The Indianapolis Star from Indianapolis, Indiana on September 6, 1910 · Page 3
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The Indianapolis Star from Indianapolis, Indiana · Page 3

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Indianapolis, Indiana
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Tuesday, September 6, 1910
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Page 3
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*' ! ^ /^"'\/; ^/'H v -Vr''''V I; 'V v -;,;;^v ' ; ;';; -'V'v^^Of:' 1 '" : r . THE INDIANAPOLIS STAB, TUESDAY. SEPTEMBER 6, 1910. ' Strenuous Days Ahead for Regu~ lars and Guardsmen in Working Out Military Problems. REVIEW AN INSPIRING SCENE Indiana Soldiers Win Praise of Gen. Hodges by Their Splendid Appearance. The truce Is at an end betwen oppos Ing armies at Fort Benjamin Harrison and today the forces under Brig. Gen. Hodges will move upon those of Gen, Might B. Somebody, who has arrive^ + \vith the main column of his army and is strongly intrenched to the north and east of Fort Benjamin Harrison beyond the Fail Creek bottomfe* The Tenth and Twenty-sixth Infantry Regiments of the regular army, recruited to full war strength from the Indiana and Ohio national guard regiments, reinforced by the Sixth Cavalry and the engineers, \vill move out and against the "enemy" J this morning. This afternoon the regiments of the national guard, each under command of its regimental commander, will also move against the "enemy," each regiment provided with twenty rounds of ammunition to the man. Fighting lasting all day is promised. The soldiers of the national guard will have plenty to do in 1 working out problems in attack and defense* The regular troops will select, prepare and occupy a .defensive position to meet the impending attack from Gen. Somebqdy's army. The entire division, under command of Brig-, Gen. William J. McKee ot Indiana, will be in action next Thursday. Considering the positions the opposing forces now occupy, It is unlikely tTiat there will be a biff battle until that day. With the exception of the big review of the 6,000 troops in camp in the forenoon yesterday, being Labor day and a holiday, It was comparatively qutet at Maneuver Camp. The truce arranged on Saturday ,was in effect until last nigjit, when Gen, Somebody moved up with-his muin col- limn. Many officers and unlisted men received permission to leave the camp yesterday afternoon, and attended the Speedway races and the circus in the city. In camp the men engaged in baseball, boxing, singing and other sports, and the 1,000 or more visitors who came to camp spent the afternoon listening to concerts by the First and Second Indiana Infantry bands at their camps and ft concert by the Tenth United States Infantry Band in front of Brig. Gen. Charles U Hodges's headquarters. Photographers and picture card men reaped H harvest. s - REVIEW AN INSPIRING SCENE, 1 With guns and accouterments Hashing In the bright sunlight, their steps precise, the regimental bands playing, colors flying, buglers sounding calls at the command of the officers and the air -ringing with the martial niusic of drum anO bugle corps, the MOO troops in camp, led by. Brig. Gen, William J, McKee of Indiana, marched In review before Brig. Gen, Hodges yesterday to the admiration of hundreds of spectators in the big field south of the Fort Benjamin Harrl- eon interurban station. The Indiana national guard made a · splendid showing, euch a good showing, in fact, that it was a complete-surprise-to-Brigj-Qenr-Hodgea- It was 9 o'clock when the troops moved 1 toward the field. · Brig. Gen. McKee and fcJs staff entered the field a few minutes ahead of the troops. Guards were stationed along the fences, and no one ex* cept regular army and national' guard officers and their families .and guests was permitted inside the field. Seats had been arranged for their accommodation. .Shortly after Gen, McKee and staff entered the field, which contains, approximately eighty acres, the First Brigade, Jed by Col, Harry A. Greene, Tenth Infantry, . commanding., the. brigade 1 for the review, came down the road. The Tenth Infantry, having the right of the line, followed the brigade commander, led by (Lieut, Col, George R. Cecil and the regl- jmental band and bugle corps. The regl- frnent was accompanied by its machine gun platoon, Next came, the Twenty- plxth Infantry, headed by Col. Charles Booth, with band and machine gun platoon, and lastly the .Third Ohio infantry, Col. Catrow commanding, with band and bugle corps. Company I, Engineer Corps, , U.. S. ,, the hospital corps and the Ohio Battalion 1 of Engineers, marching as infantry, Maj, Quigg commanding, brought up the rear of the First Brigade.. Col. Harry B. Smith, Indianapolis, Second Indiana Infantry, led'trfe Second Brigade. His regiment had the right of the line and was followed by Col. Edwin P, Thayer of Greenfield and the Third Infantry, with band and bugle corps, and Col, gtephen 'A, Bowman of Waterloo and the First Indiana Infantry, with band and bugle corps. Next the Sixth United States Cavalry, Col. Alexander Rodgers^commanding, with . Its big band mounted on white horses and bugle corps mounted on brown horses, en- tei*cd the field followed by Company A, signal corps, U. S. A,, Capt Cruikshank commanding and Company A qf the In- fiiana signal corps. FORMED IN THREE LINES. The troops entered the field through a gate near the west end, marched west to the fence and south nearly to the inter- tirban tracks, where they turned east and across the field. The First Brigade formed the first line, the Second the second and the mounted troops formed the third. Formation in line was by battalion, Wfien the troops had formed the three lines filled half of the field. Gen. Hodgos and his staff entered the field when the line was complete, at 10:06. "Attention" was sounded by tbe brigade trumpeter under orders by Gen. McKee, the trumpeter being none other than Kid Palton, the pugilist, chief trumpeter of the Second Indiana Infantry. Immediately /the call was repeated by the chief i trumpeter of each regiment, and the soldiers came to attention, the men having been ^at "rest" -tifter the halt. Gen. Hodges and his staff and Gen, 'McKee and staff, nil riding prancing horses, rode iat .H trot along the three lines inspecting the troops, each regimental band playing in turn as they passed. The numbers included "Marching Through Georgia," "Maryland, My Maryland" and other patriotic airs and marches. Gen. v McKee and staff accompanied Gen. Hodges and ptaff back to the flag marking the point from which Gen, Hodges was to review the troops. Trumpeter "Dalton," whose real name is Denniton, sounded the command to mar9h and Gen. McKee and staff met the head of the column as it approached from the east side, at the center of the field, As Gen. McKee and staff passed Gen, Hodges and his staff, each officer saluted the commanding; general with his saber. Col, Greene, brigade commander, and his officers did the same. Regimental colors were dipped as the troops passed. The step and alllgnment of the Tenth Infantry waa perfect. The band dropped out of the column to continue playing In front of the reviewing officer as the regiment passed. The band of each succeeding regiment did likewise, falling in the rear of the machine gun platoon or the rear company. · The troops passed to the company front formation, the lines of the regulars be- · Ing perfect. The Twenty-sixth Infantry followed the Tenth, and in turn,was followed by the Third Ohio. One company In the* latter regiment made a bad line The Secret of Competence Few persons can, unaided, amass wealth. Accumulated savings, however, supplement the earning power and simplify the problem, Start a savings account with us now, then there will }e tWo factors In the partnership--yourself and moneyr-~and your money never stops working for you, whether you lay off . or not, $1*00 starts an account, The Central Trust Co. 1 BO-154 East Market St. Savings Dept, open Saturday night Soldier-Politician Busy Man at Camp CLIFTON, 2ft ia. U|h BEDFORD, 2i U- ki|h A TheWto ARROW M*/i COLLARS Stt snugly to the neck, the tops meet in front and there is ample space for the cravat, 15c.,2for25c,Cluett,PcabodyCo, ( Maker« These a.re busy days for Capt, Charles L.' Barry of Indianapolis, commanding a company in the First Battalion, of the Second Indiana Infantry, because he must be both soldier /und politician. Capt. Barry is secretary of the Marlon County Democratic committee. as It passed, but all of the other companies did fairly well, INDIANA MEN WIN PRAISE. The Indiana national guard as It passed received high commendation, from the regular army officers viewing the review. The.Indianapolis battalion--the First Battalion of - the Second Indiana Infantry, Maj. Henri C. Conde, commanding--arid the Second Battalion, composed of the Crewfordsville, Winchester, Portland and Kokomo companies, made an excellent showing, the lines of the companies which composed the battallone being nearly perfect. Company I, Engineer Corps, U. S. A,, composed of 146 men, marched by, company front, at thcwrear of the First Brigade, with a splendid line. An excellent showing was made also by the battalion of Ohio Engineers and the Third Indlana'Infantry, with the exception of one or two companies Maj, W, H. Kershner, inspector general on the staff of Gen. McKee, rode to the First Indi-i ana Regiment before it approached the reviewing officer and straightened the lines, The regular hospital 'corps passed, each man carrying a first aid package and making a splendid showing. The regular hospital company was led by Capt. Pipes, The Indiana Hospital Corps brought up the rear of the Second Brigade with a very creditable line, The passing cavalry inspired every one with praise for the troopers, who rode by on their brown, black and sorrel horses, in perfect lines, led by their splendid band, mounted on white horses. After passing the reviewing officer, the cavalry formed Into a column by squads at a trot, Company A, signal corps, U. S* A., and Company A* signal corps, Indiana national guard, brought up the rear, mounted and pulling* their-wire reel carts. . TWO FALL/ BY EXHAUSTION. ' During--the--review, -which--took, -place under a hot sun, the heat being diminished only slightly by a gentle breeze, two privates of national guard regiments were exhausted by the heat and fainted in line. The men were Private Thomas Birdell, Company G, Third Ohio Infantry, anc Private Fred A. Lester, Company A (Vincennes) of the First Indiana Infantry The men were carried off, the field on stretchers by members of the hospital corps. . r Just before the troops started to pass in review, a beautiful sorrel horse, ridden by Capt. Charles L. Barry, quartermaster or- the-Seo0nd~Indiana^ Infantry, became frightened and felt backward, Capt. Barry however, realizing that he could not con.?- trol the horse, jumped to the ground just as the animal fell, escaping serious Injury The horse ran away and darted about the field until it was captured by a trooper o; the cavalry patrol. The review ended at 11:15. It required Just'one hour by the watch for the troops to pass in review. Brig. Gen. Hodges was highly pleased with the review and complimented the In41afla troops at its, close,' ' 44 Tha review 'was very creditable,' sajd he, "The reglnqents of the Indiana national guard did very well. I wa surprised they should do so well with the little training they, have had.-' MACOMB GETS PROMpTION. Col. Montgomery M. Macomb, chief o staff and chief ximplre for the maneuvers has received notice that he will be ap pointed a brigidier general to succee Brig. Gen. Albert Myer, commanding th department of Texas, who retires No\ 14. Col Macomb is one of four 'colonel named by President Taft last fall fo appointment to brigadier' generalships 1. Macomb is 58 years old and haM si more years to serve, This probably* wi retire him as a major general. He i chief ,of the first section, general sta at Washington, D. C. He saw his firs service In Alaska at Fort Wrangle an then served on the staff of Gen. Meigs ·while Gen. Meigs was touring Europe studying the general staffs of foreign- armies. He also was engaged in the Wheeler survey in the West witti * the United ^States Geological Survey, served at the'artillery school at Fortress Monroe and served with the Fourth Artillery. For sometime he was also an, instructor in mathematics and assistant prefessor of drawing abWestpoint, and while there he was sent by the secretary of war in charge of a party detailed to explore Central America for the Intercontinental Railway Commission, and ascertain whether the railroad systems of North and South America could be connected. This work required four and one-half years, all told, and the party 'reported that connections could be made in Central America ,-without serious engineering difficulties. He rejoined his regiment at Fort Riley, Kas,, and at the outbreak of the Spanish- American war, when he was promoted to captain, 'he was assigned to command Light Battery M of the Seventh Artillery, a new regiment. He served with his regi- mett in Porto Rico under Gen. Nelson A, Miles, and served next in the Philtpipnea, where he waa promoted to major. He returned to the United States and was-appointed a member of the ordnance board, meeting at Sandy Hook, N. J., later becoming a member of the general staff at Washington. While a member , of the general staff He was selected as American military at- tache with the Russian armies in Manchuria and acted ds an observer'.through-, out tho entire campaign against t he Japanese. He was appointed lieutenant colonel after his return to the United States and was assigned to command tho artillery post at Fort Ililey, Kansas, Later he became colonel of the Sixth Field Artillery, the first horse artilleYy regiment organised 'In tho, American army. For the *t two years he has been a member of the general staff at Washington, DUPLEX and SINGLE PUMPS Feeders Pumps for All Purposes 32 3 W. Tenth St. INDIANAPOLIS Pioneer Brass Works Both Phones 618. 416*424 S* Rftnna. St. Founders and Finishers Castings In Aluminum, ^rass, Phosphor Bronsse, Manganese Bronze and white Brass. Brass Railings and Job Work * specialty. LAYS DELAY TO COUNCIL MAYOR DROPS RATE CRUSADE Expect£%-Wash Hands of Insurance Case Because He Can Obtain No Money for Fire Department Equipment. Mayor Shank expects to shift the blame for the delay in the Improvement of the city's flre-flghting equipment from his shoulders to those of the City Council within the next two weeks. The mayor said last night he,expects to send a letter to his advisory commission when It meets Sept, 19, informing the members hje has done all he can to bring about peace In the administration and to ^ break -the. deadlock between the Council and the Board of Public Works. He will inform the commission that it should not place any blame on his shoulders for not carry- Ing out its recommendations 'concerning the flre department. When the commission was , formed It made a formal report to the mayor that certain Improvements should-be made In the city's fire-fighting equipment, including the construction rof additional engine houses. With these additions a substantial reduction In flre insurance rates could be made, the commission believes* Tho City Council has refused to make an appropriation for Improved fire facilities be- _f ore^-the^Board ^TM,Wlorks_jece_ive M s _M4»i. and the board will not make a move until an appropriation Is forthcoming, The advisory commission - will not attempt to restore peace between the City CounclP and the Board of Public Works over the appropriation question. Fearing that tiny incursion on Its part in the eight months' deadlock might cause still further complications, » the v mayor's advisers are expected to steer dear of the deadlock shores/ ADVISORS'DO NOT MEET, The commission was to have held Us first meeting since the summer vacations yesterday afternoon, but the failure of a quorum to appear at the Board of Trade Building:, where the meeting was called, resulted In an adjournment for another two weeks. Six members were sitting In the Governor's room, when someone mentioned the deadlock and the relative merit of the stand taken by the Council and the board, They were discussing the city administration In general, when one of the members remarked: "Well, now, there's'the fight between the Board of Works and the Council; ought we not make some recommendation In^thaU" The answer came quf '"Now, this say anything to the mayor or to any one else about that deadlock. If wo make any recommendations we shall just be complicating things all the more, and we'd better keep out of it altogether," Other members agreed, 'It is believed, the advisory commission will go on record as favoring the construction of a crosstown street car line. The recom-' mendfction likely would have been made at yesterday's meeting if the qliorum had been present, GIVES REQUISITION PAPERS. ,. , j Governor Authorizes Rtturn of Prisoner Wanted in Grant County. Governor Marshall yesterday Issued a requisition for the return of Elmer Jones of Uanfteld, "Grant County, wanted In Grant County on a charge of kidnaping Addle Lafferty of Hanfield, Jones has been found and arrested In Arthur, N. D, ( where he is held awaiting the arrival of Indiana officers, The disappearance of Jones simultaneously with that of the Lafferty girl attracted much attention, Jones leaving his wife in charge of his store at Hanfleld when he went. EIGHT ARE CHOLERA VICTIMS, BARI, Italy, Sept. 5,--During the last twenty-four , hours there were eight deaths from cholera and fourteen nsw cases of the disease in southeastern Italy, POSTPONES_BOARD MEETING. Governor Delays Election Commissioners' Session for Reid Funeral, Governor Marshall has postponed the meeting of the Htatc Board of Election Commissioners, which was to have boon railed this morning, until tomorrow morning, as he.will go to Michigan City today to attend the funeral of Jam8 w D. Reid, former warden of the State Prison, Bernard Korbly, appointed by State Ohair- man Jackson as 1 the Democratic membor of the election board, has announced that because of the press of his business he will bfc unable to serve nnd it will be necessary for the chairman to make another appointment before the meeting of the txmrd with the Governor Wednesday morning. Governor Marshall will attend tho Held funeral services both at Michigan (Mty and Houth Heml. Tho Kev, O, L. Klpllnftor, i chaplain of the prison, will conduct the service, Imemdiately afterward the funeral party will go to Houth Rend. The body of the late warden lay In state at tho Held residence vestevday MltQrnobti Irom 3 until 5 FREE TO THE RUPTURED A New Homo Cure That Anyone Ctft U»o Without Operation, Pain, Danger or Lbs» of Timo, T have now Method that cures rupture nnd , I want you to uso it at my expense* I am not trying to sell you a Truss, but offer you a cure that fttnya cured and ends alt trims-wearing and danger of atrannulatfon forever. · No matter whether you havo a fiinglo, double or navel rupture or one following an operation, my Method is an abfiolute cure. No matter what your age nor how hard your work, my Method will certainly euro you^ I especially want to nend it free to thoso apparently hopeless cusei whern all forms of trusses, treatments and operations havo failed. I want to. show everyone at my own expense, that my Method will end all rupture suffering nnd trusa-wearing for all time. Thin means better health,' increased physical ability and longer life. My free offer ii too important to neglect a ftnfclo day. Write now and begin your cure at once. 8rnd no money* Simply mail coupon below. Do it today. FREE COUPON Mark location of Hup* turp on Diagram and mail to OR, W, 5, /?/C£ 110 Main Bt M Adnms. N.Y. ' Rupture Name. EVERYTHING MUST BE SOLD; A hasty inventory shows that over one-third of this stock still remains despite the sensational sales of last week. Strange to say, the remaining third includes many of our highest priced Suits and the most exclusive of our Men's Furnishings, Not a thing left but will lead you to join last week's buyers in naming this ^ The Greatest Sale Ever Held in Indianapolis This is positively the last week of this sale! We move after Saturday night and absolutely every article must be sold before that time. CLOTHING--AT PRICES LESS THAN COST Your choice of any Suit f or- merly solcl for $25 or $20 only Your choice of any Suit for- merlysold for $40, $35, $30 t "i There still remains a wonderful assortment of Exclusive FURNISHINGS. Every article must go at these prices: Negligee Shirts Any of our exclusive Shirts valued at $3,60, $3,00, $2.50 ( $2,00 and $1.50; including full dress shirts, while they last Neckwear Your choice of any F0c or 75c tie Any of our $1,50, $2,00 or $2,50 TifiB at 25c 65c All 50c a last at All $1.50 at only « Hosiery nd 7Bc rfose, while they and $2.00 Hose offered 25c 65c Waistcoats Any Fancy Vest sold for .$4, $f or $6, at Evening Drnns VeKtn, worth $6, $8 and $10, at only $1.75 83.75 Trousers Your choice of any of our $6,00, ,$7.00 and $8.00 Flannel and Serge Trousers £ Underwear The best makeft Union Suits, worth $1.60 and $2.00 Any of our $2,50 and $3.00 Underwear at- $1.15 $1.75 Gloves Your choice of any $2,00 and $2.r0 Gloves, including Dress Gloves, at . . / $1.15 Jewelry All novelty jewelry in the stock priced at just Pajamas and Night Shirts A fine assortment of Outing Flannols at prices practically Mufflers Including evening dress protectors, priced at . . , / . . . . Owing to the extreme deductions in prices it will be necessary to charge for alterations. Our tailors will make any changes at the most nominal cost. ALL GOODS WILL BE SOLD STRICTLY FOR CASH The Quality Shop 5 North Pennsylvania Street Odd Fellow Building \ nssp \FFRflR CHI VE*corr- ' M ' *' $v , , . - ·»-"'.J^ .'*,;. ' ^v^Vt^-wk-'V ' i, *''· - \ -V" '(,· \ ' *' . ' , "',.· 'ij.V, , /'.;.? '/'i. i i x - -^'nV'. \ n\sp \PFRHRGH I VE*corr

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