will ask for the explana tion of certain articles in the allied demand. They made this announce ment just before entering into con ference with the allied ministers this afternoon. The German delegation at the conference here, sent word to the allied supreme council this morn ing that the answer to the allied ultimatum on the coal deliveries would not be ready before 4 o'clock this afternoon. The Germans are expected to ask modification of the ! terms of the protocal The reply waa due at 11 o'clock thia mbmlng. Threat Irks Germans. From what could be learned dur ing the morning the thing that was standing in the way of acceptance by the Germans of the allied terms was the clause providing tor oc cupation of the Rhur valley unless the coal deliveries reached a total of 6,000,000 tons by Oct 15. Or. Walter Simons, the German foreign minister, told his colleagues that this subject had not been men tioned during his conversation with Premiers Lloyd George and Mil lerand, yesterday, when a verbal agreement was virtually reached. The Germans, it appears, were greatly annoyed to find it in the text of the terms handed them in the note of last night. -. ? , COMMITTEE OF 48 PLANS PARTY Formation of Another Political Or, ganlzatlon Taken l'p by Dissenting' Members. Chicago, July 16. Formation of another new party was taken up here this morning by members of j the committee of 48, who dissented from the decision of their conven tion last night and felt such action still imperative. Among them were Allen , McCurdy, secretary of the commi.tee of 48 and keynote speak er at the opening of its convention here last week, and Judge Wray of Nebraska. . One of the points of disagree ment between the group meeting this morning and the line of action adopted by the committee of 48 convention yesterday, was its re fusal to exercise or condemn the new farmer-labor party. Mr. McCurdy has taken a vigor ous attitude, to the platform of the new farmer-labor party. This morning's conference marks the third bolt of the week, nonpar tisan league members to the con vention of the committee of 48, be ing for the labor party convention, members of "48ers" later quitting the farmer-labor party, and today's group finding itself out of accord with the last action of the 48ers, RESUME ALASKA TRIP SATURDAY (By United Piras.) Erie, Pa.,. July 16. The airplane flight from New York to Nome, Alaska, will not be resumed until Saturday, it was announced here today. Three of the airplanes in the squadrom alighted here late yes terday and tbe fourth, piloted by Captain St. Clair Street, was forced down near Scran ton by a heavy fog. Tbe pilots had planned to con tinue to Grand Rapids, Mich., to day, but it Was decided to postpone the attempt on the second leg on account of Captain Street s delay. MAIDENS, CLAD iIS SMTTiES, DD? BY MOONLIGHT (By limtol taa.1 Hull, Mass.. July 16. The entire police force today was on the trail of a bevy of malleus who take their plurges In Whitman's Pond after dark, clad in silk pajamas, gauzy nighties and bits of lingerie. Indignant women, who complain ed to tha police force, told HIM the garments ware "entirely inade quate" when the girls were silhou etted against tha moon. - t When last Interviewed tha police force was on HIS way to Whitman's Pond to ha snrs to ha there is Urns to verify tha charges tonight, PEOPLE NEARLY THROWN : INTO PANIC AS TREffl ; ROCKS CITY; NO LOSSES YANK DIES, ONE IS MISSING IN MINSK REGION Americans Lost in Battle Between Bolshevik and Polish Forces. Warsaw, July 15. (By The As sociated Press.) One American has been killed and another Is miss ing in the battle between the Poles and Russian bolsheviki In the re gion of Minsk, according to reports. Alexander Ucziwek of Chicago, 111., an American Y. M. C. A. worker with the Polish army, was shot and killed by a bolsheviki attired in a Polish uniform, while Captain Mer- ion Cooper of Jacksonville, Fla., has been missing for four days since starting an airplane recou naisance. Ucziwek was loading am munition 'supplies to be taken to the rear when he was killed. Cap tain Cooper, a member of tbe Kosciuszko squadron, was recently mentioned aa the successor of Major Cedric Fauntleroy as com mander of that famous body of aviators. Miss Alphea Patterson of Cin cinnati, Ohio, is with women sol diers In the region of Vilna, having charge of the distribution of Y. M. C. A. supplies. She came to Poland last fall with her brother, driving an automobile across Germany from France. . " CALLS NEW YORK NATION'S OASIS Boston Declared to Be Driest Spot in Country and Gotham Net ' test With 700 Saloons. (By United Pkm ) Washington, July 16. Boston is the driest city in the United States, Federal Prohibition Commissioner Kramer said today. New York is the wettest, accord ing to Kramer "Probably there are 700 places in New York where the prohibi tion law is being violated," said Kramer. "This shows a bis suc cess for the prohibition law, how- ever. New York used to have li.uuu saloons. We're doing our best In New York but it is a long job." Kramer declared he was much pleased with prohibition enforce ment results so far. "1 do not deny," he said, "that the law is being violated in very many localities, especially in large cities like New York and Chicago. Thia was perhaps to have been' ex pected. There has been a nig change m the attitude toward prohibition though, since the supreme court ap proved its constitutionality about a month ago. Our agents report that more enthusiasm is displayed by local police and prosecutors in cooperating with federal officials in enforcement of the law. Partial prohibition or tbe pro posal to permit the use of light wines and beer never win he a success In the United States nor anywhere else, in my opinion. Ad vantages will be taken of the con cession to sell strong liquor on the sly." . ' INDIANA TO FIX PRICE OF COAL Indianapolis, Ind., July 15. Ap pointment by Governor James P. Goodrich of a commission to fix the price of coal anc regulate tbe sup ply of fuel in Indiana, is proposed in a bill which the governor has under consideration for presentation to the special session of the In diana general assembly. . LATE BULLETINS - Washington, Jnly 18r Ap pointment by the president ef seven major generals and 22 brigadiers, nnder the new army reorganisation hill waa an nounced today by the war de partment. '. '' Paris, July 1& The exchange of ra iaeatieas af the Irea y of St. Germain, which established peace Between the allies and Austria, task place this morn ing. i Madrid, 8pajba7jaly 16-The hedr of farmer Empress En genie at Fraaea, was reamed frssa tha Lieria palace te he takem te lagttad far Shock Most Severe of Any Felt Recently; Phones ' v Idle as Girls Flee. . , Los Anrelr s, Calif July ' A slurp earthquake shock waa ' . felt here at 10:10 a. m. today. The shock was more Severn than any of a series felt here recently except thai ef the airtat ; of Jane 2 1, when considerable ' dnmare was done at ingle wood, ' a town a short distance south west of Los Angeles. Chimneys were knocked down and dishes broken in the southwestern part of Los Angeles. A quick survey showed no dam age, but the survey was hampered by aonarent demoralization or tne telephone service, not through dam age, but because the telephone Oper ators, frightened, deserted , their posts. Mortar Shaken from Walls. In tbe older pafts of the city, it was reported, mortar was shaken from the walls of brick buildings until the sidewalks were nearly white with It. t . . Throughout the city there was a . general emptying of buildings, tha frightened people not knowing where to seek safety. Crowds gath ered in many places searching walls of buildings with their eyes for possible cracks. , ear. Panic Occurs. tuj tutted Preas.1 Los Angeles, Calif., July 16. Buildings in Los Angeles were rock ed violently at 10:11 a. m. today by an earthquake shock. Tbe quake appeared to he one single violent shock followed by less violent tremors. People rush ed to tbe streets from stores and offices, but in tbe downtown dis trict apparently there was no real panic. It was feared that some damage bad been done. Outers in City. Early reports Indicated the quake centered -in or very near the city of Los Angeles. At the beach cities, particularly Long Beach, it was said the quake was not violent, but was sufficiently strong to rattle -windows. For some reason tele phone service was partially demor alized for 10 minutes following the shake. Tbe quake was not felt In Santa Monica, according to a telephone message to the United Press. Peo ole of Santa Monica and Ocean Park were very much aurprised to learn there had been an earthquake. This would indicate that the quake 1 bad been heavier south or southeast of Los Angeles. Many Quivers Felt. The shock was preceded by many preliminary quivers but started with hard shocks and rapidly taper ed of until the earth decided to hold still once more. . - A telephone message from Ingle wood, center of the last earth quakes, said the tremor was felt very slightly there and no damage -was done. In Glendale, a suburb of Los An geles, the Jar was strong enough to rattle windows but was of no particular vitlence. Reports to the United Press from Pasadena, about 10 miles northeast of Los Angeles, were that the quake was felt very slightly there. It was not felt in San Diego and Riverside. At 10:40, reports to the police failed to reveal serious damage. One Han Injured. One man was injured by broken glass which fell from a window be neath which he was standing. Rocks in quantities rolled down the First street bill almost into tha heart of the business district - Believed Doe to Volcano. Santa Clara, Calif., July IS. The Los Angeles earthquake probably was of volcanic origin and local in extent, according to Father RIcard, who inspected the seismograph at Santa Ciara university today for tha United Press. NAB WOMEN FOR STEALING CARS Chicago, July 16. Three men and two women were arrested last night ' by police, charged with stealing and reselling scores . i f automobile. Twenty of the ftolen cars were traced to 8t Paul and many otberi to Indianapolis. . MOTHER AND HEB TWIN DAUGHTERS ALL WED AT ONCE Valparaiso, Ind July It. A triple wedding, in which a mother and her twin daughters were mar ried, took : place , here last . night. Mrs. Lillian Zana was married to John Sively, while her children. Cora and Nora, became brides of William Parkar and Harry Xrler. respectively.