The Indianapolis News from Indianapolis, Indiana on July 7, 1928 · Page 1
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The Indianapolis News from Indianapolis, Indiana · Page 1

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Saturday, July 7, 1928
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Circulation. Months, 192$ Marion County 89.374 Grand Total 13&216 Entered mD4ltu Batter at pot - ofltoe. Indian a poll a. Ind. Issued daily. SATURDAY EVENING, JULY 7, 1928. THIRTY - SIX PAGES I BY LOCAL CARRIRR lSe A WICT TT - IT7 T?17 r'TT'MTQ 1 MAIL. BY ZONES 7 ic TO 11 A MOHTU f LlllXEjCj KjCjPI ID UTILITY LOBBYIST TWO GERMANS SMASH WORLD AIRPLANE ENDURANCE RECORD DESSAU. Germany. Jaly 7 fTJ - T.) Johann Riotics and Wilhelm Zimmerman this afternoon established a new world endurance flight record of more than sixty hoar. They continued flying in an effort U establish the mark at sixty - Ot hoars. After they had been In the air more than sixty hoars, the two pilots dropped a message saying they Intended to continue until darkness. At the sixty - hoar mark they had eren passed the Belgian record esablished Jane 5 of St hoars, which was of doabtfol recognition since the Belgian plane had been ref oeled while In flight. SUMMERTIME STRATEGY LEGISLATIVE HOST Third Officer Missing After Bodies of Two Are Found - - on Trail. Arctic Rescue Force Has Little Hope Now of Finding Famous Explorer. Cuppy Tells of Taking Indiana Lawmakers to Dinners and Shows. LAST EDITION UNSETTLED. WARM. Sunrise, 4:23. Sunset. 7:16. SHERIFFS SLAIN IN MOONSHINE HILLS 1 9 DAYS BRING NO AMUNDSEN CLEW BIG POSSE HUNTS BAD MAN . aaaSSBBSBOSUBSBBSO Fusillade of Shots Heard by Persons Living Near Scene of Encounter. - HARLAN, Ky July 7 (A.P.) Rifles barked near here today nd when the echo of the list shot had ' laded away in the heart of Ken - lieWt mountains, famous ai the scene of countless feuds, two men lay dead and a third was missing and believed killed. The dead: Floyd Ball, age thirty - two, sheriff of Harlan county and father of six . children. ' John Hensley, age forty - flve, a deputy sheriff. Missing: Tom Holes, age forty - eight, deputy sheriff. - The sheriff received an anonymous telephone message at bis home here reporting that a man was terrorizing - pa&senby on the Mayo trail, twelve miles west of Harlan. Ball left with Hensley and Holes to investigate. Per - sons living near the scene of the tragedy heard a fusillade of shots, and Investigation revealed the bodies of Ball and Hensley. Each had been - shot three times in the back. A large posse was organized here and several hundred men were expected to be searching the mountains 'for the slayers soon. Though the officers had been active against moonshiners, no motive for the killings wss agreed on by the Investigators. x ""oasBojsssssBBai DOORN GAY FOR FLYERS Wllhelm as Host Tells How He Fos tered Technology White Kaiser. DOORN. Holland. July T.(AJ.) Three trans - Atlantic flyers. Captain Herman KoehL Baron Ounther von Huenefeld and Major James Fits maurlce, today were the guests ofj former Kaiser WUheim of derm any In his Doorn castle. It was the gayest day the castle has seen stace the present master took - possession after his flight from Germany. Wllhelm gart a banquet to wnicn twenty - live guests were in vited. He said during his reign he always took the greatest Interest In development of Oerman technology. ' - - The village of Doorn was decorated with Oerman, Irish and Dutch flags, - In honor of the llyers, who drove from the Soesterberg airdrome near Utrecht In one of WUhelm's several cars. They " were escorted by Prince Ferdinand, son of Princess H ermine, WUhelm's second wife. The flyers took off in the afternoon for Cologne. Flying over Doorn. they circled the castle and threw out a message while Wllhelm and his family waved their adieus from the castle roof. COLOGNE. Germany. July 1 (A.P.) There wss no committee of city fathers at the local airfield today to welcome Captain Koehl. Baron von Huenefeld and Major Pltzmaurlce on their arrival from - Doorn. It wss generally presumed that the reason was resentment over their visit to the former kaiser. ' BARGE BLAST KILLS MAN Flaming Ship Towed From Dock at Linden. N. J. LINDEN. N. J - ,July 7 (AJ.) An unidentified man was killed snd two seriously injured today when the tank barge Nerins blew up at the dock of the Warner - Qulnian Company, here. The dead man is believed to be the engineer. The flaming barge was towed from the dork, but broke away and drifted . down the sound, setting fire to docks of the Amerfcan Cyanide Company. Firemen snuffed this fire with little damage. The barge was then beached on Staten island, where flreboata took up the work of quenching the flames. World Girdlers Leave Moscow. MOSCOW. July 7 (U.P.I Sevtn - teen hours behind schedule. John H. Vi ears and .Charles C. B. CoUyer left - Moscow today for Kazan. They arrived Tiers yesterday from Berlin. They are attempting to circle the world In twenty - three days. Second Injunction Issued to Stop Work on Church DALLAS. Tex, Jaly 1 (A - P.) ITomea carpenters as well as men were threatened with arrest shoo Id they attempt to eon tin work on a Baptist tabernacle, eoastractloa of which has eaased the bsasneo of two temporary Injunctions and left a pas tor In JaXL . . A second InJvncUon was terday when depnty sheriffs, wbo attempted Jto disperse a crew of women workers, were Informed the first In - ' Junction only ordered "men' to cease their acUrttles. Who tk officers re - famed to court for added authority, tbo women eoaUaaed to carry largo sheets of roofing p ladders and to Koblly fasten the material to rafters. . part of which wero hanuacred Into Placo at night. Informed that the first taJnncUoa ho loaned failed to provide of ' - stopping the women carpenters. Jadgt Tiwm Young revised his or der to restrain "men, women or per 1 sons,' from farther work os) the boild Ing. alleged to hare been constructed in violation of city ordinances. Retiming with - the bw tnjunc - - ilon. the officers found the fifty cn workers had nlt for the day, to g homo and prepare for a revival meeting conducted tn the new edifice 7 last night. The deputies were ordered to, rigidly enforce, their new orders - today, pending a hearing Wednesday X6 determine whether the' Injunction Ahooli be autde permanenL' . DYNAMITE CALM IN WRECK Sticks, in Automobile. Fail to Explode In Collision. CHARLOTTES Vn J J, Ind, July 7 (A - P.) Although an automobile carrying 100 pounds of dynamite was wrecked in a collision with another rrnmrin on the National road, a mile east of here yesterday. Carl Cos - gfwe and C. W. Glllett, both of Richmond, and Thomas E. Harris, Indianapolis, were only bruised. None of the dynamite exploded. Cosgrove and Gillet. employes of a Richmond construction company, were taking the dynamite to Richmond when, they said. Harris crashed Into their machine. The sticks of dynamite were scattered about the vicinity ana ooin msenmes were wrecked. The men picked up the sticks of explosive from the road be fore any passing automobile could pass over them. The load 9! dynamite contained ho percussion caps. A passing motorist took Harris to R'chmond while Cosgrove and Gillet were taken to Knlghtstown. DRIVES INTO GARAGE; DIES E. O. Hlrshflekt, Lafayette, Is Name on Title Certificate. Special to The Indianapolis Xewsl LEBANON, Ind.. July 7. Driving into the garage of Bert Miner here pdsy for some repairs to his automobile, a man traveling alone complained of a pain In the chest and was 'assisted into the office by garage men. Before a physician could be called the man died. The name on the certificate of title carried on the automobile was E. O. Hirshfleld, 803 South street. Lafa - yette. Death Is believed to have been due to heart disease. Word received from Lafayette was that Mr. Hirshfleld was an associate editor of the publications of the International Painters. Paper Hanger; and Decorators' Association. FLYERS PREPARE TO TOUR Two Days Before Friendship Crew Pays More Visits. NEW YORK. July 7 AJM The fire flare of New oYrk welcome past, the crew of the trsns - Atlantle plane Friendship today faced an Informal schedule for the remaining two days of Its visit here before suiting for its home cities and more welcomes. Monday Miss Earhart and the two men who piloted her to England will fly to Boston. Then Tuesday Medford. Mass.. where the Boston social service worker lives with her mother and sister, will welcome them. Thev will visit Wllllamsport. Pa.. home of Pilot Wllmer Stultx. July 17. and then continue by train to Chicago for a four - day celebration. Louis (Slim) Oordon. third member of the Friendship crew, lives in Texas, and It will be some tune before ne reacnes home. . TOUR PLANES REACH WACO Twenty - Three Craft Make Hop From Ft. Worth Go to San Antonio Next. WACO. Tex, July 7 (A.P.) Led by a Lockheed monoplane, piloted by Ro' - rrt Cantwell. all twenty - three planes of the national air tour landed safely at Rich field here today, having completed the 100 - mile hop from Ft. Worth without mishap. The schedule called for a 200 - mile flight to San Antonio this afternoon. SHOT MONKEY; ACQUITTED Boiler, Tried for Cruelty to Animals, Freed in New York. HICKSVILLE, N. Y.. July 7 (A.P.) A butler who shot and killed a monkey, today stood acquitted of a charge of cruelty to animals. Felix Solomon, employed at the BrookTllle summer home "of Mr'. Mrs. Verner Reed, Denver, killed the animal June 28 after it had escaped from the neighboring estate of N. J. Hess. New York real estate man. Solomon was defended by Nathan L. Miller, former Oovernor, and his trial attracted a crowded courtroom of Long Island society folk from the Oyster bay district. Solomon contended he killed the monkey when he ssw it creeping up on two of the Reed children. The monkey, he said, was showing its teeth and he feared It would bite the children. Hess Insisted the monkey was harmless - and that Solomon should have frightened It away instead of shooting it. Mr. Miller argued that legally monkeys were wild animals and Solomon had a right to kill. Miller read newspaper stories to the jury about the death of King Alexander of O recce from a monkey's bite. The prosecutor argued that monkeys were harmless pets. Balloons Found; Travel 4ee Miles. (9p4sl to TtM Iiylianapolis Xew FRANKLIN. Ind.. July 7 Toy bal loons, with notes attached, released by the girls from the Indian Ma sonic Home, who received them from the Logan Masonic Loose. No. 5.5. oi Indianapolis, hsve been found. ' Tne balloons were Ued together and a letter from Miss Helen Milhan. of Oas Harbor. 0 said she picked them up at the home of Louis Milhan. three miles east of Oak Harbor. The distance traveled by the balloons was estimated at 400 miles. Overcome by Ileati Farmer Dies. MT. VERNON. Ind.. July 7. Hest claimed Its first victim here when William W. Lupton. farmer, died, after being overcome while working In a field. SAILORS RESCUE FROM ROCK IN WASHINGTON. July 7 (UJ. Sixteen men from the United States navy 'yard rescued Herbert LugenbeeL age thirty - one. today from a tiny rock amid swirling Potomac river rapids near here where he had been marooned since 1p.m. yesterday. AH through the night searchlights had played on the solitary prisoner perched on a rock slab 2x3 feet, jutting a toot and a half above waters In which no man could surrlre. About midnight the ntvy men pot out In a strong boat to one of three Islands between the Maryland shore and Lugenbeel's rock. To this Island they made fast a rope, which they paid out until they reached the second bland. They repeated the process until they reached the third. - Then they fastened ropes to two of their number, who picked a way among rocks to Lugenbeel's side. A two - foot water drop over night aided them In reaching Lugenbecl who fell, weak and exhausted, into their arms from the slippery rock where he had sat cramped seventeen hours. Lugenbeel and a companion were seeking the bodies cf two women drowned in the rapids when their canoe upset. The companion was rescued y terday afternoon, AIR TESTS DISCOUNT LOWENSTEIN THEORY Show Difficulty of Banker Forcing Plane Door Open. COLLAR, TIE LEFT IN SHIP LONDON. July 7 (AJ) Discussion of the mystery of Alfred Lowenstein's death by a fall from his airplane Into the sea went on space this afternoon. Efforts to find his body st the point where the crew of his plane and Its other occupants assert he fell Into the English channel through accidentally opening the exit door have been futile. The pilot and mechanic spent several hours cruising about the spot in a tug In fruitless search. Tests made at Le Bourget airdrome Prance, to determine whether It was possible to open the door of a plane m niht showed it was not easy to do so. Two mechanics using a plane sim liar to that from which Lowenstein disappeared, with the motor running at full force, found that the air pressure was so great that their combined strength was Just sufficient to open the door wide enough to permit one of them to pass through it. Yet friends of Lowenstein insist he often opened the door of his plane to look out Rumors that the whole affair was a hoax were circulated in brokers' offices and other concerns interested In dealings of the stock exchanges of London. Paris. Berlin and Brussels. One suggestion was that Lowenstein never left Croydon. Another rumor was that he came down with the plane somewhere between Croydon and Dunkirk, where it was first seen to land, and disappeared, or that he vanished in a fast motor car after landing at Dunkirk. The Daily Express quoted an unidentified intimate friend of Lowenstein as saying the Belgian was subject to sudden heart attacks, due to an abnormal blood pressure. The finding of his collar and tie in the plane suggested to the friend the possibility that Lowenstein had ripped these off to gain relief from a sudden attack. Finding this insufficient, he was thought to have forced open the door, splintering the wooden frame, to get fresh an, collapsed from the exertion and plunged to his death. Baroness Heckscher Killed in France. NICE, France. July 7 (A.P.) Baroness Heckscher. age eighty - five, born Paddle Manuel. Newark. N. J and her English companion. Mrs. Annie Sconcla, were killed last night when their automobile fell 350 feet into a ravine near Apremont. Sidney Rusinow, Fredericksburg. O.. the driver, was seriously hurt, but Is expected to recover. He was trying to turn on a narrow foothill road when a rear tire burst and he lost control of the car. LEAPS FROM LINER, SAYED Morton Hoyt. of Prominent Family, Rescued Off Grand Banks. NEW YORK. July 7 (A.P ) The steamship Rochambeau. due here Monday from Havre, has among other passengers Morton Hoyt, member cf a socially prominent Washington family, who Jumped overboard off th Grand Banks and was rescued m twenty minutes. While the ship was plowing Its way through a dense fog. the cry "man overboard" was raised. The vessel immediately turned a complete circle and started back along Its course, with Captain Leon Rollln directing the search. Within tWentV minutes Hovt W hrr1 rrt. ing for help and he was picked up. ! compieiy exnausiea irom nis struggle witn tne waves. He said he regretted JW wbtrd and asked that he be left to sleep. j Hoyt is the son of Henry M. Hoyt, now dead, who served as solicitor - general of the United States in the I Taft administration. Eleanor Hoyt ! Bennett and Nancy Hoyt Wynee are i nis sisters. He married Jean Bank - head, daughter of former Senator Bankhead, of Alabama. A brother, Henry M. Hoyt. Jr.. a portrait painter, committed suicide in New York in 1920. Rob Roy Cause of It All SUPERIOR. tVlu. July 7 (UJ.) President Coolldge told a Joke to his guide; the guide didn't know the President wss Joking, snd now there Is a new guide. Jack Pollock. twentv - nve - vear - Ald north woodsman, was Mr. Coolidge's first guide. On the first day of his execoUre assignment he took the . President on a trout voyage, with Rob Roy. White House collie. As Rob Roy followed the President ' Into the canoe. Pollock said "He's a ; nice dog." "Yes," the President agreed. j "He's a very nice dog." Pollock con Unoed. Then the President had his Joke. "Rob Roy's subject to fits." he said. That night Pollock handed in his resignation, and the next day John La Roeue, Chippewa Indian, was appointed. President Coolldge has not Joked With his new guide. MAROONED MAN POTOMAC RAPIDS FLYER COYERS WIDE AREA Italian's Search Fruitless Nine of Italia Crew Also About Given Up. KINGS BAY, Spitibersen. July 7 (AJ) Roald Amundsen, famous explorer, was nineteen days ! overdue at Kins Bay tonight. All search for him and his five companions has been fruitless. They have been swallowed up as com pletely by the arctic as have nine members of the crew of the dirigible Italia and scant hope is held that any of them will ever be found alive. Captain Ravazzioni. flying a large Italian seaplane, searched the waters and Islands off the Norwegian coast for traces of the Amundsen expedition without success. He flew from TTom - soe. where Amundsen started June 18, past Hammerfest. Landing at Ham - merfest, the Italian airman questioned fishermen concerning the report that a fishing vessel had found Amundsen's body. He found no one who knew of such a report Amundsen set forth to find General Umberto Nobile and his dirigible crew, lost on a polar trip. With Lieutenant Einar - Paal Lund - borg. Swedish flyer, rescued from the ice floe on which he had shared the fate of five Italia castaways since June 24. there was hope that the others would be taken off soon by planes. Lieutenant Shyberg. another Swedish airman, is understod to have effected the rescue by landing in open water not far from where the marooned men are encamped. The Russian ice breaker Krassin again was making slow progress toward the castaways tonight after having been blocked by pack ice. Swede May Try Again. STOCKHOLM. Sweden. ' July 7 (A.P.) It was believed here that Lieutenant Einar - Paal Lundborg, Swedish airman, was rescued before the members of the crew of the Italia, among whom he was marooned ofi Foyn island, because he would be of greater value in further relief operations. Lieutenant Lundborg, who previously rescued General Nobile, may be intrusted with the task of making the next attempt to pick the Italia survivors off the ice pack. Four Drown in Dirigible Crash. LONDON, July 7 U P A dispatch from the Tokio correspondent of the Exchange Telegraph today says four persons were drowned when a naval dirigible crashed in night practice at Yokosuka at the close of the air maneuvers of the Osaka air defense. 85 VIOLENT DEATHS IN NDIANA, WEEK'S TOLL Ten Fatalities in Last Twenty - Four Hours Reported. DROWNING TOTAL NOW 27 Deaths by violence in Indiana since last Saturday now total eighty - five Forty fatalities are Included In the tin& reports of accidents over the Fourth of July ptriod. In the week's to11' drownings far outran the other cU5s of violent deaths, twenty - seven ' ucin reponea. i - ourteen oi these oc - curred July 4. Motor mlshaDs. mur ders. suicides and fireworks accidents were other causes. Ten perscon were killed in the state within the last twenty - four hours. Three boys from the Mexico orphanage near Peru, were drowned when swimming as a swift current caught them in midstream. A farmer was the victim of heat when working in a field near Mt. Vernon. Hit by a large beam, a worker was killed on a garage building at Newcastle. Poison, taken with suicidal intent, was fatal to a fanner near Peru. An autoist died in an Evansville hospital of injuries suffered in a crash, i A boy drowned in a gravel pit near : Terre Haute Crusned in a cement mixer, a Lafayette man died of inlu - ries. A steel worker was hurt fstallv in a plant at Evansville RAFT SINKS; BOY DROWNS. Gravel Pit Accident Fatal Companion Is Rescued. Sle - .a: to The I:Kiln;oU w TERRE HAUTE. Ind, July 7. George Zeitler, Jr.. age fourteen, whose home was south of the city, was drowned in a gravel pit near here late yesterday. Zeitler. with Forest Davis, was Hoot ing on a raft w i . . when it sank and both were thrown into the water. i Neither cculd swim and their calls 1 for help were heard by Marvin Crawford, who dived in'.o the water in an I attempt to rescue the boys. After pulling the Davis Soy from the wa - , teT. he went after the Zeitler boy and ! was bringing him to the shore when ! his weakened condition forced him to : loosen his hold. ORPHANAGE BOYS DROWN. Superintendent. Others Fail to Save: Three From Current. i lStlaJ l The InJiararKja ew PERU, Ind . July 7 Three boys of the Mexico orphanage north of this 1 city drowned In Eel river last night ! when they w ere swept into a swiTt ! current while bathing. Those drowned are: Raymond Todd see eleven, former home Grass Creek. Fulton county. Durwood Muffler, sge twelve. Mil - ford. Kosciusko county. I Bruno Legman, age fourteen. War - I saw. ( The body cf Todd was found todav after an all - night search. The body was 100 yards down stream from where the youths disappeared Police from Peru were called te Mexico to help drag the stream for the Continued on Page Two. NOW Ml V0U Mt , , h" T'DO .5 60 - T - THE. JW' SS knock. - re it wire VouRt hsJJ j? y V TMt 60LT CtOQ RtPAlRtR - 3 BOY. I J TZ 7 am' YOOVE. COME t' 6ET rAV 7 yW FLIGHT OF 59 HOURS Time on Brazil Hop Would Better Old Duration Mark. PLANE DAMAGED ON BEACH RIO DE JANEIRO. Jul 7 K P.V Captain rturo Ferrartn and Major Carlo P. Delpr.tc. In breaking, the world distance flight record, bettered their own duration flight time by twenty - five mlnut:s. Bernardo Attocllco, Italian em bassador to Brazil, announced this afternoon following a telegraphic interview with the airmen that they had been in the air fifty - nine hours before they landed at Touros. fifty miles north of Natal and 4.377 miles Rome. They formerly held the duration flight record at 58:34.25 1 - 5. Fog, the ambassador said, blocked their attempt to reach Rio de Janeiro, which they would have made without difficulty In the elapsed time. Instead of landing at Point Genipabu. ten miles north of Natal, as reported at first, they flew so low as to make it appear that they had touched the ground. Then they continued on u the fog and darkness searching for a suitable landing place for their large plane. Finally they came down on the wet and sandy beach at Touros, damaging the wheels of their plane. CLAIMED FOR ITALIANS The men were not hurt. The French Air Mail Company SUPERIOR. Wis.. July 7 (A P placed one of Its planes at the dls - The resignation of Herbert C. Hoover, posal of the Italians. Acting on in - , secretary of commerce, effective at structions from Rome, however, they , . . . declined the offer, and will continue President Coolldge s pleasure, was re - thelr flight to Rio de Janeiro in their ceived at the Brule summer White own plane when It is repaired. Hou.e today. ine Italian Lnamwr oi toramrric of Sao Paulo decided to pay the expenses of the flight, in addition to giving the airmen the 500.00 lire prize. WEATHER INDICATIONS UNITED STATES WEATHER BI'REAT" Irvlnn. - ipnli. Ji.y T. l!K 19 Z7 July 7 1 fin Tim 1pm 7 a m. 11 m 73 1 74 i r hsromflfr : "1 Fnrm for In1inio'' Prtiy . lourtj lonifht. S - imiAj Vi - - init 7 .im ; For. frr inii.n Partly ;u.ir 10 ' nlh S.n.Uy poibiy ihun.ler.torro. j , . I coo !kuiiiy txirtr. norm. I Ecrr l tor lilirw.i Partly . iovMy to mrht SuiKlay j.oir.y '. . ir.ui'W - ( iottt rooter unlay north Fnrfim for I' - r Mi h;tn M..t' unfltW - tl tonight arvi jun.lay rr'if'r.!y lo - al thun - Wtorm iiipr Sunday . trrm t rtr - m north Fore, aft for Ohi'i ,T.rr:!y fai - om - ihtl warmer eivii extr, m uth - t . tonicht Surxlay partly , - ioucy. ir'jbo r , foci! thur.'rtorm m a f t rn - 't. r:Ol viuit I o warm extreme north jT!ay Fore, al f"r H - r.fj - ky rei - . ra;:T fa.r , - ontinuerl warm Ion ihl. Sunday. Pre - triitaujn tor tuenty fo - ;r hour end ' it, 7 - . - 1 none 1 oiai nm - iiuiauon jnu,ry 1 n .ncht. E..W.. .m. January 1. S irv he Weitn - r in Other C.u T)v f o'Jow ; r.s tab'' ',, tSe .tale of e itr r it. ' hr r i it " a T ' 'tl .r: Ami:;!)" T - i Bjtrar N D PUr. M Chx i.; Ci"V - ;nr;at4 O It w r Oi'x . . rxJ;. CVy Ki V ,thr t'.oj.ly C:oi:y C .e r C 'ear C tr C. - ir ftCMy PiC:y C er Ciear c y.y P - Cly PiCdy Clojiy Clear Clear Oar PtCklj Oar Rait Oar PtC - y C'O'i'iT PtCiy C'er 1 IT TV on. 7 4 .1 - 1 y. :5 3 - 1 "4 74 ;: . : i 4 "! iM Z'. rt :t ii 3o 04 .in Kt .10 1( ZO 4 U 7i :lTn - H (H 29 : fc.i ;fi Or 19 "4 .10 u i : H irr.a .M'ni Km - a Cn M R ,r, : Miarn,. K"a M. bile A: V Oleirt La New Tork. S Y Oklahoma C:ty Oka Oraha. Net - P1ifru - rb Pa Pnrt'arvl. 0" . r .n:'mii'j TeT i F - r; - - .'"o Ca. 5t !' - f Mo t Pa'. Minn Tsrr - r - i. F'.a . Wh'Mtr.n t r All 71 7s Hvwrly Tent perat are. ta!JarS T.m m . tn 74 7! 1 1 4 Pa m In a. m t 1 a m 1 7. m . . i BURGLARS, BEWARE, FOR WHAT I MEAN IS, THAT "Surly at Sunset" Reputation Wins Place With Looted Auc - tion Firm for Queen, Whose Savageness Is Guaranteed Canine Parade Answers Advertisement. "Will trade furniture for the meanest dog in Indianapolis." This advertisement, inserted In The News Friday by the Binrer Auction Company. Inc.. 750 East Washington street, brought results. Saturday forenoon the dogs began appearing, some led by chains, others held back by ropes, but all of them guaranteed to be "mean, meaner or meanest." Binzer's store has been frequented recently by burglars who have gone away bearing clocks and Jewelry, clothing and furniture. In fact a little of everything smaller than a piano. "I Just decided to put a stop to it and get me a mean dog to stay here at night " explained I. Blnzer, E Effective at Pleasure of President, Brule Word. SUCCESSOR COMES FIRST rv Hnnvor - resignation ar - j rived In the mall and as yet has not been accepted by Mr. Coolldge It is expected the chief executive will follow , the same procedure in the cases of Serretarv Hoover anrt Krrrtr - Wnrk I which he followed in previous times. ! namely, accepting their resignations i only wnen ne win nave decided on 1 their successors. j Follows Receipt of Letter. i In a telegram dispatched to the j commerce secretary today. President ! Coclidge invited him to stop as his guest at Cedar Island lodge on his HOOVER RESIGNATION RECEIVED BY COOLIDG way next week to his California home. I former members of the city council. Mr. Coolldge extended his Invitation ; (0n0wlng an Investigation of alleged following receipt of a letter from Mr. bribery moves In connection with Hoover in w hich the latter Indicated I changes made in the city zoning he would appreciate an apportunity to ordinance He testified as a state's call on the President on his way west. I wltness in the trial In which Boyn - Presldent Coclidge received the j J Moore, one of the former news of Secretary Hoover's resigna - couccilmen, was convicted. Moore tion. and extended his invitation to . and Frankfort formerly occupied the him after an unexpected drive in the same reai ntzte office. I'jiuiiry. on men ne look Airs v,xji - idge and John. No Warning Given. ; With no warning. Mr. Coolldge suddenly ordered his automobile for the drive, apparently tired of spending all day within the limits of the summer WHr.2Sr.bout two hours driving? I V,41U4e Mit. UiMUt. w k wit.t - sissippi nver ana tne ureat Lakes, the old portage from the head waters of the Brule and St Croix lake. No steps were made. On request of a Minnesota delega tion, headed by Governor Theodore Christianson. President Coolldge Is . Z" preparing to make a brief ten - minute " speech at Cannon Falls, Minn.. ; 7 4 July 29. The occasion will be the unveiling Z of a monument to Colonel William I fa Cclviile. cf the 1st Minnesota volun - ' : teer Infantry, which participated in ? - the battle cf Gettysburg. With Gov - j emor Christiansen, when he invited ' Mr. Coclidge. were Representatives j 7 i August H. Andersen. Harold Knut - 1 son. waiter tl rewujn. uoaircy . . . . i . . r - - t . S uooovia ana aicjixi j. mu, axi v Minnesota. After their audience with the President, both Christianson and Newton predicted Republican success in Minnesota in the November elections. Governor Christianson said, however, that the outcome at the polls would be Influenced greatly by any statement Secretary Hoover might make as to his Interpretation of the farm plank In the Republican platform. He explained that Minnesota farmers are dissatisfied with both Republican r.d Democratic farm planks, and await specific declarations. DOG, SHE'S MEAN owner and euctloneer. He said he had sixty - three answers to his ad sixty - three bad. mean dogs. "I didn't know there were so many mean dogs In the city. Some persons must have brought their neighbor's dogs with them." he said. The dog finally selected was Queen, a full - blooded Airedsle. brought to the Blnzer store by Dr. Michael J. McGlnty. veterinarian. 829 East Washington street. According to McGlnty. the dog has been in his keeping some time. She is so mesn, he said, that the owners would not come after her, nor pay the $35 due on her board bUL "Are you sure she Is mean?" ssked Binzer. "Is she mean? Say. Ill make a nice little bet that nobody can venture in this building at night and get out Intact." the veterinarian answered. "During the day she Is peaceable, but at night the lower the sun sinks the more surly she becomes. What I mean is, she's mean." Fully convinced that Queen has everything except a peaceful disposition, Blnzer accepted her and in exchange gave McGlnty an antique table and walnut bed. John Arnold, manager of the store, has offered to be Queens new caretaker. "I make friends with dogs. They like me." he explained. "The mean - ner they come, the better we get along." FRANKFORT TRIAL DELAYED Drawing of Venire. Absence of Witness. Cause Ten - Day Postponement. Indication that the trial in the Marion county criminal court of Martin Frankfort, real estate dealer, charged with bribery, will start In about ten days, was given Dy wu IUm H. Remy. prosecuting attorney. ' z n f 1 1 i no rnu nun nrrn JieL i in jaiuiuai. I trial starting xaonaay. uui wM poned because of delay In drawing a special venire oi jurors inu on.use of the absence from the city oi Thomas A. MoynShan. one of the chief witnesses for the state. Remy questioned Moynahan for a half - hour Saturday and received assurance he would be present to testify. Tankfnrt was indicted With Six Gossip From Secret Radio Station Paralyzes Town rKSLl .0,7 flrarmtiTclv and literally. For almost any evening while a resident hereabouts is listening to a concert or what not on his radio, he may be Interrupted by the bum of a mysterious local station, which presently begins to broadcast choice bits of local scandal. The local broadcaster assumes the moniker "PDQ." Many and unusual are the programs broadcast, much to the chagrin of spooning parties bootleg - grrv wife - beaters and any one who has activities he would prefer to keep private. Ghosts of the past, present and future stalk the air and permeate every household. Prohibition officers are receiving many - tips." Small groups may be seen daily in the streets discussing the latest scandal wafted in by radio. Meanwhile strenuous efforts are being made to find the station. Detectives have been hired, deputy sheriffs have searched for It. and the matter has been referred to the federal radio commission for investigation. Mali addressed to the station is uncalled fer in the local poctoffice. The station has no definite program of broadcasting, making work of tracing it more difficult. MOST OF $3,500 SO USED Lafayette Man Testifies Ht Watche(r Bills Affecting Power Interests. J The Indianapolis News Bureau. WysU Building. WASHINGTON, July 7Braa fasts, dinners, lunches, theater parties and other entertainment for members of the 1925 and 1927 Indiana legislatures cost Frank O. Cuppy, registered lobbyist for tha Indiana Public Utilities Associa tion the greater part of his allow. ance for fees and expenses, he tes tified Friday before the federal trade commission in its further in - restigatioa into utility lobbying and publicity activities in Indiana. Cuppy. who is general manager of the Lafayette TeleDhono Cokimm j and formerly was secretary of the Indiana Telephone Association, testified that for his services as a lobbyist at the sessions of the legislature he wss supposed to hare received $2,000, but ithat expenses in the entertainment and feeding of Hoosier le?idtiir dipped heavily Into his salary. In 1927. he testified, he had an allowance of $1. 500 for expenses besides tho $2,000 salary. The lobbyist could not give an accounting for the sums ho spent on legislators when asked to do so Dy tne iederal trade commission. It was not brought out whether any of the money spent by Cuppy was used to pay for the case of Scotch whisky which federal prohibition agents allege they found In his room st the Claypool hotel. Indianapolis, while the 1925 Indiana legislature was in session, and which also resulted in his arrest on a blind tiger charge. Cuppy later was discharged In city court, apparently on the ground that the arresting officers did not have a search warrant at the time of his it est. A tree - trimming bin which would have restricted the rights of telephone companies to trim trees that interfered with telephone and power wires, Cuppy recalled, was one of the most Important measures he was engaged to watch In the legislature. He did recall on questioning, however, that a bill to abolish the public service com. mission In 1927 was a vital one affect ing uumies that interested him. Cann. Moorhead Bills Beaten. The fight in the 1927 Indiana legislature over the Cann senate bill to abolish the public service cornmissloa and the Moorhead senate bill .to change its form of membership and certain utility regulatory laws, members of the legislature can recall, was the most bitterly fought issue of the session and one that resulted in triumph for the powerful utility lobby of which Cuppy was a member. cuppy told the federal trade body that his work as a lobbyist had been pretty much of a standlng - around - and - gettlng - acqualnted proposition.'' uuppy was me xourtn man called to testify about the Indiana 1 Public Utilities Association, having been preceded by John C. Mellett. of Indianapolis, executive secretary of the association from January, 1920, to September. 1927. when it was known as the Indiana commission on public utility information; William Stokes, secretary or the Indiana Public Utilities Association, Indianapolis, and Arthur Z. Scott, director of public relations for the Interstate Public Service Company, Indianapolis. It was brought out in Mellett's testimony that Cuppy had received $2,500 for his services from the Indiana commission on utility Information tn 1927. Cuppy was then secretary of the Indiana Telephone Association. According to Mellett. Cuppy was registered as a lobbyist and the payments made him by the commission were for his legislative work, Mellett also testified June 28 that Cuppy received' an additional $1,000 and the records bore out his statement. The extra $1,000. Mellett explained, had been in the form of a check made out to him personally which he cashed and turned over to .Cuppy. Mellett thought thk? money was a salary ad vance to Cuppy, but was unable to explain to the commission, when questioned, how much of the sums paid Cuddy represented fees and what amount was paid him for expenses. Cuppy testified be is manager, secretary and treasurer, and has been connected for twenty - tlx years with his company. Of the $2,500 given Cuppy. $2,000 was salary and $500 ex - ' penses. he said. An understanding was reached about thirty days before the opening of the state legislature at one of the meetings of the executive committee at Indianapolis, Cuppy testi fied. Examine Bills on Utilities. Mellett. he said, was present at the meeting when' the agreement was reached whereby he was to receive the $2,500. The agreement wss that Cuppy was to be the legislative representative for the association. He said he had represented the telephone company previously in the legislature, for which he received no remuneration. But In 1925 he refused to serve for the telephone association before the legislature unless he was paid for his services. The telephone company refused to pay him. and so the utility association took him on. He then said 13.500 was the first agreement, that $2,000 was for salary and $1,500 for expense entertainments, theater parties, etc. Some of his guests, he said, were members of the legislature. At the same time Cuppy said he received salary from the telephone company. He did not pay any expenses of members of the legislature, he added. Cuppy testified he was constantly in touch with the telephone company. He told the commissioners he did not remember whether he had Included the $3,500 in his income tax return. As a matter of fact h aalrl mntt rt the $3,500 went for expenses and titers was little remaining for his services. Others, he thought, had been employed in the same capacity. He said W. C. Fraree. of RushriDe. wss employed by the same association which paid him. Cuppy did not know that C. L. Kirk, of Indianapolis, had also received money from the association. The entertainments for which he paid were breakfasts, luncheons and dinners. Cuppey said. The $3,500. be reiterated, went principally for entertainment purposes. Questioned by Edgar A. McCulloch. commissioner. Cuppy said he "watched" the legislation examining bills affecting the utility commission. Continued en Page Two.

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