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LAWLESSNESS, OF NURSERY CUED BT NL B. HYBE Pastor Urges Right Kind of Training for Children, Declaring tha “adult anarchy is nursery lawlessness." Dr. M. K Hyde urged parents to give their children the right kind of home training. In a sermon Sunday on "Training the Young People," at Grace M. E. Church “It takes no prophet to see that the future of a family, community, or a nation will depend upon the children of the present,” he said. “Another thing,” he said, “stands out in the clear, and that is if the future is to be better tlihn the present, will he dependent upon the training of the child of today. I)r. Galton tells of 300 families of va rious professions, out of which came 1.000 eminent men, 415 of whom were illustrious, 41 we*o learned t.t** vines and in IT cases their fathers were ministers. The thought im plied Is, their training in childhood was of the most painstaking nature. “Xhe mind of the child takes in a vast deal of what it sees, but all In a confused mass. The same is true of all which springs up from within, which responds to the good and the evil. Remove Confusion “All this confusion from without and from within must he removed. To do this, and to properly fortify the child, thus qualifying it for fu ture usefulness, training must not be neglected. One feature of child training must Include the will. It is far more important to train the will than it is to train the mind. “Adult anarchy is nursery lawless ness. Hence the will must be trained to submit to authority. Only man mutinies, and man will not mutiny unless permitted to mutiny in child hood. Hence train the will." Dr. Hyde urged. VETERAN PASTOR HONORED Congregation of the Broadway M. E. Church honored the Rev. K. H. YVood. veteran Methodist minister, in a recognition service held at the church Sunday morning. A basket of flowers was presented him by the Rev. John \V_ McCall in behalf of the church. Rev. Wood recently re tired from active duty after fifty-six years of service. BIBLE IN HOME FIRST “Pleas for in open Eible in the public schools don't amount to any thing unless we < pen the P.ible in our nomes,” declared the Rev. Wil liam F. Meh!, of Louisville. Ky.. at the “Evangelical day" service at the Roberts Park M. E. Church, Pjinday. “We should use more faithfully the things God has given us." he said. “We must be a mere thorough and a more loyal body." Other Evangel! al pastors cn the program were :he Rev. C. Held, the Rev. C. Hildebrand, the Rev. 1). Werner, an.l the Rev. J. C Frchne. YOUTH CHARGED WITH ROBBERIES Police Say Confession Made by Robert Keller, Detectives today endeavored to clear up mystery of several local thefts, with alleged confession of Richard Keller. 19, of 30-9 X. Cap itol Ave., charged with grand lar ceny. Detectives <l. K. Stewart and Gaughan arrested Keller Sunday or. Indiana Ave. Keller confessed to taking a brooch, valued at $1,200, and S3O from the Blymer building, Cincin nati, Ohio, and S3OO a drug store at Edinburg. Ind., police said. He admitted, according to police, taking a wrist watch from the Gra ham-Veach studio, 313 Marion build ing; diamond brooch from a house In the 2100 block on X. Xew Jersey St.; woman's purse containing s3l from the Candycraft shop. 1035 X. Meridian St.; two diamond rings from a north side home and a wrist watch and overcoat from the home of K. L. Stewart. 023 X Meridian St. The overcoat was recovered at a pawn shop. Kel ar wtnfld gain entrance to homes by asking to use the tele phone, police said. He was sen tenced to the Indiana Reformatory a year ago on similar charges, but was paroled, detectives said. Chloroform Fatal By Timex Sprrinl EL WOOD. Ind . Oct. 27. —An over dose of chloroform, which he had been in the habit of taking to induce sleep, was declared today as the cause of the death of William H. Whittaker, retired photographer, found dead in bed Saturday. “YOUR SICKNESS” QUICKLY RELIEVED Rheumatism. Neuritis. Neuralgia, Aching Legs, Backache. Headache, Puffy Eyelids, Bad Breath and other KIDNEY AN D BLA ODER TROUBLES are relieved by “FASSLER’S KIDNEY, BLADDER AND RHELHATISM REMEDY.” ONE BOTTLE WILL CONVINCE YOU OP ITS “WOXDERFI I. MERITS” and START YOU HACK TO HEALTH AND HAPPINESS. We only claim (nr it what it has done YEAR after YEAR. What it has done tor "OTHERS” it will do for yon. "THIS REMEDY HAS NEVER KNOWN DEFEAT,” where a suffi cient amount of it has been taken. (Made and sold in Indiana for over SO years, . END your suffering. Give it a trial. KEY IT TODAY. FOR SALE lIY “BROOKS' DRUG STORE,” Cor. Penn, and Ohio Sts. —Advertisement. Honor Man ** 1 PHILIP R. KEXXEDY* Philip R. Kennedy, 5818 Oak I Ave., has been designated “honor i man" of his platoon in the Fnited j States Xavy, after eight weeks' ! recruit training in the I'nited | States Xaval Training Station at j Hampton Roads, Ya. i Kennedy enlisted at Indianapolis j July 27. At his own request, he will he transferred to the sea for | further training. MOTHERABMIfs MURDERING BABY j Killed Child Because Father Denied Parentage, ! By l nifcd Press ! CLEVELAND, Ohio. Oct. 27. —"I did not believe my baby would have a fair chance in this world because my husband refuses to believe the , ; child legitimate.” With this explanation. Mrs.) Blanche Tobias IT. of Wooster, ad mitted to authorities there she t strangled her " two-weeks-old baby | Sunday. Prosecutor J. O. Fritz of Wooster ( today tiled a first degree murder j charge against the mother. "1 pinched my baby's nose and; ! pressed his throat. He died right . away." Mrs Tobias told Fritz, he said. "My child would never have had a fair chance in this world; he didn't look like his father/' The husband. George Tobias, de nied parentage of the child. WOMAN SCREAMS; PROWLER RUNS! Officers Busy With Week end Thefts, Search is being made for the col- i ored man who escaped from tliej home of Mrs. Charles Payne, 120 j j Berkeley Rd.. early Sunday, after he j was discovered by Mrs. Payne com-j | Ing up the rear stairs. When Mrs. | i Payne screamed he leaped from a j i window. | Xo trace has been found of three, men who were in the barber shop of | J W. F. Hays, Terminal Station, short |iv before it was discovered three 1 electric massag" machines valued at $lO5 had been stolen. A colored man who took $1.35 from Arthur Mark. 12, 172 X. Black ford St.. Saturday at Vermont and ! Bright Sts . paper carrier, is sought j jby police. Search is being made for two men who stole a truck and automobile tires belonging to Indiana Tire Serv , ice Company, 026 X. Meridian St., ■ Saturday. Dr. J. W. Carmack. 824 E. Maple. Rd.. reported to police that a surgical kit and a basket of groceries valued at $65 was taken from his machine parked at Vermont and Meridian Sts. Saturday. Xo trace has been found of the man who grabbed a money box con taining $26 from the market stand :of Charles Irving. 622 E Vermont St., Saturday. FOUR DEAD. NINE HURT, AUTO TOLL Two Killed at Muncie When Struck by .Cars, Four are dead and more were in i jured in automobile accidents in the ! State during the week-end. j William Love, 9, and Joseph A. j Broils, 72. of Muncie were fatally j injured when struck by automobile. Richard Richey, 12, died from in juries at Manor when struck by an auto driven by Arthur Peconga. | Edward Gardner. 33. farmer near Summitvllle was killed when the auto in which he was returning from a football game, crashed into a telephone pole. Four otner occupant? of the car were cut and bruised. Five were hurt when an automo bile carrying a baseball team from I'pland was wrecked near Hartford I City. Injured are: Fred Brog neaux. Truman Wilson. Troy Cole and James Stroup, all players, and Trent Brogneaux, 6. son of Fred. Dangerous Varicose Veins Gan Be Reduced > Never mind what people say, if yon have varicose or swollen veins and want to reduce them to normal, go to Hook Drug Cos., Ilaag Drug Cos. or Henry J. Under and ask for an original two ounce bottle of Emerald Oil (full strength). If they haven't it, they can get It. Apply it to the enlarged veins ns di rected and improvement will be noticed jin a few days. Continue iis use uutil ■ veins return to normal size. It is guar anteed to reduce swollen veins or cioney I back, and also to reduce swollen glands and wens.—Advertisement. CITY OBSERVES NOT BAY WITH VARIED PROGRAM ' High School Students Hear Stirring, Patriotic Talks, Indianapolis may be an inland city, but the United States Navy played an Important part in its civic life today. More than 800 naval re servists throughout the State joined with civilians in the celebration of XXavy day. During the morning talks were made at the city high schools, during which the Marine corps airplanes en route from Omaha. Neb., to Dayton, Ohio, flow ever the city. To night, a concert by the Naval Reserve Band, motion pictures and yspeakers are on the program as the closing event at Xaval Reserve Armory, 17 E. North St. More History Needed A strong plea for teaching more history in the schools was made by Julian Wetzel at Short ridge High School. "Wo need more history in the schools," he said. “We don't want our boys and girls to grow up be lieving that Alexander Hamilton is a motion picture actor and the Mason-Dixon line a football forma tion." lie also made a plea for naval pre paredness. "Every war has been followed by a craze for disarmament,” he said. “People got the idea there novel will war and let tilings go to pot." Navy Big Factor He said the Navy was a big fac tor In times of peace. "It helped take ttv refugees- from burning Smyrna and created a liH ter feeling between the United States and Japan by its splendid re lief work after the Japanese earth quake." lie declared. He closed with a review of the ro mantic history ntid heroes of the Xavy. It Is not necessary to wait for war to show patriotism, -dith Niohol son aid in his talk at Eenimorich Manual Training High School. “Be Ready to Serve” "It is a sad thing that there are so many second rat< non adminis tering our Government in so many places." h<- said. Patriotism can bo shown by every one in civic affairs in peace times in an effort to correct these conditions. Be toady to serv> in times of peaee as well as war 1 Ishovt- ;n true Americanism, but I don’t think much of the - poisons who try to reduce it to a math, mat: cal equation and say they are 1 a per cent Americans. Patriotism can not be expressed mathematically. Xaval preparedn* ss i- necessary, lie said, because the time ha- not yet come where we can afford riot to be ready for war Oilier speakers at high schools were: Merrill Moores. Arsens! Technical High School, and Felix Mo Whiter. Short ridge High School. CASHIER CRIES FOIL ROBBERY Pittsburgh Man Charged With Attempt to Rob Case, Looking straight into a revolver and a pair of snapping black eyes was not enough to keep Mrs. Belle Oldrldge, 2719 X. Olney St., cashier at the Severin Coffee Shop, from screaming, thus foiling an attempt to rob the shop at 12:60 a. in. today. Asa result of her courage. Charles Kelley, 23, bookkepper of Pittsburgh, Pa., is in jail, and $105.90, Mrs. Oldrige said he tried to get, is safe. “The man came in a little- after 8,” Mrs. Oldrige said. "He ordered four times, at long intervals. He was unkempt and poorly dressed, but he bad a man's watch and a wrist watch that locked like a woman's. “We close at 1 About ten min utes before, this roan came over and handed me a dollar, for bis 75-ccnt check. When I started to hand him his quarter, he put his hand on the edge of the cash drawer. "I shut it. He put his hand on the lever to reopen the drawer, but I locked it. 1 looked up. and there was that gun. "I don't know how 1 had presence of mind to scream. He ran. and then I went to pieces and cried.” Kelley was captured on Capitol Ave., between Louisiana and Mary land Sts., by Motor Policemen Man gus and Kelley. OFFICIAL IS WORRIED R. O. Johnson Says Tax l>evy Cut Hampers Board. Frequent meetings of department heads of the Indianapolis school sys tem will be required in the future, in order to confer on ways and means of cutting down expenses, ac cording to an announcement by R. O. Johnson, business director. Problems facing school officials arc most difficult since the State tax hoard has cut the school tax levy, i Johnson said. In a letter sent to department officers and principals he pointed out that transfers from one item to another in the budget must be avoided. Construction Begins Soon Construction of the new $250,000 Illinois Central Railroad freight terminal, west of the present build ings at Senate Ave. and South St., la to start at once, with completion date set at Jan. 1, according to rail road officials. The consolidation of the Illinois Central and Nickel Plate systems made the expansion neces sary. THE INDIANAPOLIS TIMES PLENTY OF SAND AT 77 Town Marshall Praises Man Who Helped Hint to Arrest Three. By Timex Special BROWNSBURG, Ind., Opt. 27. Three Indianapolis men—Julian D. Bertrand, Albert Hankins and Earl Pyle—are out SIOO and costs, and Riley Jones, town marshal, has added fresh laurels to his brow. An automobile in which the three Indianapolis men were riding was stopped at a garage for repairs, and Jones, walking by, sniffed alcohol, he said. One of the men threw out a quart of liquor, he said, and Jones pulled off his coat to mop it up for evidence. He then placed the men under arrest after difficulty. He said bystanders refused to help him, with the exception of Sam Montgomery, who, he said, “was- the only one of the bunch with any sand, even If he is 77 years old." The men were fined in Circuit Court at Danville. mwm Services Tuesday for Mr, and Mrs, Thayer, it tv- L j MRS. THAYER THAYER Funeral services of Mr. and Mrs. George Thayer, D'l2 E. St. Clair St., who died as a result of an an tomobile accident ' * Friday night nar at the Hf Moore funeial ■SRr *§34 parlors. I6<> HEfcSffcl J 5 JaH Broadway, at 3 ■Rmli MM v - m. Tuesday. &|j9R£f Burial to be in ■■SaMßad 5 Crown Hill inn-- L-4 v/d I-' i"< •,Ivf M *** John Shockley, 37, of 32! X Da M v'.lson St., niece of Mr. Thayer ~y M-uu.uee. who no. emp iriie.l them MRS. SIR hJKI.EV’w :'l be at l‘> a in. Wednesday at the residence. Rural In Fall Creek -i emetery. Mr,. Shockley Is survived by the husband, John Slu-ekUy; a s -n. Rob ert Robbins, at Ft. Harrison the fath< r, Jun Rol bli I ianville, Ind.. and a sister. Mrs Bertha Wy att. Jamestown. Ind. She was born at North Sal-inn and had lived 10-re ten years. Mr Thayer was 54 years old and a moturman on the Indianapolis Street 'Railway Company. He was born at Cofforl, Ind. Surviving: F< sir sons, Ira. i >.•). Francis and Wil Imm. all of Indianapolis; throe broth * s Thomas, Middletown, Ind ; Joshua and William, Indianapolis, nod three sisters. Mrs. Susie Wertz, Middletown. Mt < Villa Banks, t'ar ti r-burg, and Mrs Mary Richard son. Roach,.laic. Ind. Mrs. Thayer was horn In Indian npolis and liv'xl here nil her life. She is survived by a brother. Elijah 1 lat field I wliunapolis^ SCHOOL BURNED; FIREBUG SOUGHT Bloodhounds Trail Man Seen • Leaving Building, Itii 7 nitrti Prexx BRAZIL, Ind., Oct. 27.—Blood hounds were brought here today >om St. Elmo, 111., to trail an in cendiary who set fire to the two (dory brick school building at Bridgeton Sunday night. Loss was $25,<)00. A couple seated in an auto across the street heard a window raised and saw a man run from the build ing just i efore the flames broke out. Odor of coal oil was strong about the building when fire-fighters ar rived. Just a month ago the $80,090 higli school building at Bridgeton was burned under circumstances that indicated incendiarism. School trouble is blamed. Since the high school fire classes have been held in the M. E. Church and this building will be closely guarded. 'i'he town lost over $50,000 in the high school fire, as only a small amount of insurance was carried on the building^ HIGHHbOND FOR FATHER Everett Lynn Partially Tried on Charges of Child Desertion. Lynn, 28, of 1960 Ralston St. today was ordered held in jail until lie gives SI,OOO bond by Ju venile Judge Frank J. La hr. Lynn was partially tried on charges of neglecting his seven children, age 8, 7. 6,4, 3, 2 and 1. > Lynn was arrested recently on charges he drove his wife. 26, from home and then deserted the six older children. The 2-year-old baby was suspended all night in a baby walker, according to’ officers. Children were found by Policewoman Metta Davis. Older six are now In charge of Mrs. Bernard Griffey, Spink-Arms, who has two of them living with her. "They are the most beautiful chil dren I ever saw," said Mrs. Griffey, w-ho has them “al! dressed up.” POLICE TRACE 1 MURDER DETAILS V (Continued From Page 1) ticket takers, objected. During the argument Miss Reddick appeared. Lyness asked her why she “was down here so early?” She replied she thought he might come early. She went back upstairs to get her wraps. Meanwhile a man who had left the dance hall gave Lyness a “pass out” ticket. Lyness and Martin again started upstairs for the ball room. Blackburn had left the scene for a moment. Doorkeeper Objects Smith Martin again objected to the young men entering, but both pushed on past him. Lyness said that John Martin was within three or four steps of the top of stairwfly to the first floor wh,i BlackbdYn appeared at the top of-the stairway and 'fired a revolver. The bullet struck John Martin in the right shoulde rand ranged downward through the lung to the hip. Martin fell back into Lyness’ arms and was aided to the Lyness auto mobile. parked at Michigan and Ogden Sts., in the rear of the Murat Theater. Detectives today were given a small dagger inclosed In a wooden handle that an Interne at the city hospital said was in John Martin’s clothing. Officers say no witnesses have told of peeing the weapon and they do not think Martin made any attempt to use It. Blackburn denied that he shot John Martin ns Martin came up the stairway. He said that it was neces sary to use force to keep the young men from getting the best >-f Smith Martin and that he struck John Mar tin with the butt of a revolver. The revolver was discharged in the me lee, he said. Had Gun for Protection Purcell, according to police paid ha had the gun for use in case any one tried to steal the dance receipts. He said, according to detectives, he handed it to Blackburn and said: “Maybe you can frighten him with this." Wilson, Woody and Lyness rushed John Martin to city hospital and notified police. Martin died Sunday morning. As Lyness started to drive away. Miss Reddick Is said to have rushed up and attempted to get in the car. With sharp words Lyness refused her, it is said. Girl Faints The girl fainted, it Is said Xashy Wyatt and Oscar Anderson of Princeton. Ind . placed her In their automobile and drove around tic block. She had revived by that tine and she left their car. police qties tinned them and t el* used tlc'm. Later police found tli u.rl at. her home Rlnckhurn was arrested at his home when h*- drov* up to He* ga rage at 12:30 a. m Sunday. He said that after the shot tie did not know the bullet hud stnc k Martin. Sttiitii Martin was arrested it the Blackburn home and l.ym-ss was taken into custody when he made the second visit to the city hospital. Gun Found in < emetery The gun was found in Crown Hill < "inetery w here it was thrown by Waiter Martin, 13 ya-Ar-old son of .Smith Martin, on orders of his pat ents. police say. Inspector of Detectives Jerry Kin ney. Captain Simon, I.ieutenant Schubert and Sergeants Retley. llus sell and Tooley were active In the investigation. Detectives Houlihan. Englehright, Brinkley and Flnneran and I.arising and M Donald took statements. John Martin graduated from Short ridge High S bool in 1919 and was active in athletics. lie was widely known as a baseball pitcher. His father, John Martin, is a re tired candy manufacturer. Resides his parents, he is survived by three brothers, IjCo of Indianapolis, and Robert and Richard of N**w York City, and two sisteis, Mrs. Edwin Lindley, Chicago, and Miss Frances Martin of Indianapolis. Funeral arrangements have not been com pleted. Butler Investigates Sweeping investigation" of charges that .Butler College students were in toxloated at the dance at the Athe naeurn will be made by Dean James W. Putnam of Butler College. Police received reports that many young men at the dance appeared in the ball in an intoxicated condition. “The college does not countenance drinking among the students.” Dean Putnam said. "I do not know that any Butler men were drunk .at the dance. I do know that some times dances arc advertised as But ler College affairs when the college and its social organizations have nothing to do with them. In this particular case the college had noth ing whatever to do with the dance.” COMMITTEE IS STIRRED Arrangements for a meeting (if the committee appointed last spring by Juvenile Judge Frank J. Go hr, in compliance with request of Chief of Police Herman Kikhoff, to draft a new city dance hall ordinance, have been speeded up by the murder Sat urday night, said Miss Clara Burn side, juvenile probation officer. The committee is composed of Lahr, E. O. Snethen, head of the In dianapolis Federation of Civic Clubs; Earl Conder of the Church Federa tion and a city attorney. It has not functioned to daejp, said Miss Burn side, because it was appointed just before vacations began spring and members have never gotten to gether. “This shooting was an awful thing," said Miss Burnside. “The committee intended getting together anyway, but this will spur things on. Just last week Judge Lahr reminded me to notify members." A permit was issued for the dance Saturday. Policewoman Anna Bru ner, in charge of permits, said she had an understanding with the Athenaeum authorities that when ever the hall was leased for a pub lic dance the custodian of the build ing, who is a special policeman, was to be on duty at the dance. City ordinance requires special policemen at all public dances. Chief Rikhoff is investigating whether the custodian was at the dance and whether any policewomen visited it. QOCIAL Activities ENTERTAINMENTS WEDDINGS BETROTHALS GIUESTS invited to a bridal din ner Monday night at the i__J Athenaeum given by Mr. and Mis. Frank Ij. Reissner, 3925 N. Delaware St., for their daughter, Miss Dorothea, and Louis S. Hensley, whose marriage will take place Tues day night at the Tabernacle Presby terian Church, Included members of the bridal party and immediate families of the bride and bride groom. They were: Mrs. Verne K. Reed rer, matron of honor; Miss Charlotte Reissner, maid of honor; Miss Mary Patia Carver, Miss Sara Frances Downs and Miss Charlotte Wieslke, bridesmaids, Verne W. Reeder, best man, and ushers, Verne Murray, Henry Jameson, Myron ilughel and Joseph Ostrander, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Hensley and Frank Reissner Jr. V* • • The marriage of Miss Alberta Me- Ca in, daughter Mr. and Mrs. W. F. McCain, 1720 Lexington Ave., to Charles J. Gaunt, took place Satur day afternoon at the home of the bride’s parents. The Rev. Wesley Pearce of Kokomo read the cere mony. The bride's attendants were Miss Olena McCain, her sister, maid of honor, anil a little flower girl, Miss Zelda Schleutier\ After an informal reception, Mr. and Mrs GauiiLleft for a wedding trip to Xew York. They will be at borne after Nov. 15 at 219 W. Maple Rd. • * • The Delta Zeta Sorority chapter house. 5815 F. Washington St., was beautifully decorated with yellow chrysanthemums Sunday afternoon when the members enterUuned mem bers of other campus organizations at lin open house. En the evening Miss Helen Pearson was hostess for a Halloween party for tin active chapter given by a group of alumnae at Miss Pearson’s home near Carmel, Ind ... I’he Alpha t'lub of the Kappa Alpha Theta sorority will entertain Wednesday afternoon with lial- I low een bridge tea at the Woman's | Department <’lub. Seventeenth and X. Meridian Sts. Reservations may be made with Mrs. Foster Clipplnger, 3231 Wash ington Bivd. , Asserting Mrs William Stewart ■La Ru* chairman of arrangements, are Mfwiama Chester Jewett. I’harl* ; A Jewett. Gilbert Clippin ger. A E. Moynahan and Francis Sinex proceeds will be used for the built! ing fu:,-l for the Re Pauw chapter I house. ... T!i* Butl**r University chapter of Zeta Tati Alpha sorority entertained ; Sunday afternoon with open house for mem!., rs of campus organiza tions and students- of the university. Re- *-iv!ng with Mrs. Flora Kim mel. house mother, and Miss Mar .'ha Armstrong, chapter president, j wet-** the re.-ently initiated members, Mi -~.'-s P.- trl t'olli.’-.s, Mary Rogers. | Frieda Dot-ppers, Margaret Hold, Gouiso Kerr. Ruth Patterson, ; Th.-ima Haworth. Dorothy Kemp, .Grace Pritchard, Barbara Fischer. Mrs < -live R Edwards of the Christ ittierc Settlement told of the work there in a talk entitled "Re (•*•! ' Happpenings Under a New K‘-cf" at the luncheon of the Worn •a in’s le-tary Club Monday in the Florentine room of the Claypool. * * • Miss Catherine Hill, daughter of Mr. anl Mrs. D. W. Ilill, 14 E Minn* sota St., became the bride of William Rex Thomas, son of Mr. and Mrs. O. R. Thomas, 2510 X. Pennsylvania St., Saturday night with a pretty ceremony in the Olive Branch Christian Church, the Rev. E. D. Go we officiating. Mrs Frank T. I’uhlman of Cum berland, Ind., matron of honor; Miss Edna Taylor, maid of honor: Miss Ida Smith, bridesmaid, an.l little Mi.-s Dorothy Esther Taylor were the bride's attendants. Herbert Stewart was best man and ushers a . re Paul Middleton, Jess McClure, 1 li Riley and Harold Woodruff. After a formal reception at the church Mr. and Mrs. Thomas lef: for a wedding trip motoring in the East. They will be at home after Now 10 at 926 E. Forty-Sixth St. * • • The Alpha Beta Tau Sorority members were entertained Sunday afternoon and evening with a wiener roast at the country home of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Stenger, near Car thage. Ind. Music and games fea tured the evening. * ♦ * Mrs. George D. Wells, 1844 X. Ru ral St., entertained Saturday eve ning for the members of Alpha Phi Phi with a Halloween party. Mrs. Wells was assisted by her sister. Miss Frieda Bohlinger. The guests; Misses Fannie Pierce. Mary Katherine Burke. Marjorie and Marie Wiler, Katherine Lana han, Margaret Farrell, Lillian. Helen and Marie __ lvribs and Mesdames Earl Durbin and Logan Beller. * * ♦ John W. Baldwin, 409 N. Denny St., is studying voice at the Cincin nati Conservatory of Music, under Mrs. Saylor Wright. • * * ' Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Storm, enter tained Sunday evening at dinner at their country home northeast of the city. The guestft: Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Ingraham, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Robirtscn, Mrs. Edith Bright, Mrs Mattie Cotton and Bert Bevers. ,* * “ The Ladies Aid Society of the Second Moravian Episcopal Church will meet all day Tuesday at the church, Thirty-Fourth and Hovey Sts. * * y Lavelle Gusset Post, Veterans of Foreign Wars, will gft-e a card party Tuesday evening in the hall, 902 N. Pershing Ave. Relieve Sore Tender Feel by applying after the bath. Jack Frosi draws out inflammation. Relieves corns sne caiiouscr Send adr. to Bate Mfg. Cos., Terre Haale, lad., fortaapl IOVCK FROST Singer . • :. y :•: S '-y 3^ MRS. ELI FOWLER SEEBIRT Mrs. Ell Fowler Seehirt of South Bend. Ind., will give a program of old English, German and American folk songs at the Wednesday eve ning session of the convention of the Indiana Federation of Wom en’s Clubs arthe C'iaypool. She will be accompanied by Mrs. Lutie Baker Gunn. The convention "Will open Tues day morning With an assembly meeting at 10:30, called to order by the State president, Mrs. O. M. Pittenger. A council breakfast from 8 to 10 will precede the formal open ing and a meeting of the creden tials committee will be held at 10. LETTER FROM LESLIE PRES COTT TO THE GAY LITTLE MARQUISE, CARE OF THE ae SECRET DRAWER, CONTINUED. When Karl gave that rather ped antic reproof to Alice. I felt exceed ingly glad that I had married a real flesh-and-blood man who under the same circumstance would have probably taken me out of the room away from all the rest and shaken me until my teeth chattered, and then kised me when I wept and ac knowledged by misdemeanor, aft-’r which he, at least, would have for gotten the whole thing. That cold reproof, given before us all. showed me that while Karl Whit ney could be the most delightful of friends and companions, he wquld have probably bored me to death as a husband. The whole thing, however, made a great impreaion upon John, prob ably because he never could have done it himself. 1 think it has healed all the bad feeling between the two men. Now. little Marquise, the whole family seems to be thipking only of the great loss it has sustained in the death of dear old dad, who will be buried tomorrow. I have not yet been able to make it all real. I keep thinking I will wake up soon and look into iny father's eyes—eyes that have never contained anything for me but love and understanding. It will prob ably be weeks before I will fully re alize my loneliness without him, and the magnitude of my loss. I'm,•' wondering, dear little Mar quise. if time ever softened your sorrow, or if you wept always in your heart, even xvhen your lips smiled gaily after the loss of your lover, the king. The few secrets you have told me are still locked se curely in the lovely old desk. John’s mother did not succeed in finding the secret drawer, and I shall tak" steps to make it perfectly certain that no one else does. I shall always keep your one let ter there, dear little Marquise, for some way it seems to me you would like it so: but as that drawer is get ting very full. I am going to take all my letters out on my return, with tho exception of this long one, and pla >e them in my own safety de posit box. of which the key is on’y in the keeping of myself. These letters will not be read except I prive permission, or until after I have joined you beyond the confines of time. I don’t know what I would do without you, dear, for some way you clarify my mind almost as much as though you were speaking au dibly to me. I could write to no one what I have written to you, and sometimes it trebles my joys and sometimes it mitigates my sor rows to just put them in a letter to you. So you see, little Marquise, your sweetness and sympathy and gaiety—for I know you had all these —have helped greatly some one who has lived hundreds of years after you. and that one is LESLIE PRESCOTT. (Copyright, 1924, NEA Service. IncJ NEXT: letter from I/wlie Pres cott to Ruth Burke. " frl it If this Signature &‘S'jfcSk’OVZ is NOT on the Box, it is NOT BROM& Q U 'MIME “There is no other BROMO QUININE" Proven Safe for more than a Quarter of a Century as a quick and effective remedy for Colds, Grip and Influenza, and ass Preventive. | The First and Original Cold and Grip Tablet Price 30 Cents Aim DAY, OCT. 27, 1924 BUTLER PREDICTS COOLIDGE-BAWES SUCCESS NOV. 4 Republican Chairman Says G, 0. P, Ticket Sure to Win, By United Prcxs CHICAGO, Oct. 27.—William M. Butler, chairman <sf the Republican national committee, opened final week of the political campaign to day with a statement expressing con fidence in success of the Coolidge- Dawes ticket. Farmers and working men, Butler asserted, will support the Repub lican ticket so that "the economic condition—now so rapidly improving —will not be disturbed.” “Forces are at work to disrupt ev erything,” Butler declared. “The So cialist-Thlrd party nominee for President has made his appeal to the voters of the Mississippi Valley. He has asked them to throw into discard the Constitution, the very protector of the welfare of the pea pie. He has advocated Government ownership of railroads and other dangerous doctrines. Now he has gone East, once more to plead these theories to industrial workers. We do not believe for one moment that the American people will be fooled. We are more confident than ever they will elect Calvin C< olidge President eight days hence. We do not think that they will countenance throwing this election into Congress." Declaring President Coolidge “more than any other man in the world." has contributed to establishing prosperity, Butler closed his state ment as follows: “In tsating that we think Mr. Cool idge will be overwhelmingly elected cn Nov. 4, we base this belief upon the desire of the citizens of America to continue in the ways of peace and prosperity." IWJartha Lee’s Colu m n Heartless Husband P**ar Miss Gee 1 am 24 years old. I have two hoys by my first husband and a baby eight weeks oid by this last hus band. Before the last baby was bom I had the boys with m<*. but my husband did not like the baby boy. 2 years old. He whipped them. So I took the boys to my mother, who is keeping them now. Their own father pays their way. But when they eon e to see me. almost every day. my husb ind raves and tells me I must gave up either them or him. 1 used to love him dearly, but I doll t any more I know- I cannot make a living myself, with a small baby, so what can I do? My husband has been married before. His wife got their child, so he ought to know how tt is killing me to give up my boys. I've told him he is kiiiing my love for him. but he says t will learn to love him again some day. I know I won I. UNHAPPY MOTHER. I cannot see that your third baby would lose anything by being taken from under the influence of a man like your husband. And your other two children, robbed of their father, certainly are entitled to their mother’s love and care. So I advise you to leave your sons with your mother, and to find a po sition, probably as a housekeeper or maid, where you can keep your baby with you. If you can sew. you might he able to support your children by working in your home. And, of course, there is a possi bility that your husband, once he realizes you really mean to keep your children, may “about face." For Halloween Pear Martha Gee: 1. Could you sug gest a way a large truck could be obtained for an evening's use for a Halloween ride: 2. Should there be any introducing at a party whin many are strangers to one an other? if so how should it be done? 3. How could you manage to help one who is a stranger to every one at the party have a good time? 4 Would it be all right to hare a mask party a week or more before Halloween ? P. P. 1. Call a transfer company for your truck. 2. Certainly introductions should be made. Asa new guest arrives, in troduoe him to a number of the guests—do not “drag” him around the room making introductions —and see that he is with a congenial group. Formal introductions no long er are considered essential before people speak at private parties. It is supposed that everyone the hostess would Invite is desitable. 3. Stay with the stranger long enough to get him started in con versation with other guests. Find a subject you know to he of mutual interest. For instance, if the stranger is a sportsman, introduce him toy-gome one else interested in sports, with the remark: “You two should be friends, as you both are such ardent golf fans." 4. Yes.