Newspaper Page Text
JULY 10, 1928.
WORLD’S LIONS CLUBS CONVENE IN DESJOINES 8,000 Delegates From Five Nations Plan Relief Work Campaign. By United Press DES MOINES. July 10.—Three International welfare movement will be considered by the 8,000 busi - ness and professional men fron. five nations, meeting here at the opening today of the international convention of Lions Clubs. The 1,500 clubs of the organiza tion plan to sponsor these three main projects in as many towns and. cities. The major portion of the convention’s attention will be di rected to them. They are the "moral code tor youth;” the launching of a definite program of relief work and voca tional aid for the blind, and the fostering of a more unselfish doc trine o service for modern business life. Sponsor Text Book The Lions Clubs believe the teaching of morality in public, pri vate and parochial schools is just as important as teaching the funda mentals-, of education, and have ac wdingly sponsored the publication in text form' of "The moral code for youth.” The book is for use in seventh and eighth grades. The code teaches loyalty, nonesty and industry. There is no reference to religious or sectarian doctrines The program for the blind in cludes a study of the prevention of blindness, education of and recrea tion for the blind, marketing of their products on merits and secur ing employment for those trained in various vacations. Three Seek 1929 Parley Throughout the four-day meeting many entertainment features have been arranged. The president’s call will be held at the State capitoi and a military review will be staged at Ft. Des Moines A historic pa geant, depicting eu 'v day life, with the leading parts iken by Mes quakie Indians fn lowa reserva tion, also is on tin ogram. Louisville, Bostoi and Toronto, Canada, are the leading contesting cities for next year’s convention. ARREST PAROLED NEGRO Finding Bicycles insCistem Leads to Apprehension. Following the finding of a num ber of bicycles in a cistern in the rear of 860 Vi Darnell St., Monday night, Patrolman Nelson Grander son arrested Charles Johnson, Negro, that address, on vagrancy charges. Johnson, police said, was paroled from the Boys’ School at Plainfield three weeks ago. Ruben Windesch, 2956 Sangster Ave., reported his bicycle stolen from Rhodius Park Monday. MOTION PICTURES : PUBU H EATRfgS^ Crowds hailed It as jf) one °f ten I,t ®* fti v&fr pictures of Ihe year! *7 '6, . STAUH ' From ) Another Shou- Fanny Hurst's [( Dairlinsr Masterful ) h. (HAKIIE -m. Mother ifefcDAVyS j land band, with 1 '***Ta ©4P> TOMMY \ WONDER J gSc 1 iSKI'V oml hi* VaV* 1 rublix yftMlVeeU -Us NOW PLAYING /HARR\\ TOX in “Welcome Harry” with Rome & Dunn AND ON SCREEN \ NORMA SHEARER / . “The Actress” / Next Saturday John Gilbert in “The Cossacks” and Harry Fox 2nd Week vitaphone’s Latest Triumph 40% “THE LION and the TALK mouse” May McAvoy, Lionel Barrymore * * * • ' Vitaphone Acts —Movietone News Yipee! (or Spanish Meaning That) Look, Girls! a Pampas Cowboyl iSSf^ its y* STATE LAWYERS 1 CONVENTION i Annual Meeting Thursday at Ft. Wayne. By Times Special FT. WAYNE, Ind., July iO—Hoo sler lawyers will be here Thursday and Friday for the thirty-second annual meeting of the Indiana State Bar Association, speakers for which include Judge Florence Allen of the Ohio Supreme Court, the first woman to be judge of a court of last resort. Judge Allen will be the principal speaker at the annual banquet for the lawyers and their wives on the Friday evening program. Other speakers during the meet ing are Frank Dailey and Harry G Leslie. Democratic and Republican candidates respectively for Gover nor of Indiana; United States Sen ators James E. Watson and Arthur R. Robinson; Evans Woollen, In dianapolis banker; John W. Egge man, Ft. Wayne, who will make the address of welcome; Frank Hatfield, Evansville, who will respond, anci James A. Van Osdoi, Anderson, as sociation president. KENTUCKIAN TO SPEAK Louisville Pastor Will Address Fair view Assembly Tonight. The Rev. Homer W. Carpender, Louisville, Ky., wil speak tonight be fore the annual Fairview Assembly service at the Butler University field house. The convention is a gatheringe of Christian churches in Marion County. The Rev. George W. Knepper, Akron, Ohio, spoke Monday night on “The Restoration of Primative Chris'tian Religion as Outlined in The New Testament.” More than 1,000 young people are expected to attend the young peo ple’s night Wednesday to hear Dr. William P. Dearing, president of. Oakland City College. Killed First Day on Job HUNTINGTON, Ind., July 10.— Clarence Schermerhorn, 40, was killed the day he started working at the city water works plant when he came in contact with a wire carrying 2,300 volts of electricity. ALEXANDER AND OLSEN The Hints o t Hokum, in “What’s It All About? Nf]W BIGSON HERBERT & CO. ~u itiehard Vlntour & Cos. PLAYING Hendrix A Baldwin Paddy Saunders, Joan Jahn and Baldwin Sisters. SPEClAL—Tuesday and Friday At Last Show ALEXANDER & OLSEN ~ Will Give a Series of Their FAMOUS “BLACK OUTS” With All Artists Participating WEEK STARTING SUNDAY, JULY 15 Raymond Hitchcock IN PERSON Broadway’s Famous Comedian Here He Is Rigged Out in What Makes Wild Bulls Wild, Hearts Flutter. Here’s what makes the wild bulls of the Pampus wild, not to mention the fluttering hearts of the maids of Argentina. On the left, ladles and gentle men, we see Senor A. F. Tschiffely of Buenos Aires. On the right, we see him again. The seno ris the equestrian Lind bergh of the far South American republic. He has ridden his $40,000 horse from Buenos Aires thus far on his way to New York. He was “lifted” to the top of the Lincoln to show his million-dollar costume to Times readers. Wears Beaver Hat The hat is of beaver and is lighter than any American made hat. The neckerchief is of white silk. The “rastra” or belt is of rawhide studded with ancient and modern Spanish coins of gold and silver. The buckle is silver from an Indian Sun God temple and fashioned by hand by South American cowboys. The “chiripa” or trousers are a cloth about four feet wide and six feet long dra wnbetween the legs with both ends fastened about the waist. The “bolas” or sash is about ten feet long of red silk. It is wound around to hold the “chiripa” in place, and cowboys pride themselves on the “winding art.” The “lasso” is of the South Ameri can style, three rawhide strands tied in the center and weighted by heavy balls. The “facon” or sword-dagger is perhaps one of the most valuable pieces of the costume. It is of solid silver hand carved by cowboys. It formerly was owned by a tyranical South American ruler who was mur dered. Spurs of Solid Silver The spurs also are of solid silver hand carved by the cowboys. The fntire outfit including the silver studded hand woven rawhide horse trappings are said to be in valuable, and they will be placed in the Argentine government museum when Tschiffely returns home. The horse which made the 9,300 mile trip will be stuffed when he dies and placed in the museum. The horses photograph? We didn’t get it. Tschiffely parked him at Plainfield not daring to bring so valuable an animal into Indianapolis traffic, the senor not having heard of our horsethief detective associ ation. SCHOOL AID MONEY IS DISTRIBUTED BY STATE Funds Go to Students in Ninety- One Counties. June distribution of State aid school funds was announced today from the office of the superinten dent of public instruction. There are 851,125 pupils under State aid in schools throughout the ninety one counties, and the amount dis tributed is $1,802,501. At the half year distribution in January' there were 843,713 pupils receiving sl,- 803,682. In Marion County there are 94,- 739 pupils receiving $200,636 this time, and 92,319 receiving $199,024 in January under regular State aid courses. In addition $13,619 was paid for special classes for backward chil dren. Two Surgeons Hold Clinic By Times Special TERRE HAUTE, Ind.. July 10.— Surgeons and physicians from In diana and several other States at tended a clinic here today con ducted by Dr. Burghart Breitner of Eiselberg clinic. Vienna, Austria, and Dr. E. P. Sloan, Bloomington, 111., under auspices of the St. Anthony’s Hospital staff. Wren Nests in Auto. Bit Times Spceial PETERSBURG, Ind., July 10.— An automobile used daily by Wal ter Robling is a nesting place for a wren. Beneath the body of the car Robling found the bird’s nest with four half-grown wren at home. MOTION PICTURES 8. ’ Ifljk § !\ fufei, 1 THE INDIANAPOLIS TIMES fMttivi —nrrivir f ' 000LI00E SEEKS POLITICAL DATA Conferences and Visitors Crowd Today’s Calendar. IV/ United Pr< ss SUPERIOR, Wis., July 10.—A visit to his executive offices here, the first of his semi-weekly press confer ences. visits from M. T. Hanson, Duluth, and J. T. Murphy, Superior, publishers, were on President Cool idge’s calendar today. The President spent Monday at the lodge, fishing, while his sen John played golf at the Northland Coun try Club in Duluth with members of the secret service staff. Mrs. Ccolidge accompanied the President on an afternoon fishing trip. The conferences today were ex pected to give Mr. Coolidge supple mentary information regarding the political situation in Wisconsin and Minnesota. The President already has talked with Governor Chris tiansen of Minnesota and Governor Zimmerman of Wisconsin on the subject. LITTLES MINE TO QUIT Shaft Scene of Fire Will Be Abandoned, Making 450 Idle. By Times Special LItTLES, Ind., July 10.—The coal mine here which was the scene of a fire recently, destroying above ground equipment, is to be abandoned. Workmen are now erecting a tem porary tripple in order that ma chinery may be hoisted from the shaft and to remove a mule, which his been a prisoner since the fire. Littles and Hosmer will be hard hit by the abandonment as the 450 men employed in the mine lived in the two towns. Dies After Loss of Arm By Times Special WARSAW, Ind., July 10.-Jacob Walburn, 55, died from loss of blood when his right arm was torn off at the shoulder socket when it was caught in machinery at the Western Indiana Gravel plant, where he was employed. College to Mark Birthday By TimAs Special MUNCIE, Ind., July 10,-Bpeclal convocation exercises will be held Wednesday morning at Ball Teach ers College commemorating the tenth anniversary of its purchase by Ball Brothers, local philanthro pists, and transfer to the State of Indiana. AMUSEMENTS -Keiths STUART WALKER COMPANY NOW PLAYING “HER CARDBOARD LOVER" An Amusing Comedy of a Charming French Divorcee. Nitely, 8:30 Sharp. Mats., Wed.-Sat., 2:30. ALL NEXT"WEEK “THE BABY CYCLONE” George M. Cohan's Funniest, Fastest Play. Keith's. ENGLISH’S™ Daylight Saving Time BERKELL Matlneo B-u • VVV-Vr#r Wed.-Thur? PLAYERS Sat., 1:15 Now Playing “TAKE MY ADVICE” Nites: | Mats.: 25c-50c-990 25c-35c-500 next I “THE _ 7TH GUEST” WEEK | a Mystery Comedy RIVERSIDE PARK OPEN EVERY DAY Fairbanks-Morse Annual Picnic Next Saturday Peoria & Eastern Railroad Picnic Next Sunday STOW HIOES SHIP SURVIVORS I Death List of 200 Is Set in Chilean Tragedy. By United Press SANTIAGO, Chile, July 10.— Terrific storms still broke along the Chilean coast today seriously inter fering with search for possible survivors of the disastrous sinking of the Chilean transport Angamos. Upward of 200 persons are be lieved to have perished. An official report said there was a crew of 133 aboard and that there were eighty two passengers when the transport, attempting to escape furious winds, cracked onto a reef and went down immediately. Previous reports had indicated there might have been 300 persons aboard the vessel. Only six survivors have been found. They were among those who leaped into life boats when it was seen the vessel was a loss, only to be pitched clear of the fragile crafts once the heavy rolling sea was en countered. All six were landed on the beach some 200 yards from the scene of the disaster. Several bodies have been re covered from the shore, where they were washed up by the high waves. The Navy Department today ordered a complete investigation of the disaster and reported that various accounts of the origin of the wreck were without foundation. RELIGIOUS INSTITUTE IS OPENED BY BUTLER Editor and Former Missionary Speak at First Session. General assumption that those employed in religious work are a salvage crew is all wrong, according to Winfred E. Garrison, literary edi tor of “The Christian Century” and former president of Butler, in an address at the opening meeting of the Kingdom Institute Monday. He chose as his subject, “A Survey of Last Year's Religious Books.” The institute, which will last three days, under auspices of the College of Religion of Butler Uni versity. is being conducted at the Central Christian Church. Delaware and Walnut Sts. “The Status of Missions in Latin America” was given at the afternoon meeting by Albert R. Miles, professor at the College of Missions and former missionary to Latin America. Meetings wil lbe held Tuesday and Wednesday at 9:30 a. m. and 2 p. m. SURVEY CITY SCHOOL SANITARY EQUIPMENT Engineer Society Seeks Data on Heating, Ventilating Systems. The Indianapolis Engineering So ciety is undertaking an investiga tion of Indianapolis school equip ment, to determine whether Indi anapolis schools comply with the sanitary requirements of the school house law cr whether the law itself is defective, Daniel B luten, secre tary of the club, annr iced today. The investigation . partly the result of recent cont r versles over heating and ventilatirv equpiment, It was said. During July the society will be addressed at its Thursday noon lnucheons at the Board of Trade by representatives of the various heating and ventilating systems. The Aug. 9 meeting will be open to general discussion of the school house law and its application to heating and ventilating and struc tural features of local schools. .t-v rv">■’ *r cv *t* JOHNNY A?- GjN--71 Henry Magel & Cos. Specialist* In High Grade Upholstered Furniture Refinishing, Repairing and Re upholstering of the better kind. Guaranteed, upholstered furniture made to order. 1001 Vx N. Meridian. Riley 10*5 BUSINESS CARDS s®o £<*sl.so JULIUS BRAUN PRINTING COMPANY HANNING BROS. The Busy Dentists Cur. Washington and Penn. Sts. 204 KRESGE BLDG. WALL PAPER If ALL BILK FOR I) ATf Interior Decoratinc ** At# fi©SER • ALLESkg V Faint and Glass Cos. K 1 S3 South Meridian Street —— Ask for Furnas Ice Cream “The Cream of Quality” At Your Dealer Orthophonic VICTROLAS . Trade in yonr old k Phonograph. 3 gk PEARSON’S iK- Mm, 'lB N. Penn. St. A Fur Coat-—on the Hoof! A strange swimming pet attracted attention the other day on the beach at Santa Monica, Cal. It was Billy, a baby seal brought to the strand by Miss Helen Pritchard. Miss Pritchard is shown playing with the potential fur coat. ‘PROMOTER’ LEAVES, BUT BILLS LINGER Toothless Man Crooked or Crazy, Belief at North Vernon. Bn Times Special NORTH VERNON. Ind., July 10. —Business men and other citizens here are wondering whether the man who talked big business in es tablishing a boiler factory nere to employ 1,200 to 1,500 men at high wages, was a crook or a lunatic. A warrant is out for his arrest. J. O. Moore was the name the man gave. He is described as tooth less; tall, slight, with a red nose; two fingers missing; taste in cloth ing runs to gray suits, caps and panama hats. Arriving unheralded, Moore an nounced his intention of establish ing the factory, declaring he want ed no bonus, had no stock to sell and would have nothing to do with any organization, such as a cham ber of commerce or other oody of business men. Moore leased a fourteen-acre tract of ground, and put a force of fifty men to work at clearing it for the factory site. He agreed to pay the men 45 cents an hour, an un usually high price, and contracted for placing 1,000 electric lights around the field. He desired day and night work; hence the lights. Desk space was rented in an of fice here by the "promoter” and he employed a stenographer. After getting a start here. Moore went to Seymour for another deal, but made little progress. Despite his plans for a boiler fac tory, Moore moved from a rooming house to a hotel, saying his first quarters were "too noisy.” Then he moved from the hotel to parts un known, leaving the fifty men who worked on the factory site unpaid. Seme small bills were left behind, but so far no bad checks have turned up, although Moore is said to have tried to cash a $750 check at Seymour. THE INDIANA TRUST CO. Pay 4% Savings CAPITAL $2,000,000 LEAVE MONDAYS LEAVE MONDAYS ( | ” July V. 16.30 , - ( '=£ ifV August 6 . 13,20.27 July t 16,23,30 V f / FhiUdeliiiua, Atlantic City September 10, 24 Both Tours Include Railroad and Pullman Fares, All i Meals, Hotel Accomodations, Sight-Seeing Tripe. In ,| J TTfHUP) fact, every necessary expense. | Ask Ticket Agent for itinerary t | j r~TZ Bwn Geo. F. Scheer. Ass't Gen. Passenger Agent. I 1 / Iff wfM Ticket Office, 114 Monument. FUee-.. . . \ IS 1 / —Kfli Phon ® M,in 6101 Indianapolis, Ind. s 29= %kj-° I Atlantic city Correspondingly Low Fares to Cape May, Slone Harbor, 3 J Ocean City or Wildwood, N. J. 1 In Leave July 24, August 7 and 21 m Tickets goad 16 days from date of sale jM' ?■// Affords a delightful trip through the picturesque Alla- Jg JA \ gheny Mountains, Historic Harper’s Ferry and the beau* J§ J&K&fL, V tiful valley of the Potomac. I ' Stop-overs accorded on return trip at Philadelphia, Bal- TBKt '£s£& timore, Washington, Pittsburgh and numerous other 9B points. M KS .il Ail Ticktt Agent far lllmttratti Dtoklit siting fall details IfMx Tprl GEO. F. SCHEKB, Asst. Gen. Passenger Agent, 3B\-. f J ? , 303 C. I. ft W. Bldg.. Indianapolis, Ind. M L-lr ° A Ticket Office, 114 Monument Bldg. §U*s BALTIMORE & OHIO KffWPife* SERVING THE PUBLIC SINCE 1827 TOLD OF SON’S DEATH Washington Father Waited Near Ten Years for War Story. By Times Special WASHINGTON, Ind., July 10.— After waiting nearly ten years, Martin Mandaback has the details regarding the death of his sen, Carl F. Mandaback, World War soldier, killed in action nine days before the armistice. The father heard the death story from the lips of A. A. O’Neill, Boon ville, a buddy of the younger Man dabach. A German shell exploded near an ammunition train, killing Mandaback and another man, their mangled bodies being found with arms locked around each other. Tired, Aching, Painful Feet are usually caused by weak or broken down arches which result in many different foot troubles- Dr. Scholl’s Scientific Arch Supports Relieve strain, ban- , i ish pain. Light ' thin, springy. Ii Worn in any 1 \ shqe. Let our A y'jK P r aetipedlst 1 give you a Xj, 1 demonstra l He Will Also Fit You For Shoes PP3 Buy 233 E. Wash. Mmrt Q 5537 E. Wash. IEGIU V 1540 N. Illinois SPECIAL USED PIANO BARGAINS BALDWIN ON THE CIRCLE PAGE 7 ORDER MINE TO TARE REST Secretary Advised to Re gain Health in Alaska. Bu United Press WASHINGTON, July 10.—Secre tary of Agriculture Jardine has suf fered a breakdown from overwork, and has been ordered to take a com plete rest in Alaska. While Jardine’s illness is not se rious, according to his friends, he is able to spend only one hour a day at his desk at the Agriculture De partment. The secretary plans to stay in Washington until about Aug. 1 to straighten out departmental work, and then will start a long vacation. He probably will be unable to par ticipate in the Hoover campaign. Senator Charles Curtis. Repub lican vice presidential nominee, has planned to call on Jaruine today to discuss Federal road aid in Kansas. He was advised, however, that the secretary may not come to his office. D'SCUSSES DOG POND Discussion of the proposal made to Mayor L. Ert Slack for the In dianapolis Humane Society to op erate the city dog pound was on the society’s program at a meeting Monday night at the Chamber of Commerce. President Thomas T. Bledsoe said that humane societies in 104 cities operate the pounds. A. J. Allen’ H. M. Tebay, H. W. Rhodehamel, Samuel E. Perkins 111 and Bledsoe will compose a special committee to discuss the project with the budget committee of the city council. Jurist Buried Today RUSHVILE, Ind., July 10.— Funeral services were held here to day for Douglas J. Morris, 67, former Indiana Supreme Justice, who died of paralysis Sunday. He studied law under Benjamin Harrison, former president of the United States. Real Relief Came When He Started With New Konjola Says It Is Worth $1,000.00 to Anyone Who Suffers as He Did. A remarkable report has been re ceived which shows more clearly than ever the unusual value of this celebrated new medical preparation, Konjola, which the Konjola Man is introducing to large crowds of peo ple daily at Hook’s drug store, Illi nois and Washington Sts., Indian apolis. 4^ MR. GUS KING Photo by Northland Studio The report referred to was issued by Mr. Gus King, living at 601’* Division St., this city, and he alto offered his photograph for publica tion. Mr. King is employed at the Martin-Parry Corporation and en joys a large circle of friends. “I want others to know how Kon jola has helped me,” said Mr. King, "because a medicine that will re store new health to a system that was as badly rundown as mine de serves public praise. I am certainly thankful to the makers of this remedy and will recommend it every chance I get. “What Konjola did for me was really remarkable. I was severely troubled with asthma and bothered with a wheezing cough that would last for weeks at a time. At times it felt as though some cie was pressing hard against my chest and this pressure against my heart made it almost impossible for me to breathe. Sometimes this condition made me so weak I could hardly walk. I was also very nervous. Many times I would just walk away from people because I could not stand to have them near me. I wanted to be alone. My whole sys tem was growing weaker all the time, but I could never find the right medicine to end my suffering and build me up. “One day while I was talking to a friend of mine, he recommended that I give Konjola a trial. At first I didn’t have much confidence in it, but after the first week I was really surprised. I could notice a change in my condition and within another week’s time there was a new feeling of health over my en tire system. That congested feeling in my chest has disappeared and I am no longer troubled with short ness of breath. It stopped that cough and strengthened my nerves considerably, so that I never lie awake at night any more and noises and crowds do not bother me like they used to. Konjola is worth a SI,OOO to any one who suffers like I did. It has made me feel like a different man. I strongly recommend it to any one in poor health.” The Konjola Man is at Hook’s drug store, Illinois and Washing ton Sts., Indianapolis, where he is daily meeting the public and in troducing and explaining the merits of this remedy. Konjola is sold in every Hook drug store in this sec tion and by all the leading druggists throughout this vicinity.—Advertise ment. .... . ~ „