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Indiana daily times. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1914-1922, June 05, 1920, Home Edition, Image 6

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Lack of Sympathy at Home,
Say Delinquents.
NEW YORK June s.—Wfis of wil
ful daughters have smote th- ears of
social workers for many years, the con
tention that “mother didn’t understand’’
being used as an excuse for ‘ wayward
Mothers have a way of questioning
girls who come in during the small
hours of the morning, who are unable
to tell where and how a certain young
man’s acquaintance was acquired—
that swain who doesn’t care to call on
old-fashioned parents, but who favor*
the street corner, or the dance ball as
a trrstlng place.
In the latest report of the New York
Probation and Protective society, re
cently made public, many girls haTe
given as their reasons for waywardness
lack of sympathy at home. They say
they were urged to marry men they could
not love, although approved by parents;
that mother couldn’t see why embroid
ery of an evening wasn’t superior to out
side amusements and that old world
Ideas were forced on them to the ex
clusion of the thoughts and manners of
the new American generation.
But bore is some# one to put In a word
for mother, who is trying, after the way
of mothers, to “do her bit."
Miss Stella Miner, who is secretary of
the Girls’ Protective league, a branch or
ganization of the New York Probation
and Protective society, says one great
problem of today in social work is help
ing the foreign parents whose American
born children have the advantage by
virtue of a knowledge of our tongue.
“You'd really be surprised.” said Miss
Mirer, “at the number of such cases in’
which a young girl is mistress of the
borne She may stay out till long after
midnight and talk down the parents’
fears by saying she knows American
customs better than they.
“As for Americanization of parents and
family, both, I believe thit it must be
approached very cautiously. Wholesale
making over of personalities is unwel
come, unfair and can not be accomplished
hy announcing aggressively one’s inten
“We handle mary of what we term
home adjustment cases, gome of these
concern the wav-ward girl problem, and
many involve a girl who has done no
wrong, but who has difficulty in living
a modern life wtthont disturbing her
family's old world ideas.
“The best way to settle such a diffi
culty is through a girl’s mother. The
mother loves her daughter gind firmly
believed she is doing best to restrain
her. in many ways, which, on the other
hand, may be too drastic and repress
ing to Young America.
‘•By showing a mother 6uch as this,
that her daughter may gain wholesome
amusement and recreation which is con
sistent with old world propriety and
new world freedom, accomplishes a great
“Many cases have come up of girls
who have found employment as dancing
teachers in the ‘academies, ’ believing
they would thus meet nice men and have
a good time every evening. Os course,
they meet the men, but disillusion and
disgrace follow frequently.
“Teaching dancing in public places
Is a most dangerous occupation for any
young -woman.
“Ju6t how dangerous only 'an organ
isation such as oari can ever realise.
The character of the girls la never in
vestigated by the men who employ
them, addresses are not kept and most
of the .work is done on a commission
"This Is where our organization i
able to bridge the gap between dull
home and innocent amusements.
“We here established for that' pur
pose the girls’ service league and the
Torkville Service club. Parents are
often invited and always are delighted
with the work.
“Frequent entertainments are given
at the clubhouses, girls meet other girls
and their friends, educational classes
are established and any girls In need of
help or advice may find it.
“The Important thing In the work of
the New Probation and Protective asso
ciation Is that it reaches dissatisfied and
restless girls before they become court
This Is the day of the child. The
most popular play of the closing theat
rical season concerned the trials of mis
understood adolescence.
In many homes difficulties arise, but
the mos# perplexing problems prevail
where a mother and daughter not only
•peak different tongues, but have dif
ferent Ideals of life.
(Continued From Pago Five.)
charming and extravagant—all that she
had not been in her martial life, meets
her former husband and wins back bla
In the cast supporting Thomas
Meighan and Gloria Swanson are Bebe
Daniels. Theodore Kosloflf, Clarence
Geldart. Sylvia Ashton, Mayme Kelso,
Lucien Littlefield, Edna Mae Cooper and
Jane Wolf.
-I- -I-
Oh, la. la, Wallace Reid, known on the
screen as “Wallie," has gone and done IE
He is a cabaret dancer in his new
movie, "A Dancin’ Fool.”
The title sounds like a typical Reid
picture, doesn't it?
When Wallie is not cfebaretlng, he ia
asst-a-week office boy in bis uncle’s jug
Reid's name in the movie is Sylvester
Tibbie, and Junle Bndd, a cabaret dan
cer. discovers that Wallie has a fortune
In his feet,* as he does a splendid hoofing
Reid starts his feet to syncopating and
his fortune is made.
That’s why they call him a dancin’
In his support will be Bebe Daniels,
Raymond Willie Marks, George
B. Williams, Lillian Leighton, Carlos
San Martin, Tully Marshall, Ernest Joy
and others.
Can be seen at the Alhambra the first
four days of next week.
This space within the last few days
has spoken very well of Bill Ilart in
“The Toll Gate/'
To the writer, Hart is doing a big
thing for the screen
when be places the
locale of his film
* ®t°ries in moun
tains, the Tnlieys
and on the plains.
| wjWjy To us who have
ey- A tence, the sight of
/yks. t-V-y > the big out of doors
altords great pleas-
The writer only
will continue to give
Bill Hart. us as satisfactory
pictures .as “The
Toll Gate.”
This Hart movie jumps from the Al
hambra to the Isis today for four days.
-!- -I- -I
Owen Moore in “The Desperate Hero’’
win be the feature at the Colonial for
centennial week, starting Sunday.
•The Desperate Hero” is a lomj
newspaper man who raffles hit caaß
pay a tailor blil.
As iienrjs Baird, who ia a first co;M|
■> old Mas ilAfortunft. Mr. jpjora
Pretty Dance Frock
A pretty frock like this one would
make anybody want to sing and dance,
It is one of the most stunning models
of the season and made its first appear
ance in a Broadway musical show.
It is one of the few stage styles which
is simple enough to find favor in private
The charm of the frock seems to lie
in its youthful lines and simplicity of
The style is so very good that it
would be effective made up in dark taf
fetas. organdy or dotted swiss or other
less formal materials.
Here, however, it is exquisitely fash
ioned of an apricot novelty silk.
It Is made on very simple lines with a
quaint bodice having tiny sleeves and a
round neck.
Its youthful charm is finite unadorned,
save for a frilly, bouffant overskirt of
the- finest apricot voile.
So sheer and fine is the voile that it
rivals gorgette and chiffon.
Two rows of satirr ribbon finish the
lower edge of the overskirt and large
silk roses trim the hips.
Note the short Parisian skirt, which is
becoming more popular here every day.
Brocaded slippers and silk hose to
match the frock complete the costume,
making one of the prettiest dancing out
fits of the‘season.
into more trouble than a porcupine has
Shortly after he sells Ms car, and
before the car has actually been deliv
ered it catches fire and bums up and
Xlenry Baird must make good the rar
fllc money.
Having already given this money to
the tailor be agrees to pay the money
back by working two weeks for the
winner of the raffle.
Tfco complications develop when U
turns out that the winner of the raffle
ia the husband of a former sweetheart
of Henry's and puts Henry to doing
menial work.
“Circumstantial Evidence,” a detective
story, will be the feature at the Regent,
starting Sunlay.
The picture la the first five-reel feature
a of the new de
tective aeries, “Tex,
Elucldator of Mys
teries,”’ starring
Through a series
of circumstances,
Tex, a young man
of wealth. Is ac
cused of the mu - -
der of his best
friend and is sen
tenced to life lra-
Later he Is par
doned because of
his bravery In res
cuing the warden's
family from prison
RSHs f when It Is set on
""Sen White. After he has
cleared himself of
the crime for which he went to prison
he becomes the champion of other vic
tims of circumstantial evidence.
-I- -i- -|-
Anita Stewart plays the role of a
daughter of a roadhouse proprietress in
“The Fighting Sbepherdreas.”
The movie is a screen version of a
book written by Caroline Lockhart.
The cast includes Wallace MacDonald,
Walter Long, John Hall, Calvert Carter,
Ben Lewis, Noah Beeery and others.
The plot begins to unravel when Kate
la saved from the advances of a rough
character through the chivalry of “Mor
mon Joe," a recluse sheep herder whose
moody exclusiveness has a tendency to
make the villagers wary of him.
He provides a separate hut for Kate on
his sheep ranch and thereupon hinges the
big events in the girl's life and the mur
der of Joe, all matters combining In an
interesting tale of a girl who dared to
fight for the right, despite the prepon
derance of odds.
At the,Ohio all next week.
-I- -I- -I
Augustus Thomas’ romantic melodrama,
“Rio Grande,” has been put on the screen
with Rosemary Theby playing the role
of the dark-eyed senorita, whose beauty
§ almost brings on
international eom-
Marta Inez is the
name of the char
acter played by
this story of pas
sion and conflict.
was a success on
the stage, and as
the story concerns
a Mexican revolu-
Miss Theby. S houl <l P roT < ver y
Edwin Carewe directed the production.
To be seen at Mr. Smith's all next
t L ,
Scientists Give City
History of Indiana
The city of Indianapolis has received,
as a birthday gift, from the state con
servation department a book of “One
Hundred Years of Indiana's Resources.”
Articles written by Mr. Lieber, Frank
N. state entomologist; Dr. W. N.
Logan, state geologist; Charles -U.
Sauers of the division of land an<
Charles C. Deam, state forester;-
-Bjrt'.'fc Maunfelil of the fish and game
v.-lthVoditorials from some of
IfiflßlPk ie.niiug newspapers on prob
?-™^depl,rtUieDt ’ are i “ iode d to
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Reagan, 2887 Suth
erland avenue, with their daughter, Miss
Bernice, and son, Silas B. lleagan, will
go to New York Monday, prior to sail
ing on the Rotterdam, Wednesday. They
will spend the summer abroad, touring
the European countries.
* • •"
A luncheon at the Woodstock club
will- be jslven by the Over-the-Tea-Cups
club, Friday, at 1 o’clock, in ol
the birthday anniversary of the organ
ization. Each member may bring one
guest. Mrs. Edward Harman, 18.14 Park
avenue, is In charge of arnngements.
* * *
A program celebrating the tenth an
niversary of the Old Folks Home will
be given Sunday, June 13, at the home,
Capitol avenue and Twentieth street.
* * *
St. Margaret's Hospital Guild will meet
Tuesday for an all-day session with Mrs.
Myron C. Cosier, 1944 North Pennsyl
vania street.
• # *
Mrs. C. B. Julian, 18 Audubon court,
entertained Thursday with a luncheon at
the Claypool hotel in honor of Mrs. B.
O. Thornblade of Peoria. 111.; Mrs. Jack
Heaton of Chicago, and Mrs. L. Pauline
Davies of T'tica, N. Y.
• * •
Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Sublette. 1453
Fairflejd avenue, have gone to Colorado
for future residence. .
• * *
Miss Thelma Baker, 250 North Temple
avenue, will entertain the girls of the In
dianapolis Normal senior class with a
spread and slumber party tonight.
Mrs. George Roekwood, 1321 North Me
ridian street, .is in charge of the muslcale
to be held at the Woodstock club Monday
for the visiting women who will be here
for the national advertising convention.
• * •
Misses Victoria and Esther Skinner, for
merly of this city, now of Monte Vista.
Colo., who have been attending school in
Oxford. 0., will spend next week in the
city before returning home.
• • •
Miss Vera Moore, who has been in the
Ward-Belmont school at Nashville, Tenn.,
will return to her home. 3503 North Cap
itol avenue, today.
• • •
The wedding of Miss Geneva C. Seller,
daughter of Mrs. M. Seller, 347 Prince
ton place, to Ernest P. Dixon will take
place June 15 at the SS. Peter and Paul
• • •
Miss Katherine Hobson. 1701 North
Delaware street, will go to California
Monday to spend several months.
O • •
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Everson, with their
daughter Lenorc and son Howard of Chi
cago, will motor to Indianapolis today to
be the guests of Mr. and Mrs. George C.
Stelhorn, 602 North Noble street, for tho
centennial celebration.
• • #
Pupils of Bertha Jasper will appear In
recital Thursday night lu Lebanon.
Those taking part will include William
Rainey. Julia and Mary Stark, Robert
Smith, Ocie Higgins, Mary Rosalind Parr,
Frauds Keeley, Virginia De Vol, Mrs
Frank McCormick and Elizabeth Garner.
Indianapolis Girl
School Play Star
Miss Eleonore Monninger. daughter of
Mrs. Luellii Monninger. 2036 North Penn
sylvania street, will take the leading role
In the pageant, “The Old World and the
New.” which students of Kemper hall,
Kenosha, Wls., are presenting In connec
tion with the school's fiftieth anniversary
and annual commencement.
Miss Monninger was formerly a pupil
at Tudor hall of this city and la finish
ing her course at Kenosha. #
She will take the part of th# prophet
,itl the pageant, which ia the central
figure around which all the events and
character# revolve.
Tuesday afternoon od night have been
set aside for the production of the future.
Tr.e entire arrangement, including
stage settings and costumes has neen
directed by the students.
Commancement exercises will open with
a baccalaureate sermon tomorrow and
will close with an “old girls’ banquet”
on Wednesday.
June Bride-Elect
/\ ’
i —. ~. .. -
One of the charming June bride-elects
is Miss BTnlce Irene Tiffany, daughter
of Mrs. F. A. Tiffany, 416S Broadway,
whose marrtage to Albert John Emrich
of Emriehsville will take place June 15.
Miss Tiffany has chosen as her maid of
honor Miss Margaret Kiiligan of*Louis
Harry Srhwag of this city will act as
best man.
Master Marshall Albert Brown, little
nephew of the bride, will carry the ring.
Teachers 9 College ,
to Hold Exercises
number of Intereating events are
scheduled for the commencement week
program of tho Teachers’ college of Indi
anapolis, opening with a French play by
the students on Thursday night.
Friday night the (acuity will entertain
the graduating class in the parlors of
the college.
Dr. W. A. Minis, president of Hanover
college, will deliver the baccalaureate
address Sunday morning.
Class day exercises will he observed
Monday afternoon followed by a concert
to be given by Mrs. Irma Woober Wool
Mrs. Oliver Willard Pierce will pre
sent a number of readings from famous
plays Tuesday afternoon.
Diplomas will he awarded to slkdents
Wedneeday morning. A luncheon for
the class will be held st noon.
Special Car to Take
Women to Session
Club women of Indianapolis are pre
paring to attend the biennial convention
of the General Federation of Women’s
Clubs, to he held In Des Moines, June
16 23
Identification certificates must be ob
tained from the state president before
special round trip tickets may be pur
A special parlor car will be attached
to'the Motion train leaving Indianapolis
Tuesday, June 15, at noon, for Chicago.
The special car will leave Chicago
Tuesday at 10 p. m„ and will arrive In
I>ea Moinea at 8:20 the following morn
Pullman reservatlona for round trips
must he made before June 8 through D.
I. Birmingham, fVH Merchants Bank
Hotel reservations are In charge of
Mrs. W. H. Snider, 000 Fleming building,
Des Moines.
Mrs. E. C. Rumpler, president of the
Indiana Federation of Clubs, will head
the delegation from Indiana.
Parrots Putting Out Prohibi
tion Propaganda.
LONDON. June s.—Pussyfoot Poll has
arrived in London.
To discover the conversational powers
of a consignment of parrots he recently
received, a London bird dealer took them
one by one into a rooom and tried to
draw them'out.
One of the birds watched his efforts
for a while with head on one side, then
cried: “Keep off the drink keep off the
drink!” •
Then, encouraged to continue by the
surprised dealer, the parrot delivered it
self of the following shrill cry:
“Whisky weakens wills,
Barley water, barley water.
Hello, hello Stop your boozin!”
The dealer found that several of the
parrots had been coached in the same
way. ‘lt looks like anew form of propa
ganda by the prohibitionists," he told
the Weekly Dispatch “The
birds have obviously been weli coached in
the language, for they utter nothing but
advice against drink. They speak with a
soreness that proves they have had a
long and thorough training. Several other
dealers, I hoar, have made the same dis
covery recently.”
The American prohibitionists in l.en
don, however, deny all knowledge of the
“.Such a method has not been resorted
to either here or in America.” said a col
league of Mr. “Pussyfoot” Johnson. “It
would only bring the oampatgn into con
••The probability Is that the birds have
been taught the words by some joker, or
else picked them up simply by over
hearing propaganda speeches.”
Mother Had No Read,y Money,
He Made Touch.
NEW YORK, June s.—Euless he had
saved some money, tiff, new husband of
the former Miss Edith C. Gould, one of
New York’s wealthiest young women,
who eloped with her to Elkton, Md./ re
cently. did so on a sl<> bill borrowed
from his stepfather. This was revealed
w hen Cat roll L. Walnw right's stepfather.
Dr. t’arl F. Wolff, described the events
leading up to the marriage at the Mary
land Gretna Green.
Ir. Wolff said Walnwright. George
J. Gould’s newest son-in-law, came to
him, saying ho had been invited down
to Georgian Court, the Goulds' country
place at Lakewood, for a few day a. and
asked his mother for an advance on his
“She did not have any money handy
and I lent him *lO. I asked him if he
did not need more, and he said that was
sufficient." declared Dr. Wolff.
Young Walnwright has no means of
his own except n small allowance from
his mother, aeording to Dr Wolff. The
bridegroom ha* boon studying art for
two or three year* and Jias showed de
elded talent, but has never sold or ex
hibited anything, his stepfather a.vid.
Dr. Wolff said unless Walnwright goes
Into business at once he and hla bride
would have to live with them or the
bride’s parent*.
Marmon Company to
Entertain Rotarians
Th Rotary club of Indianapolis and
visiting Rotarians will be entertained by
the Nortlyke & Marmon Company at a
"gala day” festival Tuesday after
The program includes a parade through
the downtown streets, a I'tartieon In the
Nordyke and Marmon cafeteria and an
Inspection of the plant.
The entertainment has been arranged
by Arthur Ilelskell, a member of the
Indianapolis Rotary club.
Marmon car* will be furnished for
transporting the club.
Y. W. C. A. Notes
Members of The gymnasium classes will
be the guests tomorrow of Mrs. Ceelle
Deubig at her cottage on White river.
Miss Esther Herdrteb, swimming in
structor, left Tuesday for a month’s va
cation. Miss Kathleen Lowrle, physical
director, will be in charge of the pool
during Miss Herdrlch's absence.
Plans for the float which the Y. W.
C. A. will have in the centennial parade
have been completed and decorations are
well nnder way. Mrs. George W. Combs
is chairman of the float committee, the
other members being Miss Josephine
English, Mrs. James R. Branson, Mrs.
William Nethercnt, Miss Hazel Wnnn
and Mrs. WaOrren Fifer.
The educational department is striving
to make its class work more all-the-year
round. Three terms—fall, winter and
spring—-are now given each year. This
summer three classes will be given, two
to open next week and the third the
week following. The two classes to open
next week are a four weeks’ course in
reed basketry and a summer reading
course. The basketry class will meet on
Tuesday and Thursday mornings from
10 to 12, and will be In charge of Miss
Louise McGrevy. The summer reading
class will meet on Friday nights of each
week during June, beginning next
Friday, and every two weeks during July
and August. Margaret Wlddemer, Henry
Van Dyke, James Bnrrle, Jean Webster
and Kathleen Norris are some of the
authors whose works will be studied.
On Tuesday night of the week, beginning
June 14, will be held the first meeting
of a class to be called "Know Your City."
This class will meet once a week during
the remainder of June and every two
weeks during July and August. No tui
tion fees are charged for the reading or
the “Know Your City" classes, nor is
Y. W. C. A. membership required. Regis
trations should be made at the associa
tion otilce immediately.
Weekly Club Index
Friday Afternoon Reading Circle The
annual outing to have been held Saturday
has been postponed until June 18.
Irvington Tuesday Club—Tuesday
afternoon. Mr*. C. M Cross. 322 Downey
avenue, hostess. Mrs. E. C. Rumpler will
give a talk. A musical program will be
presented by Miss Genelve Hughe*, cellist.
Monday Club—The meeting of June 8
has been postponed until later in June.
New Era Club—The annual outing
which was to have been held June 7, Is
postponed indefinitely.
Zetathea Club—Wednesday afternoon.
Mrs Charles Hurst. 109 Euclid avenue,
hostess. Magazine day will be observed.
The club bulletin, “The Student." will be
read. Mrs W. D. Engl# ts editor in chief,
assisted by the staff, Mrs. A. C, Caldwell,
Mrs. H. J loicy, Mrs Frederick L.tmley,
Mrs. 11. D Merrifleld and Miss Ida Jones.
Music Notes
Special centennial songs will be fea
tured on the Sunday night program of
the Orloff trio, to be given In the Rain
bow room at the Hotel Severtn. Selec
tions from "Carmen" and "What's In a
Name” will also be used.
Three graduation recitals will be given
at the Metropolitan School of Music next
week. On Thursday night Miss Faye
Heller, Mis* Gladys Malott and Miss Ma
rie Hershberger of the dramatic art de
part MentwlUpreeent^threeoneAct
As Kate Prentice , Heroine of
Caroline Lockhart's Famous Book
A girl alone, scorned and mocked for accepting the
only protection offered, fights unaided her grim,
merciless battle for life, honor and love, using man’s
weapons, but not in man’s way.
j4 /ML m .f***' Crr The fight for Hf between a native and
r a savage tiger, wild and ferocious,
k|||d before the camera’s eye. Sav
age cannibals In actual battle with the whites.
Climax After Climax —Thrill After Thrill
Music Delegate
Kappa chapter of Mu Phi Epsilon has
honored Miss Gladys Whiteman, talented
young pianist of the city, by sending
her to Eugene, Ore., as the local chap
ter delegate to the national sorority con
vention, opening at Oregon State uni
versity, Monday.
Miss Whiteman is a pupil of Mrs. Flora
Hunter of the Metropolitan School of
She has appeared on local concert pro
grams and is well known in musical cir
cles of Indianapolis.
The convention is an annual event, each
chapter sending one business delegate and
certain ones being represented by a mu
steal representative as well.
The local chapter is located in the
Metropolitan School of Music.
The other Indiana organization is in
the music school of DePauw university
In Greeneastle.
The sorority Is the oldest and largest
of its kind.
Mrs. Marie Allison EHiott headed Kappa
chapter during the year and Miss Jessa
mine Barkley is the president for the
coming season.
plays. Friday night Miss Geraldine,
Trotter, pianist, assisted by Ray Wil
liams and William Walker, will give a
program. Miss Ollie Frances Eggleston,
pianist, assisted by Miss Marjorie Wil
trout, soprao, will give her concert.,
A centennial costume program of mu
sical numbers will be given in the Co
lumbia club dining room by the instru
mental trio, assisted by Ted Stratman
and MUs Jessamine Barkley, sdprano.
WELLINGTON New Zealand. June 5.
—ln fjatnoa, the Pacific territory held by
New Zealand under mandate from the
league of nations, prohibition is strictly
enforced. Sir James Alien, a member
of the New Zealand ministry, has just
visited this tropical territory. In a mes
sage received from Sir James Allen he
puts the position very crisply: “The im
portation of liquor into Samoa is forbid
den. As far as I am concerned there will
lie no relaxation whatever. What is
good for the Samoan is good for the
whites under similar circumstances."
Says ‘Tut-Tut’ When ‘Exhibit *
Was Introduced .
NEW YORK, June s.—Magistrate
mar in the New Jersey avenne court,
Brooklyn, recently declared that it may
be fashionable to wear short skirts, but It
was not fashionable or prudent to have
the petticoat snow. Mary Meyers, 18
years old, of 171 Herzl street, was be
fore the magistrate on a charge of petit
larceny preferred by Mrs. Annie Heck
and, dealer In women's suits, of 1722
Pitkin avenue, who alleged that she saw
the girl wearing one of three suits that
were stolen from her place on March 29.
Miss Meyers denied the charge.
Mrs. Heckand had a designer iii court
to prove that the dress worn by Mary
was of an exclusive design ordered from
a Manhattan firm. The designer showed
some marks on the dress and was about
to lift the hem and expose the petticoat
when the judge demonstrated: “Tut, tut,
better go into the chambers to do that,”
he said. Miss Meyers’ mother was in
court. She wore many articles of Jewelry
and said she was well able to dress
girl. The magistrate dismissed the
for lack of evidence.
Would Reduce Humanity to
Level of Animals, He Says.
AKRON, 0., June 5. —“The proposed
International marriage pool would t>e
absolutely pernicious in its'influence,”
said Dr. Esther Bebout, commenting on
Hie suggestion by Prof. Paul Garnot,
noted French scientist, that European
nations be repopulnted by reso.rting to
a general matrimonial clearing house.
“iiiich a proposition is aiming at ths
very foundations of home life and in
fluence-and is putting humanity on the
same level as gnimals on a stock term,”
stie continued.
“We might have expected such a cold
blooded proposition from Germany, for
in Germany the interests of the indi
vidual have always been sacrificed tc
those of the slate, but that such state
ments should be coming from French
scientists is unexplainable, unless it !*
because the French have always looked
upon family life in somewhat loose fash
ion,” declared Dr. Bebout.
High School Pair
Secretly Married
Miss Maurine Stubbs and Carl Ray
mond York, members of the graduating
class of Shortrldge High school, gave
their parents and friends n surprise by
the announcement of their marriage,
which took place last Tuesday at Jeffer
Mrs. York is the daughter of Mr. and
Mr*. Albert L. Stubbs. 362S North Penn
sylvania street.
She is a member of the Psi lota XI
sorority. jm
Mr. York is the son of C. C. York, tSS2?I
Central avenue. \
He has taken a leading part in school
activities at Short ridge.
The young couple will live with Mrs.
York’s parents.

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