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Indiana daily times. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1914-1922, March 22, 1920, Home Edition, Image 5

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ELKDOM HAILS
39TH BIRTHDAY
OF CITY LODGE
Proud War Record and Ameri
can Flag Long in Ritual
Banquet Themes.
NATIONAL HEADS TALK
William E. English, a charter member
of the Indianapolis Elks’ lodge and a
past exalted ruler of the national body,
noted as toastmaster at a banquet at
the Claypool hotel last night celebrating
the thirty-ninth anniversary of the In
dianapolis lodge No. 13. Benevolent and
Protective Order of Elks.
Distinguished guests at the banquet
Included many- officers of the national
lodge. They were: Frank L. Kain, grand
exalted ruler; Fred C. Robinson, grand
secretary: .Tohn K. Tener, chairman;
Joseph T. Fanning, secretary,- and James
E. Nicholson, Edward RlghSor, Fred
Harper, Bruce A. Campbell of the Elks’
war relief commission, all past grand ex
alted rulers; John P. Sullivan, John Gal
vin and Eloyd R. Maxwell of the grand
lodge new membership committee.
Robert A. Scott of Linton, chairman
of the slate association, and W. \V. Moun
tain. chairman of the social and com
mniiiter' welfare (iommission, also were
guests.
TELLS OK ELKS’
RECORD IS WAR.
Mr. Rain recounted the t\ork done by
the order in the war, mentioning the
equipment of two base hospitals far over
seas service with the Red Cross; erec
tion of a $350,000 reconstruction hospital
at Boston, which was given to the gov
ernment; erection of a community house
at Camp Sherman, and the raising of
funds for tin Salvation Army.
the last, he said, was the most im
portant ‘war v Cl done by the or do:.
Elks should remumbo-, Mr Rain said,
that the end t v war did not re iece
the order or .ti Ujum-jcuc anil patriotic
obligations.
Mr. English related many anecdotes
of the Indianapolis lodge and told of the
initiation of charter members Sunday,
March 20, ISSL X'ine of those charter
members, who are still living, besides Mr.
English, are Senator Harry S. X'ew, Jo
seph T. Fanning, John IL June, James
T. Cook, Frank U. Vaille, John J. Cur
tis, E. A. Cooper, Charles F. Cleveland
and George June
AMERICAN FLAG
LONG IN' HIT CAL.
Fred VanN'uys, United States district
attorney, speaking on “E'.kdom, the
Order American.” said ho took pride in
the fact that the Elks' lodge had given
the American flag a place in its ritual
long before it became necessary to raise
a cry for 100 per cent Americanism.
Joseph T. Fanning spoke of the days
when the Elks lodge was generally
known as a social organization of the
atrical folk, and then traced its history
through the Johnstown flood, the San
Francisco earthquake and other great dis
asters, in which The Elks rendered relief,
until the order became known to have a
side of sterner merit than mere so
ciability.
Other speakers included John Galvin,
mayor of Cincinnati; John K. Tener. for
mer governor of Pennsylvania: Fred
Harper of Virginia, Bruce A. mpbell.
William W. Mountain, Lloyd R. Maxwell,
John P. Sullivan, Joseph E. Messick, Fred
f. Robinson and Robert A. Scott.
is
phnnyaph?
HOW did you decide which is the
best flhonogTaph? Did you
hear them all?
All right! But did you hear them all in
the same room, under exactly the same
conditions?
Unless you did, you missed the whole
point of the comparison.
The Edison Turn-Table Comparison gives you ev
erything you need to make your own complete
comparison. It is the first method which puts
each instrument squarely up against the best its
rival can do. It plays each make under the same
conditions, in the same room. You can measure
* with scientific exactitude how good each instru
ment is.
THE EDISON SHOP
ADSIT MUSIC CO., Owners.
122 N. Pennsylvania St. Opposite Keith’s
SnAeial Wc Invite yen te hear tW The Talkinr Machine* need in
helpful comparison—even If t!*''*' 1 • re ** y .¥?, * n
tphii. Tit. tv. , . . , _. the et possible condition.
While the Turn- yon do not want to buy. It Man ifactorers of such rnn-
Tahle Comparison in purely a service on onr rhinjs. or their representatives,
la Installed as a • .. * . , . . are invited to inspect them, te
service to the pah- part—in the interest of bet- reflate them, orto substitute
Me it will he i„m. tear tnnsio In the home. Stop otter mavhiires of llie same
• H S t r*i?t'od - whenever yon are in the
open your definite neighborhood with tea min- tin,, during business
reaeat. utea to spaca. hour*.
Ask to Aw the
EDISON TURN^TABDS
COMPARISON
Fadventures IgTTI
UxfJ OF THfc TWINS INJ
jjHk by Olive. Robevky Barhon Pntf gjff
MR. BEAR FILLS UP.
A RE you getting any?” called Nick as he and Nancy |tood watching
■LA-the bear (a very wee bear, you remember, because lie had borrowed
the Green Shoes) backing out of one blossom and crawling into another.
The bear nodded, for he couldn’t speak just then —his lips were stuck
together with honey. Finally he said, “Yes, indeed, I guess this is bear-
He lost his balance coming down, and got a dreadful bump on his
head as he landed.
heaven. No bees and all the honey you cau eat. Much obliged for the
shoes. You won’t be needing them soon, 1 hope.” Ar.d he smiled a queer
“A Good Place to Buy Everything
Hurst Bldg. Penn. & Ga. Sts.
COMPLETE DEPARTMENTS OF
Shoes Groceries Gents’ Furnishings
Paint Diy Goods Auto Accessories
Stoves Furniture Electric Supplies
Rugs Hardware Implements
Tires Roofing. Harness
STANDARD QUALITY, REDUCED PRICES.
You Are Always Welcome.
HURST & CO.
INDIANA DAILY TIMES, MONDAY, MARCH 22, 1920.
Facts Read to Aid
Essay Contestants
Facts about Indianapolis were read to
pupils In tho four upper grades of the
seventy-three grade schools of Indian
apolis today to aid them when, on
Thursday, all of the pupils write es
says on “Why Indianapolis Is a Great
City to Live and Grow In.”
The twelve leading facts about Indian
apolis and its many natural advantages
have been prepared in pamphlet form by
little smile down at the twins, that made them feel most uncomfortable.
They did hope the bear would hurry, so they could continue their Journey.
But the Magical Mushroom told them not to worry.
In a minute the bear called out “Woof! One shoe gone’! Stuck in the
honeyl Oh, well, I’ve got three left!” And he went on eating. But the
twins, anxiously watching, thought he was a little bigger. At least the
blossom was swaying. In another minute the bear said, “Woof!" again.
“Two shoes gone, but Ive got two left!” and he went on eating.
This time he was much bigger, and the blossom trembled and sagged
with his weight, but he held on. Then came, “Woof!" again. “Three shoes
gone, but I’ve one left!” Still he kept on eating. But he was so big now the
whole vine shook and he had to hold on with all four feet, and his tongue
was too big, almost, to reach the honey.
Then he said, “Woof!" again. "All four shoes gone, but I’ve finished!"
Then he let go. But he lost his balance coming down and got a dreadful
bump on his head as he landed. The last the twins saw of him he was
running, howling into the woods. —Copyright, 1920, N. E. A.
YY7TTH Easter less than two weeks
away, there’s just barely time to
make your selection and be properly
fitted without hurry and worry; a fact
in itself which means additional comfort
and cnjoyraent in the possession of a
garment.
STORE HOURS—DAILY, 8:30 A. M. TO 6:30 P. M
A Thousand Easter
COATS and SUITS
At Cost of Manufacturing
Yes , Ready-to-
Wear Garments
Are Cheaper!
The long looked for “break”
in the ready-to-wear market
has taken place.
The manufacturers prepared
for an immense business,
which failed to materialize.
The price advances this year
proved the “last straw.”
The public bought sparingly,
merchants thoughout the
country countermanded or
ders. The manufacturers
tharply reduced their lines,
and our buyer’s quick action
makes this wonderful sale
possible.
L, - S
the board In charge of arrangements for
the world’s advertising convention to be
held here June 6 to 10 and the pamphlets
are being used in all of the grade schools.
Prizes of $25, $lO and $5 will be given
by the Advertisers’ convention board for
the three best essays of 100 words or less
on “Why Indianapolis Is a Great City
to Live and Grow In.” In addition to
the cash prizes, diplomas will be awarded
the writers of the best essays for each
grade.
The contest is confined to only the four
upper grades of the Indianapolis grade
schools.
goldsteinS
Overstocked manufacturers, faced with the loss of an
entire season's profits, sharply reduced their lines
of fine garments. A thousand Suits and Coats
purchased at one-fourth to one-third below
regular value are priced to you at the
same savings.
Just Received and Marked in Time for Easter
$45 and SSO SUITS
*36=25
The most comprehensive and exclusive collection to be seen anywhere at these
prices. Suits of fine all-wool trieotines, serges and velours—flare, pleated,
tucked and plain tailored styles—button and braid trimmed with
novelty pockets and belts —lined with flowered silks. There’s
a style about them that puts them in a class wholly
apart from the commonplace—in colors of
tan and blue.
S6O to $75 SUITS
*49—
—the designers have effectively combined trimmest of tailoring with little feminine
touches that emphasize their absolute newness. The collection offered at this
price is notable, not only for the clever styles featured, but for the large
and vat iod assortment, which comprises every late model, including
belted blouses, box, full ripple and plain tailored styles fashioned
of Tricotines, Polret Twill and Men’s Wear Serges, em- .
broidery, braid and button trimmed, lined with
beautiful flowered silks —the workmanship
on these garments provide that "fin
ished” appearance only gar
ments of the better sort
f display at $49.50.
$25 and $35
New Spring COATS
$ 1 O- 75
Dashing styles, bright, attractive colorings and ultra-fine materials char
acterize these coats as being exceptional values at this price. The
sport length and three-quarter length coat is pre
eminent, and there are also stunning full
length models.
Sport coats fashioned of the softest lightweight spring woolens of surpris
ingly beautiful texture, including polo cloth, velours, silvertone,
goldtone and mixtures. Full length coats of all-wool
velour, in tan, Pekin blue, rose and
Copen, at $19.75.
—Goldstein’s, Second Floor.
Hits Decision on
Stock Dividends
CHICAGO, March 22. —The government
will find a way to tax stock dividends
despite the decision of the supreme
court, it was declared in an address
here by. Federal Judge Kenesaw M.
Landis, speaking at a mass meeting of
postal employes caUed to protest against
low wages in the postal service.
1 JUST JOKING
WANTED QUICK ACTION.
Real estate man (aboard ship); I
have a nice suburban lot I can let you
have for a couple of hundred dollars.
Seasick passenger: I'll give you ten
thousand for It if you’ll deliver it im
mediately.—Home Sector.
HEAT LADY NICOTINE.
Mrs. A.—l notice that your husband
doesn’t smoke. Is It because you object
to the habit?
Mrs. B.—Oh, dear no! If I objected
he’d smoke.—Answers, London.
HENCE THE HOLLER.
"What’s your baby howling aboutY”
"I guess he’s protesting because na
ture has denied free speech to children
under eighteen months.” —Home Sector.
CENSUS REPORT
Columbia, S. C., Now City
of 37,524.
WASHINGTON, March 22.—The census
bureau today made public the following
preliminary population figures:
Columbia, S. C., 1920 population, 37,524;
increase, 11,209, or 42.6 per cent; 1910
population, 26,319.
Alton, 111., 1920 population, 24,714; in
crease, 7,184, or 41.0 per cent; 1910 popu
lation, 17,528.
Keokuk. la., 1920 population, 14,423; in
crease, 415, or 3 per cent; 1910 population,
14,008.
Newton, la., 1920 population, 6,627; in
crease, 2,011, or 43.6 per cent; 1910 popu
lation, 4,616.
Red Oak, la., 19J0 population, 6,578; In
crease, 748, or 15!o per cent; 1910 popula
tion, 4,830.
Columbia, Mo., 1920 population, 10,681;
Increase, 1,109, or 10.5 per cent; 1910 pop
ulation, 9,662.
Menosha, Wls., 1920 population, 7,214;
increase, 1,133, or 18.6 per cent; 1910 pop
ulation, 6.018.
Bismarck, N. D., 1920 population, 6,951;
increase, 1,508, or 27.7 per cent; 1910 pop
ulation, 5,443.
Mayfield, Ky., 1920 population, 6,583;
Increase, 667, or 11.3 per cent; 1910 popu
lation, 5,916.
Crowley, La., 1920 population, 6,108; in
crease, 1,009, or 19.8 per cent; 1910 popu
lation, 5,099.
SILK braid embellishes many of the
more dressy suits offered in this sale;
others, strictly tailored, display smart
notches, Tuxedo collars, odd belts and
pocket arrangements and numerous
buttons
STORE HOURS—SATURDAY, 8:30 A. M. TO 6 :00 P. M.
Burglar Succeeds
on Second Attempt
An insistent burglar visited C. C.
Bruchla’s home, 827 West Thirty-ninth
street.
He told the police today someone
entered his house by prying open a
side window. The burglar first tried
to jimmy the front door, but couldn't
get In, he said.
A few dollars in caßh was reported
missing. The house was ransacked.
Bill Gives Disabled
Anzacs S2O a Week
MELBOURNE, March 22,—A govern
ment repatriation bUI just Introduced
raises the censions of permanently dis
abled Australian soldiers to S2O weekly
for life for unmarried men, to $24.50 for
a man with, a wife adn no chUdren, and
to S3O for ft man with a wife and three
children. Partially disabled men are to
receive $lO weekly.
PUPILS AID ARMENIANS.
Public school No. 45, Miss Georgia
Alexander, principal, contributed $521 to
the Armenian orphan fund Saturday eve
ning. The number of orphans yet to
be provided for by Marlon county is 803.
County Director Ortt Bays. The county
quota is 2,000.
fpHIS is the newest out
standing feature of our
series of demonstrations of
value-giving to reduce the
high cost of women’s apparel.
You owe it to yourself to in
vestigate before you buy.
Do not judge these suits by
the price, for the price is
lower than one has to pay
for a commonplace suit at
most stores.
If we had marked these suits
one-fourth to one-third high
er we would not be asking
more than garments of this
grade are sold for elsewhere.
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