OCR Interpretation


The Indianapolis times. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1922-1965, November 30, 1932, Home Edition, Image 10

Image and text provided by Indiana State Library

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015313/1932-11-30/ed-1/seq-10/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for PAGE 10

PAGE 10
DRAFTS BILL
TO GUARANTEE
BANK DEPOSITS
State Representative As
sails Changes: Claims
Benefit Only to Officials.
Declaring that “guarantee of
deposits" is the only banking law
change by which the people can be
benefited, Representative-Elect John
R. Jones <Dem., Plymouth) is hav
ing a bill prepared for legislative
introduction.
A member of the house during
the sessions of 1913-15, Jones gained
considerable prominence as the fa
ther of the original Indiana primary
law.
Commenting on the reported find
ings and recommendations of the
bank survey commission, he as
serted that the changes they urge
largely are in the interest of the
bankers.
“The change I want made is to
write a deposit guarantee law
which will be in the interest of all,”
Jones said. “Incidentally the bank
ers would be greatly benefited be
cause of the restoration of confi
dence in their institutions.
“It seems to me that very often
the bankers stand in their own
light.”
He cited their desire to select a
commissioner, as proposed by the
survey commission, as a case in
point.
“The idea of a nonpartisan setup
is all right,” he continued. "But
it shouldn’t be left to the bankers
to choose. What is good for the
people will be good for the bankers,
and that is the idea I have in mind
in drafting this bill.”
Financihg of the guarantee would
be through a small levy on bank
time deposits under the Jones plan.
Details are yet to be worked out,
he said.
FACE DOPE CHARGES
City Couple Held to Jury;
Branded ‘Big Shot.’
Frank Rush, 42, Grand hotel, de
scribed by federal officers as a “big
shot" narcotic peddler, and Miss
Irma Myers, 29, of 1236 Central ave
nue, with whom he was arrested
Tuesday night, were heid to the
federal grand jury on narcotic
charges.
Lieutenant Dan Cummings and
squad who made the arrest co-op
erating with Federal Narcotic
Agents J. J. Keene and Elmer
Crewes, said they found twenty-five
grains of heroin in Miss Myers
purse.
Rush, who was held under $2,000
bond, admitted serving an eighteen
months sentence in 1929 on a simi
lar charge.
UPHOLDS DEAN'S VERDIC
Butler Senior Class Head's Suspen
sion Confirmed by Athearns.
Suspension of Harry Weaver, But
ler senior class president, stood
confirmed today, following a series
of hearings growing out of viola
tion of university rules during a
football victory celebration, accord
ing to Dr. Walter Scott Athearn,
president.
Dr. Athearn declared the suspen
sion ruling of the dean's council
following the celebration will
stand, although Weaver will be
given opportunity to prove he was
not the leader of the victory march.
Assistance of the student council
was sought in determining guilt of
other students so that Weaver
would not be forced to bear the
brunt of the blame, Dr. Athearn
said.
WIDOW IS GIVEN POST
Named to Succeed Husband as
Sullivan County Recorder.
liy t'nitcrl Pre**
SULLIVAN. Ind.. Nov. 30.—Mrs.
Sarah Batey has been named to
serve the remainder of the term as
Sullivan county recorder, succeeding
her husband, Russell Batey, who
died Monday.
Mother, does baby cry? Then
give him a set of HI-HO pieces
to form those funny silhouette
pictures—for this new puzzle
game is so simple that even a
child can play it, yet a grown-up
will sit up half the night trying to
master it.
ipj i !P F '
WHITEN TEETH V h 4*
Yellow’, stained teeth are not natural.
For proof start using Kolynos—a half
inch of this scientific dental cream on
a dry brush, twice daily. In 3daysyour
teeth will look fully 3 shades whiter!
Thiaremarkabledentalcream cleans
teeth so much whiter than other prep
aration* you’ve used because it con
tains two remarkable ingredients. One
—the finest cleansing agent known
foam* into and cleans out every fis
6ure. removes decay-causing debris,
erases ugly tartar and yellow While
the second ingredient kills millions of
germs that swarm into the mouth
Contract Bridge
BY W. E. M’KEXNEY
Secretary American Bridge Learne
THERE is no question that bridge
is America's’ most popular
pastime today. We look for the re
sults of the bridge championship
events with the same interest that
we have watched for the outcome
of other sporting events.
An annual event of special im
portance to New York players is the
Vanderbilt team of four games.
In 1928 Harold Vanderbilt pre
sented a silver trophy to be played
for annually by teams of four.
He has participated in several of
these events himself and this year
enrolled himself as one of the Van
derbilt cup winners by winning his
own trophy.
His partner was Waldemar von
Zedtwitz, president of the American
Bridge league. Their teammates
were P. H. (Hal) Sims and Willard
S. Kam.
4A-J
¥K-Q-6-5
♦ A-8-4
♦A-Q-9-8
AB-5 | NORTH ] *9-6-3
VJ-10- h P *9-8
3-2 B q ♦ K-9-
♦ Q-J. * 3-2
6-5 Dealer* dfrK-10-
♦ J-5-3 SOUTH! 6-4
AK-Q-10-7-4-2
VA-7-4
♦ 10-7
*7-2 SO
Herewith is one of the most im
portant hands played in this event.
Von Zedtwitz sat in the Couth and
Vanderbilt in the North.
While Sims and Mr. Karn were
using the Sims one-over-one system,
Vanderbilt and Sedtwitz were using
the Vanderbilt club convention.
Von Zedtwitz opened the bidding
with one spade, West passed and
Vanderbilt in the North bid three
hearts. This is a jump shift bid
and not only guarantees a game,
but is also a mild slam try.
Von Zedtwitz then bid three
spades to show length and a re
biddable spade suit. How’ever, his
Mac Keen at His Best in
‘He Who Gets Slapped’
Walter Lampell, C’Mari de Schipper, John Ray Newcomb
and Jane Sky Give Compelling Performances.
BY WALTER D. HICKMAN
HERE is a verdict of mine that I feel will have a majority backing.
It is—“He Who Gets Slapped” is Hale Mac Keen's triumph as a
director.
Meaning that Mac Keen has more than struck his stride after a
beginning that oftentimes was clouded with doubt.
“He” was presented last night at the Playhouse for the first of five
performances as the second production of the current Civic Theater
season. Here was the best first night performance I have seen since
Mac Keen took over the direction when George Somnes left for the
Pacific coast. Mac Keen’s direction this time was masterful, most intelli-
gent and above all his cast reflected
a direction working toward a com
mon cause—a well rounded per
formance which has seldom been
equaled at the Civic. Actors, direc-
tors, costume and
scenic designers all
played their indi
vidual parts cf
merit in making
“He” an event
which will be re
membered as long
as this institution
exists. Mac Keen
and his workers
have caught their
stride and I am
anxious for the first
time in many
months to see the
next production
which will be “The
Vinegar Tree.”
Mac Keen
I am glad to see this definite
realization of a combined effort of
everything swinging in unison for a
nearly complete performance.
Os course, a few little things in
the last act will be ironed out, but
those are minor ones. From a scenic
and atmospheric standpoint, the
production looks Broadway.
The outstanding character tri
| umphs are contributed by Walter
i Lampell, C’Mari de Schipper, John
Ray Newcomb, Jane Sky and David
j Clarke.
I am not going into detail for as
many leads have seldom approached
the excellence of these in "He.”
The cast is so important and so
worthwhile that I give it to you as
follows:
Wardrobe Mistress Prances Westcott
Estelle Victoria Solomon
Orchestra Conductor Paul Beam
Tillv and Polly Musical Clowns
John Henlev. Robert Louis Oberreich
I Briquet, Manager of the Circus
George Lehman Jr.
i Mancini Walter Lampell
i Zinida, a Lion Tamer. .C'Mari de Schipper
Angelhca and Collette Ballet Girls
Jeanne Dupre and Bonita Rapier
Henry, a Bareback Rider.. .Robert. Hanika
Thomas, a Porter Joseph Tomes
HE John Ray Newcomb
Jackson, Chief Clown Scott Ging
Consuelo, the Equestrienne Tango
Queen Jane Sky
Alfred Bezano, her Riding Partner
David Clarke
Baron Regnard Jack Arthur
Grab, another Bareback Rider
Dan McDufTee
A Juggler Henry Reepmaker
A Snake Charmer Jane Gent
A Master Horace Hill
Tip and Rip A Comedy Team
Katherine Morris, William Dunne
Jean. Head Waiter Dick Hoover
Waiters Robert Malo.v. Robert Englesfleld
A Tight Rope Walker.. Mary Paxton Young
A Gentleman from “Out There”
M. Roland Rapier
and cause most tooth and gum trou
bles. Thus the mouth and teeth are
quickly cleaned right down to the
beautiful, natural white enamel with
out injury.
Now if you want gleaming white teeth
free from decay, and firm, pink gums
free from disease start using Kolynos,
with its unique Dry-Brush Technique.
You’ll never regret it. Buy a tube today.
KOLYNOS
DENTAL CREAM
bid is not encouraging. With any
encouragement from Von Zedtwitz,
Vanderbilt would have gone to
seven, but with the weak response,
he took the contract to six spades.
m m m
THE play of the hand is un
usually interesting and well
demonstrates the deep thought and
planning given to every hand by
Von Zetdwitz.
The deuce of hearts was opened
by West. East’s nine forced the
1 declarer's ace. A small heart was
returned and won in dummy with
the queen.
The ace and jack of spades were
played from dummy. Von Zedtwitz
overtaking the jack with the queen
in his own hand and then leading
the king of spades.
A diamond was discarded from
dummy and West dropped the
three of clubs, which marked East
with the king of clubs.
The average player, if he were
not careful to make the proper de
ductions. would now make the mis
take of finessing the queen of clubs,
but Von Zedtwitz realized that his
only hope of making the contract
was to drop the jack of clubs from
the West hand, so he led a small
club and finessed the eight, East
winning with the ten of clubs.
East returned a diamond which
was won in dummy with the ace.
The ace of dubs now was played
from dummy and West’s jack
dropped.
However, if West had failed to
discard a club, and had dropped a
diamond, it would have been im
material, . because Von Zedtwitz’s
next play was the queen of clubs.
East, of course, refused to cover
with the king as he saw that it i
would establish dummy’s nine. j
Von Zedtwitz did not hesitate, but
immediately discarded the ten of i
diamonds. West must also discard a!
diamond. This left Von Zedtwitz!
with three good spades and a good ;
heart in dummy.
A carefully played hand that
produced a small slam for the de
clarer, it was one of the hands j
instrumental in bringing to the
team the Vanderbilt cup cham
pionship.
(Copyright. 1932. NEA Service. Inc.)
An Actress....... Lois Jackson
Another Juggler Egan Lacey
I am going to give all in the cast
credit for guaranteeing the future
of the Civic Theater.
Now it is up to Indianapolis to
buy tickets to this production for
the remainder of the week. Now at
the playhouse.
Bronchial Troubles
Need Creomulsion
Bronchial troubles may lead to some
thing serious. You can stop them now
with Creomulsion, an emulsified creosote
that is pleasant to take. Creomulsion is a
new medical discovery with two-fold ac
tion; it soothes and heals the inflamed
membranes and inhibits germ growth.
Os all known drags, creosote is recog
nized by high medical authorities as one
of the greatest healing agencies for per
sistent coughs and colds and other forms
of throat troubles. Creomulsion contains,
in addition to creosote, other healing ele
ments which soothe and heal the infected
membranes and stop the irritation and in
flammation, while the creosote goes on to
the stomach, is absorbed into the blood,
attacks the seat of the trouble and checks
the growth of the germs.
. Creomulsion is guaranteed satisfactory
m the treatment of persistent coughs and
colds, bronchial asthma, bronchitis and
other forms of respiratory diseases, and
is excellent for building up the system
inter colds or flu. Money refunded if any
cough or cold, no matter of howlong stand
ing, is not relieved after taking according
to directions. Ask your druggist. (Adv.)
[Kidneys
trouble you?
Heed Promptly Kidney and
Bladder Irregularities
Are yon bothered with blad
der irregularities, waking np
at night and nagging back
ache? Heed promptly these
symptoms. They may warn
of some disordered kidney or
bladder condition. Users ev
erywhere rely on Doan’s Fills.
Praised for 50 years the
■ country over. Sold by all
DoaiVs
Low Round-Trip
Week-End Fares
CHICAGO
Every Friday and Saturday
Good returning until Monday night.
s s°° Ca^iZiy
$"730 Good in
3 Pullman cars
Bargain Week-End Fares
to other points in the Central States,
the East and Eastern Canada. Going
Friday noon to midnight Saturday: re
turning until midnight Monday. Good
in Pullman cars.
Full particulars at 11* Monnment Circle,
phone Riley *44*. and l nioa Station
BIG FOUR ROUTE
THE INDIANAPOLIS TIMES
STOP SIGN IS COSTLY
Driver Halts Two Negroes, Rob Him
of $26 and Car.
By United Press
NEW ORLEANS, Nov. 30.—Slow
ing down for a stop sign cost Albert
Tis '**'-* amaie *vou—Be jH —. .
*■. „ here-ut nothing keep yo,. awa T ANARUS: 99 From 6to9P. M. ThursdaV Nisht .1
'J- fijr C3Xigf 5 °° t lbs ~ itched j
jfMOrangs Slices If SIirAD W Peanuts lF 5c CIGARS If PLA *°
jpß * IS H Flesh Stock |jt / Fresh Stock Ml BLANKETS j)/f
A S CLt - JLS£j.*9ii 4* Ak 1 Voc A 29c h
MHNnk. 2nd Floor J
11 ' ■ ■■ I'i
a Quick Disposal Sale of Shoes!
TshoesOCc ara-7•■ AUm-I<XE,.
g
* wm (Tmj >t. First 1 wm to 69c \ ~ /A m c.
A l I regulars.* M The newest V j/)
'' ’ j VJI I Flo ° r gH Boys’Caps G
I wanted colors. VH H* All I
j.
WM
c T N tT Mutt Go at Give-Away Prices I -" 0 A, i
i $1
Sizes 4to 48; all colors. $ 3 98 m\ k ,I;
S . t T. ' a lues up to 53.00, go at Si tnllr ( f„ r trimmed coats. Value* lift
sMhi this price. ■ brown *> 0 ot"n s*iic* S ° ld ’ Black ’
*. 145 Stunning Silk Dresses I 49 Beautiful Fur-Trimmed L
* j 11l tlie (0 I goats cT m Mm k
ii^k'' | S / .00 H S / .70 /II ■’/
J>wmrm Vwm m„- P ri.-e. vau.c .. P m ■ lirl< “- ■, , WmKM MM. ■i
II “S’*work Pc IMI 152 smart dresses I pSSmT JB I Children’s c|S
|| HOSE J I^sss*^*^.97lp” n J | Q-901^^| a J||
fp : Rf Linen Crash mSJ Children's Sanitary W flf RIBBED
|f Toweling W Raincoats W Rubber W MUSLIN W UN suits Ip
f|0 C c Y “ d^L
Delaware and Washington
Tucker $26 and his car. When he
came to a hait, he told police, two
Negroes mounted the running board,
poked a pistol in his ribs, took his
money, his car and told him to
“scram.”
VINDICATES JOBLESS
Cheap Cars Aid Them to Find
Work, Says Welfare Expert.
By United Pres*
DETROIT, Nov. 30.—Taxpayers
here constantly are complaining
about welfare dependents who own
and operate automobiles.
Welfare Superintendent John F.
Ballenger explains that cars owned
by Indigent* are worth less than
S2O, in most cases. Yet they in
crease the dependents' opportunities
MOV. 30, 1932 i
for obtaining work and mean
transportation to and from work,
when employment is found, he be
lieves.
A number of plants and trees
have no leaves.

xml | txt