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The Indianapolis times. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1922-1965, July 04, 1933, Home Edition, Image 2

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Inter-Party Feud Between
*Old Timers' and ‘Boy
Scouts' Predicted.
Open split between Governor Paul
V McNutt and R Earl Peters,
Democratic state chairman, is in the
offering, it is being predicted uni
versally in political circles today.
The break is expected to precipi
tate an inter-party feud between
the "old-time Democrats" and the
so-called Bov Scouts." that is the
McNutt-American Legion group,
which may have far-reaching effect
on the Governor's political future.
Oddly enough. Secretary of State
Frank Mayr, Jr„ outcast by both
McNutt and Peters, may, through
his followers, be the deciding factor
in the tide of battle.
Already certain Mayr henchmen
are reported talking up Peters in his
expected campaign for the nom
ination for the United States sen
Since most of them were ousted
from the statehouse on McNutt or
ders, they have no good word for
the chief executive.
Peters has been slated to resign
the state chairmanship for the
senatorial race, but his followers
do not want him to quit as the or
ganization's head man until they
are sure about who will be his suc
This Is complicated by the fact
that William Storen, state treas
urer; Floyd E Williamson, state
auditor, and others have all ex
pressed willingness to "do the job.”
Williamson is pro-Peters, if not
anti-McNutt, so Storen would be
a more favorable choice for the
Governor's cohorts.
They plan also on having their
own senatorial candidate. Sher
man Minton. New Albany, appoint
ed by McNutt as public counselor
with the public service commission,
already is running. He hopes to
reduce utility rates and make a
record which will attract state-wide
is a favorite of the Governor,
p ' ■
Hot Weaflier for 90 Days!
With this “isentence ” from “Judge Weatherman ” ringing in your ears ... you ’ll surely
rush right down to “appeal your case” in Ayres Downstairs Store’s sensational. . .
Judging from past years, you can expect at least 90 days more oT weather hot enough to wear summery things, made of cool, sheer fabrics! Besides continued hot
weather, there are OTHER reasons why you should stock up in this great yard goods sale! Cottons have gone UP, and after present quantities are exhausted we can’t
sell at such low prices again! Another reason: Fabrics in this sale are EXTRA FINE QUALITIES—priced lower than at the beginning of the season. Come early for
first choice!
C A\/r AAA / /\|k| SBMBmB P If vs JS SUmI |nWBg|JSB| Substantial quality cretonnes in tray printed m m
WmM f ' r C 1 §-*§ Pmß|Wp|W§fe f W gSBSk. 9H HH 3§Bj]s£s stripe patterns, suitable for making covers for t| ET
All/ O B V A Hi *MI WEmm SHBBI IIHm porch furniture or for upholstered furniture |ZU R
* imwTr 1..,1-m ****** w L JBk jßrejapiaijji Igi |gg|i iiHi <lip covers. %
|J ||l| P| p s * ,< 1 1 i 5 discontinued Patterns of Fine Cretonne, s<* Yd.
Save t.X'Tir ™lir of CnKtiKAM 4* g% ffc PHOtOd M 2 TCf U 1 8 0 t/t 8
summer silks and fine rayon goods at ONE-FIFTH lllllHli 1M : m m m I 9 i I II I I Remnant lengths of 10 to 20 yards j*
OFF'! Surely you’ll want to take immediate advan- BMi 881 B I B H Bi Bi B B each in beautiful quality printed, cush- ®W *1 / _
tage of such an unusual “buy”—especially when you ion-dot marquisette. About half price. I M Wry (J
realize that silks are up 60%! Make > our own ruffled curtains! IHI /£*
•Silk Novelties! • Silk Prints! m mm m •
• Rayon Novelties! Thousands of f|f, llfrjilffil Fin 6 Curtain FabnCS
■ - Yards at— M VARTI Over 2,500 yards of all sorts of curtain jm
A JTTkXmAJ goods—cushion-dot marquisette, figured mar-
Plain Colored Pinup m :^cS; ttn, “ ,ots ' FineforaU 14®
■ H**® Here is our “star” item in this great sale! It’s a star value because there is such a
Your choice of either wide or narrow wale jm g*. tremendous quantity of Fashion’s most wanted fabrics—all in fashionable WHITE! ■■■■■■■
KfZillr.® b p g ii a K S n rt,ne a t of mo ! t a ?. te ? lUp And the quality is quite extraordinary at this “special purchase” price. A fabric for .. .. __ _ , t
&i ! FuUbo,tSandrem,,a,,tSOfh,gh lU C nearly every need! Keep YOUr HOUSC COOI With •
Ail a ~ • WHITE Novelty Weaves! • WHITE Seersucker! A \hl IVI lA| f“l C
Colored Cotton Crepe . white p iq „e, wa.„ .white w^h, p iqu *! AW ” m ° -
This soft, crinkly, cotton crepe is the coolest dm*. . . __ __ .._p _ i • 36“10CH
fabric for gowns, pajamas, underwear, etc. In T ig INarTOW Wale! # WHITE Organdie! B ComDl6t6
a good choice of wanted pastel tints. Fine I |i 0 SIZB B P
vah,e: I Br • WHITE Crepe Pique! # WHITE Rayon Dimity! ™
Slimmer WdSh Goods White Dress Linen AA Fine White ’iqUe dk II I rived—to make your house look spe-and-span—and to keep 111
Genuine all-linen S oods in a fine. / M(J Remnant lengths of fine I 1 1/y P the sun J rom fadi |* your curtains and rugs In alternate
A huge table of assorted wash fabrics for cool 1% heavy quality for making cool, sub- quality, narrow wale, white |£ /2 StnPW! - a " flXtUr^
summer garments; all in plain colors. Broadcloths. 9C tfi white. YARD yards (no pieces cut). YARD R6ddy a ln3u6 POfCll UUndlllS
cotton linene. percales, and many other fine weaves. 6-Ft. 4 7’Ft. 9*Ft,
White Broadcloth—Lustrous Finish—No Starch—loc Yard wide $1.98 wide $2-50 wide $2.98
J —— Painted stripe duck curtains; each ZV 2 yards long; complete
Tine Minted Lotions White Rayon Satin A A White Organdy 4 A., "'*"'7 UI <n w
Just when you want this fine white g fj This is the coolest and most If JL fey (T AWIUIIg 1f3130C6 19C YdFu
The only reason these fine fabrics can be priced rayon satin to make slips! In remnant Jlsf fashionable of Summer's fab- |£■/ £* ... . ,
so ,o is because .be patterns are disenn.Jed hy Q O SS%f,* <° - YARD YARD i
the mill. Printed percales, voiles, batiste, etc. combmat.om.
—^ mmmmmmm —Downstairs at AvreS.
Day Camps for Girls
to Be Opened by Y. W.
% ' r * J| K
Directors of the day camps sponsored by the Girl Reserves depart
ment of the Y W C. A. are shown above.
First row <left to right)—Miss Delight Stephens, Mrs. Helen Rud
ding Miss Dorothy Lambert.
Second row deft to right)—Miss Jenna Birks, Miss Jane Cartwright,
Miss Rachel Cartwright and Miss Marian Smith. Miss Josephine Reed
and Miss Marjorie Demaree, other directors, are not in the picture.
Five Community Centers
Will Be Operated Dur
ing Summer.
Day camps for grade and high
school girls will open in five com
munity centers Wednesday under
direction of the Central Y. W C. A.
Girl Reserves department, of which
Miss Jenna Birks is executive and
Miss Marian Smith, assistant.
The centers will be Spades park
public library. Hawthorn community
center, Garden Street Baptist
church, Central Y. W. C. A. and
South Side Y. W. C. A.
The program includes outdoor re
creation, crafts, music dramatics,
nature lore and study hours. Trans
portation will be provided for week-
but the McNutt group is reported
not entirely committed to his can
didacy at this time.
Frank McHale, Logansport, also
has been boomed by friends as a
possibility. Close to McNutt and an
American Legion leader, he has not
taken a state post but remained a
pow r er behind the scenes, particular
ly in the beer permit distribution.
On the outside if Albert Stump,
Indianapolis attorney and twice a
ly swims in the Central Y. W'. C. A.
pool and for picnic excursions.
Membership in the Girl Reserve
is not necessary for participation.
Hours are from 9 to 12 each week
day morning except Saturday, until
Aug. 9.
Leaders include:
South side high school and grade
school director. Miss Jane Cart
wright; counsellors, Virginia Boyd
Thelma Foster, Helen Glass and
Catherine Burton; Central high
school leader, Miss Dorothy Lam
bert, grade school, Mrs. Rudding;
Hawthorne community center, Miss
Stephens, director; Mrs. Lemming
assistant; counsellors, Harriet Fouts
Catherine Murphy an Alice For
teus; Spades park leader, Marjorie
Demaree, and Baptist Center co
directors, Rachel Cartwright and
Miss Reed.
candidate, with a large personal fol
lowing throughout the state.
! With the state factions thus com
plicated, Senator Frederick Van
Nuys looms as a power. It is ex
pected that he will have consid
erable to say regarding party for-:
tunes in the near future.
First step toward that end is ex
pected to be taken whfn the entire
democracy attends the Democratic
Editorial Association meeting at
Lake Wawasee, Aug. 7 and 8.
Democratic Bloc Organizing
to Present Demands to
Party Leaders.
Times Special Writer
en Democrats, dissatisfied with thsir
patronage assignments to date, are
planning a more compact organiza- |
tion to present their demands to (
party leaders.
This women’s bloc probably will j
be headed by the new vice-chairman
of the Democratic national commit- !
tee, when this appointment is made I
to succeed Mrs. Nellie Tayloe Ross, ;
now director of the mint, who is
expected shortly to resign her vice
Prominently mentioned for the
vice-chairmanship are Miss Mollie
Dewson of New York, chairman of
the women's division of the Demo
cratic national committee during
the Roosevelt campaign, and Mrs.
Lavinia Engle, member of the Mary
land legislature, and recently chair
man of the national Democratic
women's speakers’ bureau,
i The new feminine bloc will de
i mand that a certain number of
places be set aside for appoint
ments on recommendations of the
women's Democratic organization.
If the Democrats shall retain con
trol for another four years, ten to
twelve places for women in the
little cabinet wil be advanced as
a "minimum requirement.” This
will be in addition to one woman at
least in the cabinet itself.
The little cabinet consists of the
assistant secretaries, or assistant
directors of new administrations,
commissions, federal corporations
and agencies.
Soon after the President returns
to the White House from his va
cation, the flood of announced ap
pointments will include the names
of a few women to jobs more or
less important in Washington and
throughout the states.
On this list, it is anticipated, will
be; Miss Sue White, Tennessee
lawyer, now carrying on the wom
en’s work in the Democratic na-
k; t,/> ;;;ic/-~
Here's a trade cycle in one pic
ture. Once it was a Beverly Hills
(Cal.) bank. Nowit’s a beer garden,
with the roof sign soon to be re
placed by a brew announcement.
tional committee headquarters in
Washington, either to the legal di
vision of the Tennessee valley au
thority or to a judgeship, possibly
that of the juvenile court in Wash
ington, D. C.
Miss Stella Akin. Savannah (Ga.)
lawyer, to the post of special as
sistant in the department of justice.
Mrs. Phoebe Omlie, aviatrix, to a
salaried position on one of the in
dependent advisory boards.
Several women as attorneys in the
department of justice.
Mrs. Stanley V. Hodge, national
committeewoman for Minnesota, is
to be offered the post of customs
collector at Minneapolis, and there
will be several appointments to such
state posts as this, as well as state
directors for relief work, and home
loan administrators.
At least one women is slated for
director of public works, in a west
ern state.
The three outstanding appoint
ments for women to date have been
Miss Frances Perkins, as secretary
of labor; Mrs. Ruth Bryan Owen as
minister to Denmark, and Mrs. Nellie
Tayloe Ross as director of the mint.
J. P. Zimmerman Funeral
to Be Wednesday at
Joan of Arc Church.
Funeral services for Joseph P.
Zimmerman. 44. of 4642 Broadway,
will be held at 10 Wednesday in the
St. Joan of Arc Catholic church.
Burial will be in Evansville.
Mr. Zimmerman, prominent in
American Legion circles, and head
of the Joseph P. Zimmerman & Cos.,
securities firm, died suddenly Mon
day morning. He had suffered
pleurisy pains Sunday night, and
took medicine. At 2:30 Monday
morning he went to the home of his
physician, and died shortly after
Hoerger Rites Wednesday
The Rev. W. H. Knierim, pastor
of the St. Paul Reformed church,
will conduct funeral services for
Mrs. Louisa L Hoerger. 69. at 2:30
Wednesday at. her home, 1450 North
Holmes avenue. Burial will be in
Crown Hill cemetery.
Mrs. Hoerger died Sunday at her
home, after an illness cf two years.
She had been a lifelong resident of
this city.
Survivors are the husband. Sam
uel C. Hoerger; a daughter, Mrs.
Flora Allee, Ben Davis; two sons,
Chris Hoerger. Indianapolis, and
John Hoerger, Cleveland. 0.. and a
sister. Mrs. Maggie Weimer. Indian
Former Resident Dead
Funeral services for Mrs. Clara
Rodenberger Donahue, 73, former
resident of Indianapolis who died
Monday in Detroit. Mich, will be
held at 10 Wednesday in the Wald
funeral home. 1619 North Illinois
street. Burial will be In Crown
Hill cemetery.
Mrs. Donahue lived in this city
until thirty years ago when she
moved to Detroit.
Survivors are a brother, James L.
Pease, Indianapolis; a daughter,
Miss Maude Donahue. Detroit, and
two sisters, Mrs. Laura Morris, De
troit, and Mrs. Mary Housington,
-JULY 4, 1933
Labor Also to Be Guarded
Against Unfair Treatment
in Recovery Program.
By t'nitrii Prrm
WASHINGTON, July 4.—General
Hugh S. Johnson, national recov
j cry act administrator, has pledged
j the full force, of the law to protect
the public from extortionate prices
i and labor irom unfair treatment
under the Roosevelt industrial pro
"If we find extortion by price fix
ing. well call the parties in and
make the case subject to all the
provisions of the Sherman anti
trust act,” Johnson declared
Monday at a newspaper conference.
This holds, he said, for the basic
industry, for wholesalers, retailers
I and all along the line.

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