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Clinton Clintonian: Monday, April 5, 1920 - Page 1

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   Clinton Clintonian (Newspaper) - April 5, 1920, Clinton, Indiana                                 CLLNTONIAIS  Saturday Last Day for Filing and All 111 County Cierk/s Office Reported Here; Some Contests, Especially ¡r^  Snl,uv(l;iy boing Ihc hiKt diiy for llui filing (>r iioticoK of intiMitioii to run ill Iho ivi'imary elcclion of .May 4th, tin; lollowiiig is Uiii roia))!^^^ list as gotten I'roni the county clerk's oiTico. Wliilo candidatos for jiulicia! :uul legislative olTis'es nii'.st tile with J he Kecretary of slate, most of t hem iiiod also with the county clnrk and all candidat.es for i)l:ices on the coiin-ly ticket must ' lihi with the count,y clerk.  It will he oliserved there are no contests for iirecinct coniniitteenien or "on organization" except the republican contest, in Highland township. In Ihal township W. T. Sanders and James Hinds are both candidates for the repuhlican nomination for commissioner, also.  The voters over the entire county ■will have votes in this race, as they do for all county officers.  In tiie second, or middle district, there are four repulilicau aspirant.? for commissioner.  By reading througli tlie list of nominees the contests can he noted. On the democratic side, /here are no contests except for the north end commissioner and no names were Hied as delegates to the democratic state convention from the north end of the county.. They will be appointed by those in charge of the party affairs.  COUNTY,OFFICES I'ro.seciil iiiS" A( 1 orney llepubliean ' Democrat  P.. E. Guinn Willis A. Satterlee K. E. Xeel Walter A. Whetsel  .ioriii Senator Prank R. Pence  Uoi>iosoii(a< ivo Roy James Matthew M. Scott A 11(1 it or  Clay R. Scott Andrew J. Iluxford Ray Rabb Mortimer 'Lewis  Tvoasuiei' William O. Cur- John C. DeVoro tis  Shoriil-  Fred T. Kaspler Leroy T. McCrea Lewis Sweet  Coi'onoi'  Chas. E. Rhgan Isaac D. White Siifvoyor  Wm. G.'Partkt Harold O. WMmsetl,. ConimissioiK'i' iirrt District  James W. Hinds John H. Cole William T.San- David M. Hughes ders  Colmili ss ion e I' 2ii(l Disti'ict  Cecil P. Boyd Otto H. Weatherman .Edward Jackson Elmer E. Jones Joe W. Moore  HIGHLAND TWP. OFFICES MojuIkm' Advisory Boar<l Louis Gouty H. E. Martin ' A. L. Rudy Doclarafions Filed For I'rociiict (Villini iifciMiioii  NGessie—John W. Hay, rep.; Geo. -Spartan.sburg, S. Aprii a.—weursc Robertson, negro, was taken from the  «ifv lail at Laurens, S. C.. by a mob  macK ana Uiareuce ij-amca-,  J. N. Jones, dem.  S. Perrysville—Jas. H. Sanders and John M. Parke, rep.; Chas. Jackson, dem.  Eugene—Bert C. Millikin, rep'.; George E. Bishop, dem.  W. Cayuga—Charles Hosford.rep.; Jessie Naylor, dem.  E. Cayuga—Fred Baldwin, rep.; L. P. Thomas, dem.  Quaker—Robt. H. Myers, rep.; Arthur Betson, dem.  W. Newport—John R. Wright, rep.; Elmer Axton, dem.  E. Newport—John Q. Myers, rep.; Sam D. Chipps, dem. W. Dana—Ferd Thomas, rep.; Everett Edoyne Rhoades, dem. E. Dana—Benianiin W. Bell, rep.;  son, rep.; Ira Jones, dein.  Hi. iiernice No. L'—Jessio A. Reod rep.; .lake Hcliride, (lem.  Suiiiniit Grove—Poe James, rep.: L. B. HoucJiin, dem.  Jacksonville — Fred William lUuiyan, dem.  Sandy town—Andrew Solon Foltz, dem.  Centonai}'—Alfred Dunkley, rep.: Jolin Gambiani, dem.  Faii'View Pai'k—T. J. Flocker, rep.; Byron Gosnell, dem.  "Wriglit—M. E. Boyce, rep'.; Otii Andrews, dem.  Rhoads—John W. Reoder, rep.; Wiley Crosley, dem.  Clinton No. 1—T. J. Davis, rep.; W. C. Smoot, dem.  Clinton No. 2—Vincent Zambelli, rep.; Robert F. Ralston, dem.  Clinton No. 3—Franlv Rhone, rep.; John W. Brewer, dem. ..  Clinton No. 4—Robert II. Ewing. re]).; I. B. Hupp, dem. " "  Clinton No. 5—Mark E. Nebeker, rep.; Roy Slater, dem.  Clinton. No. G—G. Edward Bingham, rep.; G. F. Agnew, dem.  Clinton No. 7—Frank Stewart, rejv.; Lee i\Ioore, dem.  Clinton No. 8—John Stevely, rep.; William C. Rein, dem.  State Delegatos  Republican—Frederick M. Alfonte, Gessie; Jolìn D. Todd, Cayuga; Hen ry Watson, Newport; Halbert L. Fil-linger, Dana; Elmer E. Douglas, Hillsdale; Sylva I. Green, St. Ber-nice; Harry E. Jones, Hillsdale; Frank R. Miller, Clinton; J. J. Hig-gins. Clinton; John W. Mushett. Clinton; D. C. Johnson, Clinton.  Democrat — John W. Redman, Dana; John D. Sturm, Dana; Morgan Tucker, Clinton; Mont L. Casey, Clinton; Roy Slater, Clinton; Mark W. Lyday, Clinton.  PRICE THREE CENTS  OF TROOPS  FORCES ADVANCING INTO RUHR REVOLT DISTRICT  Forty Thousand Government Troops Have Entered Neutral Zone; Five Hundred are Arrested Following Easter Uprising in Ireland; Midwest Hit by Easter Storm.  (This Alleraootr« Dispatohes)  Auction Feature Started With Miscellaneous Articles and Some Horses Sold on East Mulberry.  :,Iany of the Clinton stores report hack.  "DRAG" IS RESUMED BY MIAMi COMPANY  The Miami company, which announced Friday that the "drag" would be eliminated in line with the recommendation of the national commission, resumed the "drag" after word was received by them Saturday from the bituminous coal operators' association that this action was perniissihi.e  CHARLES WHITTEN DIES  AT AGE OF 62 YEARS  .'ery active sales on the especially idvertised bargains this morning.  WHiether the total days' sales will >xceed those of the first Monday in March, will be known when the day s passed and the business is checked ip.  The public auction feature result-id in the sale of some wagons and ibout a score of other articles, then, lear 11 o'clock, some horses wore lold by R. Baumstein. These went it apparently real bargain prices to 'he buyers, especially as Mr. Baum-itein gave each buyer the chance to Iriye the animal, keep it a day or two, and, if not satisfied, bring it  He guaranteed each one of wind, gentle and broke to  sound  work. The bidders seemed convinced they were not buying any "cat in a bag." Jediah Frist auctioned the sale on East Mulliei'ry street, and Roy F. Staats clerked it. A crowd of about 7r> men. most of them farnrers, remained to bid on the horses.  The chilly winds no doubt reduced the attendance for the day's business but it may figure up well when the total results are known. It seems assured the buyers liave gotten genuine, unusual values and this will go far toward boosting the next sales day and what the same merchants advertise for any other time.  testantism's new program of united effort. Tlie movement is hot an expediency to meet temporarily any condition, but is a permanent movement whereby the participating Protestant churches will finance all oi their denomination missionary and humanitarian projects from this tilne. The-e'-xrpendftures ot all Tuiicls will lie done in a manner to insure absolutely no reduplication, and each denomination has been assigned n particular field in the United States and certain areas in heathen lands.  The meeting tomorrow night will be paiticularly interesting in that some of the results of the world survey will be shown in stereopticon views, and every thinking churchman should at least familiarize himself with the outstanding conditions that alfect the Protestant chui-ch in ways hitherto unthought of.  The entire series of meetings will be in chai-ge of a team of five spe-cialist.s sent liere by the interchurch headquarters.  Rev. George E. Francis will conduct a meeting at the Methodist church at^6:.30 for all young people of the city in connection with the interchurcli life service movement. At this meeting the claims of Christian work will be presented to the young people of our churches. The public is urged to support this conference heartily tomorrow.  PARIS, April 5—The movement of German troops into the Ruhr district continued today, the foreign office was advised. Forty thousand of the Ebert government forces had entered last night.  The French occupation of German cities in the Ruhr district to guarantee the evacuation of the German troops entering in violation of the treaty will not be carried out before Wednesday, it was learned.  U. S. TO ASK FRANCE REGARDING INTENTIONS  WASHINGTON. April 5—The United States is expected soon to inquire of France regarding her intentions in advancing further into Germany, it was learned today.  OVER 500 ARRESTED FOLLOWING EASTER UPRISING  DUBLIN, April 5—Over five hundred Sinn Feiners have been arrested in a new series of raids by the police and military forces following an Easter uprising. South Ireland is under virtual martial law.  R^iDWEST SUFFERS IN EASTER STORM  CHICAGO, April 5—^Jhe midwest experienced the most malicious Easter storm on record, yesterday. The states swept by the blizzard reported clearing skies and a rising temperature today. .Morthern Indiana was hit hard. Many telegraph and telephone wires are down.  ,y  ALL DAY MEETINGS HERE TOIRROW  The Vermillion Conference of the those places, and it is expected that  FAIRVIEW PARK GIRL SUDDENLY STRICKEN  Whitten,  years old,  Charles  street. Death is said to have been caused by paralytic attacks.  Mr. Whitten was employed by Herman I-Iershey at his Sunnyside greenhouse. He is survived by two sisters, Mrs. Wright, v.'ith whom he lived, and Mrs. Mary Hockman, of Hutchinson, Kan.; and three brothers, William -and T. O. Wliitten, of Princeton, and James Wliitten, of Oakland City.  Jessie Gosnell, of Bras^il, spent Saturday and Sunday with hisyjiar-ents, Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Gosnell. Mr. Gosnell, accompanied by his mother, spent part of yesterday with Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Peck, living east of town.  interchurch World iVIovement of North America will convene 'tomorrow morning at 10;.SO at the First'Christian church and will, continue throughout the day concluding with a community meeting tomorrow night at 8:00 o'clock.  The following article has been furnished for publication setting forth  advice and Ti^Ip' wlfiicfi-'i^^ftrraiH you out of trouble. Or if you lay  —... ^ar vou can store your__  George E. Francis, the county convener, together with the other ministers of the city -made a tour of the county la.st week visiting every resident clergyman in the county, all of the towns and- many of the country churches for the purpose of securing a mailing list of the leading church workers in all the denominations. Letters were sent from this city to each inviting them to the conference, and informing them that all delegates from up county would be entertained by the church people of Clinton until Wednesday morning, if they found it impossible to get home on the night of the conference.  Word from the Dana and Cayuga indicate a large representation from  Newport will also send a good sized representation.  Revival meetings are going on this week in some of the churches of this city and it was not deemed wise to break into the meetings in any way. and so the revival services will be held tomorrow night at the usual hour, but will be somewhat abbrevi-'^¿Siliiftjyi'j'^ throw  public worship.  The interchurcn W'orin moveiucui of North America represents more than thirty co-operating denominations and marks a new epoch in the history of Protestantism. The entire world has been carefully surveyed and it is proposed to spend more than one billion dollars in the next five years in developing the church, both at home and abroad. The salaries of underpaid, ministers, colleges that ,need endowments Americanization work on a scale hitherto undreamed of axe a few of the problems that are being attacked.  No man who wants to keep abreast of the movements of the church in this, her great day of expansion, can afford' to remain uninformed of Pro-  Dorothy Mildred Kobei, i4-year-old daughter of George Kobel, ot Fairview Park, died at 11 o'clock, yesterday morning, having been taken ill suddenly a short time before. The child succumljed before the physician summoned could reach her. An inquest was held arid the cause of death was given as pn-obable uremic poisoning. The physicians admit that the case is of a p'uzzling nature.  The funeral services will be held at 2 o'clock, Wednesday afternoon, at  -----rrr-siiSwacc-Ti»»^  Burial wm oe m ttiversTuei;  BOSSON AND HICKSON TO RESIGN  INDIANAPOLIS, April 5—W. D. Bosson, treasurer of the Indiana Fede' ation of Farmers' associations, and W. D. Hickson, editor of the Hoosier Farmer Organized, the official publication of the federation, were expected to submit their resignations at a meeting of directors here today. Selection of their successors was to be the most important business before the director's.  Members of the legislative committee of the federation also rriet here to frame a questionnaire to be sent to all candidates for state and national offices asking their stand on questions affecting the farmer.  GRAND JURY TO CONSIDER JAIL CONDITIONS  INDIANAPOLIS. April 5—When the federal grand jury convenes in regulai" session tomorrow, it is understood it will take up consideration of conditions in the federal wing of the Marion county jail.  During the last week prisoners from the jail charged cruelty, inhuman treatment and starvation methods were employed in the jail.  The testimony was given in an investigation conducted before District Judge A. B. Anderson.  Besides this, the grand ju'y is expected to consider alleged violations of the federal liquor law and the operation of illicit stills. Thi.s was the first regular session of the grand jury since October, 17, 1919. There have been two special sessions since that time, however.  COMPLAIN THAT OIL COMPANIES POLLUTE STREAMS  INDIANAPOLIS, April 5—Complaints have reached the state conservation department to the effect that oil companies of Whiting are polluting the water's of the canal at that place by turning refuse matter from their refineries into the streams. The result is that great quantities of dead frogs and fish have been found lanog the canal banks. A sample of the canal water has been received and is being analyzed to determine if it contains properties detrimental to aquatic life.  LARCENY CASE AGAINST SOLOMON IS DISMISSED  COUPLE ARE ARRAIGNED ON STATUTORY CHARGE  MCCRACKEN RENTS PART OF DIXIE BEE GARAGE  W. H. -McCracken has subrented the west side of the Dixie Bee garage, opposite the interurban station, from Tony Marietta anfl Avill move his taxi office soon to the new location. Mr. McCracken will engage in moving and will also have some storage space for renL  good motorcycle cop is worth a halt-aozen  ríe Here is truly a dehghttul  ■nf\nov nnfl r\uuci ta rt^x-^ ----...  Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Wilkerson spent Friday in Terre Haute.  1____:— K  charged with the theft of money and bonds from Vid Cubrilo, of Universal, was dismissed Saturday night by Justice NHarry 13. Whetsel. Wait & Sunkel, of Newport, repves'enteci the defendant. Cubrilo's attorneys were Ernest Causey and Walter A. Whetsel.  A joint affidavit was filed in the court of Justice Whetsel, Saturday night, against Solomon and Zorki Cubrilo, wife of Vid Cubrilo, charging them with adultery. The case is set for hearing at 6'oclock on the evening of April 14.  Mrs. Cubrilo has filed suit for divorce in the Vermillion circuit court.  yesterday on an affidavit charging them with adultery. They pleaded not guilty and the case is set for hearing at 2 o'clock, Wednesday afternoon. Bond Ayas fixed at .?200. The couple were arrested Saturday night at a North Ninth street residence.  Forecast for Clinton and vicinity:  Pail- and .slightly warmer tonight; Tuesday unsettled and warmer.   

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