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TEDDIES FOR MEN FEARED, SHOULDER STRAPS AND ALL Michigan Boulevard Ablaze With Gaudy Male Undies. Bit Times Bnecial -CHICAGO. May s.—For the first time since the demise of that great American Institution, red flannels, men are wearing color in their un derwear. Not satisfied to be merely athletic, male lingerie is now aesthetic. The reason for the popularity of the brilliant underthings so far is only a matter for conjecture. Perhaps Wien demanded the sacrifice of a feminine prerogative in exchange for their loss of the monopoly on close haircuts and trousers. Maybe it is due to the big little boys’ de sire for flashing color —even if it doesn't show. He-Men, Too With the advent of spring weatli ar, the show windows along Michi gan Blvd. are breaking out in med leys of colorful undies find shopkeep ers say the he-men of this very Virile western metropolis are buying them by the half-dozens. The' fad may presage the adoption of georgette shirts. Who knows but that feminine hearts might flutter with a glance at coy ly concealed pink male teddies with cute satin shoulder straps and ducky little lingerie clasps on them. However far it may go, the fash ion Is thriving now. Many a need less blush arises to the face of the uninitiated and astonished man when he bursts into the locker room at the Country Club. The scenery, at a cursory dance, looks like a dressing room of the ladies of the ensemble Just before the curtain. Gaudy Trunks The mode ranges from the mod est polka-dot on a white field to the phanfasnagoria found in the least modest or lounge-pajama. There are checks and plaids and stripes. But only the trunks thus far are con cerned in tlie drive for better and brighter colors. Shirts are sleeve less and still white. The trunks, it seems, are only a by-product of the shirt business. A thrifty manufacturer, loathe to throw away the remnants that were too small for shirts, conceived the idea of colored underwear. But from the way the fad is growing, male teddies are not far away. DEMOCRATIC RACE ’TO CONVENTION (Continued From Page One) lobg-dlstance phone that it was "lucky .Tim didn’t make many speeches." John Motto, Warsaw. Watson’s manager, said the Howard County result was a. complete surprise to him. Motto said lie had received no indication Watson was in danger of losing there and, on the contrary, expected victory. The Kokomo Tribune today said the result “amazed everybody.” Fight An Planned Other friends of Watson blamed a fight against Howard County Re publican Chairman Omer Brown, a Watson supporter, as the cause of his downfall. Brown likely will be unseated Saturday when the county committee reorganizes. Ora Davies, Robinson's State manager, claimed the junior Sen ator carried every county in the State but two, and that Ids ma jority will reach 65,000 before the count is completed. Robinson lost St. Joseph and Mad ison Counties, homo heaths respect ively of Arch G. Graham and Os wald Ryan, two of his opponents. Graham carried St. Joseph County by 4,000, Davies conceded, but lost every other county in his district, over which he once ruled as Thir teenth District Republican chairman. The race iii La Forte County, ad joining St. Joseph, was close, but the rural districts put over Robin eon. Ryan polled the second largest vote, scattered returns indicated, though the contest was nearly neck and neck, with Graham gaining up fitate and losing in southern Indiana sue precincts reported. Observers credited the wet plat form of Ward B. liiner of Frank fort, with the appeal that gave him *. strong fourth place. On the basis of partial returns it seemed possible that a total of near ly 250,000 Democratic votes had been cast at the Tuesday primary. Evans Woollen, Indianapolis bank er, won the short-term Democratic nomination automatically, having had no opposition. B u United Press FT. WAYNE, Tnd., May 5. Seventy-two precincts out of seventy-seven in Allen County in the senatorial races gave: Republican, long term—Watson 4,037; Adams, 2,311. Short term, Robinson, 2,913; Graham, 754; Ryan, 1,911; Hiner, 492; Norrel, 284. Democratic iong term Rauch, 1,179; Curry, 1,092; Frederick, 2,112; Slack, 857; Stump, 613; Cullop, 421. KOSCIUSCKO COUNTY Bu United Press WARSAW, Ind., May 6.—lvos cluscko County complete on Senat ors: Republican short term, Gra ham, 1,131; Norrel, 1,412; Robinson, 8,423; Hiner, 472; Ryan, 388. Democratic long term Stump, 535; Slack, 416; Frederick, 355; Cul lop, 217; Curry, 168; Rauch, 153. MARSHALL COUNTY fin United Press PLYMOUTH, Ind., May s.—Mar shall County complete; Republican )o*ig term, Watson, 1.720; Adams. 448. Short term, Robinson, 1,127; Graham, 672; Hiner, 209; Ryan, 82; Norrel, 67.' ’ long term Slack, New President of D. A. R. Mrs. Alfred Hvneseau of Connecticut was elected president by the Daugh ters of tlie American Revolution meeting in Washington, I). C. 484; Stump, 406; Frederick, 367; Curry, 260; Cullop, 239; Rauch, 164. shllbyTounty •Bu United Press SHELBYVILLE, Inch. May 5. Shelby County complete: Repub lican, long term Watson, 2,260; Adams, 845. For short term —Gra- ham. 147; Hiner. 231: Norrel. 157; Robinson. 1,960; Ryan, 260. Democratic, long term—Cullop, 510; Curry, 483: Frederick, 614; Rauch, 331; Slack, 1,475; Stump, 1,740. POSEY COUNTY Bn l ntied Press MT. VERNON. Ind., May 5.—-Po scy County complete; Republican, long term —Watson. 922: Adams, 303. Short term —Hiner, 41 Robinson, 960: Norrel, 50; Ryan. 60; Graham, 71. Democratic, long term—Cullop. 807; Curry, 434; Frederick, 340; Rauch, 211: Slack, 652: Stump, 555. Democratic for Congress—Hardy, 495; Harmon, 585; Newman, 227: Wilson, 2,114. FAYETTECOUNTY Bu I vUed Press CONNERSVILLE. Tnd.. May 5. Complete returns in Fayette Coun ty: Republican SenAtor Watson, 2,277; Adams, 1,115; for short-term, Graham, 182; Hiner, 396; Norrell, 159; Robinson, 2.052; Ryan. 396. For Congress Elliptt, 2,764; Thompson, 228. Democrat, Sena tor->*Cu Hop, 121; Curry, 106: Fredrick, 117; Rauch, 4&: Slack, 219: Stump, 216. For Congress Douglass, 294; Meyers, 487. HENRY COUNTY B'l Unite J Press NEWCASTLE, Ind., May 5. Henry County complete—Republic an (Senator): Watson, 4,498: Adams, 1.542. For short term: Robinson. 3,384; Ryan, 1,453; liiners. 393; Gra ham, 314; Norrell, 178. For Congress—Elliott, 4,562; Thompson. 617; White, 720. Democrat: Senator —Slack. 519; Stump. 277; Frederick, 188; Cullop, 119; Curry, 102; Rauch. 49. For Congress—Meyers, 703; Doug lass, 430. • ADAM S’ CONG RATULATIO NS Bu Times Nnrrial * WASHINGTON. May s.—Senator Watson today received ft telegram of congratulations on his primary victory from Claris Adams and sent one of thanks to Adams. Watson said he was "greatly pleased with the result,” and that he would "endeavor to deserve this vote of confidence.” LA PORTE COUNTY Bu United Press LA PORTE, Ind.. May -La Porte County complete on the Re publican senatorial race: Long term: Watson, 4,908; Adams, 1, 821. Short term: Robinson, 2,545; Graham, 2,451: Hiner, 605; Ryan, 497; Norrell, 249. CHICAGO LANDMARKGONE Halstead St. Institutional Church to lie Torn Down. CHICAGO, May s.—Chicago's new building program has claimed anoth* er of the city’s famous old land marks, After standing for fifty-one years the Halstead St. institutional church is to come down to make room for a modern office building. During its tenure on the corner of Halstead and Nineteenth Sts. the old church has served a foreign speaking population. Its first floor recently was rented out in store rooms. GO-CART, AiTO CRASH JERSEY CITY. N. J.—A collision between an automobile and a per ambulator demolished the baby carriage, but failed to scratch its occupant, 2-year-old Jack Sallans. Examination by an ambulane* surgeon showed the baby to be un hurt. WOMEN ROSS TOWN RIVER TO N, 111. Gambling, roistering and all kindred pleasures went out of Riverton when the new city government of four women went in. Their program included dance reform and the drying up of the moist spots, although they are not sure just how they will proceed POLICE FIND $9,500 NEW YORK—Police in the Marine division are trying to solve the mystery surrounding the leaving of $9,600 in a sealed white envelope on the police desk. Capt. Hugo A. Wunsche walked into his office and found the envelope. It contained nine SI,OOO bills and five SIOO bills. An investigation has been ordered. "SCOOTS" 25 MILES , Bii I nited Press COLUMBUS. Ohio—Edward Da vis, 8. of Cadiz, Ohio, made a five hour trip on his scooter to see his mother in Wheeling, W. Va., twenty five mile§ away. SARGENT WILL DECIDE ON VISIT OF LA GUARDIA Urges Representatives Give Liquor Case Facts to Federal Jury Here. I Whether Representative K. H. La | Guardia, New York, who charged in | Congress several weeks ago j ; '3O cases of W. p. Xf|iiibb Company ; liquor held in the Federal Bldg, here j had disappeared, will appear before the Federal grand jury which con vened today was left t<> Attorney General John <l. Sargent. United States District Attorney Albert Ward informed Sargent of steps taken to secure La Guardia as a witness. He sent a copy of a let ter to the Speaker of the House ask ing t liar Congress authorize La Guardia to acceept a subpoena to appear in the Indianapolis court. Letter Asks Facts Ward pointed out in the letter that La Guardia should welcome the opportunity to assist the jury in clearing up the mystery of Uie liquor disappearance by disclosing what ever facts he might have. Ri Guardia stated he would appear if requested to by Sargent. Mard said lie had not completed his investigation, but some evidence had been presented. There was a possibility that former Mayor Shank, who in political talks referred to the disappearance of the liquor, will be subpoenaed. Indictments Saturday About 150 cases, including the al leged conspiracy of Vincennes of ficials to violate the prohibtiion law. will be taken up at the May term. It probably will last three weeks. About 200 witnesses will appear. Federal Judge Robert C. Baltzell Instructed the jurors in their duties and appointed B. B. Baker. Monti cello banker, as foreman. Nineteen were sworn in. Judge Baltzell asked the jury to return indictments on Saturdays. Births .. , Girls Vrrd ami Anna Slater. St Vincent Him pjtai. William and Ruth Steinlnlber. St. Vtn cent Hospital. Edward and Mildred Fronzan. St. Vin cent Hospital. Hospital'™ 11 Mary Kendall - st - Vincent bouts and Martrretta MohlenkamD. St \ lnoent Hospital Oliver and Elizabeth Mclntvre. 8b Vtn cent Hospital. Robert nad Lillian Cherry. Bt. Vincent Hospital. Fred and Hilda Casler, St. Vincent Hos pital. Henry and Irene Harris 430 Tippecanoe. Threno and Carrie Mathis. 523 Coffey. William and Lena Downard. Christian Hospital. Robert and Cynthia Prater, etty hospital Allen and Ohio Dudley, efty hospital Argus and Lucy Wilson, citv hospital. Edward at-d Mabel Rolan, citv hospital Robert and Rnbv Gardner, city hospital Harold and 1 ranees JLudloe. -100 N Dearborn. Kenneth and Edna Sheldon. 256 X Tuxedo. . -TaDtha and Bessie Baldwin. 430 N Drar- Dorn, .Joseph and Mary Mervar. POO N Holmes. Lawrence and Elizabeth Cavmdrr. 2638 Napoleon. Frank and Sallie Williams. 52.3 X Key. atone. Herbert and Margaret Martlndale. 007 E. Morris William and Lillian Gardner. 1576 Kart n. William and Marie Iverson. 405 Ora.na- I erloe and Marietta Buchanan. 1207 N Pcrshtna. Garland and Mariella Smith. 713 V iamrrfMfn. Men-itt and Dorothy Thompson. Mr-t.Bo diat. Hospital. Lyman and Wanda Pearson. Methodist Hospital. Edward and Elsie Bareus 1817 Sheldon. Pete and Minnie Svles, 1428 Oliver. Roys Maurice and Eunice Smith. St. Vincent Hospital. William and Dorothy Straub. St. Vincent Hospital Russell and Imosrene Cowger. st. Vin cent Hospital. George and Bernice Timm as. 923 N Vi arman. Edward and Ruby Wtrrland. 1317 Pleas ant. .Tip and Carrie Roller. 732 Harrison Charles and .Eva Taylor. Christian Hos pital Kenneth and Vera Jeffries. 1818 Lock wood. Harry and Delores Sanderson, city hos pital. John and Anna Taylor, city hospital. Horace and Homer Bailey, dtv hospital. Jess ami Velma Ross, city hospital. George and Irene Brown. 408 X. Oak land. Harvey and Jessie Fergus. 529 X. Ox ford William and Ethel Desrisher. 721 N. Lilt wood. Hoy and Betty Eddleman. 1710 Pros pect. Kenneth and Mildred Wens. 37 W. Eleventh. Arthur and Lulu Towns. 372 E. Morris. _ ANilllam and Martha Meachman. 1133 S. East. Robert, and Freddie Hess. 539 X. Oxford. Clarence and Teko Catt. Methodist Hos pital. Ronald and Lenorc Pulling. Methodist Hospital. Clayton and Thelma Dunbar. Methodist Hospital. Crls and Marie Refmer, 5029 Dewey. Aclalal and Mildred Moore. Methodist Hosnita). Winnie and Margaret Friedrich. 1935 N Tacoma. William and Laura McKinney. 424 S Missouri. Twins Harold and Virginia Vease, St. Vincent Hospital, girls. Deaths Mary J. Rader, 67. 524 X. Oriental, angina pectoris. Henry F. Ho'loran. 64. 1255 S. Merid ian. pernicious anemia. Louise '•Veidenhoen. HO. Central Indiana Hospital, pulmonary tuhereulpata. Clara If. Earl 57. 2946 Kenwood, cere bral hemorrhage. Lnesetta Miller. 51. Methodist Hospital, carcinoma. Gerald Eugene Coleman. 2 months. 309 Cora, broncho pneumonia. Ross Stout. 62. si 3 X. California, chronic interstitial nephr.tis Julius Harris. 28. 035 Agnes, pulmon ary tuberculosis. Lelah R. Dotson. 38. Methodist Hos pital, acutan uremia. Thomas Bray. 65. 112714 Union, lobar pneumonia. Mary Cecel.a Gillig. 80. 11l W. Ray mond. broncho pneumonia. Elanor Katherine Park. 1. Methodist Hospital, pneumonia. Rose Marv Bibb. 2. 450 X. Belmont, lobar pneumonia. Nile McKinney, 53. 1315 Shepard, arthritis. Mary Elizabeth Hough. 64. 1116 X. Perahtng chronic myocarditis. Rolx>rt Edward Adelotte, It months. St. Vincent's .Hospital, interstitial obstruc tion. Betty Jane Switzer. 2, 1132 Gross, broncho pneumonia. Robbell Taltefer. 19. 859 W. Tenth, acute myocarditis. Emma Lowry, 36, city hospital, cho lecystitis Mary T. Archer. 83. 640 E. Tenth, ar teriosclerosis. Sarah A. Dinwiddle. 73. Methodist Hospital, peritonitis. Lurlla F. Gav. 60. 380 S. Emerson, chronic myocarditis. Sarah J. Dykes, S3. 2726 Burton, chronic myocarditis. Douglas Bills. 08 7943 Sherman Dr., chronic interstitial nephritis. Harry J. Baumhofer, 43. 1231 S. Rich land. carcinoma. Roffaele Trillo. 50. 1617 Park Ave., hypernephroma Abraham H. Goldberg. 50 St. Vincent’s Hospital, accidental. Nettie Wn-ke-s. 57. 1222 X. Gale, chronic myocarditis. Margaret McCullogh Reynolds. 45. 1313 N. New Jersey, broncho pneumonia Catherine C. Kassiug, 74. 430 X. Pine, chronic nephritis. Peter M. Pursell. 87. 2819 X’. Dela ware, carcinoma. X'icholas X. ijtrehle. 58 7573 Webb, chronic myocarditis. Clara A. Paetz. 50. St. Vincent's Hos pita! coronary Stirombolism Clifford L. England 5 months. 335 Blake, broncho pneumonia. t Frank Leslie RhowaUer. 73, 3462 S tlem, chronic myocarditis. George D. Abraham. 81, 121 X. Brad iax. t'firotlJLg. 'iiiiij ii\i)iAi> Ai OLib intiLO POLICEMAN ATTACKED Patrolman, in Report, Charges Pugi list Struck Hint. % Earl tJackl Ruddles, pugilist, at tacked hint today when be attempted to separate Ruddles and another per -son fighting in front of a restaurant at 222 N. Illinois St., Patrolman Charles Fenton charged in a police report. Patrolman John Huck witnessed the attack, it: was said, but made no report. Huck and Lieut. O. ii. Thomas in vestigated. but made no effort to arrest Ruddles, it was said. .* TEN MEN ON JURY CAMBRIDGE —For the first time in Massachusetts’ history a jury of only ten men is sitting on an im portant ease—the trial of Mayor Donovan and six other Lowell offi cials. charged with conspiring to violate the city charter for personal gain. The shortage of jurors is due to the impaired hearing of one a’ml the illness of another. /^fc other 's Payday 9 Um% Hcanel comfortable — I (TJOME is just what Mother A J\ \I makes it—that’s why it has always ' vLHi J seemed so good to you. There is || pi no home-maker like % your Mother. i fe| YOU can help Her with some- ■ I o thing for the home. There are literally p| H thousands of things to pick from, if you’ll . §|| || just stop and think a moment. j| If ART objects ot glass, cloisonne, IS MS ftlH alabaster, wax, plaster, pottery, marble; p hangings of rich silks, exquisite tapestries, || sheer nets; floor coverings of simple mod- jl _ i|f esty to the finest orientals; furniture of ||| |p massive or light wood, graceful metal or E=sl MiMl cool looking fibre or willow. H pj FjF ■ |-• THINGS of grace and beauty in |jl ' II gold and silver, and not so expensive as JLr *' you might think, since much of the plate ' SI § T will outwear your Mother's and your own B lifetime to become heirlooms for your jtjl - Ip children. m WHAT a wide range of things fjj H you can pick from to brighten “Mother’s * M 1 |t Day.” From the “WELCOME” mat at < • rrlr ||| the door, thru the mechanical servants in „ ||| B l aunc lry the useful things in each || h I p! room, to the final vase of flowers and the ; L * ■ || bowl of confections, good things suggest H themselves as appropriate “Mother s Day” ||| *3 " " ||i SEEK in the advertisements "of* I ° Sp your local Merchants, in the columns of 111 this Newspaper, the thing you would give M pj this year. You’ll find such advertise- m I ments overflowing with timely, i not too expensive suggestions. i - <£) W E..BR.YAN The Indianapolis Times CALIFORNIA AT WORK ON DEFIER .CARE FOR AGED Investigators Find Many Are Unhappy in Enforced Idleness. Bu Times Sneeial BERKEYEV, Cal.. May s—Are we doing right by the old folks? Believing the aged poor have been shamefully neglected, Ualifornia so cial workers, assisted by tlie Univer sity of California, have taken up this problem with a view to furnish ing a better answer than county poor farms, which separate husband and wife and humiliate their declin ing years with the sting of charity. A survey of the 320.000 men and women over 60 in California is be ing made. A report will be issued this summer and will doubtless be used before the Legislature to sup port the demand for an old age pen sion system, jguch a demand \\’as in corporated in a hill prepared by the Fraternal Order of Eagles and, af ter passing both houses, was vetoed by the Governor. I The findings of the investigators I have not been tabulated, but it is estimated that there are 4,800 aged | poor over 60 in institutions and 3,500 !of the same class receiving outside laid. The total aged dependents in San Francisco are 2.080. “In the rapid stride of the mod ern world with all eyes fixed on the future, our slogan efficiency and our j constant cry. 'speed up,' there is | little regard for the older men and women whose methods of work are more leisurely,” said Miss Esther de Turberville, one of the investigators. "They are swept aside into quiet | eddies to gaze upon tlie whirl a bit bewildered and altogether saddened by realization that they are con sidered useless. In the study of old age care I have been privileged to visit some of these eddies. I found skilled workmen, college men. labor ers, stock brokers, journalists, opera singers, many who felt they have been too early laid on the shelf. Some were sad. some bitter, some cynical, but mostly they were pa tient and sweet, and nearly till had achieved a philosophy of brave ac ceptance and good will.” Miss de Turverville found few for eigners among the dependent aged. In San Francisco 77 per cent in in stitutions were of pure Americtfn stock. lIAIR TONIC NOW CHICAGO —Peoria. 111., is the hair tonic capital of the United states. The American Distilling Company, applying to the Interstate 1 Commerce Commission for rate re I ductions, cited Government figures j showing that Peoria manufacturers |of h-.ii tonic, use 13,485.206 gallons of alcohol annually. 6 1 7 DEVICE PREVENTS RAIN Motion Picture Company InvenPi Means to Prevent Showers. Bil Unite l Press NEW YORK. May s.—The Metro- Goldwyn-Maver Company, motion picture producers, will shortly apply to the United States Patent Office for a copyright on an invention which removes rain. The new device is calculated to keep rain away when the filming of an exterior set is threatened by a sudden shower. It consists of a series of air plane propellers on mo tors which are mounted on high j parallels. When it rains, these force i a strofig wind across a given space, above the heads of the actors and the exterior Getting. Thus a literal air barrage, or a ! solid wall of rapid air. separates The j ground from the clouds above. The I rain drops are blown beyond the j set as they descend and filming can go on uninterrupted.