The Indianapolis Star from Indianapolis, Indiana on August 15, 1928 · Page 3
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The Indianapolis Star from Indianapolis, Indiana · Page 3

Indianapolis, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 15, 1928
Page 3
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THE, INDIANAPOLIS STAR, WEDNESDAY, 'AUGUST 15, 1928. DRIV ERDFTRUGK dies on crossing OBITUARY. jlllli ' . ! Huntington County War Veteran Victim Intemrban Derailed. . Special to 1'he Indianapolis JSlar. HUNTINGTON, Ind., Aug. 14. Evan D. Fast, 34 years old, was instantly lulled today when his light truck was struck by a northbound Indiana Service Corporation car at a crossing on a slightly used road at the rear of the Fast residence, a mile north of Roanoke. Fast's body was thrown sixty-five feet, the impact crushing his skull. He was dead w hen persons on the interurban reached him. The car was derailed and rode 100 yards on the ties. None of the passengers was hurt. The tragedy occurred within 200 yards of the spot where the body of Mrs. Carl Ballard was found July 17. Fast was a world war veteran. The widow, a son, the father and a sister survive. DR. RUBUSH RITES SET FOR TOMORROW TELFAIR H. TORI AN DIES IN TENNESSEE AUTO UPSETS; 4 HURT. AXDERSON, Ind., Aug. 14. Hubert Wright of Muncie is in St. John's hospital here with a crushed chest, suffered in an automobile accident at the edge of Anderson today when an automobile driven by Ophis Jewel of -uuiiuiB overturned. wngnt was pinned under the wreckage. Mr. Jewel, his wife and infant were slightly hurt. After police had investigated Wright and Jewel were taken in custody pending investigation of a charge that the car had been stolen from John Doughty of Eaton. LOCAL BOY BADLY HURT. CRAWFORDSVILLE, Ind., Aug. It. Edward Nicely, 15-year-old son of Frank Nicely, 348 Miley avenue, Indianapolis, was perhaps fatally injured here this afternoon when he was struck by a freight train on the Pennsylvania railroad. The youth, with other boys, was playing along the tracks in the east part of the city. Attempting to hop a ride he slipped and fell under the train, his legs being badly crushed. Attendants at the Culver hosDita) here feared internal injuries and said that his condition late today was critical. The father, a former resident of Crawfordsville, now lives in Indianapolis and is employed by the Murray Body Company. Young Nicely was visiting here at the home of an uncle, William Kelly. BURNED IN GASOLINE FIRE. GREENCASTLE, Ind., Aug. 14, (V) Roy Eads, 'tank truck driver, was painfully burned on the legs and face today while filling, a gasoline truck at the White Oil Company storage station at Bainbridge, near here The flame3 destroyed the warehouse and truck but the fire was confined to the one building. Backfire of a pumping engine caused the fire Eads opened a safety valve which prevented an explosion and was burned in attempting to extinguish tne names. C I i I 4 1 i mmtmmmt DR. THOMAS R. Bt'Bl'SH. Dr. Thomas R. Rubush, 74 years old, for forty-eight years a practic ing physician at London, died Monday evening in the Indiana Christian hospital after an illness of seven weeks of a complication of diseases. Funeral services will be held 10:30 o'clock, standard time, tomorrow morning at the home in London. Burial will be in the Acton cemetery. Dr. Rubush was born in Indianapolis, Oct. 2, 1853, the son of Jacob and Elizabeth Rubush. He attended the Hartsville academy and then studied for three years in Wabash college. After leaving Wabash he entered the Indiana medical college, from which he was graduated in 1880. He began practice in June the same year and in the following September was married to Miss Margaret Hahn of Acton. Dr. Rubush was a member of the Acton Presbyterian Church. the Knights of Pythias and the Phi Kappa Psi Fraternity. .Besides tne widow, survivors are two sons, Walter Rubush of Wichita, rwas., ana ttaymona Kubush of London; three daughters, Mrs. Harriet Montague and Mrs. Hazel Arthur of Chicago and Miss Esther Rubush of London: a brother, Albert Rubush of Lake Hamilton, Fla., and a sister, Mrs. Milton Clark of Acton. t INJURED IN COLLISION. LOUISVILLE, Ky.. Aug. 14. OT- Mrs. Bessie Raidle, 46 years old, of near Indianapolis, was in the Clark county hospital here today with a broken hip, a deep cut on the head and other injuries suffered in an au tomobile accident north of Jeffer- sonville last night. Four other persons were injured when the automobiles driven by N. M. Whixson of Weberville, Mich., and D. C. Flannigan collided. Flan-nigan also is said to live near In dianapolis. Mrs. Raidle was a pas senger in Whixson's car. Whixson was released from custody after assuming responsibility for the accident and agreeing to pay for repairs. BOY DROWNS IN WHITE RIVER. NOBLESVILLE, Ind., Aug. 14-Tommy West, 18 years old, son of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas W,est, was drowned in White river two miles south of here at 0 o'clock this evening. Young West was in company with two brothers : and two other boys but could not swim and was wading near the shore, when he stepped into a hole and was drowned before the others could reach him. The water was thirty feet deep where he went down. The body .had not been recovered late tonight. The parents and the brothers survive. MAN WHO ESCAPED JAIL IS HELD HERE "I hate to send you to any place where there are windows," John W. Kern, United States commissioner, yesterday told Roland Bush, 34 years old, of Hope, Ark., as he ordered him held in the Marion county jail in default of $4,000 bond in a motor theft case. Bush, charged with transporting a stolen machine from here to Hov-c. was indicted in Texarkana, Ark., and placed in jail there. As he tells it, he found that the bars in his window had been sawed out by some one before and only "patched up." "You can't blame a man for using an exit when he finds it," he said. He was picked up here Monday. He will await the return to the city next month of Robert C. Baltzell, judge in Federal court, who can order him returned to Arkansas or have the trial held here. Bush has a previous criminal record. SUBURBAN BUS LINE GIVEN REROUTING STAY Operators of suburban bus lines were successful yesterday in having an order of the board of public safety rerouting their lines in the "mile square" set aside until the legality of their act could be determined. The order was to have gone into effect today. Question as to the authority of the board to route bus lines was raised when the South Side Motor Coach Company filed an appeal Monday with the public service commission. Temporary restraining orders had been asked by Tony Toparad and Martin J. Linsky, other bus operators, in an effort to prevent the board from changing their routes. GIRL GIVEN SENTENCE . ON BURGLARY CHARGE Mrs. Mildred Bartley, 18 years old, 3324 Rookwood avenue, was sentenced to the Indiana state woman's prison for sixty days and fined $1 and costs in Municipal court yesterday on charges of burglary. She is alleged to have stolen clothes valued at $65 from the home of Edna Sharp, 2123 College avenue. Police said the girl operated her thievery systematically, renting a room in a private home, confiscating what clothing she could find, while the family slept, and would hide it. Later she would return to the home and be sleeping soundly in the morning when the theft was discovered, they said. TOWNSHIP KEINION SUNDAY. SHEI.BYVILI.K. Ind. Aue. H. Resl-d-nts and former rpldents of Sugar r,ok townshlo In Slu-lhy ,-ounty mill hHr llieir eichtli annual reunion next Fuml.iv nt Camp Jov. h raminsr rnort imtkmi of here. Kin hundred peisoos mri expected to attend. MISS MARY J. WILSON. Funeral services for Miss Mary J. Wilson, the only woman employe of the VanCamp Hardware and Iron Company to receive the honor service button, who died unexpectedly of heart disease Monday at her home, 1004 North Pennsylvania street, will be held at 9 o'clock tomorrow morning at SS. Peter and Paul's Cathedral. Burial will be in Holy Cross cemetery. Miss Wilson was formerly secretary to Cortland T. VanCamp, now dead, and an emnlove of the. Van. Camp company for more than twenty-five years. At the time of her death she was a department manager. A year ago she was awarded the service button in recognition of length of services and special merit. Friends may call at the Klrby & Dinn undertaking establishment, 1902 North Meridian street. MRS. CATHERINE PARSONS. Mrs. Catherine Parsons, 84 years old,, a resident of Indianapolis for fifty years, died yesterday at her home, 1820 North Illinois street, after an illness of six months. Funeral services will be held at 2:30 o'clock tomorrow afternoon at the home and burial will be in Crown Hill cemetery. Mrs. Parsons, whose maiden name was Miss Catherine Kiger, wag born in Delaware county and came to Indianapolis after she was married. Mr. Parsons died about twenty years ago. She was a member of the Central Christian Church. Surviving are four children, Mrs. Dr. William Tomlin with whom she made her home, Miss Mabel Parsons of Chicago, W. D. Parsons of Muncie and Joseph Parsons of Chicago, and two brothers, Charles Kiger of Muncie and Andrew Kiger of Daleville. GEORGE DILTS. George Dilts, 76 years old, 1002 Congress avenue, a resident of Indianapolis for the last fifty-three years, died Monday night at the Methodist hospital after a short illness. Mr. Dilts was born in Chilli-cothe, O., and for seven years was a member of the Indianapolis police department. He was married to Miss Alice Oliver in 1873. For the last twenty-five years Mr. Dilts had been employed by the Indianapolis Water Company. Surviving are two daughters. Mrs. Edith Trenary and Mrs. Mayme Poppenseaker of this city. Funeral services will be nela at z.m o'clock tomorrow afternoon at the home. Burial will be in Crown Hill cemetery. MRS. CHARLES EMBEEY. Word of the death yesterday of Mrs. Charles Embrey, 61 years old, a former resident of Indianapolis, at her home in Noblesville, has been received here by relatives. Mrs. Embrey had been ill for some time. Besides the husbind she is survived by three sisters, Mrs. Charles Green, Mrs. Charles Bradburn and Mrs. Jessie Roberts, all of Indianapolis, and three brothers, Joe Sowers of Indianapolis and Turman Sowers and Otis Sowers of Castleton. Funeral services will be held tomorrow at the home in Noblesville. TELFAIR H. TORIAN. Telfair Hotgson Torian, 18 years old, son of Dr. and Mrs. O. N. Torian, 1802 North Talbott street, died unexpectedly of infantile paralysis yesterday at Sewanee, Tenn., where his family is spending a vacation with relatives. Dr. Torian, who left Indianapolis Friday to join his family, had received no information concerning his son's illness before his departure. The young man was graduated from Arsenal Technical high school and was a senior in the University of the South at Sewanee, He was in Indianapolis early in the summer for a short visit with his family during school vacation period. He was a member of the staff of the college paper and was a member of the Episcopal church. Funeral services will be nela at Sewanee, the former home of Mrs. Torian. Besides the parents, the youth is survived by a brother, John, and a sister, Anna Torian. SLAYER TAKES DWH LIFE Letters Reveal Clandestine Love" Affair in South Bend Street Murder. Sprcinl to The Imtfanapolii Star. SOUTH BEND, Ind., Aug. 11.-Preferring suicide to capture and possibly the electric chair, Austin Pavey, 35 years old. slayer yesterday afternoon of Mrs. Li I Me Mae Carmean, 33, shat himseif to death early today in his rooming house, using the same revolver with which he took his paramours life. The WILL GIVE TALK. woman was shot to death as she ! ADOLPH BICCARD. Funeral services for Adolph Bic- card, 68 years old, 3560 Salem street, manager of the Knights of Pythias building, who died Friday in New York, where he had gone on a vacation trip, will be held at 3 o'clock tomorrow afternoon at the Indianap olis Hebrew Congregation Temple, Tenth and Delaware streets. Burial will be in the Indianapolis Hebrew Congregation cemetery. Mr, Biccard had a wide acquaintance in Indianapolis and throughout the state. He was secretary and a devout member of the Indianapolis Hebrew Congregation, and also was prominent in K. of P. circles. Friends spoke highly of his several private charity enterprises. He was a native of Germany. DRY CANDIDATES ARE IN LEAD IN OHIO CONCLUDED FROM PACE ONE, MISS CATHERINE E. B. SCHULTZ. Miss Catherine E. B. Schult!!, 48 years old, a lifelong resident of Indianapolis, died yesterday at her home, 2824 Cornell avenue, after an illness of ten days. Funeral services will be held at the William E. Krieger funeral establishment, 1402 North Illinois street, at 2 o'clock tomorrow afternoon. Miss Schultz was graduated from the Indianapolis public schools and had been housekeeper for her father, William Schultz, who is the only survivor. CHRISTIE IS JOINT LUNCHEON SPEAKER Prof. G. I. Christie, a familiar figure at state fairs and for many years head of the Purdue university extension division, will be the speaker at a joint meeting of luncheon clubs of the city, under the auspices of the Kiwanis Club, in the Claypool hotel Aug. 23, it. was announced yesterday. The luncheon program will be in support of the state fair. The Indianapolis Chamber of Commerce will hold a state fair luncheon Aug. 24, at which Samuel Guard, editor and owner of the Breeders Truax was not. Three other candidates as yet had failed to show strength. Congress Members Win. Such early returns as were available on the contests for congressional nominations, showed all Republican incumbents who are facing opposition to be in the lead. Charles J. Thompson, Fifth district representative, had 149 votes to 102 for William J. Manahan on returns from thirteen of his 259 precincts. In the Seventh district Representative Charles C. Brand had moved ahead of Frank L. Johnson by al most fifteen hundred votes, with sixty-seven of the 477 precincts in the district heard from. The Brand vote was 2,228. Johnson had 765. John C. Speaks, incumbent in the Twelfth district, held a margin of 200 over Municipal Judge Fred Mil ler of Columbus. Returns from sixty out of 552 precincts gave Speaks 837 and Miller 618. Fred W. Postle, third candidate, had 168. C. Ellis Moore, Fifteenth district incumbent, had 204 votes to ninety-eight for Clarence J. Crossland with six precincts heard from, while Representative John G. Cooper had an early but substantial lead over two opponents in the Nineteenth district. Grant E. Mouser Jr., an assistant attorney general, led the parade of four candidates for the Republican nomination in the Eighth district, to oppose Brooks Fletcher, Democratic incumbent, wnile in the Thirteenth district, early returns showed former State Treasurer Harry S. Day to be running ahead of Joe E. Baird, assistant secretary of state, for the Republican choice. Among the few Democratic congressional contests, that in the Twelfth district was the only one on which available returns seemed to shed any light. There Carl Valentine was leading Earnest A. Young, 924 to 534, with 100 of the total of 552 precincts reporting. ' PA KNELL MAINTAINS LEAD. was walking along a street in the industrial section of the city by her enraged lover, who, alighting from his automobile, riddled her chest with four bullets and then fled in his car. The slayer ended his life while police had the house in which he roorned surrounded and while a police sergeant was preparing to break into his quarters. As the sergeant knocked on the door, Pavey sent a bullet into his right temple. When the sergeant burst in the door the slayer was dead. Police Surround House. Police were hurried to Pavey's rooming house when a neighbor no tified headquarters that the suspect had entered the house after driving back and forth in front of the residence for several minutes. Evidence of the existence of a clandestine affair between Mrs. Car-mean and Pavey, a factory worker, and a possible motive for the dual tragedy were found among his personal effects. Among Pavey's effects was found a card bearing the woman's handwriting, wilh the statement, "I will marry you, Mr. A. Pavey, after 1 am divorced from my husband. Mrs. Lillie Carmean." Beneath was a note signed "Sweet Mama." Pavey, the letter.1) divulge, was an intensive picture collector and had enticed her to pose for him in the nude. Later she resented his demands for pictures Tries "Caveman Stuff." Pavey apparently was not satisfied with the way things were going and emphasized his requests with "caveman stuff." A letter bears this out. Mrs. Carmean seems to have changed her mind about leaving her husband and her son. "All he (Carmean) evei said," the letter read, "was if one tries to break up our home again he will die or else we both will die." Carmean today denied there nad been anv serious domestic trouble. "I am not telling you this," continued the letter, "to scare you because I am somewhat to blame, out when you asked me to go out wilh you you knew I was married so I guess you thought you were safe." Threat of Death. . Evidence of the "caveman stuff" is found in the following excerpt from her letter: "You Bay you never struck your wife but that ain't saying what you would do to me. I loved you until you started that caveman' stuff, and I can't go it. You thing you can treat 'em rough, but I ain't built that way." The threat of death was told in the brief sentence: "I have told you the boss (Carmean) never tnreavens 10 kill me and you as much as told me that is what you intend doing." Repulsed, angered at losing his paramour, Pavey, police believe, tried to persuade her to leave the city with him. Arguments failing. Via throarpnpft He Dlanned the trip, pressed his demand a last time, and when sne reiusea miieu hci street. , , . ,. If I can t have her," ne naa im mutual acquaintances, "noooay win. . - .-.-if h nirrft.- THE RKV. EDWIN H. HKRGEK. The Rev. Edwin H. Berger. temporary pastor of the Friedens, Evangelical Church, Parkway avenue and Alabama street, will speak at 8 o'clock tomorrow evening on "Church Membership ami What It Implies" at a meeting of the Brotherhood of the Zion Evangelical Church. Mr. Berger is a graduate of Klmhurst college, 'ilmhurst, III., and is at present a student at Eden Theological seminary of St. Louis, Mo. Special musital numbers will be provided by Otto Graf, pianist. The president of the brotherhood, Andrew J. Weiss, will preside at the meeting. CAMP GRIDLEY LIFE LAUDED BY OFFICER AFTER INSPECTION Arkansas Governor Heads All Entrants in Democratic Primary Race. LITTLE ROCK, Ark., Aug. 14-(I1) Governor Harvey Parnell con tinued to maintain a lead in his race for the Democratic nomination to sucgeed himself on the basis of re turns at 11 p. m. tonight from approximately one-seventh of the precincts in today's primary. At that time 319 out of 2,039 precincts gave Parnell. 8,918; Brook Hays 5,587; J. Carroll Cone, 3,229; Tom J. Terral, former Governor, 3,031; Ben Griffin, 220; R. K. Mason, 301, and J. R. Venable, 156. In the congressional contests returns were too meager to show a definite trend. BASEBALL POOL TICKETS CONFISCATED; ARREST 3 A large quantity of baseball pool tickets were confiscated by police MOTOR POLICE AID DAPPER LITTLE PONY WHO FELL IN WELL A police and firemen's circus was staged at 2756 Tindall avenue yesterday morning. No firemen were available, so a motor squad of policemen, did their stuff. Tonv. a dapper little pony owned by George Goodnight, 1715 Gimber street, was out for a morning's stroll, bound for no place in partic ular, when he precipitated tne neign-borhood circus. Tony was just rambling along, thinking what a nice morning it was. and what a fine day for adventure, when he happened on an innocent looking piece of tin. No horse's intuition halted Tony with a warning that a fifteen-foot well lay beneath. When Lieut. William Pallikan and a squad arrived Tony looked very sad and distressed. He was sprawled at the- foot of the well, completely covered all but his head with mud and water. He looked up beseechingly as the police squad peered down in the well. "What a mess," his eyes said. A ladder was lowered to the base of the well and ropes were attached to the pony s leg and body. All hands heaved and brought the disheveled little quadruped to sunshine and oats. He scrambled to his feet. shook mud all over the vicinity and whinnied a happy thanks. Motor Policemen Miller. Richardson and Cog-liill were in the squad. The neighborhood populace looked on and applauded. C. O. P. LEADERS WILL PLAN CAMPAIGN Plans for the campaign will be discussed at a joint meeting of the Republican state committee and state candidates today at the Hotel Sev-erin. Elza O. Rogers, state chairman will receive reports from the candidates who have conducted a survey of conditions in the various districts. Many of the leaders, including Senator James E. Watson, will hold informal conferences this morning, but the regular session will start with a luncheon at noon Senator Watson will arrive in Indianapolis this morning from Washington. He will remain in Indiana several days and next week will attend the conference of farm leaders at Cedar Rapids, la., called by Herbert Hoover, Republican nominee for President. Conditions at Camp Gridley, United States naval training camp for boys on White river, were commended yesterday by Capt. O. F. Heslar of the United States naval reserves after he made an official inspection of the camp. He reviewed the mid shipmen and inspected all of the camp quarters and equipment. Capt. Heslar called together the cutter crew which raced Culver crews at Lake Maxinkuckce Sunday and placed second among the six boats in the race, and commended them for their work and the perfection of their stroke in racing the crews of Culver. Gold medals will be presented to each member of the crew together with an additional one-hour rating, Aug. 25, when the camp closes. Members of the cutter crew were entertained last night by Mrs. Mary White, mother of Cedric I. White, midshipman commander. Aug. 25 has been designated as "Homecoming day," when midshipmen of former camps are invited to return for a day. The midshipmen corps will take part in a parade Saturday morning which will welcome Charlie Davis and his orchestra on their return to Indianapolis. The corps will be the guests of the management of the Indiana theater Tuesday. A water carnival will be held in White river Aug. 23, under auspices of the Municipal Garden Women's League. COMPLETE PENNSY CROSSING SIGNALS, READY TO OPERATE The Pennsylvania railroad has completed installation of horizontal flashing light signals at the But ler avenue, Emerson avenue, Downey avenue, Arlington avenue and Audu bon road crossings in Irvington anu the new signals will be in operation today, according to R. R. Nace, local superintendent. The new signals, said to be the last word in crossing protection, are equipped with a cross sign, "Railroad Crossing," with a set of lights operating alternately thirty-five times a minute, which give the effect of waving a red lantern, and with the word "Stop" flashed on while the blinkers are operating. They are also equipped with electric bells to sound a warning when the lights start operating. An enunciator Informs the tower men, who operates the lights that a train is approaching and shows the direo tion in which it is coming. The cost of Installation was moro than $15,000. FINANCIER'S BODY YIELDS POISDM Toxic Matter Found in Viscera of Lowenstein's ; Body Analyzed. I PARIS. Aug. ll.-.-ri-The international mystery of the death of C.ipt. Alfred Lowenstcin, Belgian financier, while crossing the English channel in his private airplane im July 4. today entered another phase .vhen it was unofficially reported that toxic matter had been found in the viscera of his body. After Lowensfin's body was found . or. Julv 19. Dr. Pj.ul. chief chemical analyst for the Surete Uennrale. the 1 French Scotland Yard, undertook an exhaustive autopsy at the request of members of the Lowenstein family. .May Involve Complication. It was said at the courthouse in Boulogne, according to Le Matin, today that the expert's report, which will not be made public, reveals ' the existence of traces of a very cnarac-teristic toxic matter'' in the visceia. The toxicologist's report will he forwarded to the court in Brussels which conducted an inquiry into the disappearance and death of the financier. Should the report lead to a reopening of the investigation, it is likely to have diplomatic as well as judicial ramifications since the body was recovered outside of the territorial wateis of either England or France. The newspaper Telegrammc de Boulogne tonight says that the local judge of the Boulogne court tonight declared that the presence of poison in Lowenstein's intestines did not necessarily indicate that the capitalist had died from that cause. It was known, he said, that Lowenstein was in the habit of taking aperient medicines and that he took a large nn Julv 4 before leaving the Croydon airfield. England May Act. Such a strong dose, said the judge, could account for the accumulation of toxic substances in the banker's body. It is regarded as unlikely here that France will take any further steps toward complete solution of the mystery. Since Lowenstein, a Belgian national, left England in a plane of British registration, it is felt that further action, if any, must come from either Brussels or London. Kohn Ablest, director of the toxi-cological laboratory here to which the viscera of Lowenstein were sent for analysis, tonight said that the work had not been completed and that no report had yet been made. STATE INHERITANCE TAX SHOWS $62,000 INCREASE Inheritance taxes collected In Indiana during the fiscal year which ends Sept. 30, already have increased more than $fi2,000 over the same period last year, according to a report made public yesterday by L. C. Johnson, deputy auditor of state. Collections for the present year, Johnson said, are $1.171,4 11.96, as compared with $1,108,947.18 last year. The largest settlement of estate taxes came from Lake county, with Marion second and Vigo county third. Inheritance tax collections go to the state general fund. WHITE VISITS G. 0. P. HEADQUARTERS HERE Robe Carl ' White, first assistant secretary of labor, who has been in Indiana on a week's varation, was a visitor nt the Republican state headquarters yesterday. Mr. White is a native of Muncie. After a week's observation Mr. White said he fojnd the Eighth district in excellent shape for the G. O. P. ticket. He said he expects Heriert C. Hoover, nominee for President, to carry Indiana by ar. impressive majority. THREE BELOW COLDEST IN 3 WINTERS HERE Low Mark Reached ai 7 a vtff and by 9 O'clock Mercury Climbs to Zero. A 1 vA INT. ME xJqUr fli LAI m -- Prepare f FORCOLID) This is the time for men to forget the heat and get non-repeatable values. This is the time to RESERVE your OVERCOAT-and CONSERVE your cash. Here are British overcoats, made of marvelous British chinchilla 50 S.'i Deposit holds your coat for later deliver at the pie-season price which later4 on will sell at $65 and $75. NOW'S THE TIME! Charge patrons can make a special arrangement to handle thin transaction. 33 to 39 West Washington Street AYE ICS 1 for lULU3"'t.UUUn3 Seventh Annual j Gladiolus Show Open to Amateur Floiver (gardeners Wednesday, August 15 IN THE LOBBY OF Bankers Trust Gompany Pennsylvania and Ohio Streets THE STAR FOR COMPLETE MARKET NEWS. CARNIVAL CLOSES ON ORDER OF CONTROLLER A carnival company which had begun operations in a vacant lot on East Washington street between Ta yesterday and three Negroes, two of whom are awaiting trial on pool operating charges, were arrested on charges of operating a lottery, pool selling and keeping a gambling device. Those arrested were Denver n Ferguson, Negro, 30 years old, fflicnma and Keystone avenues, was North Senate avenue, proprietor' of a c losed yesterday upon the order of printing establishment at that ad- Sterling R Holt, city controller, fol-dress; his brother. Sea H. Ferguson, I lowing complaints by nearby prop-28 vears nIH nf the name ,i,,. ertv owners, llr. Holt pointed out Gazette of Chicago, will be the both of whom are undef indictment, that it would be necessary for 60 speaker. ; and Palmer Richardson, 38 years old, 'per cent of the property owners E J. Barker, secretary of the state i 1902 Martindale avenue. (within fiOO feet of the grounds to board of agriculture, yesterdav re-1 Richardson was arrested by Lieut. ' consent to the nightly carnival, ceived a letter from E.E. Brodbeck, j Patrick O'Connor and squad and a! Mr. Holt asserted that the carnival chairman of the state fair commit-' sack in his possession contained more management had presented a list of tee of the Indianapolis Real Estate than a hundred baseball pool ticket 1 thirty-eight names of property own- Board, pledging the "utmost co-oper-: books. He told officers he was deliv-ation" of the board to make the 19."! ering them for the Ferguson broth-state fair the "biggest - and best I ers, and the raid of the printing es-ver tablishment followed. ers wno lavorea tne carnival uui that sn investigation proved that onlv two of the signatures were I valid. FcKific Coast a T Banff, Lake Louin, JS If . I I Vancouver. Victoria, Z7J V Stattle, Portland and return. (Lalifarnia C "I "I J H C Direct connection! V I I , " Seattle) returning "- br ioutnefn route. 'Mountaineer through America's most spectacular mountains. . . 600 miln of snowy peaks, stupendous canyons, churning torrents. Fare includes 165-mile cruiae of Puget Sound, and long stopovers at all points enroute. Z4'hour Motor Detour of world-famous Banff -Lake Louise region, through two National Parks a marvelous aid trip. Full dttallt rem .1. A. McKlnne.v. T. P. A.. 4.10 Mi-r-ihanle llunli ltlle-. ImllniiHnnliH, Irnl.. nr M. K. Miilfini. (en, Aet.. 201 Divie 'Irrtninul lililit.. ( iiK-lfinntl. O., or Hn Im-ul usent. 19 Pacific World's CrealMtTrml (ntem N iif 3 III 1 SH B ll t - iM v sm Mttuu vs3 m i f i With its resources and personnel adjusted to ever changing- conditions, the Indiana National IJank maintains that spirit of integrity . . . that tradition of sound, conservative banking . . . that splendid reputation for direct action, accessible officers, ample resources, unprejudiced advice . . . and that confidence that is so vital to progressive growth. The IndianaNatidnalBank Indianapolis

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