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Indiana daily times. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1914-1922, January 17, 1920, Home Edition, Image 9

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Lifting of Blockade Read as
Birect Appeal to People to
Overthrow Soviet.
PARIS, Jan. 17.—The allies today ap
parently adopted a completely new atti
tude toward Russia.
TJie suprenle council announced last
night. In an official communique, that*
the blockade agniust Russia would be
lifted at once. -The council’s action, In
the view of many political observers,
#©ntttuted a direct “about face'' from 1
Its former policy.
The council has decided, according to
the communique, to give the Russian co
operative societies facilities necessary to
permit importation and distribution of
Hnerchandise, as .well as cereals, linseed
oil, wood and other Russian products.
The announcement followed rumors
here that the .allied leaders were prepar
ing new active military measures pgainsl
the bolshevik).
Both London and Taris observers had
believed that, in view of the
ishevik military successes, which were
admitted-to have menaced British influ
ence in Asia, the''new policy would be
even more/ severe than before, possibly
combining military action with the
Instead came news of fthe lifting of
!he Russian trade ban.
In some quarters it was believed the
new police does not mean any change
in the allied attitude toward the soviet
government. The allied leaders, it was
pointed out, may hope to deal with the
great co-operatic societies directly, ig
norlng the government.
Some observers even believed It may
indicate an attempt to divorce thp Rus
sian people from tbeif. radical leaders,
but the general opinion was the-power
of LeniDe and Trotzky. is too strong to
lie shaken hy any such lifting
of the blockade. . F*
' WASHINGTON, .Tan. 17—Partial lift
ing' of the economic blockade of soviet
.Russia by the allied supreme council did
not surprise Senator Borah, republican,
of Idaho, an.d other members of the sub
committee of the senate foreign relations
committee, appointed to probe the activi
ties of‘Ludwig (\ A. K. Martens, Ameri
can- of the bolsheviki, they said
ISenatpr Borah, in emphasizing his
-i|hinion that “it was a very wise move,
vthich should have been made months
a ?o,” reiterated thgt the blockade “has
o aly served to starve helpless women and
c lildren, and aggravated the chaotic con
ditions in Russia.”
Other senators beside Borah were de
termined that a far-reaching investigation
of the relations, or lack of relations, be
tween the American government and
soviet Russia shall be made when Mar
tens appears before the foreign relations
subcommittee on Monday.
Martens is prepax -d to testify, it is>
1. That photostat copies of contracts
made by him with American business In
terests for supplies for the Russian peo
ple were furnished British secret service
agents at New York after the originals
were seized in the raid on his headquar
■tersiin that city engineered by the Lusk
womgitttee. /
2f : That a British secret service agent
the photostat copies to London,
where they fell into the hands of Brit
ish business interests.
3. That with the knowledge of the
American contracts in their possessions
representatives of these British business
interests proceeded posthaste to Copen
hagen to enter into similar contracts
with representatives of soviet Russia.
4. That the British representatives
used as an argument for the cancellation
of the American contracts, and the sub-,
stitution of BritWh contracts, the refusal
of the American state department to per
mit American business Interests to enter
into commercial relations with soviet
Russia, coupled with a promise that the
British government would use its influ
ence to lift the economic blockade ot
(he bolsheviki.
5. That unless trade relations between
the United States and soviet Russia are
soon permitted, the Rritish and the Brit
ish controlled neutral countries will reap
all the advantages of Russian trade, leav
ing America outside.
6. $22,000,000 worth of contracts with
soviet Russia are now tied up in this
country, and a total of $1,600,000,000 In
contracts remain unfilled here because
of the attitude of the state department
in "declining to allow American business
men to fux-nish the Russian people with
7. That the position of the state de
partment Is unjustified becifhse that not
even a technical state of -war exists be
tween this country and soviet Russia,
whlje trade relations between the Fnited
States and Germany are being permitted,
although a technical state of war does
still exist between the two countries.
S. That his mission in this country
is a peaceable and legitimate one, not
for the purpose of fostering any move
ment for • violence afidi unTest directed
toward the American government, but
onlj- to j/tomote friendly' relations be
tween the American and Russian people.
9, That the wholesale round-up of
purported sympathizers with, soviet Rus
sia by the department of justice was a
“frame-up” and that a complete misun
derstanding of soviet Russia prevails in
ecrtain quarters in this country which he
, Is seeking to correct in a friendly
spirit. y
The above is reported to be an outline
of only a small part of the Revelations
is' said to be prepared to back
lip with documentary evidence.
'“PARIS, Jan. 17. —The decision virtually
to lift the economic blockade of soviet
Russia ‘was initiated by Premier Lloqd
George of Great . Britain, according to
the Matin today.
According to the Figaro, Premier
Lloyd George believes the bolshevlst
movement will begin to die the day the
Russian peasants are again able to
clothe and feed themselves. This news
paper said the British premieres of the
belief that the best way to arrest the
high cost of living Is to get the Russians
to begin to produce again. Europe then,
it was declared, will no longer be forced
to buy onlv from America.
According to the Journal, the move
was s cleverly calculated one by the Brit
ish. This paper asserted that the Brit
ish were afraid of a bolshevlst advance
eastward and were opposed to establish
ingl a barrier, but found a way out by
opening a valve westward.
P The Industrial Euchre club ‘'will give
a card party Sundaj* evening in Mu
sicians’ hall, East Ohio street.
* * *
The ladies’ auxiliary of the South. Side
Turners will give a card party in their
hall Sunday evening. Euchre, lotto and
pinochle will be played. <
Convention Hostess is Latest
- / v
Innovation for Indianapolis
. i i arii
'*rr---. ~~
Indianapolis lias the unique distinction
of introducing the “latest word in
progress,” and it has remained for Mrs.
Charles B. Foster to assume the role of
“convention hostess” in the*premier con
vention city of the nation. '
Mys. Foster believes it is essentially
the duty of someone to look after women
visitors who come to Indianapolis as
either delegates or relatives of visitors.
“And so I have decided to do what I
can to entertain our women -visitors,” she
explained, in telling of her plans- -
“It is a great help to a city to become
known as a hospitable city, radiating an
atmosphere of congeniality, and I feel
that if I can promote such -work as will
make our w’pmen visitors feel it was
good to be here, 1 will have been a loyal
uTs.heads off~
Passport Officials Tighten Up
to Prevent Immigration.
LONDON, Jan. 17.—Uncle Sam Is light
ing the red menace where it grows. The
Apierican government is getting more
particular every month about who is al
lowed to start for the United States.
Passport officials are continually
“tightening up.”
The alien who wants to go to the
United States now has to answer thirty
one formal questions and 'as many In
formal pnes as the examiner thinks it
advisable to ask. The sky’s the limit.
Formal Question No. 23 is: '“Are you
an anarchist 7”
Question No. 24, the latest added to
the formal list, enlarges on that. It is
as broad as it is long and covers all
varieties of reds and red sympathizers.
That, and the other thirty, must be
FT;! Fad venture-s I
g&L hy Olive. RoberUr Barton.
T-ST-ST!” stick and Nancy listened. What could it be? Jocko,
< O their lost monkey, calling? It didn’t sound like him. They slipped
on their green shoes, thinking they might new adventure, and
Nancy tucked the magical mushroom into her pocket
"St-st-st!” it came again, from the direction of the pond.
Bill Blackbird was flying past, laughing and chuckling.
“What is that calling, Bill?”
“Better go down to the pond and see,” said Bill, hurrying away.
So they started to follow Bill’s advice. On the way they passed Pat
Pig. Pat, too, was laughing fit to kill —pig style.
“What’s the matter, Pat?” they asked.
"Just go down to the pond and see!” was all that Pat would say.
Farther on they passed Tillie Toad nearly having a fit.
Goosie blushed and drew back farther. "| —I haven’t any clothes
on,” she said, hastily.
“Do tell us what’s wrong!” begged the kiddies.
"Go on down to the pond. You’ll see,” giggled Tillie.
' So'they hurried on.
Near the shore in some reeds they saw a head sticking out “St-st-st,”
called the head, anxiously.
“Goosie Gander!” cried Nick. “What are you hiding for? Do you
want us?” v -
“Yes,” said Goosie. “I’ve called everybody, but they all go away.
Will you help me?” ’
“Sure we will. What’s wrong?”
Goosie blushed and drew back farther. % "I —I haven’t any clothes on,”
she said, hastily. “They picked air the geese today and I haven't a feather
on as big as a pin. It’s dreadful.”
“Poor thing!" said Nancy, kindly. “Os course we’ll help you. The
idea of that silly toad laughing. She hasn’t any feathers_on. All she’s
got are ugly old warts.”
“So’ve I,” said Goosie; meekly. “I —I’m so cold I’m all sticking up in
Nancy ran away to the house. “Never mind! I’ll be back soon with
some clothes,” she dalled.—Copyright, 1920. -
booster for my homo city. Vos, I am
glad to be called the ‘city hostess,’ ex
ceedingly glad,” Mrs. Foster declared.
During the war, Mrs. Foster wag the
official hostess of the Omar Bundy Club
for Soldiers and Sailors. She learned
how to make our fighters feel at home.
She developed that knack, that almost
indefinable, subtle ability to skillfully,
unconsciously serve as hostess, and to
direct a social program that promotes
good fellowship.
Mrs. Foster has been assured by the
Chamber of Commerce’s, various officials
and members that work is praise
worthy, although no official resolution
endorsing her new job has been adopted
by the directors. She is a member of
the Women's flotary club.
answered in writing and signed. Another
recent one is No. 2d, inquiring "whether
alien had been previously deported within
one year.”
Broad discretionary powers are lpft In
'the hands of the offieials over here. Ways
are provided for denying passports to
the undesirable even if be doesn't wear
a bomb on his coat lapel.
Rotarians to Hear
Automobile Inventor
Flwood Haynes, of Kokomo, Inventor
of the automobile, will be the spea'ker
before the Rotary club at its weekly
lunclleon Tuesday noon at the Claypool.
Mr. HayiA long has own one of the
mpst conspicuous men ’in automobile
manufacturing and industrial life of In
diana and is expected to bring an in
teresting message to the club.
The Rotary 1b looking for . a-high at
tendance record for 1920.- So far the at
tendance has been such that fbe local
club will figure high in the international
standing if the record is maintained.
Society News
and Personals
The first of a series of teas given by
the Women’s Department club was held
Friday afternoon at the clubhouse on
North Meridian street,. in honor of the
federated clubs at the city. The tea was
in charge of Mrs. E. C. Rumpler, presi
dent of the Indiana Federation of Clubs.
The presidents of the guest clubs re
ceived with the officers of the Women’s
Department club, of which Mrs. S. E.
Perkins is president. A French basket
filled with roses, sweet peas and pussy
willows adorned the tea table. During
the afterncon a musical program was
given by Mrs. Jesn McCormick, con
tralto; Mrs. John Paul Ragsdale, so
prano, and Miss Margaret SCegmiller,
violinist, accompanied by Mrs. Howard
Clipplnger and Miss Dorothy Knight.
-* * *
Miss Helen Franke, Central ave
nue, will entertain with a dinner tonight,
when the guests will include the mem
bers, of the Gamma Phi Delta sorority.
* * *
Mrs. H? D. Pierce, 1413 North Meridian
street, has gone to California, where she
will spend the winter.
* * *
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Ostrom, 1453 North
Pennsylvania street, have departed for
Florida, where they will spend the re
mainder of the winter.
• * *
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Brown. 3821
Washington boulevard, have departed for
San Antonio, Tex., where they will spend
the remainder of the winter.
* • *
Mrs. W. L. Carter, 1428 North Alabama
street, has returned from Cincinnati, 0.,
where she has been spending a month.
Miss Eleanor Dickson, 1454 North
Delaware street, returned today to New
York, where she Is attending school.
* • *
Mrs. Louis MUtendorf and chlljli’on,
who have been Visiting Mr. and Mrs.
Clarence Nichols, 128 West Twenty first
street, .have returned to their home in
Champagne, 111.
** • *
Mrs. James George of Falmouth, who
visited her daughter, Mrs. Byron tt. Bed
dinger, 1830 North Illinois street, has ro
turned home.-
• * •
Miss Katherine Sweeney has returner,
from Evansville, where she has been
visiting Mrs. George R. Hamilton.
* • •
Mrs. John L. Patterson has gone to
New York, where she will remain for a
month with her sister, Mrs. Harry Mum
X \'' f • • *
The marriage of Miss Slinker, daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Slinker, to
Benjamin If. Bowles, will take place
Feb. 3, at 8:30 o’elqck at the.
Broadway M. K. Miureh. The wedding
viill be followed by a reception at the
home of the bride.
* * •
A meeting of the Housewives league
of the Second ward will be held Tues
day afternoon at 2:30 o’clock, aT 8:15
East Twenty-third street.
• • •
The Merry Maids chib will hold Its
annual banquet Sunday evening at the
Lincoln hotel. The members of the club
are Miss Louise and Miss Leona lUn,
Miss Esther Spier, Miss Irma Prange,
Miss Helen Poggeiueyer, Miss Ruth and
Miss Olga Kaiser and Miss Edna Buck
• *
The Don &are club will give a dance
Friday night, Jan. 23, at the Indepcud
enth Athletic club.
• • •
Dr. Charles B. Gutellus has gone to
New York to take up special surgery
work In the hospitals. Since his return
from overseas, where be rose to the rank
of major, he has been visiting his par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Gutellus, 3028
Park avenue.
'•* • ,
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Cornelius have gone
to St. Petersburg, Fla., where they will
spend several month with Mrs. Cor
nelius’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. John
Rauh of Cincinnati, at their winter home.
Miss Josephine McColley has as her
guest for several days, Miss Opal Reeves
of Chicago.
"* • •
Miss Frances Brewington is spending
a short with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. E. J. Brewington, 2022 North New
Jersey street, before going on an ex
tended concert toug through the eastern
• • •
Mrs. Ava Biunk, Mrs. Lettle Blgely and
Miss Mary Stone of Louisville, Ky.; Mrs.
May Burnett of Akron, 0., and Mrs. Dora
Cridley of Alexandria, who have -been
spending a short time with Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Murphy, 521 Berwick avenue, have
returned home.
* •
Miss Nora Hemminv&y has returned
from a month’s stay In Chicago with
friends and relatives.
• • •
Miss Ruth Page, who has been spend
ing a few weeks with her parents, Dr.
and Mrs. Lafayette Page, will depart
today for N6w York, where the 'opening
production of "The Birthday of the In
fanta,” in. which she will appear, will
be given Feb. L
* • •
Mrs. Charles Tomlinson has gone to
Atlanta, Ga., to visit her sister, Mrs.
Fred Grossman.
t * *
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Philip Dodd of
Philadelphia announce the marriage of
their daughter Ethel to Hugh Alpine
Sprague, which took place in Philadelphia
Wedensday, .Tan. 14. Mrs. Sprague was
formerly of Indianapolis.
Gatling Gun Squad
Gives Monthly Dance
The Gatling Gun squad of the Shriners
gave its regular monthly dance last
night at the Athenaeum, when about 400
couples were present. During the eve
ning Jack Broderick, violinist; Miss
Violet Ellis, soloist, and George Pierce,
pianist, gave an entertainment. The fea
ture of the evening was a carnival dance,
during which serpentine and. confetti
were thrown on the dancers.
Industrial Show
Plans Near Finish
Plans for the industrial show to be
held o 0 Tomlinson hall next month by tbs
Optimist club are rapidly developing,
members were told at their luncheon Fri
day afternoon. Each members will be
permitted to distributed tickets of ad
mission. Edward J. Gausppolil, Harry
G. Hill and Dr. Walter F. Kelly were
named members of a booster committee
for next week.
SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 17.—Three
baby bandits, barely able to amble,
“strong armed” William Thompson, 12,
robbing him of 10 cents and a key.
William told detectives none of the in
fant trio was over 6.
Red Cross Opens
IVs New Classes
Women desiring to enter the new
classes at the Red Cross teaching
center, may do so by calling Mon
day at 413 Chamber of Commerce.
Day and evening class In home hy
giene, first aid and dietetics will
start on Monday and Tuesday.
Swimming, Social and Stunt
Events on Program for *
Seven Days.
A full program Is planned for
different departments of the Young Wom
en’s Christian Association next. week.
The swimming activities will be re
sumed by a “Leayn to Swim" wc-ek.
The large pool has been closed for im
provements "since tlie coal shortage.
The educational department will have
its annual dinner and. program on Tues
day night; the federation girls will cele
brate a “new girl night’’ at their regu
lar supper meeting on Wednesday, arid
nil the departments and groups will
unite In a “stunt night’’ Wednesday
night. ■
The school will be opened Monday
night by "an aquatic at 8 o’clock.
This 'program will\ be repeated on
"Wednesday night from 7 to 8, and on
Friday ni£lrt\ at 8 o’clock.
The educational department will hold
its annual dinner and program at 6
o'clock In Social ball Tuesday night. All
members of educational classes and-dlieir
friends, the instructors of Y. M. O. A.
(lasses and" the educational committee
are invited. After dinner a short pro
gram will be given. Miss Ida Powell,
(lean of women lit Valparaiso university,
will give a musical program/
The “stunt night” to be held Wednes
day is being looked forward to with
great anticipations. It is planned as
an eveniug of fun for the entire as
sociation membership ano an otheriKwbo
wish to know what goes on in vbo
various departments of the Indianapolis
Y. AV. C. A. . •
meeting of the entire mem
bership will be held on Friday, Jan. :Ift.
in the association cafeteria. The annual
report will bo given, board members
will be elected and other Important busi
ness will be taken up. Mrs. Charles E.
Kush is Chairman of the committee. The
other members are: Mrs. Thomas Hack
ley and Mrs. Wilmer Christian, decora
tions; Mrs. James Floyd, program; Mrs.
AA r . C. Smith, reception, and Miss Flor
ence Jay, Invitations.
Mrs. AV. K. AA T alker is to speak at the
A'esper service Sunday, on "Girls and
AY'omen of China.’’ /
Miss Martha Ailerdlee will speak to
the Business AA'omen's club ‘Monday
evening at 7:15 on “Some Aspects of
Social Service AVork.’’ Everybody is in
vited. _The meeting yri\l be in the Green
Ask Temp about his conversations at
the statehouse the other day.
John Robbins is some yell lender and
he gets results at the weekly luncheon
Frank says “if you Cant well, don’t try
Query. Could* you rail him the secre
tary Pro-Temp and be in order?
Old Abe saidj “Every man ‘ has his
price,” There is'va firm in the law build
ing that has two “Prices.”
The membership committee has a good
staYf, twenty-two Hey members accepted
and about fifty acceptable prospects.
We wonder who is boss at the Ooultls
residence, it is reported that George has
to enter by the back door.
The most extensively advertised mem
ber of the local real estate board Is “C”
for “Colonel,” “B” for “Bull*’ Durham.
George Lucas announces that if he
can close another deal In addition to the
one he closed yesterday he can stay out
of the poorhouse another week.
We’ll have io call him “Bon” Mott, a
young lady said. “He looked 'Good' to
Even with all his tali: on hard times,
George Lucas was able to buy a bushel of
apples, which are about 6 cents per.
Judging from the speed that W. L. was
making up Meridian street a few days
ago, he had a deal on or else he was try
ing to burn his “Bridges” behind.
Whos-Your-Oil Company? Someone
must have been looking for roubled
waters Thursday. Judging from the oil
meu present at the weekly luncheon Os
the I. R. E. B.
“The” MacLeod explains It iu this
wise: Only the “chief of the Clan” Is
privileged to use “tho” in Italics as a
handle to the family name.
■■■ V
One reason why Luke Duky was placed
on the good roads committee is that he
is always looking for a smooth road when
he is running for. office.
This eolyum has been named the Scan
dal Colyurn by a well-known Realtor
and contributor. Please inform MacLeod
that It is the Intention Os the editor to do
nothing but good for tho realtors, there
fore, we can' accept that title, as Scandal
is detrimental.
When a young couple first contejnplate
buying a home they seem to feel sus
picious of all real estate men; this sus
picion probably Is hereditary. The chances
are that either one or both of the fath
ers had been pinched la- a deal, and nat
urally the youngsters absorbed some of
the antipathy. Nowadays the conditions
are radically different. The real estate
business has developed info a profession,
and like most professions, real estate
men have organized to promote the wel
fare of both the buyer and seller: This
is one of the fundamental principles of
the Indianapolis Real Estate Board, nil
members of which are entitihd to use
the word “realtor.” You may safely in
trust your deals, either buying or sell
in, to -any firm or Individual entitled to
use *the word “realtor,” and if you feel
that you have been worsted in any way,
you have the assurance of over 100 mem
bers of the board \that the offending party
will be symmarily dealt with.
Appllers and Retailers
m mass. Avm.
Main 747. Phones. Auto. 1 23-213.
'GMone Z/wUuuicC " F> S
t Lumber measured by the golden rule
Singer Coming Here
'l for Week Has Had
a Varied Career
After singing ui a Catholic church, iu
Henderson’s music hall and appearing
An Lew Dockstader’s aud Al G. Field’s
minstrels, Fred Hillehrand is being pre
sented in “Take It From Me," which is
the attraction to play at the Murat the
week of dan. 26.
Mr. Hillebrnnd, who is one of the
head comedians in “Take It From Me,’’
was also on the vat deville stage and
with “Watch Your Step,” with Mr. and
Mrs. Castle.
Berkman Goldman to
Form U. S. Revolution Society.
HAN* 10. Finland, Jin. 17.—Alexander
Berkman xvud Emma Goldman, deported
from the United States, intend to organ
ize a great society in soviet Russia to
be kiown as “the Russiah friends of
American liberty.”
The society’s prime object will be the
promotion of “social revolution In the
United States.”
Berkman and Goldman mide these
stnterneifls in an interview with the
United Press correspondent tonight when
the American transport Buford, carry
ing 2-11* radicals from the United States,
arrived here. r
Tiie Buford was accompanied by the
destroyer Ballard. Officers said the voy
age through the perilous mine fields be
tween Kiel and Hango was made with
out incident. No trouble from the radi
cals was experienced.
American officials will accompany the
deported reds ns far as the Russian bor
der near Petxograd, it was said, and
(hen return to the Buford and Ballard,
which will await them at Hango.
Officials made no mention of reports
that the soviet government may refuse
entrance to the deported reds. It was
assumed this contingency had been fore
seen and cared for.
NORWICH, Jan. 17.—The Rev. John
Green, vicar of St. Luke's church, has
obtained a music hall and dancing license
for his church. “We’ll Jazz our way to
glory,” he says.
Real Estate Queries
Conducted by the Real Estate Editor ml
Tiie Times.
Readers of The Times often have Questions regarding real estattf and matters
pertaining thereto which puzzle them. To be of greatest service to Its reaAers and
help them solve their difficulties in tht* line The Times has established a depart
ment for Just such questions. Questions should be addressed to the Real Es
tate Editor, care Indiana Daily Times.
Ts it fair for an allotment com
pany to hold' me for taxes for the
first half of 1919 when I did not
make an agreement to buy the lot
until July 27 of that year? 1 am
buying on a land contract and at
the time of purchase the agent told
me that there was only five years
of pavement taxes to pay, and now
I find that I have six years of
pavement, sewer and water taxes to
pay. Can I do anything#
Thg practice as approved by tho In
dianapolis real estate board is for the
buyer to commence paying taxes from
the date he secures actual possession
of the property. If you did not take
over the lot until July 27 yon should
not be required to pay any taxes until
June, 1919, and they are not payable
until May, .1920. If yoff had the matter
of taxes and assessments miserpresented
to you, you have recourse against the
company and should be able to secure
an adjustment of the matter. If the
firm involved is a member of the In
dianapolis real estate board you can file
a formal complaint with the board and
the matter will be properly taken care
Where can I secure legal blanks
for the real estate business? Is It
necessary to secure an agent’s 11-
cense the fttfito to do business?
\Yhero can I secure realty magazines
with house plans?
If member of the Indianapolis Real
House Wiring on Payments
Main 123 HATFIELD ELECTRIC CO. Auto. 23-123
' INSURANCE Os Every Kind |
Service That Saves You Money. Only Strong Companies Represented.
WILLIAM F. WOCHER, Insurance Expert
Main 3998—8th Floor City Trust Bldg.—Auto. 24-806.
Two Founders of Kappa Alpha
Theta Among Honor
Guests at Event.
Several hundred members of the Kappa
Alpha Theta sorority celebrated the fif-_
tieth annniversary of the founding of
that organization, with an impressive
luncheon today in the Riley room of the
Claypool hotel.
Among the honor guests we®e . Miss
Betty Newsom of Washington, D. C.,
grand president; Miss Mary Asliby of In
dianapolis, grand vice president; Miss
L. Pearl Green of Ithaca, N. Y„ grand
secretary; Betty Locke Hamilton of
Greencastle* Ind., and Hannah Fitch
Shaw of Greensburg, Ind., founders of
the fraternity; Miss Grace Philputt of
Indianapolis, Ind.,' president of District
1, and Miss Genevieve Forbes of Balti
more, Aid., president of District 2. Mrs.
John T. Wheeler, president of the In
dianapolis Alumnae served as
toast mistress.
The decorations were appropriate for
such an occiftdon, in that birthday cakes
and candies were the main features.
The program opened with the Theta
prayer by Miss Alary Jane Carr of Rush
ville, and favorite Theta sougs were given
by Mrs. John Aletzger of Lebanon; "Ex
pression of Birthday Wish" was read by
Aliss Alary Ashby, grand vice president,
with ritualistic response bv guests as
rollows: "Yesterday," by Aliss Martha
Rid path of Greeecastle,; “Today, by Aliss
Betty Newsome; "Tomorrow,” by Aliss
L. Pearl Green. Toasts were given by
the district presidents. Stunts by chap
ters depicting five ten-year periods in
the fraternity's history were as follows:
“Tender Teens,” Alpha Chla, Purdue uni
versity; “Teachable’ Twenties," -vlpha
Eta, A'anderbilt university; “Tireless
Thirties,’’ Gamma chapter, Butler col
lege; “Fier.v Forties,” Beta chapter, In
diana university, and / “Forcible Fif
ties," Alpha chapter, DePauw ' univer
Name Committee
Yor Reception of
Club Federation
The committee for the reception to be
given Friday afternoon at the I'xopy
laeum from 3 until 5 o'clock by the
Seventh District Federation of Clubs, of
which Mrs. John Downing Johnson is
president, for Mrs. E 1 C. Rumpler, newly
elected president of the Indiana Federa
tion of Clubs, will-include the following;
The board of directors. Airs. Johnson,
Mrs. Albert H. L. VauDcriu
and Airs. A. J. Clark; past district chair
men, Mrs. (trace Julian Clarke. Mrs. De
murchus Brown. Airs. Felix T. McWhir
tcr. Airs. E. J. Robison, Airs. Al. F. Ault
aud Mrs. Ralph Kenr.ingtcn, aud Mrs.
J. F. Anderson, Mrs. C. T. Austin, Airs.
W. O. Bates, .Mrs. 11. E. Barnard. Airs.
William Bogardus, Airs. Harry Boarst,
Mias. Mamie Bass, Mrs; T. S. Bolgard,
Mrs. ,T. K. Bride, Airs. AValter Carpen
ter, Mrs. C. A. Cook, Airs. C. W. Craig.
Mrs. Elizabeth Cotton, Miss Charity Dye,
Airs. William Holton. Airs. J. E. Ed
wards, Mrs. I. W. Enge. Mrs. AV. T.
Fugate, Mrs. S. D. Farrabee, Mrs. Hairy
L, Foreman, Miss Jnne Gray, Aliss Fran
ces Hill, Mrs. Laura B. Hancock, Mrs.
Samuel Hahn, Airs. Laura R. Haight,
Mrs. Frank Hanght, Mrs. David
C. House, Miss Merica Hoagland, Mrs.
Clarence Hughel,*Mrs. J. D. IToss, -Aliss
Ruth Hellekson, Mrs. E. F. Hodge, Airs.
J. A. Hundley, Mrs. J. S. Jenks, Dr.
Amelia Keller, Airs. Frank Lahr. Mrs.
Frank N. Lewis, Mrs. Af. D. Luptou, Airs.
D. S. Alenasoe, Aliss Frances Alorrison,
Airs. Frank MeOislin. Mrs. AV. H. Og
bnrn, Airs. S. E. Perkins, Mrs. Samuel
Ralston, Aliss Pearl Randall, Airs. David
Ross, Airs. H. E. P. WTTlnford, Airs.
AJiles Schaeffer, Airs. Charles Trotter,
Airs. Carl Wert, Aliss Caroline Thomp
son, Mrs. Frank Wade, Airs. John T.
Wheeder, Mrs. Either Williams, Airs, A'.
W. Woodward and Mrs. Edgar Wobb.
Estate board you can secure legal blanks
from the office of the board. Otherwise
you will have to get them from a sta
tionery store.
It is not necessary ,at this time to
secure an agent’s license from the state
to engage in the real estate .business.
The best books of this nature pub
lished at this time are as follows: Na
tional Real Estate Journal, 139 North
Clark street, Chicago; National Property
Owner, 220 West Forty-second street,
New York City.
/ *
If a husband and wife own Indian
apolis real estate Jointly, and the
wife dies first, can the children take
the mother’s share? The children be
long to both parties. If the mother
makes a will leaving her share to
the children, can they takfit? The
husband Is a spendthrift and the
wife wants to protect their children.
The children are of age—past 21.
This Is known as a joint deed and
the children can not get the mother's
Bhare before the father dies, when they
will get all the property. According to
the laws of this state, the mother can
not will her share of tiie property, a s a
Joint deed has to be signed 4>y both
parties. If one party'dies, the survivor
controls the real estate. In the case stated
here, in order to protect the children, a
guardian for the hueband a hould be
Noses and Throats
- Freed of Catarrh!
Hundreds of noses,and throats all over
this country, from Maine to California,
have bee-i freed from Catarrh, with all
its annoying features. These noses and
throats were pretty bad —some of them.
They had bothered Jhelr owners for long
periods. The noses nad been stopped up
—crusts formed—mucus gathered and
made discharges , which had to be con
stantly blown out on handkerchiefs.
Some of this purulent mucus dropped
into the throats belOngng to the above
noses and made them raw and sore, with
an annoying constant tickling sensatiog.
Little“wonder tltut the eyes accompany
ing these noses and throats became wa
tery and weak—the breaths foul and the
sense of smell gradually disappearing.
But what a change has come over
these same noses and throats through the
Method . of treatment originated by Ca
tarrh Specialist Sproule. 255 Trade Bldg.,
Boston. They become once again the
clear, sweet, useful portions of the body
•their Creator intended. All the loath
some mucus disappears, because there is
no more inflammation and Catarrh germs
to cause it. The eyes, the nose, the throat
become free and clear. Those stupid dull
feelings vanish—and the happy individ
uals meet their friends frankly grateful
Ahoy need no longer worry over what
gerious thing ihelr Catarrh Is going to
develop into. >
Frse Consultation About YOUR
Hose and Throat
Wouldn’t you like to know how your
nose and throat might be freed of its
Catarrh. Then Just sign your full name
and address, and mail to Specialist
Sproule's Office.
1 • /I mtltles readers of
1 his I fiUnnn this papers to c ° n '
* 1119 A/UtJJJUU sultation free on
Specialist Sproule has been in the busi
ness of ridding noses and throats of this
inflammation of the mucous membranes
called —Catarrh—for 30 odd years after
studying and graduating from Dublin uni
versity. Ireland. Any man who works at
a trade for 30 years knows whereof he
speaks and ho says with all earnestness —■
“If your nose and thrdat have fallen a
victim of the Catarrh germ get advice and
‘ help speedily.” You may regret delay.
When your letter arrives you will he
sent advice Free, as t-o just what you may
do to rid YOI R nose and throat of Ca
tarrh. bind out if there is any reason why
YOUR nose and throat may not belong to
a happy person, rid of Catarrh, as well as
hundreds of others in this country.
Don’t delay, but write right now for
advice. Take pity upon that Catarrh in
fested nose and throat of yours and see
if they can not he made the healthy com
fortable parts of your body they should be.
Write now and mail to Catarrh Specialist
Removed by Lydia & Pink*
ham’s Vegetable*
Muskegon, Mich.—“ For six years
I was so weak in my back at times
made me good and
that f anfable to
menif your medi
whatitdid for me. ’ ’ —Mrs. G. SCHOON
field, 240 Wood Ave., Muskegon.
Woman’s Precious Gift
The one which she should most zeal
ously guard is her health, but she often
neglects to do so in season until some
ailment peculiar to her sex has fas
tened itself upon her. When so af
fected women may rely upon Lydia
E. Pinkham’s Vegetable, Compound,
a remedy that has been wonderfully
successful in restoring health to suf
fering women.
If you have the slightest doubt that
Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Com
pound will help you, write to Lydia E.
Pinkham Medicine Cos. (confidential)
Lynn, Mass,, for advice. Your letter
will be opened, read and answered by
awo man, and held in strict confidence.
Relieve it with Dr. Bell's
ARE you going to let it stick and
become a chronic condition? __
Os course not! Not when ybu
know you have a preparation like Dr.
Bell’s Pine-Tar-Honey to loosen it up
and so allow Nature to rid you oi it.
The first dose will produce gratifying
results. The second and third will cc*i
vince you that Dr. Bell’s Pine-Tar*
Honey is an enemy to a cold. r
The preparation is second to nbne
for its soothing, relieving effects.
Coughs, la grippe, bronchitis, asthma
quickly relieved by Dr. Bel Ms Pine-Tar-
Honey. 30c., 60c., $1.20. All Druggists.
A Fine Laxative For Children A
Promptly, smoothly, comfortably, Po-Ekfl
Lax functions the bowels and stir- |he
liver. Not a purgative like calonrs is,
gentle, safe, easy-in-action laxative for AM
i 1 'J3
Don’t suffer any
longer with rheu- 4 .
matism. Send a ro i j
self- addressed us /9
stamped envelope A
to Dr. J. H. Can
aday, Centerton, ' WgJS. 3jg|j %,
Ind., and get a
free sample of
better yet, send
$1.20 and get S
months treatment.

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