The Indianapolis Star from Indianapolis, Indiana on September 29, 1931 · Page 9
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The Indianapolis Star from Indianapolis, Indiana · Page 9

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Indianapolis, Indiana
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Tuesday, September 29, 1931
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Page 9
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THE IXDIAXAPOLIS STAR, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1031. ROBERTS ACCEPTS Y. M. C. A. APPOINTMENT AT CHARLOTTE OF IBS. SUMS Prominent Capital Residents Attend Services Burial in Terre Haute Today. Iml plt Star Ham. 11 attaaal Pma BaMiaf. WASHINGTON. Sept. 28. The body of Mr. Everett Sanders following a funeral service here today, ' being born tonight to her home town of Terr Haute for final resting place. A service will be held at Terre Haute at 2 o'clock tomorrow afternoon at the Christian Church. Washington today paid its tribute to the much-adored Mrs. Sander. Her memory was honored by persons in low as well as high walks of Ufa, for in life she was popular in every circle. A Negro bootblack paid his sincere homage last night by meeting the train that brought Mrs. Sanders's body here from New York, where it had arrived on a steamer from France. Mrs. Hoover, Mrs. Gann Attend. Today Mrs. Hoover, wife of the President, and Mrs. Edward Everett Gann, sister of the Vice President, paid their tribute, equally sincere as that of the bootblack, by attending the funeral service held in the large parlors of the Mayflower hotel. The service was conducted by the Rev. James Shera Montgomery, formerly of Shelbyville. Ind., who is the chaplain of the House of Representatives. He had known Mrs. Sanders when Mr. Sanders was a member of Congress. Many Floral Wreaths. About . the casket were grouped more than seventy-five floral wreaths. Among those who had sent flowers were Michael Mae White, minister from the Irish Free State, and other foreign diplomats, Maj. Gen. and Mrs. Hugh A. Drum, Theodore Joslin, secretary to President Hoover; former Governor Angus McLean, North Carolina, and Dr. Boone, physician to President Hoover. Postmaster General Walter F. Brown attended the services. Among Indianians who attended were .Senator James E. Watson, former Postmaster General Harry S. New, Thomas P. Littlepage, Reme-sentative Albert Vestal, Former Representative and Mrs. Richard N. Elliott, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Ballard. Terre Haute; Jack McFall, Gary; Clem Richards, Terre Haute; Judge and Mrs. Oscar Bland, Linton ; Judge and Mrs. Ray Luhnng, Evansville; Mr. and Mrs. Robert D. Heinl, Terre Haute; Mr. and Mrs. Thomas R. Shipp, Indianapolis; Bernie Heffer-man, Washington, Ind., and Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Whitlock, Terre Haute. WELLS GIVES PLAN FOR WORLD UTOPIA CONCLUDED FROM PAGE ONE. hands of a federal world authority. So long as they are free to make rars they will do so, irouia Pool Military Forces. "The peace council I would form would pool the foreign offices and diplomatic services of its constituents. It would also be a permanent disarmament committee. It would pool the military, naval and air establishments of the federated nations into one international force and proceed to reduce that force to the dimension of a world police. It would be an immense task but not so much greater than the scrapping tfc.t fwnrrert after the war. It would be done progressively and at the end ot my twenty years ui Dower the world would be free to restore the arms if it wanted to and put its war organizations together again. Abolishment of Traffic. "You can not abolish war unless you abolish the cunning war of financial tricks and tariffs. I would have a body for reorganization of our financial and conomic life on a world scale. It Is what we are feeling our way toward today, very timidly. My world economic council wouia maice a twenty-year plan for reorganization f nmrfnrtinn and distribution. It would not abolish all tariff walls at once, but it would set about reducing hm mthni1lrnllv. orzantzing trans port, assigning types of production and manufacture to the. most favor ably situated regions, shirting wor-ers, irrigating deserts and restoring wasted forests. I ahnuld Bf t everv disinterested in dustrial organizer to join its staff and organise a system of technical schools and colleges. World In Economic Outline. "We should make a new map of the world on which we would have no national lines but rather would have copper districts and coal dis tricts, corn districts, pasture lands, forest belts and cotton lands. We should study the mountains and waterways to improve transports ; we should have a map of economic convenience, which is absolutely essential to abolition of war. There would not be a single custom house left in the world. "There would be one money. The first task of my dictatorship would be to see to that because of (he present urgency. The cash and credit system is breaking down. In dustrial life Is being strangled by 1 debts. Almost my first admlnlstra tive act would be to declare the world is bankrupt. Debts to Be Written Down. "That means, I sm afraid, that debts have to be written down. The industries of the people of the earth can not pay their way and the only way ' of writing down the world's debts Is to write down a currency by which those debts are reckoned nlnat production and wa.es. Prices go up, so that in the midst of abund ance we struggle inrougn worm catastrophles. . Vigorous measures mrm ntari. T would restrict the is sue of money to a central world authority. tm m wnrM dictator T ahould sea in It that the kind of knowledge which t a tn a restriction of DODUlation be spread throughout the whole Try Lemon Juke to Stop Rheuciatism Pain To stop rheumatto pain, go to any JS)oGt .Dependable Drug Store or other leading druggist and secure a package,, of the REV PRESCRIPTION. Mix It as directed nnd adl the lulce of four lemons. This will make a full nuarf of the best med icine for rheumatism and neuritis ' pains you have ever tried. Btops It ever night many sunerers say. Ad ivnuuntat. v n Head of Department of Ideals Here to Become General Secretary in North Carolina City. Alfred L, Roberts, head of the department of ideals of the Toung Men's Christian Association in Indianapolis, yesterday accepted an appointment as general secretary of the T. M. C. A. in Charlotte, N. C. He will assume his new duties Nov. 1. Mr. Roberts wss elected general secretary by the board of directors of the Charlotte Y. M. C. A.. Wednesday, but deferred his decision until yesterday. For two years Mr. Roberts was affiliated with the Y. M. C. A. in Indianapolis as associate boys' work director, then following a leave of absence for two years, during which time he completed his college work, he was appointed head of the department of ideals and has held the position six years. Equipped for Position. consider Mr. Roberts thoroughly equipped for the position which he has accepted and I am very glad to have had a share in opening tne way for him to this opportunity, A. H. Godard, general secretary of the In-dianapolia Y. M. C. A., said. "He has been one of my associates for eight years. He came to me as a young man, an undergraduate of his college, and performed service in the boys department. He was released to complete his college work and was immediately, upon his graduation, made head of the department of ideals. He joins the ranks of many who have passed through training in the Indianapolis association and have been called to other fields of labor. He will go with the regret of ua all that he is to leave us, but our blessing and full assurance that he will succeed in his new relationship. . sit. Roberts has been trained spe cifically in general secretaryship work by Mr. Godard four years. Bora In fpland. Mr. Roberta was born in Upland in 1903, the aon of Dr. J. T. and Mrs. Alva L. Roberts. His father was at that time conference superintendent of the United Brethren in Christ church in Indiana. His mother was the first woman minister ordained in the United Brethren denomination. The family came to Indianapolis in 1905, when Dr. Roberts was elect ed president of Indiana Central college and in the years following Mr. Roberts was graduated from Arsenal War Department Will Re move Confederate Dead , to Crown Hill. The War Department has decided to remove the bodies of 1,616 Confederate soldiers and twenty-two Confederate civilians from Greenlawn cemetery to Crown Hill cemetery. This decision follows a recent visit of Col. Laubach of the quartermaster general's office to Indianapolis when the matter was considered from all angles. The department haj had the step under consideration for some months and its final decision is announced in a letter just received by Representative Louis Ludlow from Maj. Gen. John L. DeWltt, the quar termaster general ot tne ayny. Letter to Ludlow. In this letter the quartermaster general says: . "With reference to our MeviOUi tha auhlect of re moving the remanls of Confederate soldiers from the ureeniawn ceme-t,n Pni T.onhnrh rtt mv office re turned this date and has made a re port to me. "As a result of this investigation r hiva Hirarteri that the remains be moved from the Greenlawn cemetery to a suitable plot wnicn nas oecn selected at the Crown Hill cemetery. Th rirsitnlavn remeterv is verV poorly located and would probably never me Kept up as we woum u-sire. At the Crown Hill cemetery the remains will receive the same perpetual care as Is given to the many thousands of soldier remains now Interred at that place. "An allotment ot tunas nas Deen made, and the reinterment will be nmrrinA nn a a ranidlv as Possible. There will be suitable ceremonies at the time the remains are moved to Crown Hill cemetery, the troops for the occasion to be furnished from Fort Benjamin Harrison." While the details or tne ceremony have not been arranged, it is as-mmmA that in addition to the customary military honors there will be an address by some nationally known person. RivmnnH V. Siebart. SUDerin- tendent of Crown Hill cemetery, said that wniie several piois oi o-rnunrl are under consideration for the burial place of bodies of the Confederate soldiers and civilians to be removed from Greenlawn cemetery, no deal had been consummated. Capt. Milton 0. Boone of Fort Benjamin Harrison, local representative of the War Department, who has been delegated to inspect the sites, said that all of the sites are in representative parts of tne cemetery. The bodies that are to be removed were first buried In trenches at Camp Morton and later were taken ii n and rahurleit in trenches at Greenlawn cemetery. A large monu ment was erected at ureeniawn on which the name of tha deceased were Inscribed, but some years ago that monument was removed to Garfield park, leaving the remains vlthnnl MontlflpflHon and ' the location of the bodies was found by oonngs. world. That secured I do not think mankind need fear over-population. - Common Sense for Dictator. "It seems to me that there is no necessity for a world parliament, or world president, or a king or assembly. Why not a dictatorship, not of a man, but of informed and educated common sense? You don't let politicians and rulers run the engineering enterprises of mankind. Why should professional squabblers mess about in world economic UteT There would be no need to abolish existing governments. I would merely deprive them of power to make war and relieve them of financial and economic control and educational systems." SPANIARDS CALL STRIKE. SALAMANCA, Spain, Sept. 28. (United Press) A general strike was declared tonight by syndicalists after two neasants had been killed in a clash with civil guards attPalaclos HI PLANS FOB lilt MID Id Ruble .- I " V T V- f V K -f 1 V ( 7 & rtfimw i A. L. ROBERTS. Technical high school and received his A. B. degree from Indiana Cen tral. During his . college days Mr. Roberts played center on the varsity basketball team and was a member of the tennis team and the debating teams. Served as Pastor. While a student he served as stu dent pastor of the Southeastern Union Church and the last two years acted for the Valley Mills Friends Church in addition to his regular work with the Y. M. C. A. He was president of the Central Endeavor Union for the White River conference of the United Brethren two years. Mr. Roberts has three brothers, John C. Roberts, a senior this year at Bonebrake Theological seminary in Dayton, O.: W. Glenn Roberts, pastor of the Lafayette Avenue Friends Church In Brooklyn, N. Y., and A. Taylor Roberts, a senior at Indiana Central college. He has two sisters, Mrs. Jessie Strenger of Indianapolis and Mrs. M. E. Reed of Lafayette. "I am going into a field where the opportunity for service is unlimited. Mr. Roberts said "Charlotte is a rapidly growing city and it provides an unusual field in Y. M. C. A. work." Mr. Roberts was selected from eleven candidates for the post. OBITUARY. MRS. E. M. CARTER, 67, DIES AT HOME IN CITY Mrs. E. M. Carter, 67 years old, member, of a pioneer Kentucky family, died Saturday at her home, ..- . 2055 College ave- WW annul.. nue. sne was a member of the New Century Club and Meridian W. C. T. U. Mrs. Carter also was a lifelong member of the Disciples of Christ church and was affiliated, with the Third Christian Church in Indianapolis. Survivors are a daughter, Miss Lucille A. Car. Mrs. E. M. Carter, ter of Akron, 0. ; a sister, Mrs. Anna Tye of Atlanta, Ga., and a brother, George Mershon of Lakeland, Fla. Funeral arrangements have not been completed. MISS MARY A. MYERS. Miss Mary A. Myers, 73 years old, died yesterday at the home of her niece, Mrs. R. F. Lewis, Stevenson drive and Pendleton pike, after an illness of one week. Survivors are a sister. Miss Ceoe. lia Myers; a brother, Charles Myers, and four nieces, Mrs. Lewis, Mrs. R. F. McKinney, Miss Jeanette Mvers and Miss Gertrude Myers, all of Ma rion county, sne was a member of St. Francis de Sales Catholic Church. runerai services will be held at the St. Francis de Sale rhnrM. . n O'clock tomorrow morning. Burial e m noiy cross cemetery. WILLIAM W. FHILLIPFE. William W. PhilliDDe. 63 vear nM 3168 Graceland avenue, a butcher, died yesterday morning In the City hospital after an Illness of one year. Born in Bicknell, Mr. PhilliDDe lived there until seventeen years ago, when he came to Indianapolis. He had been emDlnved at aevacttl mast kets, the last being Carr's market on w uuuaiu avenue. Survivors are tha vlHnx Xfr. Ma tilda Phllllppe ; a son, Don R. Phil-lippe; a daughter, Miss Pansy Phil- uppe, an ot mdianaDolis ; three brothers, Hester Phillippe of Vin-cennes and Filas and Charles Phil-lippe, both of Bicknell, and a sister, Mrs. Milda Bicknell of Bicknell. Funeral services will be held at the E. E. Tyner undertaking establishment, 328 West Thirtieth street, at 2 o'clock this afternnnn Rnriol url'l be in Washington Park cemetery. MBS. A. F. O'BRIEN. Mrs. A. F. O'Brien, former Indianapolis school teacher and mother of Harry Stephen Keeler, writer of mystery stories, died at her home in Chicago, according to word received here. She was the daughter of the Rev. John D. Jones and Mrs. Mar garet Jones. Mrs. O'Brien (was graduated from Shortrid"e high school and later taught In Indianapolis public schools three years. She left Indianapolis twenty years ago. after the death of her ' first husband, Harry Stephen Keeier. sne was married to Mr. O'Brien several years later. Funeral services will be held In Chicago tomorrow. Burial will be in Chicago. MBS. FLORENCE 8WISHEB. Mrs. Florence Swisher, 58 years Old,' a former resident of Indian apolis, died yesterday in the Lake-wood hospital in Cleveland, O., according to word received here by a sister, Mrs. Leo Ennis, 520 East Twenty-fourth street. Funeral services will be held in Cleveland Thursday afternoon. Mrs. Swisher was born in Rush-ville, Ind., the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Hedges. The family moved to Indianapolis while she was a child and she lived here until she moved to Cleveland about nine years ago. Survivors are two children, Mrs. Reese Nicholas and Walter Swisher of Cleveland, and the sister, Mrs. Xania. , fee Mil lil CyCD CD LLH LE) E LE Tkc Nomuinmtion-tlliie JPresidential Cwmipaigm -the Mmjw Emies ! q For the first time, former President Calvin Coolidge expresses ' his views, his attitude, his convictions regarding the future. With an outlook on national affairs which no other man possesses, he has written about the coming presidential election. "Party Loyalty and the Presidency" is the title of his article. It appears in the October 3rd issue of TEE SffiTUWJY EVENING POST 'Round the World by Cable MOSCOW, Sept. 28.-(()-The first snow of the winter fell today and householders in overcoats and galoshes found in the morning paper a decree forbidding all citizens tc heat their homes without special authorization by the municipal government. The decree is part of a campaign for economy for fuel because coal production is lagging far behind the five-year plan schedule. Penalty for violation of the nonheating order is 100 rubles fine or thirty days compulsory labor. The only exceptions are hospitals and similar institution. TELLEZ TO LONDON? CITY OF MEXICO, Sept. 28.-(Unit-ed Press) Foreign Minister Genarao Estrada announced tonight that Ambassador Tcllea would depart from the United States for Mexico Satur-' day aboard the S. S. Morro Castle. Tellez will not return as ambassador to Washington. "Tellez has been called to accomplish a new commission for the Mexican government, thus ending his Washington commission," Estrada said. It has been reported that Tellez will become the first Mexican ambassador to Great Britain. VENEZUELA BANK RUN. MAJACAIBO, Venezuela, Sept. 28. (United Press) The Roya'l bank of Canada's branch here paid out approximately $400,000 today as depositors withdrew savings accounts in orderly fashion. The bank's branch at Caracas was subjected to heavy withdrawals Saturday due to local panic rumors. Native and foreign commercial firms in Maracaibo expressed conn-donee in the bank and offered assistance. Oil companies offered material and moral support. COLOMBIA LEVIES UP. BOGOTA, Colombia, Sept. 28. (United Press) President Enrique Olaya Herrera acted under the extraordinary powers granted by Congress today to place heavy duties on various foreign imports. Importation of foreign liquors and luxuries, including automobiles costing more than $1,000 was prohibited. The duty on all foreign foodstuffs was raised 100 per cent. The decree was designed to maintain the balance of trade and protect home industries. It was announced profiteers would be punished severely. . TRADE PACT WITH CHILI. SANTIAGO, Chill, Sept. 28. (United Press) United States Ambassador William S. Culbertson presented a note to the Foreign Office tonight accepting conditions for a provisional commercial agreement with Chili pending, complete study of a new treaty! The United States would extend to Chilian commerce the same advantages extended to other states except United States territories and possessions. 4 Chili concede! the Und States MD(IDE AN N" MJE TO AY most-favored-nation treatment, and, as from May 22 last, the reduced tariff which has applied to merchandise produced in France. Either party may terminate the agreement on fifteen days' notice. ARGENTINE GRAIN LIST. BUENOS AIRES. Sept. 28. M-Argentina's exportable surplus of wheat was officially estimated today at 4,098,000 bushels. The exportable surplus of corn is 11,278,000, and of flax seed 687,000 bushels. KING'S NEPHEW BETTER. PARIS, Sept. 28. () Counte Folke Bernadotte, nephew of the King of Sweden and husband of the former Estelle Manville of New York, who has been ill at a clinic at Neuilly-Sur-Seine for two weeks, is convalescing at a private home in the Trocadero quarter of Paris, it was learned tonight. The Swedish legation here reported that he is not seriously ill. CHILI GETS BIG LOAN. SANTIAGO, Chili, Sept. 28-(Untted Press) The government today asked the Central bank to loan it 58,000,000 pesos from reserve funds to pay government employes back wages and to continue public works which have been suspended. PRIEST GROUP LIMITED. CITY OF MEXICO, Sept. 28. I)-A dispatch to the newspaper Excelsior from Tampico, state of Tamaulipas, said the government announced today that hereafter only twelve Catholic priests will be allowed to perform their clerical duties in that state. REBEL DEATH ORDERED. VALPARAISO, Chili, Sept. 28 (P) The number of death sentences growing out of the recent Chilian naval revolt was increased to eleven tonight when the military tribunal sitting here meted out one additional death penalty. It also announced sentences of life imprisonment for four other accused rebels and several other lessor prison sentences. Another military tribunal at Talca-huano has still to announce its decisions. DAVIS TO HAVE LEAVE. MANILA, Philippine Islands, Sept. 29. (Tuesday) (United Press) Dwlght F. Davis, Governor General of the Philippine islands, announced today he would take a temporary leave of absence this winter instead of resigning from his post. The statement set at rest many reports that Davis would leave the islands permanently, and subsequent conjecture as to his possible successor. The Governor General said he would remain in Manila until after the adjournment of the territorial legislature Nov. 9. and might not leave for Washington until the middle of December. ATT AMERICAN INSTITUTION' "I Never Dreamed We Could Build" What an opportunity today's conditions offer the family who have always wanted a home of their own! . . . And, likewise, for those who want to make existing homes more habitable, more modern! . . . Now, at a cost that would have been impossible only a few years ago, you can build the type of home you want. . . . For building material costs are lower, much lower, than for many years past. . . . Labor costs too, due to the greater efficiency and speed caused by competition for work, are materially lower than before. . . . Money for financing is more readily available and.on most favorable terms. . . . Act now, but act wisely . . . Take advantage of the low cost of good building, but do not make the fatal mistake of building cheaply. . . . You'll save money, secure beauty and lasting satisfaction and protect your new home against wild design,constant repairs and early obsolescence, by employing a good architect, a good contractor and good building materials. THE BUILDING INDUSTRY OF INDIANA (Sponsored by the Indiana Society of Architects) W " UILP WEIL - IT PAYS "A good building is the product of a good architect, a good con-tractor, and good craftsmen, using good materials." i

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