The Indianapolis News from Indianapolis, Indiana on February 24, 1925 · Page 1
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The Indianapolis News from Indianapolis, Indiana · Page 1

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Tuesday, February 24, 1925
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POM LAGT EDITION ClDCDT AND WARMER. SaJsrlse, :2S. Sunset. K:?I. Dill Arerar Grcolitleal January1925 mi - HO ,! Entered M second - class matter, at Foptoffice, Indianapolis, lad. Iad dally except Sunday. TUESDAY EVENING, FEBEUAKY 24, 1925. THIETY - SIX PAGES WHOLE NO., 17.252 1 IsLaJJa BI Z05S 7&0 TO 11.00 A UOXIU. I llLllLiU XjIjjA 1 0 rn Y LWd U LiNJ ?. i SENATE WILL RUSH OPEN LIGHT PERIL AT THE FILLING STATION T E THE NEWS El o)f?f : TO IK CI I ED BUDGE IEASUR He'Mf Baker, of National Organization, and E. C. Foster, Foundation, Decide on Quota its Minimum Amount Neces sary to Carry Out Rehabilitation ; Plans Among Those Left Destitute In Explosion Area Education of Orphans and Needs of Older Folk to Be Supplied From ' Permanent FundThe News Will Re - jafv Cnntrlhtilftnu. OTHfcH ; AUtHUIbb AU I IV fc I Given Through News I.. - The following suras for tha Sul - llman miners' relief fund have been received by The Indianapolis News and will be turned over to Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Krsuse.l 25.00 Indianapolis . News ....... 230.00 Indianapolis Kewa employ 163.65 Ed W. Ilunter..... 1.00 n. A. C... wo Received it Red Cross nead - qnarters: j ; Mrs. Ilufh McK. Land on. .$100.00 Tha American. Red Cross and Sullivan relief committee Is sued a general appeal Tuesday to the people! of Indiana for contributions which will make up a perma nent relief fund for tha widows, dependent fathers and mothers and fatherless children of the fifty - one miners killed in the City Coal rvtmrtarw .rnlnn. Co - ot)eratinir in WSa fa - i a, , this vast undertaking, The Indianapolis News will receive contributions to this fund. - :: Governor Ed Jackson, by ( request, baa issued a proclamation designating the Red Crosa as the agency for handling' the funds J Contributions already have begun to come in. , r '1100,000 Needed. , - Henry Jf, Baker, national director of disaster relief. American neu Cross, and Eugene C. Foster, director r the' Indianapolia Foundation, who haa ben designated by the Red Croea to administer , the relief, fund, aaid the minimum amount' ltecea - ary would . be 1100,000. "We can not carry on the eort of relief work neceaaary among theae dead miners' famlllea with anything leaa than , 1100.000, - aald Mr. Baker. They have been uaed to living on a decent plane.: "They have been elf - reliant people, and are not of the type which baa lived on the brink of charity, and would accept a handout. - - Meager relief would be repulsive to them. They muat be eataDliahed for the future. , "Rlrht now we have practically nothing In the way of money for permanent relief. Funeral coita ana other expense incurred In provtd - ingr for immediate needa have uaed or will ue all the money now at hand. And excepting: the . $5,000 which waa given by the National Bed Croea the money donated wa chiefly by ;rsranixctlona in SulllTan and by the mine re, themaelvea, who toil near Sullivan. . ; . Plea for Edaeatlo. We must plan for the educaUpn f the eighty - aeven children who were made f atherlesa, r Theee children are Americana, and their 1ut due la a chance. "Two of these children ara or - , phans, thai la, their mothera alaoare dead. ; Permanent and respectable bomee must be provided for them." "Seventeen old people, fathers and mothers too feeble - to work out their own salvation and who were de pendent on the dead mlnera. must be cared for In their declining year. - "Thlrty - eeven widows face the froepect of years of poverty, after avtng been used to living lives of good membera of society. - Coafereaeea Held. ' . Mr. Baker and Mr. Foster conferred Tuesday with the .executive committee of the Indjanapolis Red Cross, with George 11. Mosaer, managing director of the Indiana State Chamber of Commerce: with the In - fttanapoiii i netincai Managers Association and with John B. Remolds, secretary of the Indianapolia Mr. Baker approved of the plan of the local Red Cross making a general drive in Indianapolis and ppproved of ihe plan of co - operation by Tha Indianapolia "Sews In the appeal. Mr, Faker explained to the Indianapolis Theatrical Managers' Association that the Red Cro, in disbursing the rehabilitation fund, will perate as follows: In canes where sums are yet to be paid on homes of the dead miners, such sums or mortgages wilt be paid off and clear tile pro - - r1d4 the widow or other heirs. This will be subject, he said, to the monr amount, of money collected. Those who pay rent will be provided with homes for years throusrh arranglnc; to pay these: rer from th rehabilitation fund. Widows - wjll receive vocational tralnlnr courses through the me - dl'im r.f thi fund, and children ' will be educated "up to sixteen, year of ere. I'rovlslon also will V,e madri tor enTrz for the a red. An aretiH - f the conference with Mr,' M')ir. the Indiana State Chamber of Commerce Is to dls - patrh letfr to 140 chambers In the e'.ate, pTeannsr ior in.ir co - opera linn In rthfalnlnC fund. Mi. Foate. will return Tueadajr ritht to Buillvan and will have control of the direction of the work if rehabilitation. Mr. Baker left for Luiilvan to remain for several days t CeatJesed am Ia TVlrty. ; FAMILY REHABILITATION PLANS Half a hundred families at Sullivan are in need of assistance as a result of the mine disaster at that city last week. " The Red, Cross has surveyed the situation and has plans for the rehabilitation of these families from which support suddenly was taken. This work will be conducted by the Red Cross and the Red Cross will be responsible for it. Money contributed will go directly to relief. Administrative expenses will be paid by the Red Cross. It is desirable, of course, that the business of obtaining this fund, which will be administered by the Red Cross, be taken care of immediately. No doubt, every citizen of Indiana will wish to do his part. Contributions for the fund may be sent to The News and if they are so sent should be addressed to "The Indianapolis News, Sullivan Miners' Relief Fund, Indianapolis, Ind." Contributions also may be left at the business office of The News, or may be sent tothe Governor of Indiana; to the Sullivan Relief Committee, Sullivan, Ind., or to the Indianapolis Chapter, American Red Cross, 409 Chamber of Commerce building, Indianapolis. I - am sending yon herewith my check for ($ ). payable to Frank D. Stalnaker, treasurer, as a contribution for the relief of miners' families at Sullivan, Ind. , Name , Street address City and state SHERWOOD HEADS DISTRIGTROTARY Cities Fail to Bid for 1926 Con. I vention and No Selection Is Made. COLUMBUS CLUB RECEIVED Indianapolis Bowlers Take Honors - - Sport Program Includes Basketball, Boxing. Special to The Indianapolis News) i SOUTH BEND, Ind., February 2L Benjamin Sherwood, of the Bedford Rotary Club, was elected irovernor of the Twentieth district of Hotary International for the ensuing year today. On instruc tions of the delegates in session here Ed T. Bonds, conference 'sec retary, cast the unanimous ballot for Mr, Sherwood. No other nom ination was made. Robert Snyder, of Ft. Wayne, chairman of the election committee, made the offi cial announcement of Mr. Sher wood's election. No Invitation was extended by any of tha cities of tha district for the 192 conference, - ana uovernor Heun ruled - that tha matter would be - decided by the executive committee of tha district at its next meeting. . Tha district . Kotary conrerence was called to order this forenoon shortly after t o'clock by Robert K, Heun. district governor, with a large delegation In attendance. The Rev. Rhya Price Jones, pastor of the Westminster . Presbyterian church, and honorarv member of the Franklin Rotary Club, pronounced the invocation. Ed T. Bonds, conference secretary, read the communications and announcement. The first address of the morning was made by - Donald A. Adama, of New Haven, conn., nret vice - president of Rotary International. - Colasabas Clab Chartered. Immediately following Mr. Adams, Governor Heun announced the presentation of a charter to the new club of Columbus. The charter waa presented to the cluo repreaent - Coattaaed Page Xlaeteea. FRENCH OPPOSE ALLIED GEI " - - SSBBNBMBBMeBMBSBMSSBMSBSS" Assert Report Is Matter for Ex perts and Ambassadors. CAMPAIGN ON IN LONDON ' : . f Br the Associated Press T PARIS, February 24. Tha French government and press ara contlnu - inr to resist tha campaign being waged In London In favor of an Interallied conference over tha report on Germany's violations of military clanses of tha treaty of Versailles, returned recently by tha Interallied control mission. ' The first thing In1 the regular order of procedure. It. Is explained In French official circles, Is for the allied wsr committee to present Its conclusions on the report to the council of ambaeaadors and the various governments. The natural course then, ft was argued, would be for tha ambassadors to meet and take up tha con trol mission's report and tha con elusions of tha . war committee si Ceatiaaa4 Pas Talatyv MN ARMS PARLEY ? ex. WHEATLAND MINE BLAST KILLS ONE Another SeriouslyJnjured, but 135 Other Workerain4 Shaft Escape Injury. SULLIVAN FRESH IN MINDS Ignition of Gas by Lamps piven as' Cause Victims Only Two In Explosion Room. t Special to The Indianapolis New, WHEATLAND, Ind., February 24. One man was killed, one injured and 135 men narrowly escaped death or injury, when a gas explosion occurred in the Standard Coal Company mine here shortly before noon today. The explosion was said to have occurred in one of the rooms far removed from the entry and in which only two men were working1 and was said to be due to gas becoming ignited with the flames from an open mine lamp. Ed Cross, age thirty - four, a track layer, was taken from the mine dead, and William Ferguson, a motor boss, was badly burned. He was taken to the Good Samaritan Hospital at Vlncennes. The explosion caused considerable excitement for a short time until It was determined that all except Cross and Ferguson had been brought to the surface safely. The Sullivan disaster was freah In the minds of thecttizens and there waa an immediate scurrying about for emergency measures and appliances should another horrible disaster have occurred. Fears were quieted somewhat, however, when the miners and other cltisens were notified that most of the men had been brought to safety without in - Jury. Far Back la Mine. The 135 miners who escaped Injury were working near the entry of the mine. Cross and Ferguson had penetrated farther into the mine and were the only men In the room In which the explosion occurred. The Standard Coal Company mine has been In operation for about twenty years. It Is owned b Vlncennes men. Frank Oliphant. of Vlncennes, is president of the mine; Earl Oliphant, his son, is general manager. Ray Courtney, bookkeeper of tha Standard Coal Company, aaid the company bad taken no chancea with what the result of the explosion might be, and had pressed every means possible Into service Immediately following the explosion In bringing the miners to safety. Cross is survived by a widow and several children. State mine Inspectors were notified of the explosion, here by Tom Gillespie, local mine Inspector, and several state mine Inspectors were sent here from Sullivan to make an Investigation of the local explosion. LEGISLATURE IN BRIEF Hease. BUI to increase gasoline tax to t cents advanced after effort to kill failed. i Mines and mining committee calls conference on mine safety legislation for Tuesday evening. Conferees meet new snag In attempt to agree on "bone dry" bill. fteaate. . mil to give Judges power to comment on evidence In Instructions to Jury killed. Dividend report reedy on Cravens Mil to abolish public service commission and set up new body of three members. Hill to make all tenancies, except agricultural tenancies, of monthly duration unless otherwise stipulated by contract, passed. . Work Mentions Sullivan Case as Proof of Need of Law Enforcement. DEATH TOLL IS PENALTY Electric Illumination Urged, as Well as Instruments to Detect Gas. The Iadlaaapolls News Bareaa, S3 Wyatt BallAlas;. WASHINGTON, February 24. Asserting that the appalling mine disaster at Sullivan, Ind., in which the lives of fifty - one miners were lost as a result of an explosion, furnishes a ' striking example of the necessity for strict enforcement of mine safety regulations, Hubert Work, secretary of the interior, said today: "It Is reported that this mine disaster, the greatest in the history of Indiana, was caused by open lights, which ignited gases in the mines. If so, the Sullivan catastrophe emphasises the great hazard to the lives of American coal miners in the continued use of the open flame lamp In mines. "Several hundred thousand open lights are daily carried In the coal mines of the United States, each lamp being a hazard to life and property through fire or explosion. Open lights have been responsible for many coal mine disasters in the past. Cause of Maay Fires. "Records, compiled by the bureau of mines of this department covering a period of seventeen years show that open flames have been the contributing cause of numerous fires and over 100 explosions In mines, with a death roll of about 3,000 men and tremendous property damage, the mines being entirely wrecked in some Instances. "Such explosions are preventable. The proper steps should be taken not only to guard against accumulations of gas and coal dust, but to eliminate open flames of every kind from mines, because neither gas nor coal dust will explode without a flame to ignite them. "The true path of safetv for coal operators and miners Is to follow the policy of keeping every kind of sn open flame. whether from matches, sparks, explosives, candles, oil lamps, or carbide lamps out of coal mines." Secretary "Work further said that the bureau of mines of the interior department had been issuing Insistent and repeated warnings over a long period of years against the danger of open flames In coal mines. .He aaid that future disregard of these warnings would add to the heavy toll of life, the latest of which occurred In the mine disaster at Sullivan. Ind. In conjunction with the statement Issued by Secretary Work, the bureau of mines gave out the following specific recommendations on the subject. "In all coal mines, the portable lamps for illumination should be permissible, portable electric mine lamps. In places where fire damp or black damp Is liable to be encountered, a permissible magnetically - locked flame safetyj lamp for gas detection or equivalent permissible device, should be supplied to at least one experienced employe in each such place. "Any employe before being gap. filled with a permissible flame safety amp should be examined by a competent official of the mines to assure the man's ability to detect gas. Co - Operatloai of AH Necessary. "All coal mines, whether classed as nongaseous or gaseous in any part, should be supplied with magnetically - locked permissible flame safety lamps, properly maintained and In sufficient number for all inspection purposes. The acting director of the bureau of mines announced that the adoption of the bureau's recommendations depend on Retting - . the co - peratlon of the Industry and the state governments, since It Is well known that the bureau has no authority to ma Re regulations requiring the use of permissible lamps in coal mines. Its functions are purely those of Investigation and Its recommendations can be applied only through state regulations. It was for this reason that the recently proposed conference of governors of the coal mining states was suggested to discuss ways in which the states with their regulatory powers can beat utilize the results of the safety re - seartch o fthe bureau of mines, always remembering tha the states alone can take any effective action In this regard. TS MADE IN HUNT TRIAL Sipe, Former Clerk, Gives Re buttal Testimony. CASE SOON TO REACH JURY The case of Edwin A. I runt, .Indianapolis business man. charged with conspirscy to embezzle $10,000 of trust funds held by Richard V. Slpe. defaulting county clerk, was scheduled o go to the Jury In criminal court late Tuesday, following the completion of arguments by attorneys. The prosecution completed Its Introduction of rebuttal testimony shortly after court opened Tuesday forenoon. Slpe was placed on the witness stand again for a few questions and was followed by George V. Snyder, secretary of the Security Trust Company. Snyder testified that type hsd an account there and Identified records of the bank which showed that a check for f 10 000 given by Ripe to Hunt was returned to the bank after It had been cashed on September l. This check has never been found, but Its existence and the transfer of the money has not been questioned. Argameats Made. William II. Remy, prosecuting at - torney. made the first argument to Ihe Jury for the state. Charles a Wlltsie. attorney for Will It. Latta. who la also named as a defendant In the same Indictment, hut who is to h,v. A l.ni rit. trial naA opening Jury argument for the da Remy reviewed practically all the Csatlaaed ea rare Thirty CLOSING MIEN ffj Sv A6MH , COLONEL fc1j0 . fe0T I HOPE ALL - ' Z6r$0tHya, TH45 MONE.Y TO V AIRCRAFT INQUIRY WILL BE REOPENED House Committee Reverses Its Action of Saturday by 5 - to - 1 Vote. $2,000 REMAINS IN FUND Members Vote Personal Contributions if Money Left Runs Out. Br the Aseeelated Press WASHtNGTON, February 24. By a vote of 5 to 1 the house military aircraft committee today reversed its decision of Saturday and decided to reopen hearings Thursday. The only explanation of today's action given by committee members related to committee finances. It was said that Instead of having emptied its chest, as previously supposed, the committee was found to have more than 12,000 left for expenses. The resolution to reopen the inquiry was offered by Representative Prall (Dem.. N. Y.) at a closed meeting yesterday, but actios was deferred until today to enable an accurate check on the committee's finances. Persoaal Coatribatle - as. After expenditure of the $2,000 remaining in the committee's fund, Representative Perkins (Rep., N. T.), committee examiner, said the committee members voted to contribute personally If that was found neces - Tlie committee Instructed Mr. Perkins to notify Secretaries Weeks and Wilbur that It would be glad to receive any additional Information on aircraft that the war and Coattawed m Pas; Tklrty. $400 JEWELRY THEFT Burglars Take Watches From Kay Company's Store. TRAILED BY EMPTY CASES Burglars, who threw a padded brick through the plate glass window of the Kay Jewelry Company's store, 137 West Washington street, about S ' o'clock Tuesday morning, escaped with watches valued at approximately $400. The burglars were tracked aeross the Statehouse lawn and west In Courtstreet for half a block by empty watch eases which they threw away as they fled with their booty. . I M. Rambro. watchman for the Indiana Protective Association, said he passed the store a short time before S o'clock and the window was not broken, lie said he returned a few moments later and found tha window broken and Its contents rifled. J. M. Huffman, manager of the store, said about twelve wrist watches were taken from the window. An ordinary paving brick wrapped In newspapers waa uaed to break tha .glass. The Jewelry company's window has been robbed three times In the last two yeare by similar methods, Ur Huffman aaid. WINDOW SMASHED J. H. EDWARDS NEW NTERIOR ASSISTANT Mitchell (Ind.) Man Is Advanced in Washington. FORMER P0ST0FFICE AID Special to The Indianapolia Newi) WASHINGTON, Febrary 24. John H. Edwards, of Mitchell, Ind., was appointed assistant secretary of the Interior by President Cool - Idge today. Mr. Edwards came here early In 1920 as solicitor for the postofflce department under Will H. Hays, postmaster - general. Later he served in that capacity under Hubert Work, who succeeded Mr. Hays, and still later he went to the interior department when Mr. Work was made secretary of the interior, and he became solicitor for that department. ' The White House said that Mr. Edwards was advanced to the new position on his record. The President expected to send the nomination to the senate at once. KJfOWX IX INDIANA POLITICS. Job a II. Edwards Soagfet G. O. P. Nomlaatioa for Attoraey - GeaeraL (Special to The Indianapolis News MITCHELL. Ind., February 24. John H. Edwards, of this city, Is widely known in Indiana politics. He is a lawyer and was defeated In 1920 for the Republican nomination for attorney - general of Indiana by U. S. Lesh. He was active in Republican politics of tha Second Indiana district. He was appointed solicitor for the department of the interior under Secretary Weeks, December IS, 1923. to succeed Edwin 8. Booth, who had resigned. Before that time he bad served as solicitor - general of the fostofflce department under Will H. lays. He received the appointment under the postmaster - general June 1, 1921, and served until he obtained the appointment of solicitor for the interior department. JUDGE AND WIE GIVE Baltzells Make Gift to Princeton Congregation. NOW LIVE IN INDIANAPOLIS (SpeHal to The Indianapolis News PRINCETON. Ind., February 14. Judge Robert C. Daltsell. of the United States district court at Indianapolis, and Mrs. Baltxell have expressed their desire, on leaving Princeton, to build and give to the Broadway Christian church a parsonage In token of their Interest in the church, of which, they have been members since coming to Princeton In April. 1904. and aleo as a mark of their regard for Princeton and Qlbson county. The congregation will provide a lot at Rsce street and Broadway, only a few blocks from the church, and work on the parsonage will begin probably In thirty days. The parsonage will bs a modern, commodious structure of white stucco, with garage." and will be complete in all details. The church has not at this time a pastor and Judge and Mrs. Haltaell felt that In providing a home for the future minister they would ba aaslatlng their .congregation In a material In' behalf of the congregation of tha Broadway Christian church. Dr. J. K - Crltchfleld, president ot the official board, accepted the gift, thanking tha glvera for 'their interest In the welfare of the congre - aratton and their consistent aid and support. The church, alnce Judge Ifalttell and hla wife became members haa outgrown the little frame building It occupied twenty years ago and now looks, forward to ew growth and larger service la tha smtnuntty, , . w PARSONAGETO CHURCH HOUSE VOTES FOR GAS TAX INCREASE One - Cent Proceeds to Co to Towns and Cities of Stats Also Approved. GOES TO SECOND READING Sherwood Measure Now Same as Cann Bill Which Hats' Passed Senate. . .. In a sharp tilt Tuesdayy the In - diana house , of representatives went on record as favoring a 1 - cent increase in the state gasoline tax and distribution of the proceeds from the added cent to the counties and incorporated cities and towns of the state on a designated proportionate basis. Under the action of the house tha state highway commission would receive the entire proceed from 2 cents tax. The tax now is 2 cents a gallon. The action came when; tha members of tha house committee on roads submitted a divided report on tha Sherwood gasoline tax bill one of the three bills which this committee haa on this subjeot. A minority of the committee favoring indefinite ftostponeraent of the measure was osU 'The minority members were Representative William Y. ITInkle. and Oeorge W. Elliott (both Marlon, nep.) ana waiter jh. K.orix (vanaer - burg. Rep.). To Recemd Reading. The majority report of the committee, which was adopted, favored passage to second reading of the Ceatlaaed em Page - Thirty. . MEMO FROM SAFE Two Bandits Loot Traction Station at Greenwood. GET THREE DAYS' RECEIPTS (Special to The Indianapolis Kewsl GREENWOOD. Ind.. February Si. Tha Interstate Public Service station office here was robbed of $400 last nlsrht bv . two men who en tered the station shortly after 19 o'clock and forced the station agent, Joseph H rooks. Into a small room adpolnlng the office of the station. The money taken represented the recelots from t he - Bale of tickets on interurbana and busea for Saturday. Bunday and Monday. The money had not been taken from the station office because the banks were closed on account of Washington's birthday. 14 rooks said the men overlooked about $! in the day drawer. The money waa taken from th safe In the office which was open. Iirooke said the two men entered the office and - asked to buy a ticket to Indianapolia. When he atked wheth er they wished a bua ticket or an Interurban ticket, one of them answered that It didn't make any difference. One of the men then stepped forward nd pointing a revolver at Rrooka told him to step Into a small room. Doth men were armed, llronks said. After locking the door of the room In which Urooka was made prisoner, the robbers rifled the safe and then left the office. It waa some time before llrooks was able to sound the alarm, Rrooka said the men made aa attempt to aselset him, i LOCK AGENT IN ROOM Consideration Planned as. soon as Printed With ths House Amendments. TOTAL IS $48,644,100.22 Changes Guarantee Ravenue to Highway Commission and Conservation Department. e 1 - - a : oenaio leaaers prepared lues - day . to expedite the passage of the biennial appropriation measure, which passed the house Mon - ' d7 erenlng under suspension of. the rules carrying a total of $13,4 644,100.22. The . measure ' will come up in tne senate as soon as a a a m it is pnniea wiu tne amendments inserted in the house, and the plan of the senate leaden is tcL hare it considered by the senate sitting as a committee of the whole, and then to suspend the - rules and place It on its passage. for discussion in the upper house nntll Wednesday, due to tha fact that aa many amendments were made by tha house that the entire' bill will have to ba reprinted. Leaders ware undecided Tuesday whether to call a eaueus ef senate Repub - llcana, as did tha house, and attempt to ward off by party action all amendments from the floor. . AsaeaeaasBts Accepted. Tha house accepted amendments submitted by tha ways and means committee, which had considered tha bill with tha aenate finance committee. Increasing tha budget measure a total et IS.SiS.7SI.Sl. Of this amcyant, however, tJ.000.000 Is gas oline tax money, which. la distributed among - tha counties under an act of 1ISS and which .waa Inserted Id" theblll as part, of tha budget ez - - pahaibnvrrograra. Tha actual Increases, uieref ore, were fS9S.7tl.23. Tha way and means committee amendments actually' Increased the budget f Sf S.7SS - SS,' but decreases of $11,000 brought tha net Increase down to $SS,7M.S3. When the bud - fet bill waa Introduced it called - or a totar - of $4.0SS.S1S.9. The budget aa It atanda now representa a deereaae from the requests submitted by the various institutions and departments of fl2.4,Jll.8. , ' Reveaae far Departsseats. 'Among tha other changes In th budget made by tha finance and waya and means committees and approved by the hous. ware amendments " guaranteeing to the' atate highway department all revenues derived from gasoline tax. and automobile license fees In excess of the appropriatlona 'contained in the budget, creation of a f 25,000 rotary fund for the atata conservation commission, and guaranteeing to the, fish and frame division of the eon - . a a aa 1 1 sawaan a obtained from bunting and flshln - Theee ehangee were .Sought bv rood roads advocates and by friends of the conservation .depsrtment. who did not believe it 'would have been legal to use these special . A , V a .firl.timinl of tha ' Cawttasjed Pago Ulaeteea. WEATHER INDICATIONS UXnSD STATES WEATHER BUBCaU. ; - Indianapolis. February 24. 1035. Temperature Tebruary X4. 1034 - r e, m. 1 m s rebruary 24. lfli.V I a, m... .... "i 1. TO . I . . . 7 a. m......... It m........tj.. Local forecast &ocal forecast for Zadlaaapelle and vicinity tlU 7 P. Wednesday: Mostly cloudy tonlfht and Wednesday: probably some rala: allghlly wanner tonlfht. with, temperature above freeslng. W precast tor Indian a Mostly cloudy lonjsat and Wednesday: probably rala or mow . la ei Irene north part. Slightly warmer tonlsM In south part. Forecast for Ohio: Cloudy tonight, probably rain la northwest part, wanner la west part tonight: Wednesday rain, wanner ta east part. ' Forecast for Zninole: Showers tonight, except rats or saew ta extreme north pert: Wednesday partly cloudy to cloudy, aome - whM colder ta eouthweet part. Forecast for Kentucky: Cloudy - tonight: slightly warmer ta north aad extreme weet part. Wednesday showere: cooler ta es - treeae west part. Forecast for lower Michigan: , rnsettled tontgoi ana nsjnrejvi able: colder Wednesday la west and north. parts. ; , Shippers' forecast: Korthweet. north and north sat. near freealag: weat. eouih aad east, above freeslng. v rredpltaUoa for twenty - four hours ending at 7 a. as, trace. Total pred Dilation aloes January X. ! - S tnenea. Deficiency m sa a A slace Jaaaary a. jaw. .Weather la Other Otiee The following table ehows the eiate of iba weather la other cities at t a. m.t A . , i v TV ve sea t - a v - 41 rt ea 4a .HI ea - s 14 41 41 4 FSrSk ifi ...... r . crttift:""" rgujt, J - . - J rrxroVloKa;:::: iw. - Helena. '; W! ...... - 1 I J .rt 01 UherTaCkia.:::: C'o - ir tM liiiaburgh. ra...... J.""11 ;V; Jvrt.a.y1 Ore....... fan rami - . Cel... J ear 1. l.Me. Mo...... t ""1' l'aul. Minn t i.niv TamraT Vie Cta.Mr tlesrly Tapere'ere a. tn " v a. ....... ...... .... - . - . . . r a a, w. .,...... ........ a a en . ........... . . . m. .... ....... ....... tq. . .. . 1 p. ir u - t - - i - t as ssr.MC..7. ess: - sua a.s t I m isa. . a a 0) v w - .'oo ej 3i 01 f viMi'i e - .) - a

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