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The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio • Page 9

The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio • Page 9

Cincinnati, Ohio
Issue Date:

TItE JENQUIKKH, CINCINNATI, SATURDAY. OOTOBEH 7, I) IN SOCIETY. COVINGTON AND NEWPORT TECHNICALITIES Cast Into Discard. COURSE Based on Verdicts BENEFITS Accrue To Farmers cent KprliMia, Ituiiprerht, ITU IMy-ton. lum, UiUniia. l.udlow, Madison avenue I'reshyterUii, Newport, Frank 1. Chairman of the Organisation tee, presided at the meeting and Oe eaker was Rev. A. paucr of the ljilonla J'riMbyteriaii Church "ther quarters because I voted fur the l-iM-h -Cummins act. "I am nut shirking my rasponal-hlllty fnr the support gave to that act I nut "lily voted for It, but helped to draft it. 1 would be the last man to that It represented the last word In railroad legislation, but 1 shall continue fa defend It until Us critics suggest something better, 'Destructive criticism is the favorite pa line nf too many persons. I always listen to constructive criticism, I welcome It. I am not swayed nor fiitjliirnud by destructive criticism, no matter how vicious It msy be. "What are the provisions of the Ksch-Cuinmlns act most criticised? One Is this: 'It Is said that Congress guaranteed hh per cent return on the invested "Congress did nothing of the kind. There la another situation. In lli'O the Hepulilli ans presented thai platform. In It they gave 100 per cent of promises. During the two years they have been In absolute control of the Oovernmnnt they have given about 1 per rent performance, They were swept Into power by a majority exceeding 7,000,000 tbe country and more than 400,000 here In Ohio. "To-day you cannot find 400,000 men and women In Ohio ho will admit they voted the llepublluan ticket." RETAIL TRADE IS GOOD In Spite of Unseasonably Warm Weather Tor Fall Goods. R. G. Dun Hi Company's weekly review of Imal trade conditions, says today: "General conditions In the Iralhnr and footwear trades rvllei't a favorable trend. The early full season has bought a good demand ami salej are reported by principle wholeaale shr.e houses us slightly In exoesa of this peiiJ a year atfo. Ke.ailori tllll continue to buy cautiously, with the le-rult that stocks are rather low In those syles that are principally In deivfcinj, and Jobbers are receiving a good number of 'lilllng In' orders for prompt delivery. Trices are strengthening and some advunces have already occurred. A strike of local union shoe workers has been In effect since the twentieth of last Mny, Involving a number of the principle factories, with the result that there has been considerable curtailment In production of the plants concerned. J'roduttlan has been In good volume by those plains free of labor tlllhmiltlea, while manufacturers at nther points In adjacent territory have been working to full capacity for some weeks. The leather market is exceptionally firm with advancing tcmltn.y Mid A svurcity particularly of heavy (lock Out-of-town business In quite active with thoae in IhU line, but the loval demand Is affoctet adversely because of the partial or complete suspension of oneratlui with those plants that are experiencing labor troulilq. "Notwithstanding a return of warmer weather general retail trade Is hold in; up, and all Indications are in fa or of a satisfactory fait trade. There have been inrreased purchase In furniture and home furnUhinKS. and the volume of bunliiess in this line is lurKC-r than The season of dinner dunces at til Country Club waa iiitttiiruratcd last night with a brilliant attondnnce, more than reservations having been made. Last night also marked the Initial apiienranre of the Ambassador Orchestra, which will be at the Hotel Slnlon durlu the entire swison. Among- the partle at tho opening festivities lust evening st the Club wa one which Included Mis Marjorto Mc- Avoy, together with her uncia and nunt. Judge and Mrs. Smith lllcltim-Intiper; Miss Francos Shlnkle, the deb-ui-finte daughter of Mr. and Mrs A. 0. Uhlnklo; Miss Anna Clmydon, Miss Mllxubeth llutloii, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Mutton, and Miss Anne Field, Mr. and Mrs. Itcamy Field's deb-titanla daughter. Messrs. Clifford Miller, Lar and Alexander Anderson, Frank I-awsdn and Hotiert Klttrcdn were Included in this party. Other whose groups added much to tho Kshjly of the occasion were: Mr. and Mrs. John A. Payne, Mr. E. K. Miller, with Mr. and Mrs. Kobert L. Ulnok. Mr. Russell Wilson, Mr. Lawrence Hmllh, Mr. and Mrs. Philip Wy-man, Mrs. Harrison H. Smith and Mr. Hunt. Mr. F. It. KruK's party of seven and Mr. F. Allen's and Mr. II. A. reckham'g groups. FORMER ACTRESS FREED. Philadelphia, October 8. Mrs. Clara Woodward, a former bur-losiiue actress, wa ackultted to-day of the charge of having murdered John I'epperman, a New York traveling salesman, when In her apartment In this city, last March, The defense admitted the shooting, but pleaded for exoneration on tha ground that tt wa done In self defense. RECEIVER IS APPOINTED. Cleveland. Ohio, October 8. Hausmann, Lakewnod, a suburb, was appointed receiver for th Templar Motors Company to-day on petition ot the United State All Company, l'ottstown, in which the Temp lar company Joined. AMUSEMENTS. GRAND Mat. To-Day FRANCES TAYLOR WHITE HOLMES In th Mtmlriil romMiv. "The Hotel Mouse" Beg. Sunday Night-Seats NOW. Arthur Ilopltlni PAULINE LORD In Kngene n'MrllPa Mitater Tiny "ANNA CHRISTIE" ve. and Kst. Matinee, in fl.M. Wednesday Matins. SOe to 81.00. COX NEXT OCT. 8 SEATS NOW NIGHT Me TO li.M. wr.n. a mat. mats, soe to Coming Direct and Intact Trem tt MONTHS IN C'UICAOO. The Honeymoon Farce Comedy VIVIAN MARTIN. I.YMHB OVKHMAN nnd Hie OltltilNAT. M.W YllltK CASl' THAT I'lAVKD OS WE Bat AT TUB NOMA DAVKS TIIKATIIB. SHUBERT WOWJ)'S SERIES RESULTS BV INNINGS. "Carnival of Fun" and RHl'BmiT ADVANCED VATOrvrLLH With UK Will (Wili CLARK Brutuf Item imsis, ueu a NEXT. SUN. MAT. SEATS NOW ARTHtH KI.K1N FRKSBNTS GERTRUDE HOFFMAN ad Ceaiiway la th KpeetaealM Hem, "HELLO EVERYBODY" With HAHRV WII.MK LANDER, Fnnnleftt American Cemedlans. so-oeei Kv. tea. KEITH'S VAUDEVILLE 600 Daily Mat. Seats, 25c Irene Franklin Need ami Austin; T. and B. Heslri Joe Hlierta lllll, Genevieve Mill WnltMi lllne Dement, THOSe E.SHEA&CO. Opani Sunday, Octooer 8, With aa Advanced Policy of Amaaentest. Louis Morgan Players "DEUCE TAKE IT" A Corned Witk Miale. 20 23 and Flrst-Rno l'noionlT- "Ten -Dollar Raise" OLYMPIC ft St. senr Walnut NJ 1 BVRfcE837B "MIMIC WORLD" WTorlil Series Special Wire. Continaotu. PALACE 6 ACTS VAUDEVILLE And Photo-Fwitnre, JOHN OII.KRKT, "HONOR FIRST" MHLeaMHaiaaaMLaM (Mr From a Market in Futures, (J rain Traders Assert. Jesse Livermore ami Julius Barnes Defend Speculation Before Federal Trade Commission. Nrw Turk, October Jesse II. I.lvf rniiire, stock anil grain market operator, appearing aa a witness before the Federal Trade Commission, investigating speculation In the grain markets, declared to-dny that he had novi'r known of any "manipulation" In the commodity markets, and stated that he did not think the operations of any Individuals Iniluonced market prices of commodities. lis declared that ths (train market was an Institution beneficial both to the fanners and to the consumers, and that a market for futures was necessary In order to allow the fariurfta to dispose of their products. Itut for the market, he stated, three or four large elevator corporations would control grain prices at their will. Explaining his operations, Mr. said: "My operations In the grain market are Just like those In any of the other markets. I figure and guess at future supply and' demand ly Judging by similar events In the past and by studying the present statistical position, "he only time a speculative Investor makes money Is when ha forecasts the future correctly, when he sees probable future conditions and Judges future prices." Julius II. Barnes, former head of the United States Grain Corporation, welcomed a suggestion that a "Judge Landls" bo appointed for the grain trading markets to control speculation. Appearing as a wltnes before the commission, Mr. Itarnea hailed the proposal of a supervisor after he had explained what caused tha great price fluctuations In the Chicago, grain market In May, 1U. i A shortage of wheat In ths Chicago market had been ereated, Mr. Barnes inserted, aa the result ot speculative trading. To overcome this shortage grain waa accepted for delivery at different points, and even on the railroads. At a result of this change In delivery requirement, th shortage was ovecome and the price collapsed. It was then that John K. Arnold, on of the commission' eonomlsta, luf-gested High Commissioner. Mr. Uarneg admitted that auch an Innovation would help olv th problem of th market It wa agreed by both, however, that the man would have to be some on entirely una, goclated with grain trading. "The real trouble Is," remarked Mr. Mur- dock. "that trading In grain futures I predicated on delivery of train in warehouse, which ean hold only IV 000.009 to 16,000,000 bushsls, whereas very much more wheat Is offered In the market," The commission I holding tbe Inquiry as the result of a resolution Introduced In the Senate by Senator Ladd. The Investigation wa begun tn Washington last week when J. Leonard Tteplogle, steel merchant, admitted that be dealt In th wheat market as a speculator, The commission will meet hr today and to-morrow In Chicago from October 10 to 18. Motion Picture Director; NOW SUOWI.NO STRAND TTIOS. MKK1IIAN In "MANHLAriaHTER." Coming Suiwliiy THKO. KOBKltTS In "TIIIC (II I) HOMKTKAtl." OMMsWHM WALNUT NOW UIOWINO REX INGRAM'S "The Prisoner of Zendi" NOW 8UOW1NO CAPITOL llOl'SB PRTKKS In "RICH MEN'S WIVES." Cem. BniKliiy Rlrhnnl llnrthelmess HON'I) 1IOV." I ALL THIS WEEK LXUOWEiN MOORE in "Love Is an Awful Thing" rem "ROGUE'S ROMANCE" RODOLPH VALENTINO FAMILY AM. Kit ATM HOC Sow Showing. Shirley Mason'The MewTeacher" ANo Hurold l.lojil fomnlT. unrncum and ai hitohu i Merlon Dnvtrs In "The Young Ultuiui' nian Burton Holmes au Aesop i'able ami a Holtn Coinmly. INJURIES Fatal To Woman of 93 Resident of foviiigton Institution Is Hit II Anlmobile Driven By Mrs. Catherine Cameron. Mrs. Nora Charlotte Handel, years old. residing at the rtlil Woman's Home, Seventh and Oarrunl streets, dfevlngton, died yesterday afternoon at Pt. KlUahelh's Hn. pita! of a skull fracture, caused when she was lilt by an automobile at Sixth and Madison avenues, Covington, a short time hefore. The ear was owned and driven by Mrs Catherine Cameron, 21 West Fourth street, Covlng'tin. A charge of reckless' driving was filed against Mrs. Cameron at Covington polio headquarters, Witnesses said Mrs. Cameron was driving slowly, am' when turning west Into Hlxth street from Madison avenue, which had Just been flushed the front wheels of the car skidded and lilt the aged woman, who was crossing the atreet. Mrs. liundel was the oldest woman In tho Old Woman's Home, of which she became resldunt four years ago. Trior to entering the home Mrs. Handel lived in a building which she owned at Ninth and Oiirrard streets, Covington. Olio son, (Jeorge Handel, who lives In Cincinnati, survives her. A likeness of Mis. Handel appeared In the upper left-hand coiner of letters which have been mailed to eitl-ens of Kenton County seeking support ot the "Tag iay" to be held today to aid Inmates of the Institution. Attaches at the homo said Mrs. Handel had gone down town to pay an insurance account. The accident caused the second fatality this "oek In Covington, Her-nard Manning, 11 years old, U'i Bast Thirteenth street, Covington, having been killed at Thirteenth and hi on streets, Covington, last Monday, when he was hit by an automobile driven by Mrs. W. A. Mo wry, 66U8 Montgomery road, Cincinnati. OFFICIAL TO BE HOST When Louisville and Frankfort Men Attend Baces To-Day. A party of Louisville and frank-fort men. Including state official, ar-j rived tn Covington last night, nd with a number of Covington men re to be guests at the Uttonla raee track this afternoon of John W. Mensies, United Htates Court Clerk at Covington. Included In the party are Charles I. Dawson, Attorney-Oeneral; Kobert Lucas, Collector of Internal Revenue at Louisville; Charles Ogden, Congressman from the Fifth Kentucky District; Thomas Hasellp. United Htates Marshal at Louisville; Thomas Walker, Purveyor of Purt, Louisville; Claude Meredith, Deputy Revenue Collector; Carney Cross, Secretary ot the tltate Fair Association; Chesley Beareey, County At. torney Matt Chilton, Jefferson County; Pavld Hauser, Thomas Turner, J. 11. Miller, Louisville: Major Alfred llallin, Major J. H. Miller and Lieutenant John McNally. Ft. Thomas military post; J. Robert Kelley, l'ant President Covington Rotary Club Rodney G. Ilryson, Assistant United States District Attorney at Covington; Maurlee L. Oalvln, O. A. Seller, Postmaster of Covington; Carl 11. Wacha and Alfred P. Lewis, Covington; Hoy I). Williams, United' States Marshal at Covington, and Attorney William A. Uurkamp, Newport. VOTERS NUMBER 11,309 On Registrars' Bookie-Fewer By 3,829 Than Last Tear. After having tabulated the registration from precincts In Covington and seven In Ludlow, John W. Mlddendorf, Kenton County Clerk, reported yesterday that the number of registrants In Covington Tuesday was 11,309, or 2,929 less than on the first day last year when there were 13,638. The total this year divided as follows: Democrats, Republicans, Independents, 424; Socialists, 43, and Prohibition, 1. The Democratic registration last year was 9.8IS4, Republican 3,409, Independent 336 and Socialist 38. In Ludlow the total registration was 1,323, of which 978 were Democrats, 325 Republicans, 1C8 Independents and 3 Socialists. I4t year the registration totaled 1,918. October 14 has been designated as the second registration day In Covington. BOY WOUNDED BY BROTHER. When playing with his brother In their bedroom, Donald C. Hauser, 8 years old, son of Mr. and Mrs. William Hauser, 114 West Thirty-first street, Latonla, was wounded In his hip a bullet fired from a revolve by his brother, William Hauser, 9 years old, last night. The injured boy was removed to the Southern Hospital, Burgeons said the wound was jjot serious. According to parents of the children, the revolver was found by the older boy In a drawer and was discharged accidentally. INSTITUTIONS SEEK AID. Approximately 300 young women will solicit funds to-day In Kenton County under the auspices of the Covington Tag Pay Assot latlon, Mrs, C. A. J. Walker is In charge. The i irteney Is to be apportioned to the Old Woman's Home, Associated Chart- I ties and the Covington Day Nursery, i FATHERS TO HEAR SERMONS. Clergymen of Covington churches have been requested by Wlllard Hut-ton, Secretarj of the Covington Ministerial UnionPto prepare special sermons to-morrow In observance of "Fathers' Day." Hoys and girls are requested to attend their respective churoheg, nooompanled by their futhern. CHURCHES C011ECT $1,721. Tem ngaijd In th Preshytorlan Educational campaign yeetcrduy reported collections aggregating 11,721.1.1 The total to date The quota is jral.OOO, Reports of churches lol-lowi First Presbyterian, Crt- Appellate Court Upholds View Taken By Smith. Orders Tax Proposal To Go Upon Ballot. Fairness of Synopsis Is Left For Test Cases. Foes of But One Day Wherein To Take Suit To Supreme Justices For Decision. Uy Jtmtt Faulkner. (flCIiL DUPATCt TO TM Columbus, Ohio, October 6. Brush-Ins aside the opposition to submitting the taxation amendment to the Ohio Constitution, Initiated by a number of tax reform associations as be-Irj- technical, the Appellate Court pf 'the Second Judicial pistrlct to-night vacated the restraining order Issued by E. B. Klnkead, Common I'leaa Judge, against Harvey C. Smith, Secretary of State, forbidding him to Issue ballots containing alleged misleading statements concerning the proposed change. Under the law the ballots must be ready by Monday, when electors ab-ent or expecting to be absent must bo supplied with them. Opponents of the submission have only to-morrow to appeal to the Ohio Bupreme Court for a reversal of the finding of the Court of Appeals to-dav. inis Doay devoted two days to hearing the arguments, and sat In continuous session to decide this ma irifntou question. Upon tiie main Issues Judges Hurry L. Fernedlns and James I AUread were united. One Judge Dissents. Judge Albert H. Kunkle declared that he would concur In the Judgment fully wer It not for the fact that he tielleved the restraining order of Judge KlnKead to be merely temporary and not nial, and. therefore, not subject to review, Jt was hts view that Jurisdiction to bear the case was lacking. The Court held that, no matter Vhat It niUsht be termed otherwise, the effect of the restraining order was permanent, and hence it might be regarded as being a Anal order, and therefore reviewable. Admission was made that the question was not free from difficulty and was not controlled by any direct authority In the sts'e. There being grave public jestlons and the right of a popular referendum invtoved, however, the Ceurt believed that It should not strain upon a technicality to prevent consideration of the case by itself, and possibly the Supreme Court, Upon the merits of the case It was held that under the decision found In the ninety-third Ohio State reports, the 90 days required for holding the petition for the purpose of examination and revision began August 9. the day It was filed, the law regarding no fractions of days. Under this view November 7 would be subsequent to 90 days after tiling of the referendum petition Indellible Pencils Allowed. As for the point that indelible pencils were not permissible In affixing signautrcs within the meaning of the constitution, which requires Ink, the Court-sustains Secretary of tate Smith, who held them to be legal. The Court upheld a repqrted similar finding of Judge Estop Cleveland and noted that the Supreme Court last week refused to consider George H. Hawke's petition from Clnclnatl, Involving the same point. In other words, the Ink need nut be fluid. Concerning the major point that the language employed by the publle officials in the synopsis of the proposed amendment might be made more definite and explicit, the Court asserted that It had leached the conclusion that It was not sufficient to defeat referendum. "We think the most that can be claimed Qr this," said the Ceurt, 'la that, if voters actually are misled, the same might be presented and considered on contests of the election in case the consltutlon al amendment, upon the face of the returns, were adopted." 14 Secretary of State Smith, whose course is Indicated by this ruling. to-night said that the election officials In every county would proceed under the law perfunctorily to make the usual arrangement! concerning the ballots. INCONSISTENCY IS CHARGED By Ohio Democrats, Who Quote Beveridge on Pavlg Policy. PSCUt, DIM-ITCH TO TUS ENQI11BLR, Columbus, October As Democratic leaders in Ohio, at state, headquarters here, view the situation, there Is a serious lack of harmony In Republican pronouncements and deeds. Jn a statement Issued from Democratic headquarters to-day it Is pointed out that a newspaper account of the Beveridge speech carries the Option, as an echo of his views, 'Meddling of-stato In business must oegse; Beveridge declares. (, In another column of the mme newspaper, the statement sayg, a story tolling of tha coal price situation carries this head: "Coal prices are to go up as result of state Intervention." 'The reader will have no difficulty in drawing his own conclusion," the headquarters statement reads. 'If tha position taken by Beveridge la correct the position of the Governor In drma-ndlng coal price regu lation Is wrong. At any rate, Is cany to njrree with Senator George H. I4e Jder, of Cleveland, Republican. Wl'h states, In an attack upon tne machinery established at the request of Governor Davis for deciding coal prices, that 'the public is' receiving a fold and that it Is 'a grand stand Play' by Governor Davis," Of Ohio Constituents, Says Atlee Pomerene. Referendum Decisions in State Are Cited, To Show Public Desires Have l.ecn Executed; Duty Is To Carry Out Wish of Voters, Senator Asserts, Denying Need for Any Apology. ricui, cnrTrB to tiis imh ikks. Dayton, Ohio, October 6 Outlining reasons for his official attitude on all public, questions of importance during his IS years In tho "upper house of Congress, Senator Atlee I'omerene tonight drew an ovation from an audience that packed Memorial Hall, Other speakers were former Congressman Warren Card, of Hamilton, who Is seeking re-election, and Stephen M. Young, of Cleveland, candidate for the post of Attorney-General. "I believe with ail my heart and soul In the principle of ma Jolty rule," said Senator Pomerene, in the preface of his discussion. "I also believe In the honest and uniform enforcement of all laws; 1 believe in the purpose of the averago voter to do the right thing when he knows the facts, and I believe In treating the producer and the consumer, the employer and employee absolutely alike in the protection of the third party the public In the fierce conflicts between capital and labor. "Solemn Duty" Explained. "Our Government Is a government of majorities, and my vote as an Individ, ual Is mine to cast as choose, but my vote as a United States Senator Is mine to cant only as a representative of the voter of Ohio, and my views of representative government are such that 1 feel It to be a solemn duty to carry out tho wfhea of my constituents when they can be ascertained. "If it Is an offense to aim to do what the majority of the vptere of Ohio wish tc be done, then I have effendod, and I am willing to bear the consequences. I see ne course for me to pursue, es-cept the one marked out ty the voters themselves at the ballot bo. I cannot do otherwise and be true to my convictions. "There is one kind of government In which the minority always rules, and that Is autocracy. It never rules in a democracy. "I am speaking In this vein because I have been teld that in this community, as well as In other com. munlties, I have been criticized because I failed to vote for the woman's suffrage amendment In the Senate. It is true I did not vote for It. Three times in five years prior to the adoption of the Federal amendment Ohio voted upon woman suffrage. Three times it was defeated overwhelmingly, once by S7.0UO, once by onco by HO.000 The was on a referendum upon the statutes that conferred upon the women the right to vote for presidential electors. "I Am Glad of It." "Do we believe In representative rovernment? If we do, wo wish our Representatives In Congress to vote aa the majority wishes, do we not? Wo iv woman suffrage now, and I am glad of It. "Iet me call your attention to another subject involving tiie principle of majority rule, the Federal prohibition amendment. Prior to the time it was voted upon In the Senate, Ohio on different occasions had voted against prohibition, once by a majority of once by a majority of and onoe by a majority of These three elections reflected the majority sentiment In Ohio, and I re flected that majolrty sentiment when I veted in the Senate against the Federal prohibition amendment." "Since Ohio, however, voted tot prohibition November 8, 1918, by a ma jority of 25,759, I have voted in the Senate for all prohibition measures, Including alt necessary appropria tions, affecting Intoxicating liquors as a beverage Inoludlng the Volstead act thus adhering oonslstnently to my conviction that under our system of government the principle of majority rule Js fundamental. "I did not vole for the Willi. Campbell bill restricting the use of spirituous and vinous liquors for medicinal purposes. Willis-Campbell BUI Target. "The Willis-Campbell lew Is not In the Interest of temperance. It Is In the interest of Intemperance. Had Its principle been Incorporated In the eighteenth amendment that amendment never would have been adopted. Notice that the eighteenth amendment forbids the manufacture, sale and transportation of Intoxicating liquors for beverage purposes, not for medicinal purposes, "Jly father was a physician for SO years. I havethree brothers who have been physicians for years. They all have told me that such liquors have definite therapeutic values. 1 prefer to trust their professional judgment than the political Judgment of all the Congresses and all the Parley A. Makers and all the Wayne fl. Wheelers In the land. "I wish what I have said with reference to the woman suffrage amendment and the prohibition amendment to be accepted as an explanation, not as an apology, for my adverse votes In the Senate on those amendments. have no apology to make. Under the same circumstances I aiiain would vote tho same way. Does It not appear to be strange that in this enlightened age it is necessary for a public official to explain his vqtei when they are qast uniformly in support of the principle of majority nilef have been criticised, aeverely In NEWPORT GIRL QUIZZED By Federal Agents Kcgnrdiiig Trip With Alleged Deserter. Louisville, October 6 Muhel Jackson. 18 years old. who ssys her heme Is In Newport, was ques-tloued by Department pf Juntlre agents to-dny regarding a trip she Is alleged to hnve made down the Ohio River with Albert England, 27 years old, wbo was brought hero from Leavenworth, yesterday on a chins of being a deserter from the United Ktates army post at Ft Thomas. Ky. According to Department of Justice agents the girl was picked up In New Albany. to-day by Msm-uel Voung, Indluna Motor Vchhira Investigator. Miss Jackson hud been given transportation to New Albany by the Leavenworth (sheriff and expected a churltuble Institution there to provide her with additional fare to her home In Newport. TO SEEK VENUE CHANGE. Attorney William Clark, counsel for Rev. Paul 11. Roedlger In the lit -Igatlun that has arisen out of the atlunipt nf faction In the congre-gallon of St. Paul's hlvangellcal Churjfh of Alexandria to remove tho minister as pastor, will file a motion In tho Circuit Ceurt to-dsy seeking a change of venue (or the damage suits tiled by Rev. Mr. Uoedlgor against William Hes and others who have been active In the campaign to oust the minister. Two suits for alleged slender were filed by Rev. Mr, Riedlger. In one he seeks to recover flOO.OOO and in the other. 150,000. The third suit Is an action to recover salary which he alleges Is due to him. Attorney Clark wants the cases transferred to Alexandria. SAYS LAW IS OBSERVED. Dr. John Todd. City Health OuVer, reported yesterday that with few ex-ceptluns the vaccination law Is being compiled with by pupils In the public schools. Principals of the park avenue and Tenth street schools report that all pupils have compiled with the law, but at the York street and Ninth street schools two or three children are out, and nine are absent from the Arnold school. Jn the absence of an official report, Superintendent E. F. Kporlng said there might be a few at the high school who have not been vaccinated. PLAN JEWISH SCHOOL. A campaign to raise 150,000 for the purpose of building a sehool for Jewish children ef Newport and vicinity was launched yesterday. Another meeting Is to be held Monday night, when a General Chairman and committees to solicit subscriptions are to be named. The present plan Is to erect the building In the western part of Newport, where Jews predom Inate. The oongregatlon of the Hebrew Union Chureh, East Fifth street, has pledged 81,600 for the enterprise. The movement was Inaugurated by Abraham Colker and Abraham Rosen, Newport business men. NEWPORT BRIEFS. Henry J. KuMman AM ml yenteniay In Campbell Circuit Ceurt utralimt titr trurt Kulilmti for (Uvorca. Ho chargm than he hai heen guilty of Improper conduct, and a.y aha la not a tit pvrftmi to have tn custody of their two children. Hubert Jannttn tiled ault atfalnit Joseph. O. uud Bertha ilrhinan to tweover ti27, al-Hid to bt 4ua for mtUrlal and labor. Th question of laaulnv brmda In tli sum of fir construction of a Httwflr oy it em In Clifton will bJ voted on at the November election. The City Council pflWtMl a resolution yeiterday to plaoe the prupoaat on th ballot, Following Inatruetlona from Circuit Jodie A. M- 'aldwell the grand Jury yuetprday eanitnd witnip In the Investigation of tho Monmouth-atrit railroad crowing. Bmu Arnold, Htiperln en tent of the nnd Nashville Railroad, wae before the jury, Officials uf tho Chrsapeake and Ohio Hnllroad will bo cbMM lator. City and fount official, naid they ma In favor of the cmiftUucUon of a viaduct over the crossing. "Fortrot-Me-Not" Day wfll be observed in Campbell County Movumbfr i Hv. V. H. Harvey, pastor of Ktrst Hup tint Church, will ho rttMiaral Chairman of the committee in charge of the sale, proceed from which will be used for the relief of disabled veterans. It la plsnnod to hove an otflrer of the Ilnablfff American Vpt. Brand of the World War address the patients at the Uovernment Hospital, Ft. Thomas. COVINGTON BRIEFS. ft It. Rostken. Ferfeml at Oovlnsioii, yaBtamlny eniered ciisrles Kelp, r-roprlewr, and Jnia Mescall, former onr ot a fe st No. 2 tiisliwav, Uid 1. 10 be hoM for sranil Jury soilon on ohr et hsvlns tml Minor In their ponsfaslmt. B.ita were relemed on hond. The ssine order whs mnde wlih reference a nian registered James Shannon. 1(110 Unrein avenue, Wlnu 11 OniMmiaU. wko, ws aeeused of a similar offense, Offli'e of the Hesllh Densrtment was movM yesterday to Ills new qiiertrm firljotiilnsr ths emo of Klirrllf F'etur P. Thiol In he Cov Inslnn City HulKllng. The room formerly oecupied by the Health niartnieiit has beta converted Into a pressroom. Menibfru of the Clrrle of Merey are to holrl lher snnual meeting at gt. Elisabeth Qtwmul t-BWrrow afternoon at e'elack. A. rommlltee, which Includes Maurlee Oslvln, 0. A. Sellar, Rodney I), Bryaon, Bid. nov Colllrr. Krnmett Orr. W. C. Rytrxm. Mrs, Charles firth. Mrs. Warner YstM, Mi Ulllan Boiiihsate and Mrs. John K. Shop, srd, waa by Mavr Thomas P. rion. nelly, of Covington, yesterday to srinnsa appropriate cemnonlee In honor of the Mrth Any anniversary of the let Theo. nVre Roraevi-U. October 27. The committee was nnmeil followtnit a request from the Na thmal Itinnevrtl Memorial Aeeocletlgn, Two mia. Alfred and Theodore Tholen, Ninth and Main alreeta, Covington, were the beneliclaritte under tha will of their father. John Tholen. who for years was ensasvd In tha grocery hualpea' In f'ovlnelon. The will beeueartia l'nh to Theodore Tholan and tha remainder of the eaiate, Including a groiw at Ninth and Main strema, Covington, Is given lo Alfred Tho'pn, who was named executor. T. to. Swindler, Ijtonla. waa named Administrator for the eataia of Rllnleth a. Scully! who died recently her heme en pecoursey avenue, Mouth Cvln'on. OFFICIAl'S UNCLE DIES. Frank I. Kuert. 08 year old, retired painting contractor and uncle of Wll-linm Jerome Kuert, Director of Street RallroRds In Cincinnati, died at his home in Peer I'ark yesterday, tfesldt his wife, Mr. Kuert Is survived by a daughter. Funeral arrangements have not hem completed. PREPARE FOR COLUMBUS DAY, Arrangement for a celebration at the Odd Fellows' Temple, In honor of Columbus Day, October la, are be-Ins completed by Cincinnati Italians, It was announced yesterday, The Committee on Arrangements Includes Titn nt Mario, raola Ferrara. Plctro Morcelll. Giovanni Vandlttl and Al- lessandro P'Tull. NATURAL GAS FILM VIEWED. 'Change Gains Idea of Capital Required To Supply Cincinnati. Employees of tbe Union Gas Klee-trle Company and a number of members of the chamber of Coninieroe, viewed the four-reel moving picture entitled, "The Story of Natural 0s." which was shown at Exchange Hull last night. The picture Must rate'! the immense amount of capital requisite to bilnir natural gas from the fields In West Virginia to C'ln Inpatl, and lohveynl an ldja of the riie of the compressors and the Intricacy of the processes necessary to strengthen the flow to give the gas the pitcsure suitable for industrial and domestic purposes. Tho picture was prepared under the direction of the United flatos Bureau of Mines. Tt is being shown us a pert of a csmpalgu for conservation of gas in ue by families and others. H. J. Hoover, director of publle relations of the, company, is arranging to have the plcturo shown lit pullia cehols and welfure assoclotlon meetings. OHIO COUNTIES Asked For Coal Data To Enable Fuel Administrator To Fix Retail Price Federal Anthracite Inquiry On. ll'RCUL PIBVATCH To TUB Columbus, Ohio, October 0. The aid of Prosecutors In every county In Ohio Is being enlisted by State Jruel Administrator Clarence Neal In the state's preparation to fix maximum retail prices for coal. To-day he asked tint he be advised by them of the margin permitted the retailers In each county under the, former Federal system In 118. Also he requested suggestions as to the present fairness of this margin, or whether it should be Increased or lowered, and fo what extent, Information as to the peculiar cir cumstances affecting the distribution of coal by the retailer In each section that might tend to Influence such a recommendation also was requested. With these facts at hand and the recommen dations thoroughly compiled, Mr. Neal expects to have the firmest sort of a foundation on which to issue a maxt. mum list of fair retail prices. These margins, taken In conjunction with the list of temporary prices announced for coal at the mine, would care for two of tho three classes of coal dealers. Washington, Oetober tlon was ordered by Federal Fuel Ills, trlbutor Spena to-duy of anthracite prices and distribution, which have heen the cause of considerable complaint from consuming territories. Tbe Inquiry will bo made by F. H. Wad-lelgh, special assistant to Mr. Hpena, Frankfort, October tl. Coal operators of Eastern and Southeastern Kentucky will co-operate with the State Tag Commission in the assessment of coal and mineral lands by tbe appointment of committees In each eoal-producng county to assist the Tax Commission representatives, This action was decided upon at a meeting hero to-day participated In by coal operators and secretaries of coal operators' aaaocutt lens nnd tho members of Ihe Tax Commission. X.Y.W. CHICAGO. SATURDAY, OOTOBJSK 7, I M. Marie McDonnell, nopi-ano, Mrs. John P. Fitiipti trick; accompanist. Theodore Becker, clarinet, Klsa Herker, accompanist. Eugenia fildHhane, rlHt't, "Hlftve Sons," KelKO, nnri "Barcarolle," Offmlmch. ly Mrie MnPonnell. "Beneath Thy Window," Thlerp, nnd "Hen-mula," MoszkowHky, by Theodora Jp ticker. "Cholla Dnncft," Grunn, ani "Dance bt the Vountr Maidens," fltrlvkland, by Eugenia Mi-iihantt. "1 Love Vou Truly," Bond, and "My Wild Irish Hone," -Oloott, by Mart McDonnell. "Ca-vAtlnm" nnff, and "In ftotra Tlma' phllin by Theodore Ueoker. "To diprinit," tirleg, "To My Beloved' ichutt, by Kugenla Methane, W.W.J. DETROIT. 9:30 A. M. "To-Nlsht's tilnner," and a special talk by the Woman's hdlior. 9:40 A.M. JIuhIc reproduced. 10:25 A. H. Weather 0186 meters), 11:65 A. M.Tinie. 12:06 P. M. Music reproduce. 3:00 F. M. Orchestra. P. M. Weather mtters), 3:40 P. M. -Markets. 8:00 P. M. Bpon results. 7:00 M. irehcal raj The Town Crlor, Donald (lHon, teniw, X.D.K.A. PITTSBURG. tlCTOBKB 7. Popiilnr concert. 'tii'l promt ai nounced ly rti'llo teleuhone :00 P. play by pIrv. of the Pftt-l'Sfftveata font name nt rentes S'lein, Pi'tsimre. (1:30 P. "I 'nil the Kveninu "A Crowded Half fltvlny Instrac. tor's experience with "gruiinrt-eliy" cadet; "OU Hnioliy," a Gertrude West; "The Fupll mid lMHCllillne," susirestlon, for the Hunitiiy-school teaohor: efiinh l.tvln," nn RiihIIiii-mnn's uinuAltnf nihtttk "Mnmihlne War," aa American navil advonture from hefire Uw Civil Wir, 7:00 P. M. stories lor the kiddles. ft -00 P. M. Xylophone silos ty Miss I.s- uttfl McNpniry, aeeonipanl-id on me piuno oy ne ii.oimr, Mrs. (leorge l. McNeinry. Prowrani Overture, "Zumpi" I Herald), "t-a Itoso Intir-meiio" (Asclier. for the same period a year tgo. (Jen- erul advances have been made in the dry goods trade in all grades of eot-ten goods; but this has nut had ftti adverse effect upon business, mid houas trade during tie week was exceptionally good, retailers being disposed to place advance orders more freely. Gains male during recent months In the clothing Industry are well The demand for 'medium or popular priced merchandise la more evident and orders are well distributed. Prices are firm and no immediate c'lanpes ore anticipated, although the tendency for spring shipments upward ns the result )t advances in woolens. KunHlui-e manufacturers report Improved business and plnnu are operating practically full time. All trades are moving more frvly. while prices In some have slightly increased. "There la an active demand In tho Iron and steel market for finished products, fluservod storks of both linlnhed and taw materials ore practically depleted, and In view of the uncertainty or Inability to obtain prompt shipments, many consumers are compelled to uy up odd lots to supply lm. mediate needs. There Is some Inquiry for shipments covering the lirst quur-ter cfnext yoar. though consumers seem to be little disposed to place any contract of consequence for the nasou that an easier market is anticipated now that the strikes have been scitl d-Local foundites are extending operations lira Jus II and are now run i To per cent compared wlfhj riioui -hi per cent capacity some few months ago. ALL PAPERS Audited By Bureau, And Contracts Formulated By War Department, Says Dayton Firm, Relative To $2,408,207 Suit. SPKCIAt BISraTCB TO THE ENQUIRES. Dayton, Ohio, October 8. Officials of the Dayton-Wright Airplane Company. defpndants In an action for alleged overpayment by the United States Government on contracts for airplanes, to-day issued a statement In which It stated that during the time the contracts were being filled the Government approved all purchases, in spected all material received, audited and approved all invoices and pay rolls, and that before the company could be reimbursed, It had to obtain a voucher signed by the Government. it was stated that all of the contracts were formulated by th War Pepari-ment. The statement goes into detail with reference to amounts said to have been collected illegally by the Dayton concern, and further says; "During the latter part of 1919 and the early part of 1920, an accountant representing the liquidation divlson of the air service, with a number of assistants, visited the company's of. lice and checked the records of the company, and November 4, 1920, 17 month after settlement, the company was notified of the action of the War Department Claims Board, air service section, claiming overpayment by the Government of based upon the general assor. tlon that certain contracts and contract provisions nd appraisal of the plant on termination of the contract were invalid wholly or in part and the further assertion that certain overhead Items (principally special depreciation, representing the difference between the original cost of the plants constructed for the purpose of executing the contracts and the appraised commercial value of such plants upon final completion of work under the contracts, which value was fixed by a board of appraisers, one appointed by the contractor, one by the Government and a third selected and approved by the two) were improper charges to the cost of the 3,600 planus and large quanltlea of spare parts produced by the oompany. "These payments and the appraisal had boon made according to pro-visions of the contracts between the Government and the company and approved as fair and reasonable by Government representatives who mado the final audit and settlement In 1819." HELD FOR DAYTON POLICE. An abandoned automobile, said to have been stolen at Dayton, Ohio, which, wm found at Pprlng Grove avenue and Hopple street yesterday, brought about the arrest of" two men who registered as David Mahoney and Samuel Harris, both of Springfield, Ohio. Police say that the two men were seen to enter the automobile at Dayton Thursday night. Both declare they are innocent. They are being held (or Dayton authorities. Commencing; Next Sunday and All Week A.NTKU ulrla. aoung Men and Children te appear In Motion Pictures with LOUISE LOVELY (Herself) CO. Kiddles nt matlnm-a. Adnlts at night. Pictures made nn the etnge nnder direction of Mlaa Lovely. Also, see lier In her vumleville slietoh, "Their Wedding!" and "A lny at the Muilio." Also, see her la her newest euperpktura, "Shattered ldola." The Autumn Handicap The Ft. Thomas Handicap 7-CLASSY RACES-7 First Race 1:45 Admission $2.20. Cars Leave Dixie Terminal Every Minute.

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