The Indianapolis Star from Indianapolis, Indiana on February 5, 1929 · Page 2
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The Indianapolis Star from Indianapolis, Indiana · Page 2

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Indianapolis, Indiana
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Tuesday, February 5, 1929
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Page 2
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r 1 d THE IXDIAXAPOLTS STAR, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 3 1929.' i ' MBPilM SINDINDLERDER Hannekcn of Haiti Fame Adds New Honors Taking Nicaragua Outlaw. MANAGUA. Nicaragua. Frb. 4 W) First Lieutenant Herman Henry Hanneken, United States marine corps, of Missouri, has raptured Manuel Maria Jiron. one of the chief laders of Augustino Sanrlino's forces and head of th expedition ti-hioh destroyed American mining property in the Pisnis river district last April. The capture took place in the department of Jinotega. where Jiron has been terrorizing coffee planta-tionists. Details of the exploit have, not been received. Lieut. Hanneken Rained distinction In Haiti in 1919 when he raptured Charlemat-tie, a notorious Haitian rebel leader. l'assed Several Lines, The capture of Charlemagne had much to do with breaking the backbone of banditry in Haiti. Lieut. Hanneken had to pass several lines of sentries in order to reach the Haitian rebel. His feat was so hazardous that he was awarded the congressional medal of honor find l.o was given the navy cross. The lieutenant has been on duty in Nicaragua only one month. Gen. Jiron. cne of the leading Eandino chieftains in northern Nicaragua, last April raptured La Lux and Los Angeles mine and the Bo-hana mine in the Pisnis rivrr mining region. The raider were reported to have carried off $1 .000 in cash and merchandise and live itock worth SS.700. One of those captured by the raiders was George Marshall of New York, assistant manager of the La Luz and Los Angeles mine. For a long time there was much doubt as to Marshall's fate and it was only last October that fairly definite news of his death was received. Planned Camp Raid. Marine headquarters' studied the Identity of a body found near the Coco river and from a description furnished by Mrs. Marshall came to the conclusion that the body was that of the missing man. Although first reports were that three bullet wounds had been found in the body, it was later believed at marine headquarters that Marshall died from malaria in the jungle country. The name of Gen. Jiron appeared at one other time in the Nicaraguan situation. This wa in January, irC8, when a so-ratlcd battle plan of San-dino to attack Ocntol was captured. This plan revealed that Jiron had been assigned to attack the American aviation camp and to destroy American planes. COMMISSIONED IN IKD. WASHINGTON, Feb. 4. - W -Lieut. Herman H. Hanneken, reported in dispatches from Nicaragua as hiving captured Manuel Maria Jiron, one of Sandino's officers, enlisted in the marine corps in St. Louis in 1914 and was commissioned In 1920 while on duty in Haiti. He is 38 years old. His mother, Mrs. Helen H. Hanneken, lives at 820 Allen avenue, St. Louis. At the State Department today it was said officials here assumed that Jiron would be turned over to this Nicaraguan authorities for punishment. rS. Authorities attribute the enor mous increase in Cigarette smoking to the improvement in the process of Cigarette manufacture by the application of heat. It is true that during the year 1928, Lucky Strike Cigarettes showed a greater increase than all other Cigarettes com. bined. This surely confirms the public's confidence in the superiority of Lucky Strike. 0aD Authorities at- lfi? WEATHER CONDITIONS IN OTHER LOCALITIES I KR. I. I.iw H'.-n. Pre Wnt-P- Armr'i'n . '2 i''nr Aama :.S ' . M Kvi pit.r 3t 3 01 Sno-.v Rn:nn lfi (Vnr Buffalo 1 21 .."2 t'r-,r ('a.c.iry 21! 12 ... f'i'-.'ir Charleston .'iS . . P rh.n-n j $ .... 'i'h -n!'in,ii 12 22 ... (V'Tlnn.i Pi i't t"e- iMiliM . 42 .nj riftii'U Pnvnport FVnver Dorl 1, . . . Dnluth .... F,f!PVn"vi .. FA Paso . . . . Kvan.ivill . Orfrn Bay . Galvcs'on .. Helfna Huron . . . Jq-K:.onvil Kansas C ty L:t!lf Rork Los AnfJfs Miami Mrir-nii . . . 1 :! s IS -IS 42 23 fi !52 22 'J 4 .')0 2t r.2 SI 21 if) 42 10 fll 30 2 M 34 .,0 Mi ."i4 42 r?. '2 42 51 22 ,1fl S 34 .12 :i2 an 70 ( loii'i rioii'' Cloud v Snor pri.jv Clear i'now Ciou.lv Cloi.fi- Clou'ly i i !y r;ci'!v flour! flOUr) , Clear C'oudy C fur Ra:n Snow Rain Cloudy Clear PlCldv Cloodv (Mou'ly (;!ear" I'tClrlv Cioudy Clear Clear Clear Cloudy Clear Know Cloudy ain Clear Clear Clear Cloudv Cloudy Clou'ly Clear Cloar Clear Clear "CMy Snow Snow .12 .01 .04 .01 M'.nttrnmrv 44 Mnorhr-ari 14 .02 ..-,8 .01 Nashville 32 New Orleans bt Nc-. York 20 .North Platte 31 Oiilah'.ma t'ltv . . 30 Omaha 21 Phoenix 42 Pi'triiurKh V 2n Portl-inrl. Ore. . . . 2S 38 Q'l 'Afiwlte -IK 0 Pr.nre Albert 0 Raleigh 22 4 4 r.aold City 8 1S Rid P.luff 4s M St. Louis 2 30 st. r.iui in lit Salt I.ak f'lty .. 30 M inn A mon o 40 70 San Fran.-luro . . . M !W Santa he 21 44 Smut sie. Marie. 2 22 Spokane 22 26 i v.m?& M 72 Tatoo'tl .'. 42 Toledo 12 21 Tonopah 32 3S Washington IS 3t Williston 10 2 WlnnipeK 20 20 Yellnustune 24 34 .19 .12 .01 .18 .HI .01 . O i Note Amounts of precipitation of le.s ihan .01 inrh a-e not rerorded. Oh.rva t ni taken p.l 7 p rt. by I'mtrd States Wia'hT Hnrrjiu offices. COQUDGE PORTRAIT AT HOOSIER SALON CONCLIDED FROM PAGE ONE. anv other portrait and Trepident. Coolidge has been painted many I times. Reproduced In Star. ! The Star reproduced a photo-j praph of the portrait at the time of j the unveiling. Mr. Grafton, whose ! studio home is ' at "Elmfields," Michigan City, was in the field galleries today. When interviewed by The Star's art editor he said: "I hope I have put upon canvas a portrait of Calvin Coolidge, the man, rather than of Calvin Coolidge the President. I tried to keep the arrangement simple and to make my work show forth an outstanding characteristic .simplicity which, in my profession as portrait painter I have always found to be an attribute of greatness." Tn addition to the Coolidge portrait, six other portraits of men of eminence in the agricultural world have been oainted by Mr. Grafton. They arc Dan Skinner of the department of agriculture of Purdue university; Dr. George I. Christie, former head of agriculture at Purdue, now president of the Ontario (Canada) Agricultural college; United States Secretary of Agriculture Jar-dine; Dr. H. O. Gellinger, president emeritus of the Royal Agricultural j college of Denmark, who is regarded as the greatest man in the field of agriculture in Europe and who, in i his portrait, is painted a.s wearing the insignia of thirteen great orders of Europe; J. D. MacGregor, Governor of Manitoba, Canada, v.hn was .food administrator of Canada during, the world'" war. and Wellington G. Leavitt of Swift & Co., Chicago. v.r fir m mrjmr I 1 ueth ! MONTH MORE Work on Inaugural Stands, White House Packing Arc Reminders. WASHINGTON, Feb. i.HF) One month from tonight President Cool-ldje. after years in public office, will have joined once more America' vatarmy of private citizen;. In front of the White House, along Pennsylvania avenue, workmen already are erecting the stands from which the parade in honor of the inauguration of his successor will be reviewed, furnishing for the chief executive a constant reminder that his retirement is near. Inside the executive mansion, preparations are going forward for removing the Coolidge household goods. The packing is being done bv the household staff of the White House, with Mrs. Coolidge herself actively superintending. Rumor Follows Rumor, As yet there has been no official indication regarding what Mr. Coolidge intends to do after March 4. Rumor has followed rumor. Newspaper reports have had him contemplating many jobs from executive positions in huge corporations to college presidencies. However, those who are in touch with White House affairs are unanimous of the opinion that for a few weeks at least Mr. and Mrs. Coolidge will go into retirement at their home In Northampton. This is the only report regarding his future activities that Mr. Coolidge has not taken occasion to deny. A direct inquiry produced the answer that the President concidered it the "natural thing" to do. Air and Rail Passenger Service Is Inaugurated LOS ANGELES, Cal.. Feb. 4. W The first transcontinental air and rail passenger Bervice. was inaugurated here today when a Standard air line cabin plane took off for El Paso, Tex., where it will connect with a Texas & Pacific train bound for Rt. Louis. The service will gave eighteen hours between terminals, company officials announced. Stops will be made by the planes at Phoenix, Tucson and Douglas, Ariz. STEAMSHIP MOVEMENTS. ARRIVED Am. Farmer. . . Confo Kianeamano RnrhambeRU. . Kmpress of Australia . . . Albert BaUln. tirntinlnpholm. A laimla Fran'-onia Am. Merrhant. fonte Grande. France Oeorne Washlncton. Nova Scotia. . . Polonia Westphalia Homeric Lancastrla. . .. T.virfntic Minnewaska. . President Cleveland . .. Republic SAILED Athertte. F.m press of Scotland. ... Mepantlc Pre. Grant . . . Tr?s. Lincoln. AT Plymouth Olbnltar . Havre . . FROM ..New York ..New York .New York ..New York New York .New York .New York .New York . . . .Inndon Naples Naples , . Bremen , . .Trmlriad ... .DanzlK . .Hamburg . New York ..New Yor.'t .New York . New York Seattle , New York TO ..New York . Slnrapore . Southampton Gothenburg . . Plvmouth . . . . Haifa . . . . New York . New York . . New York . New York . . New York . . New York . New York . .. Madiera . . . Liverpool ., . . Naples . .. . London . . . . Manila . . . . Bremen . .. FROM . . Cnbh . . . , New Yriclt . Southampton . Rbanchat . . . Manila . . Naples New York Seattle .San Fran-tsco rwi o 77T " ' ' e ",' .'-V.'.V, f4ff ,V.-.Wi.. '..'.WAWW.V.VOrW' .Or.-'.'leV..-.VW' jltf.V.'.'. r,Y A X-X -0O- V, eV'.VV waRaw OFFICERS RE-ELECTED BY FISH, GAME BODY Officers of the Marion County Fish and Game Protective Association were re-elected at a meeting at the Denison hotel last night. They are C. Garrison Winders, president; C. W. Smuck, vice president; H. M. Oder, secretary; R. B. Tutle, treasurer, and B. A. Sutherland. Charles Holtman, Edward N. Hummel, E. J. Small and William Reinert, directors. Announcement was made that the association plans to obtain and set about two thousand ring-necked pheasant eggs thig spring. The annual dinner, which is expected to draw the entire membership of nearly one thousand, will be held at the Marott hotel Feb. 20. Ticket Demand Causes Whalen to Shift Plans NEW YORK. Feb. 4-W-Because an unidentified man insisted that he be given reservations on the same train on which Grover A. Whalen, police commissioner, had planned to travel to Miami, Fla., the commissioner took an earlier train tonight. He had intended to leave at 8:35, but instead left at 7:05 in the private car of Paul Block, the publisher. With him were Mr. and Mrs. Block, Thomas J. Walsh, commissioner of standards and appeals, and his bodyguard. Detective Sam Copland. A man who did not give his name made several inquiries regarding reservations on "Mr. Whalen's train" and when informed there was none, left a telephone number asking the ticket agent to call him if any one canceled reservations. Police investigated and when they found the telephone number was fictitious Mr. Whalen changed his plans. Flu Continues to Take Toll of Paris Notables PARIS, Feb. 4. Influenza continued to tax hospital accommodations and send Parisians to bed today. One of the latest victims was Sir William G. Tyrrell, British ambassador. Another was Marshal Henri Petain, commander in chief of the French armies in the world war. Earlier in the day President Gaston Doumcrgue had to cancel engagements because of a light attack j." the disease, but he was well enough this afternoon to preside at the drawing for the Davis cup 1928 contests. S. Parker Gilbert, agent general of reparations, was much better tonight. DAVID CUPPY, 93, DEAD. LOGANSPORT, Ind., Feb. i.-(-'P) David H. Cuppy, 93 years old, formerly an employe of the Canal Transport Company operating boats on the Wabash and Erie, canal through here, is dead at his home here. He was born on the site now occupied by Purdue university at Lafayette. Bladder Weakness Jf Bladder Weakness, Getting L'p Nights, Backache, Burning or Itching Sensation, leg or groin pains make you feel old, tired, pepless, and worn out why not make the Cyste 48-Hour Test? Don't give up. GetCystex today at any drug store. Put it to a 48-hour test. Money bad? if you don't soon fed like new, full of pep, sleep well, with pains alleviated. Try Cystex today. Only 60c Advertisement. . , , p prp 17 9 emergency. ' The man mentioned by Chief Officer Manning was Boatswain's Mate Aloys A. Wilson. $ v.-. m?Mmmmm' www S O ifaljfirlll s ) Travelers Tell of Much Ex citement in Spain News Strictly Censored. HENDAYE, Franco-Spanish Frontier, Feb. 4. (-D Gen. Primo de Rivera appeared tonight to have crushed the armed revolt against his dictatorship which last showed ts head in Valencia. But travelers reaching here said that his troubles are not yet over. Discussions, protests and manifestos are said to have taken the place of fighting, while the government is clamping down an ever more rigid censorship to prevent dissemination of all information unfavorable to it. Censorship Is Strict. The usual censor officials have been supplemented by special police. The newspapers are forbidden to publish even news already known to the public and correspondents have been fined heavily. Not a word appears in the Madrid dailies about the happenings in Ciudad Real and Valencia, where the army garrisons took part in the uprisings. Gen. Francisco de Aguilera, for- REVOLT CRUSHED A 10 How Doctors Treat Colds and the Flu To break up a cold overnight or to cut short an attack of grippe, Influenza, sore throat or tonsilitis, physicians and druggists are now recommending Calotabs, the purified and refined calomel compound tablet that gives you the effects of Calomel and salts combined, without the unpleasant effects of cither. One or two Calotabs at bed time with a swallow of water that's all. Dependable Economical DENTAL SERVICE Harked by Thousands of Testimonials in the Past Fifteen years. To have good, sound teeth is a physical asset most everybody hopes to maintain. For your teeth can either "make or break" your health, according to what attention you give them. The wisest policy is to have them, examined at least once every six months. Call here for that satisfying dental attention. Or just phone LI. 0439 for an appointment. "I certainly want to praise The People's Dentists, for they extracted twenty-three teeth for me without the least pain." MRS. J. M. CRE1XER, 3609 X. Emerson. ' The People's Dentists 36 West Wash. St. Over Gansepohl's Trunk Store, HOCKS 8 A. M. to 0 P. M.' Sunday, 9 A. M. to 12 Noon. TUT IT It ( THEN I climbed aboard the 'America' after those cold, strenuous hours getting VV the men off the freighter 'Florida,' there was nothing I wanted so much as a Lucky 'By George,' it tasted wonderful! A Lucky is always refreshing. My tense nerves relaxed, my aching throat was soothed and the whole thrilling adventure just seemed a part of the day's work. As time goes by, and as I look back to that memorable night, I'll always remember the wonderful taste of that welcome Lucky. As I went around to visit the men we'd rescued, I found many of them enjoying Luckies, too. We really couldn't wait to get back to our ship and 'Luckies.' As an actual fact in returning to the 'America' I noticed one of our men rowing with one hand and lighting a 'Lucky' with the other. There's no flavor to equal toasted tobaccos, and I always prefer Lucky Strikes.' There's wisdom in the saying: 'Reach for a Lucky instead of a sweet.' It helps a man to keep physically fit and we who follow the sea must always be prepared for any ' Lmer minister of war, who on two 'previous occasions has been piin-l I ished for plotting against the gov- ! ernment. today was added to the 1 list of prominent persons under ar- test. Others are Capt. Gen. Castro Girona, former military governor of : v alencia. and Jose Sanchez Guerra, I former premier. Tremler Confident. On the other hand, the premier as sured King Alfonso and the council of ministers tndav that all rebels nad submitted to the authorities and that order has been re-established throughout Spain. He added that the only questions to be determined were who were responsible for the revolt and what penalties had been given them. Farmer Hangs Himself and Child on Same Rope OSBORNE. Kas.. Feb. 4. W)-The bodies of Albert Langley, 39 years old, a farmer, and his 9-month-old child were found, suspended from the same rope, in a granary at Lang-ley's home near here today. The tragedy was believed to have occurred between 2 and 4 o'clock yesterday afternoon. Domestic and financial worries were believed to have caused the man's act. House Passes Kentucky Lincoln Park Measure WASHINGTON, Feb. 4. W The Thatcher bill to appropriate $100,000 for improvement and preservation of the Abraham Lincoln National park at Hodgenville, Ky., was passed today by the House and sent to the Senate. No salts, no nausea nor the slightest interference with your eating, work or pleasure. Next morning your cold has vanished, your system is thoroughly purified and you are feeling fine with a hearty appetite for breakfast. Eat what you pleaser-no danger. Get a family package, containing full directions, only 35 cents. At any drug store. Advertisement. OUR PRICES Cold Crown and SS per tooth Brlrle work Hi and $5 per tooth KlllloK '. $1.00 on Artificial Seta $10 np Palnleaa Extracting. . . . . Mc np Extrartln Free When Plates or Bridges arc Ordered, T T. & 0 Harry Manning, r Chief Officer, now Acting Captain, "S. 1929, The Americin Tobacco Ce Manufacturer; AVAWftViYi- rt rr. I ' Jl11' i - '' Under the weather" and on the wrong j side of the ledger 9 He had "felt something coming on" in the morning . . . became dizzy at noon . . . fought through a little more work, and then, at 3 P. M, gave up and went home to "try and break it up." The company had lost an office manager for a few days at least. But there was something more significant than that about the incident something that hadn't been reckoned on: The office manager bad left his prints behind in the form of a germ culture on the smeary office glass the glass that everybody took for granted just as they took their drugs and colds and sore throats for granted. Next day the exodus started . . . first a man . . . then a woman . . . "Strange how things spread, isn't it?" they said. Strange? Not to doctors not to health authorities not to people who search out sources. With everyone drink- ing out of the same glass, it was strange that the payroll loss and doctor bills were no larger than they were! If this man had been more careful of bowhe drank water, he might not have - been "under the weather. If he had placed paper cups in his office, he would have at least been the only one "under the weather!" What are the figures? Government statistics show that the iveraire employee loses 9H days each year because of preventable illnesses, weigh this loss in payroll against the almost negligible cost of Burt Cups. Are you willing to pay for the privilege of exposing your employees to danger? Every employer wilt find that it is healthier for himself, nil em7loyees and his profit state ment to use paper cups. Every employes should do his employer the favor of demanding Burt Cups. Remember it costs nothing to try Burt Service. Ostermeyer Paper Co. 148 Virginia Ave. Riley 6902 TftiTtpfcCup a a - i MtsA9 SX' J nrJSisS 17 I i-N I ". , I r .r A GOOD HABIT ,10 GET INTO-r-KEADING STAR WANTS EVERT DAT. 5 y y S. America" in iu- .'XT f 1 111 II II 111! ft . t-::t IMIIM: 4 l U IIU III r lr I I If f Costs only a few dollars a year Perhaps you have thought that paper cups are expensive. They are not-and Burt Cups, due to enormous production, are priced from one-third to one-half lower than any other open cup. A $12.50 carton will supply a small office for six months to a year, and the cost in any organization is only a friction of a cent a day per employee. Besides its large saving through preventing illness, the saving in water alone will pay for Burt Cups where bottled water is used. This is because the Burt Cup holds four ounces the amount of water most people drink. if) "REACH FOR . A LUCKY 'instead of A SWEET." fnl ii lawMhlaWawta

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