OCR Interpretation


Indiana daily times. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1914-1922, February 19, 1920, Home Edition, Image 2

Image and text provided by Indiana State Library

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85047611/1920-02-19/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 2

2
LOWDEN STAND
ON BIG ISSUES
IS MADE PUBLIC
Platform of Illinois Governor
in Presidential Race Is
Summarized.
BUSH Hit'S AT WASMUTH
Gov. Frank O. Lowden’s “platform,’
on which he is seeking the republican
nomination for president, was received
at headquarters for the governor In the
Claypool hotel yesterday. It was given out
by Representative Frank L. Smith of
Illinois in Washington and purports to
embrace the views of the governor on
public questions. Representative Smith
said.
“Gov. Lowden stands for the tmmedl*
ate return to an efficient, economical
business administration of public affairs.
“Reduction of taxes.
“The abolition of the numerous agen
cies for war purposes which have been
continued at an enormous expense- in
lime of peace
PROTECTIVE TARIFF
IS MADE PROMINENT.
“A protective tariff measured by the
difference in the cost of production at
home and abroad.
“A rigid Insistence upon the principle
of government by all people and not by
any class.
“The ratification of the peace treaty
with reservations substantially as pro
passed by tbe foreign relations commit
tee of the senate.
“Encouragement of agriculture and
recognition of the principle that it is
and must remain our most Important
industry.
“The exclusion or deportation of aliens
who place the red flag or any other flag
above onr own.
“A stalwart, uncompromising Ameri
. ranlsm which puts this country’s inter
ests first.
“International friendships, not part
nerships.
“A fearless enforcement of law and or
der.
“A speedy return to normal condi
tions.
“Justice to all.”
MEN IN CHARGE AT
IOWDEX HEADC'I ARTERS.
William Bossor of Indianapolis and
Sam Melonp of Terre Haute are handling
affairs at the Lowden headquarters this
week In the absence of John H. Harrison,
editor of the Danville (111.) Commercial,
who is Gov. Lowden’s campaign manager
In this state.
Mr. Harrison went to his home in Dan
vitle last week ill with Influenza. He had
recovered sufficiently to be able to start
for Chicago to attend a conference Mon
day. On the way to the train he fell
and sustained a broken leg. Notwith
standing the Injury he continued his
jougney as soon as the broken leg could
be set. He returned to Danville Tuesday
night and Is under orders issued by his
physician to remain.at home for several
days.
James W. Fesler. aspirant for tbe re
publican nomination for governor, was
declared a fit candidate by members of
the Purdue University Alumni associa
tion, in resolutions adopted Tuesday
night. The association held its meeting
in the Athenaeum with Maj. Nelson A.
Keilog, director of athletics, and Arthur
G. Scanlon, football coach, as suests.
The action of the alumni refers to Mr. 1
Fesler as against the other republican
candidates, and not as opposed to a
candidate of the democratic party.
Fesler is eminently qualified for
the office of governor, the resolution de
clares.
Edgar D. Rush, lieutenant governor
and candidate for the republican nomina
tion. scents an attempt to control the
legislature from the outside in the action
of State Chairman Wasmnth In -caHlni?
the state central committee together
discuss a program of legislation for the
forthcoming special session. He de- .
dared he would ignore the action of tha
committee.
GREER’S ESTATE
GOES TO FAMILY
Lumber Merchant’s Widow Is
Named as Administrator.
The win of the late Sqntre R. Oreer,
for yearn a prominent and wealthy lum
ber merchant of Indianapolis, was filed
for probate late yesterday before Mablon
Rash to the Marlon county probate
Tourt. It disposes of a personal estate
estimated at *IOO,OOO and real estate esti
mated at $75000.
Tinder the terms of the will Mrs. Eliz
abeth Hord Greer, the widow, and Rus
sell T. Byers were appointed to adminis
ter the estate. The widow is given the
family residence and furnishings in lieu
of the statutory allowances to which she
be entitled under the laws of the state.
The rest, of the estate is placed in a
trust fund In the Union Trust Company
to be used in the interest of Mrs. Greer
and the two daughters, Elizabeth Greer
and Catherine Greer, all of 1443 North
Meridian street.
Mr. Greer, who had large holdings In
the Stewart-Greer Lumber Company and
the White Hall ranch, died Feb. 4
Fish Dealer Fined as
Seine Law Violator
Henry Bleler, ] 1,01 Division street, was
fined $lO and costs for violation of the
stite Osh and game law In a Justice of
the peace court yesterday.
Deputy Game Wardens testified thev
found a fish seine 100 feet long and ter
feet wide at, Bieler** home, Bieler con
ducts a fish and game stand in the cltv
market. Deputy wardens who made the
arrest were Fred Eblers, Cedi Galpin
and George Reitz.
Killed in War in 1918,
Word Jus^Received
Special to The Times. ,
SOUTH BEND, Ind., Feb. 19.—Althongh
Floyd E. Godfrey, Cos. A, Sixty-first In
fantry, was killed in action Oct 12, 1918,
no word of his death reached his rela
tives In Mlahawaka until today. God
'rey was a volunteer, being one of the
srgt St. Joseph county men to enlist in
:he service at the entrance of the United
Mates in the world war.
Hospital Conditions
Up for Discussion
At' a meeting of the board of health
Monday night conditions at the City hos
pital will probably be discussed and the
epidemic of respiratory diseases in the
rlty taken up.
The death rate from pneumonia con
tinued high today, sixteen deaths being
reported to the board of health.
Influenza Is practically at a standstill
In the city, according to Dr. Herman G.
Morgan, secretary of the board.
## Morning -Mtm\
KeepVbur Eyes
Clen - Clear --•* Healthy
F C F *V Booh Muino Cos. OCa*o. (iXt
Thieves Loot Store
at Eagletown, Ind.
Special to Tbe Time*.
NOBLESVILLE, Ind., Feb. 19.—John
Tracy, proprietor of a general store at
Eagletown, Hamilton county, yesterday
reported to the sheriff that his place
had been entered early In the day and
more than S3OO worth of merchandise
carried away. It Is believed the thieves
used an automobile. They gained en
trance by prying open tbe front door.
Tracy reported that four cases of eggs,
a large quantity of flour and lard,
caned goods, cigars and other merchan
dise was taken.
ALUMNI HOSTS
HONOR FOUNDER
Mass Meeting in Morning Fol
lowed by Night Banquet.
By LESTER C. NAGLEY,
Historian of Jnne. 1909. Class. M. T. H. 8.
Alumni celebrated the twenty-fifth
birthday of old Manual yesterday,
i In lifting back the curtains of the past
every loyal training school son or daugh
reverently recalls the part Charles K.
Emmerich—after whom the school has
been renamed Emmerieh Manual Train
ing High school—tbe first principal, had
in founding the institution.
Feb. 18, 1895, Mr. Emmerich became the
head of the school, fhen known as In
dianapolis High school No. 2, but soon
after known as Industrial High school,
which in turn was changed to Manual
Training High school. Tn 1916, In honor
of the founder, the name was made
Emmerich Manual Training High school,
a truly fitting tribute to the leader and
educator whose foreslghted vision Is
largely responsible for tha present stand
ing of the school.
MASS MEETING FOLLOWED
BY BANQUET AT NIGHT.
Vesterday E. U. Graff, superintendent of
the Indianapolis schools'. E. H? Kemper
McComb, the present principal of the
school: Milo H. Stuart, former principal,
row head of Technical High school, and
George Buck, principal of Shortrldge
High school, spoke to a mass meeting of
students and alumni at 9 a. m. at the
Murat theater, the opening part of the
quarter century celebration. Special
music was provided by the school board,
an orchestra being directed by R. G.
Winslow.
East night at the Clay pool hotel alumni
and students and teachers attended the
silver anniversary din er in the Riley
room. Charles B. Dver. president of the
alumni association, presided.
“Old Manual” is represented in nearly
every quarter of the globe by former
students who have gone out Into the
world to conquer and to serve. And
everyone today is harkening back to the
time when that “grand old man.'’ Prof.
Emmerich, stood before the students in
tbe auditorium and spoke to them of the j
pathways of life.
Emmerich Manual Training High |
school ranks today as one of the foremost |
schools in the country. It was a pioneer j
high school to adopt manual training, the
training of the hand to co-ordinate with
the brain. The first graduating clans
consisted of only nineteen pupils, with
Miss Violet Demree In charge.
Every five years the school has pub
liciy celebrated its birthday, although
every year has been observed hv the stu
dent body. The fifth anniversary marked
the first public event. On the tenth an
niversarv a dinner was prepared by the
cooking classes, and a birthday cake with
ten red candles on it was presented to
Mr Emmerich. The fifteenth anniversary
was made the occasion of the presenta
tion of a beautiful silver loving cup to
the beloved principal at the close of the
last act of “Cranford.” a play directed
by Miss B. S. Foy. a teacher of English
Three of the original faculty are Rtill
teaching at the school, staunch survivors
of the years—Miss Kate Wentz, a mathe
matlc teaher- Miss Anna .1 Griffith, an
English teacher, and James Vtiie, forging
instructor. The original faculty num
bered twenty-two. The first student body
consisted of 528 members, 278 boys and
248 girls. The steady growth until It
surpassed the 2,000 mark Indicates the
popularity of the south side school.
MORE THAN 1.600
IN WORLD WAR.
The activities of old Manualltes have
been numerous. Clubs, athletics, schol
arships, art, music, etc., have all been
crowded into the life of the Institution.
No school In the state has the enviable
athletic record of the Red and White.
Manual triumphed over college teams In
many branches of athletics. Manual
graduates have gone out and made names
in the world. Manual was represented
In the world war by more than 1.600 men
and gold star list is also a long one.
Today military training of the boys of
the school has attained a high standing
in the country.
There are hallowed corners In the old
red brick building, sacred to tbe different
alumni. There is the trophy ease in the
library, setting out the supremacy of the
school’s Athletic heroes. There Is the
big canvas of the late principal banging
In the library, a remarkable lifelike
study of the gray-haired leader. Down
in the shops the lathes whirl, the ham
mers in the forging room ring out. the
molten metal sizzes as It sinks Into the
molds In the foundry, tbe saws and
planes are busy in the woodworking
shops, pungent with the odor of wood
and glue, the class rooms are filled with
countless gifts and familiar equipment,
the big entrance on Meridian street still
emits the stream of spirited boys and
girls when the school day la over; and
the exuberance of the students down in
the basement lunch rooms, where at noon
they gather to eat and chat; the big au
ditorium, with Its semi-circular seats In
tiers, and the stage where former classes
have held their exercises and given their
class plays, all combine to make Emmer
ich Manual Training High school a tem
ple of education in every sense of tbe
word.
LAST CLASS FLAY
IN 1909 PROPHETIC.
With the passing of that famous class
of June, 1900, no original class plays
have been written, and It Is interesting
to recall that the June, 09. class play.
"The Flighty, Naughty Nina," was 1n a
sense prophetic. There Is Marshal! Brig
ham, one of the actors In the play, who
became a captain In the air forces of
I ncle Sam. It Is with pride that the
class of June, ’o9,'looks back to a roster
of prominent Msnualltes, famous ath
letes and students.
And the vlsioti of the future holds
forth even a bigger and better school.
Anew building across Meftill street,
connected with the present building by
a bridged hallway, will be erected, in
which anew auditorium, seating 1,200
students, anew gymnasium, anew lunch
room and locker rooms will be provided.
In the reminiscences of the day comes
back that famous school yell, written
by Hans Stechan in 1897, a clan-cry that
spurred on school spirit into better citi
zenship :
“Rtekety-ex-eo-ei-eo-ex. Rickety-ex -
00-ex-co-ex. How do you do. Bully for
you! Training school.”
On the west wall just north of the
front entrance climbs an ivy plant, the
highest one, reaching slowly upward. It
was the first one planted, set out with
appropriate ceremonies by our class,
June v 1909, symbolic of pride we keep
green for the memory of the school.
Fishing Ship Drifts
to Sea; 20 on Board
BOSTON, Feb. 19.—The coast guard
cutter Gresham was dispatched today to
searcKfor the disabled fishing schooner
Fsnnl? Parsons, reported drifting out to
sea with a crew of twenty on board.
Silver Anniversary of Emmerich Manual Training High School,
lllflll Ill’ll 111 111 ill’ll llt'llll .1.1.1,. 11l llllltlllll llllill n/11111l
Sousing Corporation Proposed | M/4 M jjj
to Relieve Situation. I. ! Jjj y S§2Er
A proposal for the formation of a g-r.it ■ ' v . J jUFVf dm ...
musing -orporatlon to relieve th r house B 9 M dtiisf .ri'wf&rJ? ••• ' vS'-i- ~)*, >■
nd apartment shortage in liuliauapn'ls M :.w "nJK' mJm jS
'a- r ou side red ’.v (ho Indianapolis lt*\i: B , .'■%*' V v
Is'ate Board at tie Vard Vl £ • v
o-tcr'ay. M / O Mg’
a! |-l ans fir- . >£. sgiL - jsf
that the ' , yjaMWy <io‘
■uv materials at..! m- ! to irvllv.ilim \x
Representatives of sever! 1 large f n - Ijfo dzßHfflr MW
cries will be Invited fn send represents jl &m wf'Ajf ijtriy Am ✓N
Ives to the realty board meeting in the m
tear future to the question * X
lenity builders st the lutieheon coin i j J J; j. .j ‘j’| 1j j 'T ' v’
ilained of the frequent increases In the 11} jI • i| | Pf* Jj J LLIIIi nQpl
iricca of building materinls. J] JJ] ,[j|[{[jjfjll I f }lf]}| {{ Ij ) N. *
WOO FIRE LOSS
- mA . T Upper right—View of Emmerich Manual Training high school, looking north on Meridian street
( | AK. TjANFMiN from Merrill street. Upper left Insert—Jamea Yule—" Daddy” Yule—one of the original faculty mem-
bers, twenty-five years ago. Lower right—Charles E. Emmerich, deceased, founder of Errwvtertch
rwo Stores and Church Left Manual Training high school, a quarter of a century ago. Middle insert—E. H. Kemper McComb,
• r • u t>i present principal of the school.
HOME BUILDING
DRIVE PLANNED
Housing Corporation Proposed
to Relieve Situation.
A proposal for the formation of a great
housing corporation ‘to relieve the house
and apartment shortage In Indianapolis
was considered by tbe Indianapolis Rea!
Estate Board at tbe Itoard luncheon late
yesterday.
Several plans were outjined. One pro
posal was that the housing corporation
buy materials and Bell to individual
builders at cost.
Representatives of scveirl targe
tories will be invited to send represents
tlves to the realty board meeting in the
near future to discuss the question
Realty builders at the luncheon corn
plained of the frequent Increases In tbe
prices of building materials.
$35,000 FIRE LOSS
IN OAKLANDON
Two Stores and Church Left
in Ruins by Blaze.
Fire yesterday destroyed one of the
main business buildings and the Fnlver
saliat church in Oaklandon, in the north
east part of Marlon county, entailing a
loss estimated from s.’ts,oob to JcO.OOO.
The building, which housed the French
& Foster hardware store. Winnie Riley's
grocery and postofflee and the Red Men’s
hall, la In complete ruina, Only the brick
walls of the church remain standing
The b!az.e waaa discovered at about
5:30 o'clock and when a bucket brigade
and the volunteer fire fighters got to work
tbe building was enveloped in flames.
The citizens of the town fought the fire
for many hours with water they carried.
Efforts to save the merchandise In any
of the stores were futile.
All that Is left of tbe poatofflee depart
ment of Miss Rlsley's store is In the
ruins. It has not been learned how many
dollars worth of stamps or other govern
ment property was destroyed.
When the flames had eaten their way
through the building long tongues of
flames leaped toward the church. In
a few minutes the small wooden struc
ture, which Joins tbe edifice in the rear,
was ablaze. Tbe flames shooting from
the adjacent building became so hot
that the volunteer fire fighters were un
able to continue their efforts to save the
main section of the church. Once the
flames got Inside the one-story church
they rapidly consumed the wooden finish
ings of the building.
The church was Insured for $2,500 and
the store building was insured for a simi
lar amount. It Is not known the full
amount of insurance tarried on tho
stocks In the stores,
At noon the fire was under control
with little chance of further spreading.
Hines to Keep Rail
Office Until May 1
WASHINGTON, Feb. 19.—Walker D.
Hines will remain as the administrative
head of Jbe railroad administration until
May 1, after which he will resume the
practice of law in New York, he an
nounced yesterday.
He explained that while the title of
railroad administrator would lapse after
the railroads are turned over to private
control March 1, he would continue to
exercise the functions of the office under
the powers given him by President Wil
son.
Girl Badly Bruised
When Hit by Truck
Gladys Hamilton, a school girl, 115
English avenue, waa badly bruised about
the limbs and body when she waa struck
by a,truck driven by Cavoltor Caruso, a
14-year-old boy, 518 South East street,
lute yesterday. She waa taken to her
home.
Third Party to Enter
, Presidential Race
, ST. LOUIS, Feb. 19.—A third political
\arty will contest for the presidency In
tie coming campaign as a result of a
national convention of liberals to be
bad In Chicago, July 3. the “'committee
oflforey-elght" announced here.
INDIANA DAILY TIMES, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 19, 1920.
|TY|||ilJ||g
The young people of the Emanuel ll|i
tist church gave a valentine social in
the parlors of the ehurclt Tuesday night
Ernest Long wild daughter, I.Milan, 1001
West Twenty-ninth street, have returned
from au vxtended trip to California.
Henry Friedman, 3216 Park avenue.
has returned from tn extended trip to
Cuba and Florida.
An automobile belonging to William F.
Hall. 1535 Park avenue, caught fire on
West Twenty-fourth street late Tuesday
afternoon and was destroyed before the
fire department arrived.
James Williams and Rosroe Leavitt
have accepted positions in the choir of
the Seventh Presbyterian church.
Clarence Hroadus, 1425 A sherry street,
ta seriously ill.
The Madison avenne branch library Is
circulating a book of interest to patrons
of a mechanical turn of mind. It is
entitled “First Year I/athe Work” and
Is prepared for students In technical,
manual training and trade schools and
for the shop apprentice. A late novel
at tho branch that has attracted much
attention is “The Block Drop," by Alice
Brown.
The women of the Tuxedo Baptist
church will render a program at the
prayer service this evening.
The men’s H4ble class of the Prospect
Methodist church gave a banquet Mon
day evening at the church. After the
banquet Important church questions were’
discussed.
For those patrons who are beginning
to feel tho “wanderlust" tho Irvington
branch library has made a special shelf
of books of travel. Some of the most
interesting are: “A Vagabond Journey
Around the World,” by Franck; “To
ward the Rising Sun,” by M. A. Lane;
“Travelers and Traveling,” and "Dig
gers In the Earth,” by Tappan; "Let-
iKf €®o(o]§ CgJ'SsCilOtrDg |
TO BREAK RIGHT UP J/
Don't pass your cold to other mem
bers of your family. Don’t stay stuffed
up! Quit blowing and snuffling! A
dose of “Pape's Cold Compound” taken
every two hours until three doses are
taken usually breaks up a severs cold
and ends all grlmpe misery.
The very first dl ,e opens your clogged-
ter* of Travel,” by Philip Brooks:
"Adrift on au Ice Pan," by (Jrcnflll, and
"Travels With a Donkey,” by Robert
Louis Stevenson
Tfie congregation of the Prospect
Methodist church held a very interest
ing meeting at tho church Tuesday eve
ning. The centenary movement was dis
cussed by Rev. Paul Schlpp of Terre
Haute. Rev. Henry and Rev. T.
Theophleushey of this Ylty.
Mr*. Mary Peltier, 920 East Met arty
street, has returned from an extended
visit with her son at Danville.
Six delightful biographies that read
like fiction have been brought to the at
tention of patrons of the Irvington
branch library. They are “Life of Alice
Freeman Palmer," by her husband;
"Boy’s Life of Roosevelt,” by Hagedorn;
“Life of Alva Edison." by Frances A.
Jones; “Story of the Early Sea People,”
by Dopp; "The Story of My Boyhood
and Youth." by John Muir, and "Life of
Charlotte Bronte.” by Gaskell. These
books have had a wide appreciation by
Irvington readers.
Mrs. A. M. Cotalnger, 8369 North
Pennsylvania street, entertained the
Woman's Bible class of the Central
Christian church with a class party at
her home yesterday afternoftn.
The percentage of attendance In tbe
schools is much better this week than
for the previous two weeks, which tho
teachers’ attribute to the decrease In
sickness.
The Mothers' ciub of the William Mc-
Kinley school met at the school yesterday
afternoon. Mrs. Curtis Hodges spoke
on “Lunches in the Public Schools.”
The Metropolitan School of Music will
render a free musical program at the
William McKinley school next Sunday,
Washington's birthday. Patriotic music
will be played by two orchestras and
up nostrils and the air passages of the
head; stops nose running; relieves the
headache, dullness, feverishness, sneez
ing. soreness and stiffness.
“Pape’s Cold-Compound” 1* the quick
est, surest relief known and costs only a
few cents at drug stores. It acta with
out assistance, tastes, nice, no quinine.—
Advertisement
a cornet choir. There will be both vocal
and instrumental solos.
The Ksppa Kappa sorority save a mis
cellaneous shower for Miss Audrle Eaton
Sunday at the home of MiM .lune T.arrl
son. 229 South State aveuue. Twelve
guests were present
New Auditing Firm
OpensjOffices Here
The Audit Company of Indiana, organ
ized by C. W Richardson and E. P. Cox.
has established offices in the I.emrke
building.to engage in public accounting
and RNieral Income tax service. Mr. Rich
ardson is well known in the accounting
field, having been Identified with the
staffs of severalpublic accountingllrms.
Mr. Cox, until recently, wyis secretary of
the Stenotype Company, and Is particu
larly fitted for special corporation ac
counting.
SHE DARKENEDHERi
GRAY HAIR
Tells How She Did It’With a Home-
Made Remedy.
Mrs. E. H. Boots, a well-known
resident of Buchanan County, la.,
who darkened her gray hair, made
the following statement:
“Any lady or gentleman can darken I
their gray or faded hair, and make
it soft and glossy with this simple
remedy, which they can mix at home, j
To half a pint of water add 1 ounce
of hay rum, one small box of Barbo
Compound and >4 ounce of glycerine.
These ingredients can he purchased
at any drug store at very little cost.
Apply to the hair every other day
until the gray hair is darkened suf
ficiently. It does not color the scalp;
Is not greasy and does not rub off.
It vill make a gray-haired person
look 10 to 20 years younger.”—Ad
vertisement.
Eyes Sore?
If your eyes or lids are sore; if
they itch, burn or feel dry; if your
vision is blurred, your eyesight dim;
if you are obliged to wear glasses,
wo to your druggist and get a bottle
of Bon-Opto tablets. Dissolve one
in a fourth of a glass of water and
bathe the eyes from two to four
times a day. Sound, comfortable
eyes and improved eyesight will
make the world look brighter.
Note: Doctors sav Bon-Opto strengthen* eyw*
sight fiO* in a week's time in many instance*.
—Ad'ertlsenjenr.
Indiana Gas Light Cos.
Seeks Higher Rates
Petition for Increased rates was filed I
with the Indiana public service commis- j
slon yesterday by the Indiana Gas Light j
Company of Noblesrille, which serves !
Noblesville, Tipton, Cicero and Atlanta In
Indiana. The company’s minimum rate
was fixed at $1 per thousand feet of gas
by the commission a year ago. The pe
tition states the company has earned less j
than 1 per cent on the value of its prop- i
erty since that time, and that if an in i
creased rate is allowed the Central In- ;
diana Gas Company of Elwood, from j
which its supply of gas Is obtained, the j
company will be operating at a loss.
The Elwood company has asked for an
increase.
TO THRESH OUT
CAR PROBLEMS
Board of Works to Confer
With Street Railway Heads.
A conference on the street car situa
tion In Indianapolis will be held some
time this week between members of the
board of works and Dr. Henry Jameson,
member of the board of directors of the
street railway company.
Repeated complaints as to street car
service have been registered with the
board, especially from Brightwood. and
some efforts will be made to relieve this
! rendition, aceording to Thomas Reilly,
I board member.
Representatives of tbe railway com
! nnny claim it is difficult to get cars for
the city lines on account of a general
shortage throughout the country. Forty
live cars were due to have arrived here
Sunday, but were delayed. They are ex
pected some time this month.
PLANS FOR CHANGES
| NOT ANNOUNCE®.
i Plans for a change in the Brightwood
I lines are contemplated by the board, as
j are several other changes. However, no
I information will be given out on this mat
! ter until plans are completed.
| The conference with Dr. Jameson will
probably be held tomorrow or Friday.
The entire street car situation will be
discussed at. that time.
The board today also took up the mat
ter of purchasing three auto trucks for
city use with Robert H. Bryson, city con
troller. It was said that the machines
arc badly needed, but can not be pur
chased due to a shortage of city funds.
PLANS GIVEN OCT
1 OK NEW SIDEWALKS.
Plans were ordered today for grading,
graveling and installing cement side
walks on Eleventh street, between an in
tersection of Centennial street: the grad
ing and building of walks and curbs on
Thirty ninth street, from Centra! avenue
to Broadway; for laying cement walks
and curbs on Drexel avenue, from Michi
gan street to Tenth street, and for laying
I walks and curbs on Park avenue, from
Fifty-first street to Fifty-second street.
The following extension of water mains
were ordered :
Beecher street, from East street, to J..
; M. & I. railroad; Eldeq avenue, from
Michigan to North streets; Dawson
street, from Tleasant run to Minnesota
•.venue; Forty eighth street, from Central
avenue to Washington boulevard; Gar-
I field avenue, from Walnut to Tenth
streets; Hamilton avenue, from South
eastern to English avenues: Herbert
street, from Sugar Grove <o Gent avenue:
Herschel avenue, from Sherman street to
Parkway boulevard: Ketcbatn street,
from Walnut to Tenth streets, and
Roitllne street, from Brookside avenue to
Coyner street.
! NAME “BAYER” ON
GENUINE ASPIRIN
j For Lumbago, Backache, Pain,
Rheumatism, Stiffness.
You wapt relief—quickly and safely!
Then insikt on “Bayer Tablets of As
pirin,” stamped with the “Bayer Cross.”
The name “Bayer” means you are get
ting genuine Aspirin prescribed by phy
sicians for over eighteen years, and
proved safe by millions of people.
For a few cents you can get a bandy
tin box of genuine "Bayer Tablets of
Aspirin.” containing twelve tablets. Drug- 1
gists also sell larger “Bayer" packages.
Aspirin ils the trade mark of Bayer
Manufacture of Motioaceticacideater of
Sallcyilcacld.—Advertisement.
DONT
DESPAIR
If you are troubled with pains or
aches; feel tired; have headache,
indigestion, insomnia; painful pass
age of urine, you will find relief in
MEDAL
The world’s standard retnedj for Iddnsy,
livar, bladder and uric add trooblaa and
National Remedy of Holland sine# 1696.
Three sizes, all druggists. Guaranteed.
Lack for the nuns Gold Medal oa every lee
ead accept do imitation
I You Need Strength J
H to overcome the coogas, colas tad
rsurrhal dlse*jrcf winter. Restoreeyi*
Uealthjr circulation, throw out the
wuu-t, toco up the nerves anljS
fight the atag
W tloii of catarrh
/',s!• Thenwlnta^^^V^^^
fejgp [m A
mL A IgwIAXATIVE
lnll& i digestion, rc-
SjfpSH jm/ltgr gulatee the bowels,
SSHs* away all catarr
gHglpr halinflammation!. It
builds up the strength by
ena Lling the organa coueern
-6(1 to properly do their work.
isHkHi Thousands testify to its value
aft ® r protracted sickness, an
attach of Grip or Spanish In
y The ideal medicine in the
jrfWnll nr house ,or everyday ilia.
WW* SOLD CVERYWHKftf
MULCTS Oil LIQUID
KIWANIS FOR
DAYLIGHT LAW
Wartime Rule Opposed Oniy
by Three at Luncheon.
A resolution favoring enactment of a
city ordinance providing for war-time
daylight saving law program for Indiana
was adopted by the Kiwanls club at
the luncheon :n the Rainbow room at
the Hotel Severin.
E. C. Strathman of the Bedford Stone
and Construction Company read tbe reso
lution. Only three votes were cast
against It.
Announcement weg made that a large
delegation of local Kiwanls would leave
In a special interurban car March 1, to
help Inaugurate anew club at Richmond,
Ind.
F. O. Belzer, Boy Scout executive, and
a squad of local scouts, demonstrated
some of the features of pcoutcraft to the
Kiwanls members.
Tbe scouts to participate in tbe
"stunts" Included Paul and Henry
Schmidt,/Fr(tnk Summer, Hughes Upde
graffe, Einil Ostermeler. Dugger Keltj,
Charles Brockman and N. L. Norton, as
sistant scout executive.
Special credit was given W. D. Boyce,
owner of The Indiana Dally Times, by
Mr. Belzer, for the Introduction of scout
craft into America from England.
H. A. Bliss, field organizer of the ift*
ternational headquarters of Kiwanls, *•*
nouneed that the membership of th#
organization during the past year in
creased from 17,000 to nearly 25,000 to
day. x
OHIO MANB A
MODERN WIZARD
Corns stop hurting then lift ow
with fingers
Drops of magic! Doesn't hurt one bit!
Apply a little Freezone on that touchy
corn, instantly that corn stops hurting,
then you lift it off with the fingers. No
pain at all! Try it!
1 / s>7>
Vs ;i i(
y fra
‘ / {
njJ'
Why wait? Your druggist sells a tiny
bottle of Freezone for a few cent*, auf
fleient to rid your feet of every hard
corn, soft corn, or corn between the toea.
and calluses, without soreness or Irrita
tion. Freezone is the much talked ®C
! ether discovery of the Cincinnati genius.
| —Advertisement.
To Cure A Cold
in One Day
Take
“Laxative
Bromo
Quinine
Tablets”
Be sure you get the Genuine
Look for this signature
on the box. 30c
SUPPLIES YOU
WITH “PEP”:
Nervous, Worn-Out Men and J>
Women Need the Rejuvenat
ing Effects of 3-Grain
Cadomene Tablets.
> Is a Lazy Man a Sick Man? ■
There are two kinds of laziness —
mental and physical. In either case,
the condition can be corrected. That
tired feeling—do you know what It
means? It means that you are sick
—not bedfast —but sick and not right
as you should ba
No one enjoying the best of health
can be lazy with that tired, worn-out
feeling. The nerves, the stomach, the
digestive tract, the blood-flow are all
suffering. Fatal disease arises from
a neglect of such symptoms. Cado
mene Tablets will help rid you of
these distressing symptoms. They are
guaranteed to do so or money back —
so why delay treatment? Begin at
once by going to your druggist for a ,
tube. Headache, languor, backache,
nervousness, despondency, and lack
of energy and vitality vanish under
this wonderful tonic treatment Sold
by all druggists.—Advertisement
Adler-i-ka
Again! f
“After using Adler-l-ka I am entire
ly cured of chronic bowel trouble. I
can eat good and work every day.
My neighbor is also using it with
wonderful results.” (Signed) Mrs.
T. H. Smi h.
Adler-i-ka flushes BOTH upper and
lower bowel so completely It relieves
ANY CASE gas on the stomach or
sour stomach. Removes a surpris
ing amount of foul, decaying matter
from the alimentary canal (which poi
soned stomach for months). Often
CURES constipation. Prevents ap
pendicitis. The INSTANT pleasant ,
action of Adler-i-ka astonishes both J
doctors and patients. It is a mixture!
of buckthorn, cascara.
nine other simple ingredlJMMßUffijgi
Huder. druggist, tUßstsfojSfeT - ' '

xml | txt