Get 1 more page view just for Liking us on Facebook
We are retrieving your image from the archive...
We are converting your image into tiles...
Van Wert Daily Bulletin, The (Newspaper) - July 28, 1920, Van Wert, Ohio .ESTABLISHED A. D. 1873. VAN WEBT, OHIO. WEDNESDAY, 28, 192O. PRICE THREE CENTS. Plague take these classes! All I do is chaige from one pair to the other! If you are tormented with the bother of using .two pairs nf glasses, one for near vision and one for far. vision, with the constant change, change, change from one pair to the other all day long. Try COOLIDGE TOLD OF NOMINATION Republican Vice Presidential didate Is Notified at Northampton, Mass. CLASSES THE INVISIBLE: BIFOCALS the moat efficient glasses made for the people whose eyes need help for both near and far vision. Kryptoka combine near and distant vision in one pair of glasses. Yet their manufacture ia so perfectly carried out that they can not be distinguished from single-vision glasses. You cannot detect the sligh- trace of a line or seam across them. They are known aa the invisible bifocals. Ask us about Kryptoks. An examination will show whether your eyes need them. Refracting Optician X WERT. OHIO. For Heat and Health Epp's Patented Sectional Furnace Casing and a Rudy Furnace prop- erly installed makes an Ideal Heat- ing, Healthful and Coal-Saving System. See them before buying. G. L. EPPS, 307 and 2051, N. Washington Street. Phone VAN WBRT, O. IIM L. O. GARRISON Bonnewitz Avenue. Phone 2520. When you are asking your- self the question if your eyes need the service of an expe- rienced eye specialist, ask yourself if they tire easily While or-if they fail to visualize some distant point. Have you a headache that medicine will not re- lieve ID any way arc you loosing your kceness of vi- sion 'I You would better let us carefully examine your eyes to determine the status quo of your vision power. HIMES SPECIALIST Grind Krnrtok IMS." CITY IS FINELY DECORATED "Law and Order" Slogan Prominently i In Address 1 of Acceptance, Sets Forth the Country's aa He Sees Them. Northampton, Mass., Tuly publican party leaders gathered here for the ceremonies when Coolldge was formally notified of his nomination for the vice presidency. The program officially opened with a meeting of the notification commit- tee at but the city began Its cel- ebration several hours earlier. Thon- sauds of visitors arrived during the forenoon and marching delegations testified as to their loyalty to the vice presidential nominee. "Law and Is Slogan. The city, with its office buildings and Its residences decorated with flags and bunting, with pictures of Its candidate, under the slogan. "Law and prominently displayed In hundreds of windows and with its clubs maintaining open house, gave evidence of Its Intentions to do Its full part in its tribute to Its most guished citizen. The notification exercises took place at Allen field on the Smith college grounds. Dr. L. Clark Seelye, presi- dent emeritus of Smith college, pre- sided and the Invocation was delivered by Rev. Kenneth H. Welles, pastor of the Edwards Congregational church, which Governor Coolidge attends. Mi- chael K. Fitzgerald, the Democratic mayor of Northampton, who has Just arisen from a sick bed, delivered the address of welcome and Governor Mor- row of Kentucky the notification ad- dress. After the exercises Governor idge held a reception on tlie field. Governor Coolidge's Speech. "America must be rescued from all the reaction of the declared Governor Coolidge in his speech of acceptance. With the emergency for "voluntary autocracy" over, he said, the nation must repossess the people of their government and property, eliminating tlie "menace of seizure that hangs over private enterprise, blighting in its effect, paralyzing In its result, to tlie public detriment." Governor Coolidge went on. to out- line how a return a thoroughly peace basis" should be brought about. He xirged: 1. Strict observance of law and maintenance of order. 2. Elimination of extravagance of government and relaxation of private extravagance as the flrst Steps 1n low- ering the high cost of living. 3. Revision of "that great breeder of public and private extravagance, the excess profits and recourse to customs taxes on Imports. 4. Punishment of profiteers. 5. Reduction of the amount of mon- ey without curtailing necessary credits together with increased production. G. He-establishment of railroads "left by government operation disorganized and demoralized." On Capital and Labor. T. Different public attitude toward Industry, "a larger comprehension of the interdependence of capital, man- agement and labor, and better facili- ties for the prompt and reasonable ad- justment of industrial disputes." 8. Suitable reward to farmers he- cause "the economic strength of a country rests on the farm." 9. Realization that victory In the war is "not a substitute for further human but means more re- sponsibility. 10. A helping hand and care of de- pendents to those who served the na- lion In every patriotic capacity in the world war. 11. More general recognition and defense from lynching of the colored race. Quick ratification of the woman suffrage amendment. Must Make Peace Soon. he said, "the country cannot he securely restored to a peace basis I in anything until n pence Is first made with those with whom we have been at war." Governor Coolidge indorsed the stand of Republican senators for res- ervations to the proposed League of Nations. lie declared that persons and property of Americans, wherever I they may lawfully be must forever I have protection, adding (hat a "govern- ment disregarding this Invites the con- tornpt of Mie world." j Scoring those engaged In "organised efforts to undermine the faith of our in their government, stifle pro- duction and nlfimntely srir up revolu- and warning against the "nt- (otnpt to create class MRS. ARTHUR MEIGHEN Mrs. Arthur Melghen, wife of the new Canadian premier, who is consid- ered cue of Canada's beauties. Governor coouage pomtea out tnat the destiny of America lies in the homes of the people themselves, concluding: "Look well then to the hearthstone; therein zfi -for America lies." LEWIS ASKS PARLEY Miners' President Requests Op- erators to Meet Them. Union Chief Calls for Joint Confer. ence to End Sent to Brewvter. Indianapolis, July L. Lew- Is, president of the United Mine Work- ers, sent the following telegram to Thomas T. Brewster, chairman of the executive 'committee: present disturbed situation 'the teoal'industry-Is a matter-of grave importance and of 'tremen- dous public concern. The commer- cial and social equilibrium of out- country will be Increasingly dis- turbed unless prompt remedial adjust- ments are made by those elements charged with such responsibility. It is my profound conviction that any remedies which must be applied should be done so by orderly processes and through the Instrumentality of the ex- isting machinery within the coal Indus- try. "I am accordingly herewith mak- ing an official request that you join me in a call for the immediate as- sembly ot u joint conference of op- erators and miners of the central com- petitive field for the purpose of giving consideration to the confusion now ex- isting in the coal industry and the na- tional emergency which has thus been created and for the further purpose of applying practical measures de- signed to restore normal conditions. "I'leuso advise me at the earliest possible hour of your action." Mr. Lewis said the telegram had the approval of the miners' Interna- tional executive board, now In session here. BIG GAIN IN COTTON EXPORTS Total of With In. crease of Official Figures Show. Washington, .Tuly ex- ports during the fiscal year ended last June 80 exceeded those of the year before by more than bales, trade statistics Issued by the depart- ment of commerce .show. The figures were bales, vnl- ucd nt In 1919-20, com- pared with bales, worth the previous year. In June, however, cotton exports were only bales, compared with bales In .Tune of last year. Exports of brendstuffs during the fiscal year 1919 totaled as against In 1939, and cot- ton seed oil dropped from pounds, worth for 1919, to pounds, worth 529, for 1920. BUSINESS WOMEN MEETING Not Standard to Urged at St. Paul of National Body. St. Paul, Minn.. July from all parts of the country attended the opening session of the second an- nunl convention of the National Fed- eration of Business nnd Professional Women's Clubs, which began here. Re- ports of committees nnd officers occu- pied the first meeting In the rooming nnd the afternoon was taken up with addresses. Setting a business and standard of service, not will be one ot the of tlie convention. TAX PAYMENTS RECORD Grand Total of Received During Last Fiscal Year. NEW YORK TORS THE STATES Collection of This Record-Breaking Assessment tho Government or About 55 Cents for Each Washington, nation's greatest tax collected during ,the' fiscal year end- ing .Tune 30. Qfllchil figures show that ihe tax paid in the Inst 12 months had ex- ceeded all estimates, congressional and official, by approximately and was nearly -15 per cent larger than the total of taxes puld In either of the win- 'yfrars of 1038 or itoO. The 1018 tax levy yielded and the; taxes In 1919 ag- gregated Collection of this record-breaking assessment cost the government or about 55 cents for each Revenues derived "from income and excess profits taxes alone were for the 32 months, which is nearly lurgev than col- lections from the same sources in either nf the last two years. An in- crease for thlsjyear also WHS shown in the receipts from miscellaneous taxes, which brought In SI ,405.729.136. These taxes totaled and -for 1919 nnd 1918 respect- ively. New York State in Lead. New York slate to main- tain its record of leading the nation as a tax payer. Its tax burden amounted to Of this amount. came from the financial heart of Wall street dis- trict'. The Chicago district paid all but of. the total Illinois taxes of TSTexf following Illi- nois was Ohio, with taxes of 319.o48. and Massachusetts, with North and South Dakota, both in one collection district, were caltertj upon to pay only from their combined areas, and with the exception of the Philippine Islands, wore at the foot of the list. Collection by Districts. Total collections by states or by groups of states In cases where more than one state comprises a district were announced us follows: Alabama and .Mississippi, 233; Arkansas, California ami Nevada, Colorado and Wyoming, Connecti- cut and Rhode Island, Florida. Georgia, 792; Hawaii, Illinois, Indiana, Towa, Kansas, Kentucky, Louisiana, 984323; Maryland, Delaware and the Districa or Columbia, Massachusetts, Michi- gan, Montana, Utah nnd Idaho. Minnesota, Missouri, Ne- braska, New Hampshire. Maine and Vermont, New Jersey, New Mex- ico nnd Arizona, New York, North Caro- lina, North and South Dakota, Ohio. 548; Oklahoma, Oregon, Pennsylvania, 080; South Carolina, Tennessee, Texas, Virginia, Wash- ington and Alaska, West Virginia, Wisconsin. Philippine islands, post office sales of Internal revenue stamps (11 551. JAPANESE DIET IN UPROAR Accusations by Member Against Min- isters Cause, Says Tokyo Dis- patch to Honolulu. Honolulu, July diet. was. thrown into disorder today when the government sought to sus- pend Representative who Is regarded ns an opponent to the gov- ernment, according to n Tokyo rlls- pntch to Nlppn .Tiji. Shlmada accused the ministers of finance, education and agriculture of having manipulated the markets so ns to realize large profits during the rofcnt financial crisis. Tho diet was unable to carry on its busi- ness nnd adjoumod until Tuesday. Four Killed In Explosion. Kcmmerer, Wyo., .Tuly men were killed and fotir more family injured ns a result of an explosion of a powder magazine at Sublet Mine No. of the Kemmerer Coal company. CHESTER D. PUGSLEY Chester D. Piigsley of Peeksklll, N. Y.. will be a candidate for the Demo- cratic nomination for United States senator in the September primaries, it Is announced. He AVBS the Democratic candidate for congress in 1916 and also had progressive sanction. He is now a director and vice president of the Westchester County National bank, a director of the New Jersey Life Insurance company and a practic- ing lawyer In New York. AMERICA'S CUP STAYS IN U. S, Resolute Beats Shamrock in the Deciding Race for Trophy. WAS UPTON'S 4TH EFFORT FIVE KILLED IN of Family Die. Chicago Vacationists in Crowing Tragedy Near Michigan City, Is Seriously Injured. Michigan City, Ind., July vacation tour of a Chicago family ended in sudden tragedy near this city when an automobile, driven by Peter Juukltls, was struck by a fust Michigan Central railroad train. Five members of tlie party, In- cluding two little children, were in- stantly killed and Mrs. John .Tuukitis, mother of one of the children, was seriously injured. The accident was witnessed by Jeter .Taukitls, Jr., in an automobile just ahead of the car which was struck. The party in two cars, was en route to liunton Harbor. The dead: Mr. and Mrs. Peter Jaujcltls, Adolph Jaultltis, 2, and his cousin, Victoria, C, and Frank Iwaiiouskas. The two cars hud just left Michi- gan City and had reached the rail- road crossing at the township line. Tho first car crossed ahead of tho train. Young Jaultltis turned to wave a warning to his father only to see the car struck by the engine and rolled over and over. Dr. Eva Hopkins Is Dead. Topeka, Kan., July Eva Hopkins, sixty-three, probably the best known woman physician in the West nnd the Socialist candidate for United States senator from Kansas, Is dead at her borne here, after a prolonged illness. Baseball Results STANDING OF THE CLUBS. Club. KATFONAX. LEAGUE. Won. Lost. Perct. Brooklyn ...................54 Cincinnati ..................49 3S Pittsburgh 41 Chicago .....................47 47 New, York ..................44 .44 St. ....................44 47-'- Boston 45 Philadelphia ...............35 AMEKICAN LEAGUE. Cleveland ...................fil Xew York ..................02 Chicago .....................57 WashlnKton ................43 St. ...................42 BoRton ......................-W Oetrolt ......................31 Philadelphia ................27 32 34 sr, 43 47 4S 66 .574 .503 .500 .coo; .4S1 .444 .437 .500 .455 .352 .2W Results. NATIONAL LEAGUE. ChtcaKO, 10; Boston, 2. Pittsburgh. 7: Philadelphia., 1. Cincinnati, S; Brooklyn, 3. Xew York, S; St. 1. AMERICAN LEAGUE. Chicago, 3; TJctroll, 1. Cleveland. 5-6; WashlnRton, 4-1S. No other garnes played. Defender OutMils the Green Sloop Decisively, Boat for Boat, in the Crucial Contest of a Tern- pcstuous Series. Sandy Hook, N. J., July America's Cup stays lu America. This was decided shortly before sun- dowii when the American defender Itesolute captured the regatta, three to two, by defeating Sir Thomas Up- ton's Shamrock IV In the fifth race of the Bet-lea. Cup Held 70 Years. The race makes one more failure In Britain's efforts to take back the cup which aa Anaerlcau yacht won from her seventy years ago. The defender outsailed the green sloop decisively, boat for boat, in the last contest of a leiupeMiious the closest and most hard fought In the history ot" the precious crossing the at :22 only about twenty-live minutes before expiration of the six hours time limit. At S Shamrock finished. Resolute Keeps Lead. It was a thirty-mile windward and leeward race, started in light airs after postponement at fifteen-minute Intervals for two-hours and a quar- ter. After having been led by the chal- lenger 'two-thirds of the distance to tlie flrst mark, a windward leg, Reso- lute crossed her bow ten. miles from the start and breezed into a lead which she maintained and steadily In- creased to the finish line. By the time twenty-two miles of the course had been covered the defender reaching back and forth on her way to the finish line. At one time toward the end she was two mLies ahead of Shamrock, but the challenger came up to within a mile at the finish. INDICTED AS NEGRO SLAYERS Texas Jury Reports Against Five After Burnings Are Probed at Paris. HUGE NAVAL DISPLAY Atlantic and Pacific Fleets to; Unite in January. Concentration of May Take Place Near Qulf of Panama. Purls, Tex., July special grand jury drawn to investigate the recent burning of two negroes ,held on charses of murdering a farmer nnd his son, reported five for first degree murder and adjourned. Tn its report it was stated that many of the witnesses examined could not positively Identify any of tlie crowd at the burning as ringlead- ers- The names or tJiose indicted not marte public ponding tlio ar- ALEX HOWAT DEFIES COURT Chief of Kansas Miners Supports Strike of the Men at Plttsburg. Plttsburg, Kan., July 23. Follow- ing the strike of union coal miners of this dlctrlct, Alexander Howat, president of District 14, United Mine workers of America, agftin has thrown clown the gauntlet to the Knn- sos industrial court. Howat, It became known here, has "invited" Governor Allen nnd Attor- ney General nopklns "come tfli Plttsburg and see If they get the strikers to return t CANADA ROADS BOOST WAGE Schedule of Increase Granted to U. S. Rail Men Will Be Applied In That Country. Ottawa, .Tuly 28. The schedule of wngo increases granted to United St.iUfis railway men will be applied to the Grand Trunk system throughout Canada within tlie next two weeks, ac- cording to the Ottawa .Journal. The 'ineroajios on the -Canadian lines will likely be retroactive to May 1, as wore the awards In the United States lust .week, U was Said. SERBS LEAVE RADKERSBURQ Hailed When They En tar Evacuated by Italians. Vienna, July Jugo Slavs evacuated Kadkersburg at noon Mon- day, marching through deserted streets.. Austrian gendarmes entered Immediately and received a friendly demonstration. Italian evacuation of Tnnshruck Virtually has been com- pleted. Washington, July greatwt concentration of sea power In tfee his- tory of the American navy will from the junction of the reorganised Atlantic and Pacific fleets off ttie clfic coast next January under platu now being prepared by the bureau ot naval operations. The great naval spectacle probably will be staged ia the vicinity of the Gulf of Panama. The maneuvers will set a new mark In American naval history. The exercises and drills will unofficial athletic competitions tween representatives of the two and of Individual ships. Henry B. Wilson, ;iii of the Atlantic fleet, will be ofl cer of the combined mlrnl Rodman, chief of the Pacific in command. The tnuneuvers will be unique in. many respects, chiefly In that they wflf, tifCord the first actual mobilization vf the bulk of the new American navy. For the first time In the history of the new navy the battleship fleet will he supported by a reasonably ciuate number of destroyers and other light craft. Submarines -will be avail- able in abundance, together with suffi- cient aircraft for all tactical purposes. The total number of vesesls to par- ticipate will depend on the progress of recruiting, as .many ships are In reserve now for lack kof crews, tout It Is probable that Admiral Wilson will command at least 300 vessels of all JAPAN ASKS FIRE INQUIRY Wants to Know About Blaze at Marys- ville, Cat., Which Destroyed Jap Business Houses. f5an Francisco, July Japan- ese foreign office has requested an lo.- .vpstlgntlon--ote: jii Japanese business nouses at Marysvllle, Cal.. July 21, T. Japanese consul freneral here an- nounced. Ohta said'lie had already ad- vised Tokyo he did not think the flre was of Incendiary origin or resulted, from an unt.t-Japanese plot.' Father's Foot. "Is It absolutely necessary that 1 spealc to your asked the wooer after the girl of his heart had promised to be his. "Why, of course. He Is the head of the family, you know." "It isn't the head of the family Tm afraid of; It's the foot." Ideas. _ THE MARKETS Grain, Provisions, Etc. Open- ing. Dec. ...2.43-40 March .2.43 July ...1.45 Sept. Dec. July .....SO-li Dec......70-% Rye- July ...2.09 Sept. Chicago. July S. Clos- eat. eat. Ihff. 1 2.44 2.40 2.46 2.43 2.46 i 1.45 1.41ft 1.43H 1-41 1.43 1.ZSH 1S7 .80% .74 .78 .71 ..70% .70% .6SH .70tt 2.09 2.08 2.08 1.8014 1-77 1.78H ij; lots, per brl, 98 Ib tasls: Rye, white. In jute, fH.OOQU.26; dark rye. spring wheat, upeclal, brands. to retail trade. hard spring, clears, second clears, liafii winter, soft I12.SOQ 12.75. Uo. 1 timothy, Choice No. 1 timothy, stand- ard, No. 2 timothy, iSS.OOS 30.00: No. 1 clover, No. j' mixed, No. 3 timothy. 2C.OO. extras, :-2 54e; tilg-lier scoring commands n firsts, 91 score, 88-90 sr- v seco75ds, S3-87 score, 54c; ladles, renovated, jack- Ing stocks, Price to retail .rade: tuba, SfiVic; prints, 5SV4c. firsts, ordinary firsts, miscellaneous lota, caJHtl included, cases returned, extras, packed In white-wood checks. dirties. XQ 36M-c; storage firsts. 4flc. LIVE 31c; roosters, 23c; 32c; spring- g-eese, 30c. ICED POULTRY Turkeys, fowls, roosters, ducks, 28Q 30c: geese, brl, white, sacked, 100 Ibs, to prime ffood to choice uteera, yearlings, fair to choice, good to prime cows, tajr to sood heifers. fair to good cows. canners, veal calves, bologna bulls, llfrht butchers, 15.7K; medium wt. butchers, heavy butcher.i, S70-S50 fair to fancy llRht. packing. heavy 914.50; rouBh packing. J12.00SZ14.75; stans, SHEEP Native lAmlM, western lambs, H2.00SM6.W; fp.M S-13.00: welhero,
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.