Journal and Courier from Lafayette, Indiana on April 27, 1927 · 14
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Journal and Courier from Lafayette, Indiana · 14

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Lafayette, Indiana
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Wednesday, April 27, 1927
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14
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LAFAYETTE JOURNAL AND COURIER Wednesday Evening, April 27, 1027 The Markets Articles Open:Higb L,ow ICloselCloae P!ice,PricePriceAp 2TAp26 W HE ATMs v . July . tet U'llN .May . July . tippt OA Tall ay July . feept . BVK-May J'Jly . tAHU May . July . SPpt . BIB.S iay July . Sept .134 l35 fl33i (l34Vijl33 I I I I 72 1 71i 76? 81 , 7Ti 81, 443, 45, 41 ; 103 74 102 77S 81Vi 44H 44 102 lul 9814 12.40 12.65 12.87 Si l il I 3HI 4H 45 4U 444 41iii 44'a i i 103,, 104 103 lll4103Hil'Jl'i 97 S7g 9Si I 12.40a2.43jl2.32 12.32; 12.52! 1Z.62,1Z.6512.5 12.8i;12.0,13.70,12.70i "1 14.10 13.80 ....il3.i013.70 . il3.42jl3.20 I- I. I By the Associated Press J CHICAGO. April 27. Big export business in North American wheat, estimated at 2.000.0UO bushels, helped to lift values today. Houses with eastern connection were free buyers of May delivery of wheat here and largely as a result May went to about 4 cents over July compared with 2ike yesterday. Wheat closed unsettled at the .same as yesterday's finish to lc higher; corn, 9&Tic off; oats at VtZthic Bain and provisions varying from 17c decline to 30c advance. - May delivery of wheat showed relatively more of an upward Ut-nrt at times today than did new crjp months. In this connection, it was pointed out that world disappearance of whept Mince January 1 has amounted to 2tM.-uuO.000 bushels against 190.000,000 bushels last year. This is at the rate of 16.500.000 bushels a week, whkhif continued until the end of tha mr would mean a new high recor.i. It was also current gossip Uiat the wheat trade has not yet fully appreciated the effect of actual shortage cf grain In Kurope, or the consequent possibility almost complete izaaus.! irvi of reserves in this country us was the cast last yea. Car lots today: Wheat, 25 cars, with 19 of contract grade; last year, 10 cars. Corn, 32 cars, with 1 of contract grade; last year, 43 cars. tats, 33 cars, with 28 of contract grade; last year, 57 cars. Cars estimated today: Wheat, 25 cars; corn, 45 cars; oats, 70 cars. Hogs, receipts, 14.000; steady to 10c off; top, J10.55. Wheat, primary receipts: today, 432,000 bushels; last week, i77,OuO bushels; last year, 542,000 l.ftliels. Laily exports: Wheat end flour equal to 1,189.000 bushels of wheat; corn, 6,000 bushels. Cash wheat, steady to lc up. Cash corn, steady to lie up Cash oats, steady to 542 up. CHICAGO LIVE STOCK CHICAGO, April 27. (U. 8. Department of Agriculture.) Hogs receipts, 1,000; slow, generally weak to 10c lower than Tuesday's average; light and light lights, 10 20c lower than Tuesday's high time; bulk 180 to 210 pound averages, $10. 40(w 10.50; some held above; good to choice 225 to 250 pound averages, $10.10 10.25; bulk desirable 260 to 300 pound butchers, 10.0010.10; big weights downward to S9.75; better kinds packing sows, $3.75 (ft 9.00; others mostly $8.50 downward; very little demand for slaughter pigs; few strong weights. $10.25 rii 10.40; heavy weight hogs, $9.7510.25; mediums, $10.0010.50: lights, $10.1510.50; light lights, $10.15ff 10.50; packing sows, $8.50 U 9. 25r slaughter pigs. $9 50(10.40. Cattle, receipts. 8,000; fed steers and fat she stock, slightly more active; steady to strong; spots shade higher on weighty steers, and desirable yearling bulls 10 15c lower; vealers. steady to "5e higher; weighty steers scarce; larly top, $13.40; some held higher; hulk fed steers. J9.75ll.75; best yearlings, $11.50; stockers and feeders, $8.00 ffi'9.25: best around $9.75; light vealers, 9.00S9.75: shippers up to $12.00. Sheep, receipts, 9,000; fat lambs opening slow, about steady with Tuesday; choice around 85 pound clipped lambs. $15.50; early bulk desirable clippers. J I4.75trl5.25: package scaling around 103 pounds, $14.00: bulk desirable and medium weight Colorado wooled lambs, eligible at JlS.OO'ff 16.50; few cull clipped lambs, $11.5012.00; sheep In very light supply; about teady: choice handy weight clipped ewes held around $8.00. INDIANAPOLIS LIVE STOCK INDIANAPOLIS, April 27. (U. S. Department of Agriculture.) Hogs, receipts. 4,500;. strong to 10c higher; envies, over 300 pounds. $ 10.00 W 10.1 5; 175 to 300 pounds. SlO.OOf 10.25 ; 250 to 275 pounds, $ 10.15 i 10.40: mediums. 223 to 250 pounds. $10.30 9 1 0.50: 200 to 223 pounds. S10.40J 10.65; lights, 180 to 200 pounds. $10. 60i 10.80; 160 to 180 pounds, $10.5010.80: light lights, 130 to 160 pounds, $10.50 510.80; slaughter pigs. 90 to 130 pounds, S10.25 f11.00; packing sows, smooth, $9.00 'tf 50; rough. $8.509.00. Cattle, receipts. 1,300; steady; undertone weak: unchanged. Sheep and lambs, receipts, 100; quo-tably steady; unchanged. POTATO MARKET CHICAGO. April 27. Potatoes, receipts, new, 34 cars; old, 50 cars; on track, new. 6t cars; old. 170 cars; total t. S. shipments. 732 x cars; old stock, supplies moderate; demand and trading United; market strong; prices higher; Wisconsin ' sacked Round Whites, $!. 25-52.35: mostly $2.25; bulk rniiwrt $2.23: Idaho sacked Russets. 3.3O3.50; mostly around $3.40; new stock, supplies liberal; demand and tradlnjr slow: market slightly weaker on sscks; firm on barrels; Florida barrel Spalding Itns No. 1. $6.50ff6.73; Teras sacked Rliss Triumphs, $3.40 4.00 mostly around $3.75; Louisiana sacked Bliss Triumphs, $3.35 3.75 ; mostly $3.50. Chicago puonrcE CHTCACO. April 27. Butter, lower; receipts, 7.472 tubs; creamevy extrns, 4Jc; standards, 44c; extra firsts, 4 2' ?'4"i4c; firsts. 40'fiMlc: seconds, 36j) 39 Up. Eggs, unchanged: receipts, 27,-417 cases. LIBERTY BONO PRICES NEW YORK. April 27. Liberty bonds closing: 3 Vs, $100.31: first 4 ',4s, $103.6; second 4&s. $100.10: third 4Us. $100.24: fourth 4Us, $103.24; trea-tuiy 4'is. $113.14. TOLEDO SEEDS TOLEDO. O., April 27. Wheat closed: No. 2 red, $1.34 ffi 1.35 : corn. No. 2 yellow. 73 Vi i 7iJ?c; oafs. No. 3 white. 48'3M9e: rye. No. 2, $1.07; clover, cash Imported, 16.85: domestic, 26.50; October, $16.50; alsike, cash. $24.00: timothy, old, $2.60; new, April and May, $2.70. WALL STREET ., tEy the Associated Press NEW YORK, April 27. The recovery In stock prices, which set In yesterday, was carried further at the opening of today's stock market. General Motors. General Electric and Tiepubllc Steel opened a point or more higher and May Department Stores touched a new top, but Dupont showed an Initial loss of 1 and U. S. Steel common opened a point lower. Despite the fact that the quarterly earnings of the t'nited States Steel corporation failed to come up to expectations, operations for the advance were conducted with confidence throughout the early trading. Overnight reports that an artificial break in the Mississippi river levee may be necessary to save New Orleans apparently caused no alarm In speculative circles. The firm undertone of Hie steel group may have been based on unofficial predictions of an advance in steel prices In the next quarter, I". S. Steel common quiakly making up its opening loss of 1 point. Alrhough March earnings statements disclose wMespread irregularity. rail shares were again the centers of speculative interest. Bangor and Arooftook quickly jumped 6 points to a new peak at 81', 4 before the end of the first half hour on reports of unusually high current earnings. Eastern coalers also were In brisk demand with Reading and Baltimore and Ohio leading the early advance in -that group. Standard Oil of California sank to a new low level for the year, but Houston Oil showed independent strength. Except for a further re cession of about five points in Italian lire to around 5:32 cents and moderate rallies In Norwegian and Spanish pesetas, foreign exchanges rates showed little change. Falling to make an Impression on other stocks, bear operators concentrated on the Pierce Arrow Issues, driving the common down 3 points to IS, and the preferred 10. to 58. to the lowest since; 1925. The unfavorable nut "terly earnings were responsible for the lack of support, but other motors held well apart from Jordan. Gulf, Mobile ami Northern and Norfolk and Southern mounted 5 points each on merger rumors. The renewal rate for ll leans was unchanged at four per cent. The closing was Irregular. HOPS CO HIGHER ST LIC1L YARDS Mid-Week Demand Sends Prices Up 10 to 20 Cents; Calves Up 50 Cents; ' Lambs Steady. The swine market enjoyed a slight reaction on Wednesday and nales were iozuc above Tuesday. The demand here was good and stock eold more readily. The top price was $10.40. . Calves also were selling stronger and the top went up 50 cents, making $9.00 the top. The lambs and cattle divisions got away on a steady basis. HOIiS. Marketl0t?20c higher. 161 to 200 pounds $ 10 40 201 to 225 pounds 10 2 22i.- to 250 pounds 10 10 C5-. to 275 pounds 10 00 27S to 300 pounds 9 85 301 to 325 pounds 9 60 121 to 160 pounda 10 25 I,ight roughs 8 75 Heavy roughs 8 25 Stags 800 CATTLE Best heavy shipping steers 1250 to 1400 pounds 9 50 310 E0 Light shipping steers, 1000 to 1250 pounds 8 5001 '9 50 Stock steers 7 00 & 8 00 BULLS AND CALVES Choice bulls 6 00 t 01 Bolognjt S 0 4? 6 7! Choice veal calves, laO to 210 rounds 00 Common veal calves . 4 00 7 00 Heavy calves, 250 to 400 pounds 00f 1 50 Canners 3 25 4 00 Cutters 3 SOO1 4 60 HEIFERS AND COWS Prime yearling steers,... 8 00j 9 00 Fair butcher heifers 60 7 60 Stock heifers 6 00 9 7 00 Choice heavy cows 7 00 8 00 Good butcher cows 6 600 7 00 SHEEP Fat Iambs. 60-90 lbs. 13 60 Bucks 609 3 60 Thrnwnut lambs 7 00fill 00 Common ewes 2 00 3 00, Spring lambs, 60 lbs. or more 1 00 ATTICA HOC. MARKET. MarketlOSOc higher. 16a to 200 pounds 10 40 10 25 10 10 10 00 9 85 9 60 10 25 8 75 8 25 8 00 201 to 225 pounds 22'i to 250 pounds 251 to 275 pounds 276 to 300 pounds 301 to 325 pounds 121 to 160 pounds Light roughs .... Heavy roughs .... Stags ' WHOLESALE, PRODUCE Prices for April Xj Eggs. No. 1 No. 2 Hens I? icprins chickens 1' Stags Leghorn hens .................... .15 Ducks ....15 Geese J2 Young turkeys (hens and toms)..25 Old turkeys (hens and toms).....20 Butter p. a. LOCAL CASH GRAIN TODAY'S PRICES Wheat No. 1. $1.17; So. 2, $1.16; No. 3. $1.14. Corn No. 4, 70 lbs., B5c. Oais No. 3 white, 37c. Kye No. 2, 77c. CHICAGO CASH PRICES CHTPArm Artril 27. Wheat. No. 2 red. $1.35i,i; No. 2 hard, $1.40A: corn. No. 3 mixed, VZVjc; Po. z yenow. oc; oats. No. 2 white, 4 8 9 4 90; No. 3 white. 44'4,46Vic; rye, not quoted; barley, 74(i78c; timothy, $4.505.25; clover, $29.003 35.75; lard. $12.30; ribs, $14.12; bellies. $14.75. CHICAGO FOCI.TR CHICAGO, April 27. Poultry, alive, weak; receipts. 3 cars; fowls, 25 26c; broilers, 3042c: turkeys, 30c; roosters. 16c; ducks, 3235c; geese, 1718c. GRAY'S CONFESSION' , READ TO JURORS (Continued from page one.) anything I may say may be used against me," Gray had said. "I was introduced to this Mrs. Snyder about two years ago in town by Harry Folsom. I believe that he had picked she and another girl up at the restaurant. I came in from a trip and he introduced me to her. I didn't see her I don't think for two or three months after that. I would say probably it was two months when she wrote me and asked me to get her a corset. I am In the corset business, a salesman. I did that." WOMAN OF CHARM. "She is a woman of great charm 1 probably don't have to tell you that and 1 did like her very much and she was good company and apparently a good pal to spend an evening with. "I think that the intimate relations started in August, if I am not mistaken. I think in September we started to correspond. 1 was in the habit of getting two or three letters a day one practically every day when I was away from home. "She became confidential in the fact she and her husband were not getting along. "I think it was in November or December that she spoke about increasing the insurance on her husband's life. She told me that it was to be J50.000, as I recall. "I saw quite a little, of her from then on. She would come in town shopping and call me up. She called me considerable and wrote to me very often. I will say, to use the slang, she did me pretty hard for a while. MURDEROUS ATTEMPTS. "As this thing kept growing she made several attempts upon his life. She told me, and I told her I thought she was terrible. I think in two instances she gave him sleeping powders or so-called sleeping powders and turned on the gas. I think she gave him bichloride of mercury at the time he was sick of hiccoughs. She wrote ma she gave him four at one time and six at another. All her plans seemed to fail. She started then to hound me on this plan: I said, absolutely no. "I have always been a gentleman and I have always been ab solutely on the level with every-jbody. T absolutely refused at j first. With some veiled threats and intents of love making, she j reached the point where she got 'me m such a whirl that I didn't know where I was. "During the past two weeks ; since this plan was concoted I have been in a literal hell. That i is the truth because I have a very fine "little wife and a wonderful daughter'". ; BUYS SASH WEIGHT j I "The sash weight was bought; In Kingston, N. Y. I bought It I in Kingston a week prior to meet-ling her. I bought the chloroform the same day. It was my idea to just simply chloroform him and the window weight came as an aftermath. ! "She took the window weight jwith her. I had the chloioform j myself. The gauze was an. old duster from my offico which I picked up. "When I got to tlis Snyder! house on Saturday night the Implements were under t'ne mother's' pillow. She had put them there and instructed me to find them' there, together with 1'rpior. i AWAITS FOR VICTIM "She came In that night find :said: 'You are going t do it,' 'aren't you?' J said 'I think I can.'i 1 1 sat there tor probably an hour.! ;They got in about Z o'clock and! Do You Know That OAKLAND HILL. WAS VISIT-ed by the worst fire in Its history about 35 years ago. At that time the entire block at the northeast corner of Main and South streets was wiped out. It included Jacob Kessler's wagon shop; George Marks' blacksmith vshop; the Barney Steining shoe shop and store; Holblick's grocery and the store rooms owned by the Kessener family. TUB FIRST SHOEMAKERS' ball was given at St. Joseph's hall. Fifth and Brown streets May 2. 1887. Ohlsen's orchestra fur nished the music and Col. Barnes was the caller, ine prize went, io Miss Josie Sweeney, assisted by Frank Fahnestock. IX 1867 AND 1868, A GERMAN paper was published in Lafayette by Carl Wulsten. He afterward went to Chicago to work on a newspaper. THE FIRST VIADUCT IN LA-fayette was built in 1869 and con nected the Iahr hotel building with the G. H. Monnig building, known as the Lahr annex, now the Rainbow hotel.. The viaduct was across the alley between Fifth and Sixth streets and Its construction was authorized by the city council in January, 1869. THE CARPENTER SHOP CON-ducted by Walter P. James, at Sixth and Tippecanoe streets, was destroyed by fire the night of January 12, 1869. ONE OF THE OLD TIME cooper shops was conducted by Geiger and Davenport at the foot of South street. On January 17, 1869, a team of the company ran away and fell Into the old canal. One of the horses was drowned. GENERAL, JOSEPH REYN-olds, of Lafayette, was governor of the Texas territory in 1868 and returned to Lafayette in January, 1869. Reynolds did more than any predecessor to establish American confidence In the people and bring about law and order. YEARS AGO, TERRY. JEN-nings and Harvey operated a wholesale drug store at Fifth and Main streets on the site now occupied by the Hub Clothing store. ROLLER SKATES WERE first introduced in Lafaj'ette on January 19, 1869. A demonstration was given in the dining room of the Hotel Lahr and the performer offered to sell the sole right to sell the skates in Lafay ette for $1,500. ABOUT 59 YEARS AGO, TEN- gen and Reitemeier had a hall on Main street, between Seventh and Eighth streets. It was the scene of many entertainments and the members of St. Boniface Catholic church held a fair there. THE OLD ROBESON WOOLEN mills stood on Wild Cat creek southeast of Monitor. They were last run by Ed Robeson, who was with the firm of Ewry and Robe son and company, but retired. The Ewry -woolen-mills were-at the foot of. Columbia street. CLEMENS AND PTKE, PROM- inent wagon makers in Lafayette, 60 years ago, made the first velocipede in this section of the state. It attracted much attention. It was a wooden wheel affair. THE MONITOR WOOLEN mills, a thriving industry during the Civil war, making cloth and blankets for the soldiers, was moved to Lafayette 60 years ago and occupied a part of the Old Farmers' Warehouse. THE O. W. PEIRCE COMPANY is one of the oldest firms in continuous business in the city. It was founded more than 60 years ago. Connected with the firm then were two Peirces; two Ben-bridges; two Underwoods; two Leonards and two Rinks. THE POLICE DEPARTMENT is preparing for a campaign against violators of the automobile laws. Scores of people violate the law daily. Stop signs are ignored; street cars are passed while discharging and taking on passengers and speeding seems to be a popular diversion. Superin tendent A. G. Eversole stated Wednesday the public has had enough warning and charges will be filed in the city court without fear or favor. WALTER P. CLARK. Death of Youth Joseph Harris, jr., colored, died Tuesday at the home of his parents, 1016 North Eighteenth street, of a complication of diseases. The boy was born at Gary, January 6, 1921. The body was removed to the Coffing and LaGresse funeral parlors, and will be taken home Thursday morning. No funeral arrangements have been made other than burial will be in Springvale cemetery. Rented Car Stolen Frank Reimers, owner of the Rent-A-Car establishment at 314 North Fourth street, on Wednesday reported the theft of a Ford touring car last Thursday. On April 21, a man giving his name as Ernest Ogel, rented the car and has not returned it. It carried license 435-691. 1 I COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES. WOLCOTT, Ind.. April 2. An nual commencement exercises for the Wolcott high school will be held in the school auditorium, Wednesday evening, April 27. Baccalaureate services were held at the Methodist church Sunday. I told her to go back Into bed, figuring that I could stea) away. But she didn't go, she sat right there at the doorway and I started after her. She went first STRIKES FIRST BLOW "I followed her to the bedroom and it was I that hit the first blow with this window weight. He started to fight and she got very much excited. I scarcely knew what did happen for a short time. He got me by the neck tie and I think, I am positive, that! she started to belabor him with this sash weight after that. She had the bottle of chloroform andj handkerchief which she poured on the bed. ! , "I don't know whether she gag-j ged him or not. She passed me a necktie to tie his feet and she covered up h!s head. He was still alive the last that I heard.1 She said, 'Is he dead?" I said' no," she said 'This thing has absolutely got to go through.' I said, 'Well, I am through."" J Harlequin Cast Displays Great Skill on Stage Final Rehearsal Proves a Revelation Even to Director Siegfried; Troope Perfect in Presentation. Just how well Russell G. Siegfried, director of the 1927 Harlequin club musical comedy, "The O'Brien Girl", has succeeded in perfecting his cast in the intricacies of that sparkling production, to be presented at the Mars theater Thursday, Friday and Saturday nights of this week, was revealed to a select audience of friends of the organization at a complete dress rehearsal late Tuesday night at the Mars, and the performance was a success beyond the fondest expectations. Indeed, the director himself congratulated the members of the company and the professional orchestra and declared that they had mastered every detail of the play. Mr. Siegfried's methods have really accomplished wonders this year in the Harlequin production. The rehearsal went through without a single hitch and was timed exactly as a public presentation of the play will be. There was not a moment's loss of time, nobody forgot or fumbled in any word, song or dance, and the chorus work was a marvel of precision and grace. The specialties were particularly dazzling. But It was the perfectly trained chorus that came in for the lion's share of appla,use. Both the young men and young women execute maneuvers never attempted before by amateurs, and their work Is faultless, presenting many new ideas in formation and fancy stepping. As for the costumes, they baffle description. Purdue's beauties are seen in the most beautiful creations of the stage costumer's art. They are graceful girls and stunning in their display of feminine charm. The principals perform brilliantly,- bringing out the rich comedy of the play and appearing In song and dance numbers that are by far the best things ever seen in a Harlequin play. The opening performance Thursday night will be a revelation to the p.ublic. Seats are still available at the Mars box office. GIRLS CAPTURE BIBLE COITEST Miss Sarah Schaaf, of Salem Reformed church, and Miss Marie Browning, of Grace U. B. church, won chief honors in county Bible memory and story telling contests Tuesday evening at Central Presbyterian church. The Tippecanoe county council of religious education sponsored the contest, and its president, J. C. Eckhart, of Buck Creek, presided. Placings in the two, contests were made as follows1: Memory contest 1, Sarah Schaaf Salem Reformed; 2, Lois Roude-bush, Colburn, U. B.; 3, Helen Dawson, West Point M. E.; 4, Glenn Cornell, Monroe U. B. Story-telling contest 1, Marie Browning, Grace U. B.; 2, Robert Noble, Colburn U. B.; 3, Bernice Stover, Taylor Station M. E. The contest was participated in by district winners of the county, as decided in recent contests. The winners in the county contest will take part in a block contest soon for seven counties, from which the winners will go to a state contest. M. C. Marshall. V. C. Rogers and C. W. Bone acted ' as Judges in the county contest. The First Christian church orchestra, directed by Marie Viol Cattell, gave a preliminary half-hour concert, and Rev. W. R. Graham, Central pastor, gave a Bible message and prayer. NEEDS WORKERS A special meeting of the advis ory board of the Salvation, Army has been called for 7 : 15 o clock this evening, in the office of C. W. Bone, chairman, in the Life building, to discuss the Home Service campaign scheduled to start May 2. Reports will be heard. Dr. M. E. LeGalley, general chairman of the campaign, reports organizations of teams about 50 per cent com pleted, and that an additional group of 75 workers is still needed. "The Salvation Army," he says, is working 365 days in the year, helping, regardless of race or creed, our less fortunate neighbors. They are doing for us the things we would like to do ourselves if we had the time and experience. The least we can do Is to show our appreciation by giving one or ; two . days of our time, and our j money as we are able, to finance their work for the coming year. : With 75 additional workers, the , campaign can be successfully com- ' pleted In two days." ! Williams Funeral Funeral services for Glenn Wil-1 liams will be held at the family j home, 1913 Underwood street. Sat- j urday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock,' with Rev. G. S. Reedy, pastor of j St. Paul's M. E. church in charge; j burial in Springvale. The services , were first set for Thursday after noon, but were then postponed until Saturday when it was learned that the mother Is on her way here from California. Injury Infected Harry McGrath is confined to the home of his parents, Mr. and . Mrs. John McGrath, 1521 ' South : street. A year a?o he fell and ; fractured a leg while picking cherries, and Tuesday an Infection ' developed. i Duree Mineralized Hog and Pig Feed The feed that makes the pigs grow. Can be fed dry or in a slop. Contains wheat middlings, calcium carbonate, corn feed meal, salt, hominy feed, charcoal, tankage, linseed oil meal, wheat bran, bone meal. JOHN D. MARTIN Feed Dealer mm I N Baptist Church Play Friday Evening With . Other Entertainment "The Little Clod -hopper," a very entertaining play, will be given at the First Baptist chapel, Friday evening, under the auspices of the Woman's Union of the church. In addition to the play, Miss Anna Mary Nicholas will play a piano solo, the Kiser sisters will sing and Miss Betty Ann Willums, of Chicago, will read. BEVERIDGE DIES lEH SUDDENLY (Continued from page one.) firmly fixed in his literary career and in his ability as an orator, as in his statesmanship. His "Life of John Marshall," as regarded as the most illuminating exposition of the great chief justice of the United States supreme court. WAR CORRESPONDENT. After a year in Europe as a war correspondent for a national weekly magazine, Beveridge returned in 1915 to publish, on the eve of America's entrance, a volume "What is Back of the War," which brought pitiless castigation from those who saw in it a justification of. the German action. It was barred from many libraries and training camps. That he should have attained proficiency in many endeavors is more significant in the light of Bevertdge's "humble beginning. He was born October 6, 1862, on an Ohio farm which gave back little more than a scant existence. After the civil war the family moved to Illinois. Before he had quite his 'teens Beveridge had worked as a farm chore boy, a section hand on a railroad, a teamster and logger. He found time, however, to complete grade school and enter De Pauw university, Greencastle, Ind. Working summer vacations as a book agent, Beveridge completed the college work in 1885 and entered the legal profession. Katherine Langsdale, his first wife, died in 1900 and in 1907 he married Catherine Eddy of Chi cago. The former senator had two children, Albert, jr., and Aba- gal1' BRILLIANT ORATOR. Winning an interstate oratorical contest determined his future in law. A scholastic rivalry which developed between Beveridge and James E. Watson, senator from Indiana, during their days at De Pa.uw afterwards became a political rivalry. Both were aspirants for college oratorical honors. It was Beveridge's declamatory powers that first officially aligned him with the republican party. The year he won the interstate oratorical medal, a coveted honor among the "fresh water" colleges of the central states, both democratic and republican state organizations were hearching for spell binders. Both sought the services of the young Hoosier Demosthenes, and the republicans were successful. ADMITTED TO BAR. In 1887, two years after receiving his academic degree, -Beveridge passed the bar examination and became a junior member of an Indianapolis firm. That same year he married Miss Langsdale. The young lawyer became an enthusiastic republican party worker, - winning a position in the organization councils as he attained local eminence as a constitutional lawyer. In 1899, he was injected as a "dark horse" in the race for the United States senate and. to the surprise of the vvuii. iie wda eieuitni again in 1905. Beveridge took with him to Washington a reputation as an orator and he soon justified that renown before his colleagues in the senate. Although thirty-seven years old he became the "boy oratOr" in that assembly of venerable so- lons. A typical Beveridge campaign of oratory swept him ahead of Harry A. New in the 1922 race for the republican nomination for the senate. He was regarded as odds-on favorite in the election until the Ku Klux Klan turned its support to Samuel M. Ralston. President Harding offered Beveridge the ambassadorship to Japan in 1921, and he was said to have been mentioned by the president for the Berlin diplomatic post. STUDENT OF HISTORY. Beveridge always was a persistent student of American history, particularly the social and legislative phases. In 1926 he was awarded a Roosevelt medal for "valuable contribution to history" the life of Marshall. In 1926, Beveridge had been at work several years on a life of Abraham Lincoln. Because of his exhaustive research work Beveridge worked slowly, sometimes spending several months on a single- chapter and frequently revising his copy as many as fifty times. An omnivorous reader and student he was able to present an STALLIONS FOR SERVICE . At the Lafayette Stock Farm Percheron Stallion Landau's Boy 172899 and the Belgian Stallion Chambertin 8705 Now is the time to breed and raise colts. J. Crouch & Son I We Are Paying t 23c for Hens and a high i price for Springers. Harry Zovodf! 1920 Scott Street Phone 1935 Broken Glass Replaced Seat covers made to order. tSujuiuiiJv puB sden MOpj Top dressing and polish. Central Top and Battery Co, 1 Phone 1128 CROWDS ATTEND j EEHEFIT BAZAftB Many Features Included In Closing Night Program; Booths Kept Busy by Stream of Visitors. With a spirit of good will reign- i in"- several thousand residents iLafavette." and nearby towns mingled at the St. Elizabeth hospital benefit bazaar Tuesday evening at the new armory. The at tendance was double that of Monday night. Although great inroads on the stocks of the 'various' sale booths were made the. first two nights there still remained a ' plentiful supply ecnesday. The, ! display booths arranged by local j merchants attracted great crowds j Tuesday evening and - thousands! I of samples and souvenirs werej ! given away. j SCHOOL CHILDREN. ! Tuesday afternoon more than a j thousand school children attend-i ed the matinee at which features ! of special appeal to boys and girls had been planned. The fish pond, duck pond and grab bag booths did a flourishing business and the refreshment stands reported an unlimited capacity in the stomachs of the children for eats and sweets. The evening entertainment program " included music by Coley's Happylanders - orchestra, a fashion show by the M. Schultz store; dance revue, Allen school of dancing pupils: vocal number, Ki-wanis club quartet. A 12 -piece colored orchestra, the Melody Lads, including local talent and also players from Kokomo, furnished music and novelty numbers for the dancing. WINNERS OF PRIZES. j The following prize winners were j announced Tuesday evening: or-J chid and rose comfort, Miss Eliza-1 beth Moser, 1903 Jackson street; imported hand embroidered bed cover, Miss Mary E. Davis, 627 i Ferry street; C. D. of A. quilt, R. M. Korty, 700 North Ninth street; barrels' of flour. Miss Mary Kirschmer, 808 Ferry street, and F. C. Schneider, 1003 South Sec ond street; 26-piece sets of silver, Miss Bess Powers, 407 South Ninth street, and Mrs. C. G. Wells, 823 Cincinnati street; drawn work table cloth, Mrs. Louise Rohling, Council Bluffs, la.; Japanese kimona, Mr. Hursh, Attica; china breakfast . sets, Mrs. C. Newbold, 1515 North Seventeenth street, and Mrs. J. Velten, 1109 South Fourth street; blue and rose basket quilt, Mrs. Ben Watkins, R." R. G. ; doll, Mrs. Bliss Taylor, 1209 Washington street; C. D. of A. pillow, Miss Mae Wallis, 1007 Brown street: 200-lb. pig, E. J. Vaughan, 1009 Central street; small pig, Mrs. Harry Dilton, 612 South Twenty-sixth street; silk pillow. Mrs. A. E. Werkhoff, jr., 2218 Ferry street; bicycle, Richard Lodde, 604 North Ninth street; 1003 Central street; the 85-pound pig donated by Jack Van Natta was donated by Jack Van Natta was won by Herman J. Hicks, 1317 Union street, who re-donated the porker to the hospital. It was sold Wednesday to the Dryfus Packing company; $35 quilt. Miss Margaret Zoellner, Greensburg, Ind.; set Lustreware dishes, J. R. Thoma, 1215 South Fourth street. CLOSING EVENTS. Principal interest of the closing (.night's program centered in the' awarding of the Ford sedan, donated by Charles Shambaugh; a $350 Zenith radio, the gift of Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Haywood; $165 electric sewing machine, given by Miss Mary Bloom; $150 office safe, by Mr. and Mrs. Frank Loeffler, and a number of other smaller articles. A pivot card party was scheduled from 2 to 5 ' o'clock Wednesday and supper from 5 to i 7 o clock. The evening entertain- I ment was to include a concert j by the Jefferson high school band; j music, dancing and specialty num-j bers; drill by St. Ann's school! pupils; program. Brown's Novelty j concert band, of Boswell, and dancing from 10:30 to 12 o'clock. able discussion on many subjects. "The Bible as Good Reading" and "The Law and the Constitution," were two of his most popular addresses. Several colleges conferred honorary degrees on the former sen ator. The Beveridges divided their time between their Indianapolis . home and a summer residence in I p Massachusetts. m John Deere Brillion Combined Rotary Hoe and Pulverizer A wonderful machine on the growing wheat crop. A wonderful machine on the growing corn crop. It will increase the yield of either crop many bushels. M I JOHNSON HARDWARE CO. 14-20 North Second St. Mrs. John V. Perry Jt CaHnd Py Dpnlh 1 Thursday afternoon at 3 o'clock in IA LUHtU Ly tfjch f R Mr. Doolcv: burial Mrs. Mary S. Perry, wife of John in Pprinsrvale cemcterv. The body V. Perry, died at her home, 2:27 J was taken home Wednesday aft-North Twenty-second street, Tues- j ernoon by Rows and Smith and day night at 11:43 o'clock. Death j it was "announced that friends was due to complications which might call after 4 o'clock, developed after an operation per- formed several weeks ago. 1 Mrs. Perry was born in Warren! county, October 19, 1S57, and was! married December IS, 1S79. to Mr. at the State Soldiers' home Tucs-Perry, who survives, with the fol- day nisrht. She was the widow of lowing children: v Mrs. Preston J. jJohn Bridges, who served in the Smith of Hammond and Robert, civil war with Company H. 72nd Perry of this city. Also three ! Indiana infantry. She was born grandchildren: mi s. v.onevieve of,1'"!" i.emieui anu uuuu r-iimu ui Hammond: a step-sister. Mrs. Alice Oppy of New Richmond andiThe body was removed to the two step-brothers, Arthur Hell of Crawfordsville, and Frank Bell of Florida. Mrs. Perrv was a Methodist andj"orae ,ot a surivmg brother, fur ! funeral services and burisil. As I will have to quit farming and go to the hospital Immediately for treatment, I will offer my stock and farming equipment at public auction on wlidt is known as the Cason farm, located half mile west and 2',i miles north of Purdue, or half mile east and half mile south of Klondike tn I mm , April B Commencing at 11 o'clock, the following property, tc-wit: HORSES I HEAD Consisting of 1 span jf mules, coming 9 years old, servicely sound, well mated and a real work team; 1 smooth mouth mare, weighing 1550 pounds, sound and a good worker; 1 smooth mouth mare, weighs 1450, a good work mare. CATTLE 3 HEAD One 3-year-old Jersey cow giving between 3 and 4 gallons of milk per day. Test 6.2, gentle and all right in every way; 1 3-year-old Jersey cow giving lVi gallons milk per day, will be fresh in about six weeks; 1 7-year-old Jersey cow giving l'i gallons or more per day. HOGS90 HEAD Twenty-seven head of feeders weighing 90 to 100 pounds; 8 head of feeders weighing about 150 pounds; 8 brood sows with pigs by side; 3 gilts due to farrow June 1. All of these hogs double immuned. IMPLEMENTS Ono new Dcering binder, 1 new Black Hawk manure spreader, used one day; 1 fertilizer wheat drill with grass seed attachment; 1 John Deere sulky plow, J4 inch; 1 double fan oats seeder, 1 8-ft. Avery Volcano disc, 1 spike tooth harrow, 2 section; 1 Hays cultivator, 1 Avery handle cultivator, 1 handle breaking plow, 1 harrow cultivator, 1 single shovel, 1 corn sheller. These implements are practically, new, one and two years old and well taken care of. TRACTOR One Fordson tractor in extra good condition with new John Deere 12 inch plows. TRUCK One Ford ton truck with cab, stock rack and grain bed, 1 dump bed for Ford truck, never been used. WAGONS One Turnbull wagon and box, 1 running gear and ladders, 1 wagon box in good shape, 1 set of gravel boards. GRAIN About 500 bushels of good corn in the crib; 60 bushels of seed oats, threshed without any rain on them. HARNESS Two sets of double work harness, collars, pads, etc. MISCELLANEOUS One new Fordson tractor pulley, never been on tractor; 1 Stickney gas engine and pump jack, 1 slip scoop, 1 self feeder, 8 galvanized hog troughs and numerous articles not mentioned. TERMS A credit of three or six months tima will be given on all sums over $10.00, purchaser giving a bankable note bearing 7 per cent interest from date. No property to be removed until terms are complied with. Lunch served on ground. JOHN W. ANDERSON W. V. EASTBURN, Auctioneer HARLEY ROSS, Clerk C. A.Colegrove Public Sale Three-quarter mile west of Purdue One horse, 1 cow, a real one; 8 ewes and lambs, 1 buck, wagon, buggy and harness, household goods, 1 oak dining room table and 6 chairs, couch, sanitary cot, 2 carpets, bed, 2 stoves and other things not herein described. Crates and berry boxes, cider vinegar. TERMS $10.00 and under, cash, over $10.00 six months, 7 per cent interest from date of sale with bankable note. C. O. BRYAN, Auctioneer fcj H had a host of friends. The fu neral will be held from the horn Death of Widow- airs. Caroline Dridgcs, "J, died : ui Cincinnati, u., June 17. is:2. uumuieu to uio :'oma (from Grant county May 21. 195. Vianco funeral parlors to be prepared for burial and was shipped Wednesday noon to Piqua, O., tlio on lay, lay 4th Phone 149 ip.

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