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Indiana daily times. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1914-1922, August 14, 1920, Home Edition, Image 10

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Open Tonight
6 to 8:30
takings anti Crust (Sa
Charles Cross has a rival as mayor of
a suburb in the person of L. B. Calvelage.
Buck Ewing is going to leave the Tibbs-
Boss Realty Company today. Mr. Ewing
is going into the coal business in the
southern part of the state. He is a
hustler and has proved very successful
in the real estate business.
Some of the realtors thought the Togan-
Stilles firm made the basement and foun
dation at the factory and shipped them
with the rest of the house.
Before you mention the value of your
real estate, be sure the person you are
speaking to is not a tax assessor.
A local home owner explains why he
falls his dwelling a bungalow. He says:
"The job was a bungle, and I still owe
for it."
Ask Don Bose to explain how he felt
the other day when he was showing some
property to a good looking home seeker
and she spied a certain kind of pin (gen
erally associated with infants) that wa*
pinned to his coat lapel.
It has been several weeks since the
old pavement was removed from North
street and still no material for resur
facing has been seen. Even at that the
street is in better condition than be
fore the old paving was removed.
Prospective Tenant: “And what is this
rassage for?”
Flat Owner: “Passage! Great Scott!
This is the dining room.”
Secretary Templeton went up-state
last Tuesday to tell the Muncie real
estate board what has been accomplished
by the Indianapolis board. I don’t
know what he was going to tell them
about, but he couldn’t talk about our
proposed zoning law, our co-operative
advertising campaign or the downtown
street car rerouting, and even the
appraising committee hasn’t done much
in the last month. Here's hoping that
things start moving in the next month.
At last the home owner is beginning
to have his innings. It costs less to
own one's dwelling than to rent to
“How many people work in your of
“Oh! About half of them.”
Another bit of news the local realtors
'dll be interested in is the addition to
she family of Don Bose of a party
whose name in short is Lizzie. Don and
his family are very proud of this party
and are making it acquainted with their
many friends over the city.
Due to an error last week the follow
ing appears today In corrected form:
H. C. B.
To bake? or Just to Bock?
That is the question.
Whether ’tis better t> sound the A,
As 'tis sounded in the spring time beer
*>r cut it short as In bake or baking.
To syllable it in two or three? ’tis
hard to tell.
For each must suit his fancy In pro
nouncing names.
Os foreign make that fall to fill the
ear euphoneously.
And if needs be we'll quiet Jarring
And call him “Hen.” thus ending all
As to the way we should pronounce
his name. A. 8. M.
Elaborate Plans on Foot for
Temple Registering.
It was decided at the board meeting of
the League of Women Voters, held at
the home of Mrs. Wilmer Christian yes
terday afternoon, that the league would
ask the registration committees of both
political parties for the privilege of put
ting one “hostess” In each polling place
on registration day, Sept. 4, from 2 to
6, for the benefit of the feminine regis
The organization committee of the
leogue will name the “hostesses” and
they will be Instructed not to talk poli
Special arrangements are to be made
for registering the business women.
The nominating committee announced
that nt the next meeting on Friday the
names of the candidates for the presi
dency of the local league would be pre
Mrs. Edward Harmon, Miss Sara Ban
ter and Miss Natalie Smith compose the
The membership committee reported
117 new members.
The education committee gave their
report concerning the dropping of one
member of the faculty of Technical High
school and the giving of only half-year
contracts to thirteen teachers, and also
stated their objections to the way the
situation is being handled by the school
The committee made no recommenda
tions, but left the matter of action to
the league board.
The board decided to take no definite
step yesterday, but to be prepared to
announce the method of procedure Fri
The board also voted to increase the
education committee to five or more;
the present committee consists of three,
Mrs. A. B. Graham, Miss Sara Lauter
and Miss Alma Sickler.
Mrs. "Wilmer Christian will name anew
chairman for the committee also, as Mrs.
Graham, who is acting chairman, feels
that she cannot continue In that capacity.
The regular meeting will be held in
the Chamber of Commerce Friday after
noon. 1
Cigar Factory Girls
Strike for More Pay
Special to The Times.
EVANSVILLE, Ind., Aug. 14.—Two
hundred and fifty girls employed at the
General Cigar Company’s factory in this
city, haTe. struck for higher wages.
They are getting 70 cents per 100 and
demand a 5 cent Increase.
Clown Misses Net
in Lake Plunge
GHICAGO. Auar. 14.—Herman Han
son. retired eireus clown, could not
resist tlie call of the sawdust ring
longer and sought a job with the big
show now pla; ing here.
When the boss learned he was 60
he said. “Full up.”
Hanson walked out to the end of
the municipal pier and jumped off.
He was rescued by a lighthouse

i Everything’s High, So She
Goes Window Shopping
All Around Town.
Since window shopping is about the
| only thing that I can afford these days,
I set out with the intention of getting
my money’s worth.
Just whether I got it from the fash
ions on the outside or the inside of the
plateglass is something I have not yet
I saw some beads about the size of a
button radish that would have delighted
the heart of a South sea Islands savage.
One especially alluring chain con
sisted of a black and white combination,
but there were also nice yellow, green,
i blue and red glass affairs, not to men
i tion a number of combinations giving the
; effect of succotash.
The popular fall plaids gave me an
opportunity for reminiscences on the
old-fashioned blankets for horses.
There were hats which would be the
delight of a woman and the despair of
a man.
One model was embellished with a pen
quill feather perched at an acute angle.
There were hats and then some more
hats, including some classy tarns, which
would give an angel a rakish appearance.
Then there were waists that would
give the mermaids a hot contest.
j An innocent little “tbing” next to me
; gazed with adoring eyes at a creation
which must have been the conception
of the brain of a Hindoo.
There must be some very close rela
tionship between the new fall capes
and Napoleon's war garb.
A skirt that reminded me of flowered
wall paper designs attracted by atten
The advance billboard advertisements
of a circus haven't anything on some
of the dresses.
There was one “simple little gown” with
about twenty-five pounds of beading dis
tributed over it, and finished off with a
few yards of embroidery.
Os course I was interested in displays
of toilet goods in exquisite boxes and
bottles which I pay for instead of the
But anyway who could ever resist such
titles as “Beauty’s Balm,” and “Love's
I found a dozen or so ladies grouped
around a select handkerchief display.
There were striped, spotted, polk-a
dotted “hankies” of all dimensions and
Handkerchiefs with designs, handker
chiefs without designs, with dashes and
without; some with hyphens of ink
against a white background, and some
with yellow borders and black spots.
But the ladies haven't a thing on the I
I saw some bathrobes with fringe which
must hare been copied after the war out
fit of an Iroquois chief
There were such artistic combinations
in men's shirts as yellow and lavender
stripes, brown and purple, blue and
Then there were others with cerise.
Nile green, launder and orange stripes
against a white background.
The latest thing in ties is a shoestring
effect with minute polka dots, mostly In
blue, black or dark colors.
A few select specimens hare designs
resembling those of an oriental rug, how
ever, proving that men are still barbar
One of the latest types In stationery,
I learned, is a design on the flaps of
the envelopes which has a marked sim
ilarity to a pickaninny's best dress.
I saw a set of furniture which I
couldn't decide as belonging to the par
lor or kitchen, and since it was tagged,
I didn't find out.
Having viewed a three piece library
set marked sooo.9o—the one cent being
taken off to make you feel good —I de
cided that I could not afford even such
a reasonably priced article and left off
window shopping.
Indianapolis Men Organize
Business Enterprises.
Thrc# new Indianapolis firms have
filed article of Incorporation with the
secretary of state, and one firm has filed
preliminary certificate of dissolution.
John Quinlevan, Human K. liabcock
and Woodburn Masson are the incor
porators and directors of the Standard
Commission Comapny.
The new firm has a capital stock of
SIO,OOO and the business of the organi
zation is given as buying and soiling
The Mutual Insurance Company, with a
capital stock of ss.<*>o. has incorporated
with the secretary of state.
Incorporators and directors are given
as J. T. Englesfleld, H. B. Burnett and
Cicero IMsher.
The business of the firm will be the
soliciting and writing of Insurance.
The Syfers Realty Company is another
new firm to file articles.
The firm is capitalized at SIO,OOO and
the purpose of the organization is to do
a general realty business.
The directors are R. H. Syfers, E. M.
Oscars and George E. Wildhack.
The Paris Realty Company has filed
preliminary certificate of dissolution with
the secretary of state.
Posey Alone Takes Negative
Action on Horizontals.
Out of seven counties which certified
action of boards of review to the state
board of tax commissioners today six
have given approval of the horizontal
The counties which approved them are
Marshall, Miami, Union, Henry, Knox
and Laporte.
Posey county notified the state hoard
that its hoard of review had taken nega
tive action.
Notification was received by the board
that Switzerland county, which original
ly objected to horizontal increases, lias
rescinded its order and adopted the or
der of the state board.
Following the lead of the Shelby
county board of review, in rescinding its
former order rejecting the horizontal In
creases ordered by the state board of
tax commissioners, and finally approv
ing the horizontal boosts, Hancock and
Marlon counties have rescinded their
orders and also approved the state
board’s order.
Boone county, following a conference
held by its board of review, with the
members of the state board, has indi
cated that it, too, will approve the hori
zontal raises.
With these counties falling Into line
and with indications that other counties
wilt act similarly, it is thought the tax
fjuestlon in the entire state will have
been solved within the next few days.
Makes old furniture appear new. Ask
for it.—Advertisement.
Cooking Oil—Glossbrenner’s.
Raz Barlow was among those present
at a wedding on Gander creek last night..
He says he observed that the groom was
the only sad and uncomfortable-looking
one in the crowd, as he had to wear his
• • *
Yam Sims was dressed up so tight last
Sunday he could hardly heave a sigh, and
felt mighty relieved Monday morning
when he could again feel loose and sneeze
right loud.
• • •
This Is becoming a restless age. Sile
Kildew this morning found that his
handkerchief was in the wash, and in
stead of waiting, went and bought an
other one.
Defective Lantern Causes
Damages of SIOO,OOO.
When a lantern exploded last midnight
it started a fire on the third floor of
the L’dell furniture works, 2802 Barnes
avenue, which resulted in a loss esti- j
mated by officials of the company to be
It was fully covered by insurance.
The damage from fire was only about
SIO,OOO, but the damage from water
poured onto the fiamcs was estimated at
The building in which the fire started .
is a three-story brick.
In that part of the factory where the
company manufactures music cabinets
and library furniture the damage was
The officers of the company are Albert
A. Barnes, president; Arthur W, Cobb,
vice president, and Howard H. Phillips,
secretary and treasurer.
E. F. Finney, night watchman, was
making his rounds and was on the third
floor when his lantern exploded, throw
ing burning oil on his clothing.
Finney turned in an alarm nt I2:O0
a. nt., according to the records of the fire
department, but the firemen remained at
the scene, pouring water into the build
ing until 5 o’clock.
Finney's prompt action in sending in
an alarm prevented the entire building
from being destroyed, said Vice Presi
dent Cobb.
On the third floor a large vat of var
nish Ignited and the fumes for a time
drove back the firemen.
The fire will delay production at the
Udell works only a few days, according
to Mr. Cobb.
National Municipal Body
Meets November 17-19.
The National Municipal leuvue has ar
ccpted the invitation of the Indianapolis
Chamber of Commerce to hold its an
nual conference in Indianapolis.
The executive committee, at it recent
meeting in New York, decided on Nov.
The Chamber of Commerce requested
that the meeting be held so ns to In
clude a Friday date, which would make
possible the giving of an address i>y
Frank A. Vanderlip, financier and phi
lanthropist, before the membership meet
ings of the Indianapolis Chamber, uhlcU
are held on Fridays.
This conference will bring to Indan
i)polls at least 400 men anil women.
In a letter from H. W. Dodds, score
tary of the league, he states that Charles
Evans Hughes, Prank A. Vanderlip, Ju
lius Rosenwald, Albert Shaw, Harvey
Stuart Chase and Clinton Hog or Wood
ruff will attend the conference.
Mrs. Albion Fellows Bacon, Evansville,
and William Dudley Foulke, Richmond,
are members of the Council of the
Lea gue.
Charles Evans Hughes, New York City,
is president; Clinton Roger Wood, Phila
delphia. honorary secretary, and Frank
A. Vanderlip, New York City, treasurer.
The derails of arrangements for the
conference will be handled by the bu
reau of municipal research of the In
dirnapolis Chamber of Commerce, of
which Robert E. Tracy is secretary.
John K. Welch Is chairman of the
governmental research committee, which
will co-operate with the bureau of mu
nicipal research, and which includes the
following men: Franklin Vonnegut, J.
H. Lederer, Ernest Dross, Hilton U.
Brown, James M. Ogden, Alfred Potts,
Frank J. Noll, diaries E. Rush. Brandt
C. Downey, Donald Graham, T. J. King,
James H. Lowry, F. ,T. Horttff, E. I/.
Cothrell, Frank C. Jordan, Herbert M.
Woollen, William Fortune, Earl Cornier,
Dwight S. Ritter, Merritt Harrison and
Henry Ostroui.
North Indiana Fair
Has Big Attendance
Special to The Times.
DECATUR, Ind., Aug. 14. —The north
ern Indiana fair closed here Friday with
an attendance estimated at 45.0C0.
Dr. Carleton B. McCulloch and Warren
T. McCray, democratic and republican
nominees for governor, gave addresses.
Dr. McCulloch was taken to Bluffton
on his way to Indianapolis in an air
plane, piloted by Sergt. Mills of tilt-
United States aero squadron.
of the A. O. H. and Irish Societies
(On the Falrview Car Line)
Sunday Afternoon, Aug. 15
Patriotic Addresses by
Prof. D. A. Foley, Boston High School; Rev. A. W. Allen, Episcopalian
Minister, Providence, R. I.; Capt. P. J. Moynehan, Boston.
Wool at Pre-War Prices Does
Not Affect Consumer.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 14. — Clothing
prices Increased more than 15 per cent In
principal cities between December and
June, a labor department Investigation
just showed.
In some cities the Increase was more
than 25 per cent despite sensational
“price slashing” this spring.
Raw wool and cotton prices went
down, while finished clothing prices were
going up, according to reports to the
agriculture department.
“Some grades of wool no ware selling
nt pre-war prices,” said Expert Miller, of
the bureau of markets today.
Tailors and dealers in ready-to-wear
clothing now' are warning customers
prices probably will be higher this fall,
Mr. Miller said.
Meanwhile justice departmenut officials
are investigating the clothing industry,
including that branch which makes cloth.
; Cloth mills in New England and cot
• ton goods mills in the south are closing
down spindles because of a lack of or
ders, they say.
Raw wool from this year’s clip is being
held in large quantities by farmers and
pools of buyers, Miller said.
Men's clothing prices soared more than
prices of women’s garments in the first
six months of this year in Chicago, De
troit, Denver and Philadelphia.
Increases in prices of both men's and
women’s clothing from December to June
occurred in these cities:
New York, 21.7 per cent; Detroit, 27
per cent; Philadelphia, 29.3 per cent;
Seattle, 19 4 per cent; Denver, 14.7;
Scranton, Pa., 15.6; Boston, 18.7; Balti
more, 13.
The labor department's report also in
dicates that increases in the prices of
clothing since December, 1914, have been
far greater than increases in prices of
the other prime neceesltlee.
During this six and one-half-year pe
ried the average family in Philadelphia
for’lnstance, felt these increases:
Clothing, 219.6 per cent; food, 101.7
per cent; housing, 28.6 per cent; fuel
and light, 6.8 per cent; furniture, 187.4
per cent, and miscellaneous, 102.8
per cent.
Appeals for G. A. R. Space Set
for Tomorrow.
Four-minute speakers will address the
congregations of four Indianapolis
churches tomoriow, appealing for'roont*
in private homes for the G. A. R. na
tional encampment here Hept. 19-25, Scott
K. Brewer, chairman of the housing com
mittee, announced today.
Albert Stump and Myron (’. Cosier
will speak at the Second Presbyterian
Church; J. Burdette Little and ,loe it.
Beckett at the Uentnl Avenue M E.;
Joseph A. Mlnturn and Harvey Uox nt
she North Park Christian, and Scott K.
Brener and (1. G. Mize at the Central
All of the speakers will point out that
50.000 rooms In private home* must be
obtained if the thousands of persons who
will come here for the encampment are
to be housed.
At least 100 000 persons are expected
and every hotel room in the city already j
has been engaged.
T’p to today more than 500 rooms had j
been listed at the headquarters of the |
housing committee, 7U Chamber of Com- :
merer building.
Neal Grider, member of the committer-. ]
will go to Chicago next week to cohfer j
with Maj.-Gen. Leonard Wood regarding
the obtaining of army rots for the eu
cn moment.
These cot* will tie used In various j
buildings for the housing of veterans who |
are members of the organizations that!
must be kept Intact during the meeting.
Mr. Brewer also has appointed a com
mittee consisting of Thomas E. Garvin
and Theodore L. I/oeke, to obtain an
other office for the listing of rooms in !
addition to that at the Chamber of Com ]
A letter was received today from A. L. I
Taylor, secretary-manager of the Chan. |
her of Commerce, at Franklin, Ind . of !
sering the assistance of that organlza- I
Mon In obtaining rooms in towns neat |
Indianapolis, should Mies.- be needed.
Announcement also was made by 7.. T. '
Landers, secretary of the Persimmon I
brigade of the G. A. Tl„ that a meeting
r f tb* brigade members will bo belt! nt i
1 :30 o’clock Sunday at the G. A R. hall,
Ka*t Maryland to dta<*UN
nn* regarding the encampment.
If You Have
Let Me Remove the CAUSE
I have done it for others.
Why not for you?
904 Odd Fellow Bldg.
Honrs: 1 to 5 and 7 to 8 P. M.
Sunday and oilier hour* by
Office Tel., Main 6941.
Residence Tel., North 7717.
No Charge for Consultation
Skin Tortured Babies Sleep
Mothers Rest
After Cuticura
Ronp,Olntmint.Tlcnra,2Bc everywhere. ForaompUt
luiiirer.*: ChnicuraLaborAtor.'ef .Dcpt.X &UlUon.MMt.
U. S. SHORT 5,000,000 HOUSES
Impossible to Get
WASHINGTON, Aug. 14.—Approxi
mately 25,000,000 persons in the United
States are now living in temporary,
crowded and, in some cases, insanitary
quarters, according to officials of the
United States housing corporation.
The nation is short more than 5,000,0(X)
dwellings and apartments, said Chief
Engineer Chase of the corporation today.
All hope of improvemeut must be de
ferred until next spring. Building now
has practically stopped.
“It w-ill take the country five years to
catch up.”
This means ren f s will continue to soar
this winter, it is believed here.
“The housing situation now is more
acute than it' was at the close of the
war period, when practicaly all building
had been halted for thre years,” said
“In only a few cities has any building
activity gone on since the war ended.
"In this class are Cleveland, Akron,
Detroit, St. Louis and one or two smaller
middle west towns.
"In all other cities there has been al-
The Stevenson Ger Company is less than one year old and
Is growing by leaps and bounds. Buy 8%. Participating. Pre
ferred Stock and secure Common Stock as a bonus.
Stevenson Gear Company
942 Daly St., Indianapolis, Ind.
Phone Prospect 2464.
Salary or Commission
Men of intluence and good standing in the'* * respective
communities to represent our Securities Department.
Bz-couuty officials or those with banking experience
Established 1912. preferred. Salary or commission.
FRANK K. SAWYER. President.
Home Offices Indianapolis Securities Building, Southwest Corner Delaware
and Market street*. iKi rtnerly Baldwin Block.)
Address ARTHUR O. MAIN, General Manager, Securities Department, 112
East Market street.
'Opening Week Fell Term
August 30 to September 7
Attend tills active, definite, special business training school. You will find
here an Intensive program; a constant spirit of business and Industry; a
direct road to a desirable and promising position. The school Is conducted
on the order of a large modern office; It Is s veritable preparatory busi
ness house. In lively session now. Enter st one* If possible. If act, it is
Dme to call personally, write or telephone for Budget of Information, and
to begin making your arrangement* to enter at the beginning of the FALL
TERM. Sec, write, or telephone Fred W. Case, principal.
§ l'"nn.i|rnnl sml Vermont, Flrt Door North Y. VV. f. A., Indianapolis.
* Home and Day School. Excels In
T v a v w college preparation. Certificate
g—jj I I privileges.
* * * • General, Special, Advanced
SCHOOL for GiRLS Courses.
(Incorporated) Household Economics.
Handsome buildings with finest
modern equipment.
3171 N. Meridian St,, Roof playground for outdoor ex
Indianapolis, Gymnasium. Swtming Pool.
All outdoor sports.
School Opens September 22, 1920. Telephone North 727.
Butler College
Continuous Existence 1855-1920
A standard co-eduratlonal College. Instruction leading to A. 8., D. S.,
B. I). M. 8. and A. M. given.
First Semester Opens Tuesday , September 14th
Second Semester opens Tuesday, Feb. 8, 1921.
New departments to meet new demands added. Additions to the faculty.
Detailed Information will be sent upon request.
BUTLER COLLEGE, Indianapolis, Ind.
The Teachers College of Indianapolis
1882 ACCREDITED 1920
Special school devoted to the training of teachers for the following:
Kindergartners and Primary Public School Drawing and Man-
Teachers ual Arts Teachers
, nn< * Graded School Public School Music Teachers
Teachers „ , ,
Domestic Science Teachers Experienced Teachers
Domestic Art Teachers Review of Common Branches
Graduates of the two years’ special courses meet the State
requirements for the provisional certificates.
Write for catalog giving dates of registration.
ELIZA A. BLAKER, President
Alabama and Twenty-third Streets Indianapolis, Ind.
The lles-DeVor Business School
300-1-2-3 Bankers Trust Bldg. & SSSJt Main 7016. Enroll With Us
Building Materials
most no building of dwellings since the
“There has been some construction of
business buildings in New York.
“This was done by contractors who
had materials that had been contracted
for months ago.
“In most sections of the United States,
however, builders are simply waiting un
til next spring before starting work.
“Builders now and pretty generally
since the armistice have found it practi
cally impossible to get materials.
“Poor transportation was partially the
reason. Another was tight money.
“The labor shortage and strikes con
stituted another barrier to building.”
The United States Housing corporation
now has no authority to build and sell
homes, as it did during the war, offi
cials said.
The corporation now is liquidating its
business under an order of congress.
The corporation did, however, this
spring, take what steps it could to re
lieve the situation by selling houses and
materials It had on hand.
Don’t put It off longer.
Now is the best time to f A
order photographic por
““*1. a§cL
math Floor Kahn Bldg.
Interest from the Start at
the “State Savings’ ’
fuQ^ Sayings accounts opened here begin to
I draw interest for the depositor at the rate
of 4% from the date of deposit. The in
terest is figured fairly. Our service is
quick and careful. You may open an ac
. count for any amount.
Saturday banking hours 8:00 A. M. to 12.
Evenings 6 to 8 P. M.
State Savings £# Trust Company
9 E. Market Street
Regular Length, 7 Inches.
1 or Sale at your Dealer. Made in five grades
Conceded to bo the Finest Pencil made for general use.
v- ■ ■ and)
Why not roof your house now while the weather Is favorable and material
is available at reasonable prices ? Let us furnish free estimates for applying
Asphalt Roll Roofing or Shingles either over sheathing or old wooden
Greer-Hankins Lumber Company
Main 747 —Phonos— Anto. 22-218
>i. ■ ■ -
Eighth Floor City Ti-ost Building
Phone Main 3998 Automatic 24-806
House Wiring on Payments
Mdse us HATFIELD ELECTRIC CO. a®. 23.121
Frederic M. Ayres. Louis C. Huesmann. Owen D. Odell.
I Earle C. Howard. William P. Herod. Oscar Schmidt.
Bert Mcßride.
The trustees beg to announce the operlng In September of the
I at No. 1535 Central Avenue
James Thomas Barrett, Head Master. Rev. Owen D. Odell, Dean.
The fixtures, lease and good will of The Brooks School for Boys have
been purchased, and the buildings will be thoroughly renovated and the
equipment enlarged.
The faculty will consist of experienced teachers trained in the best
preparatory schools of the country.
Mr. James Thomas Barrett of Wooster College and Johns Hopkins
University, for eleven years head of the Science Department and of the
Upper House at Lawfencevllle, has been secured as Head Master and the
Rev. Owen D. Odell will be Dean.
Thorough prepatation will be given for entrance to all Universities
and Scientific Schools, and a* an efficient means to this end, the number
of pnpils for the present will be limited to one hundred.
Mr. Barrett msy be consulted at *he school upon any week day morn
ing between 10 o'clock and 12 o’clock.
Telephone Circle 1559.
522 Fletcher Ave. Phono Prospect 1240.
JIA Founded 1818
The Forty - Eighth Year
ieil|SL* Will Begin September
■ 21, 1920
Thorough Instruction at
Lowest Expense
The Cost o! Living
has been arranged so that satisfactory
accommodations for board and room,
may be had at S9O per quarter of 12
Tuition $25 per quarter of 12 weeks or
SOS per year for 48 weeks. If paid In ad
vance. If the entire tuition la paid In
advance for a year It Includes all the
departments except Law, Dentistry
and private lessons In Music.
Total expense of board, tuiUon and fur
nished room for regular school year
(3tt weeks) need not exceed $330, or for
4S weeks. $435.
For Free Catalog Address
HENRYK. BROWN, President
Box I. T. University Kali, Valparaiso,
Gragg Shorthand
Four full scholarships. Eight part
scholarships. Testa In Spelling and Uae
of Words to determine awards—OPEN
TO ALL—August 17 at 7:30 p. m. and
August 21 at 2 p. m. Take either test
for DAY or EVENING school. Conrad
Morris, former “Tech” teacher. Principal.
Hoosier Shorthand Institute
149-150 Lemcke Annex, Indianapolis.
Onarga Military School
Onarga, Illinois
For a Limited Number of Boys
Four fine, well equipped buildings. A
HOME SCHOOL. Splendid provision for
young boya. New and modernly equipped
gymnasium. Large athletic field. Small
classes, Individual attention.
Address J. E. BITTINOEK, SupU
flsChnfc— orttsti* ihW
Indiana State
Normal School
Indiana’s Schools for the
Preparation of Teachers for
Rural Schools
Town and City Grades
and High Schools
Superior Teaching Personnel.
Modern Buildings and Equip
Library of Eighty Thousand
Unexcelled Facilities In Home
Economics and Industrial
Complete Commercial Depart
Two-Year and Four-Year
Courses leading to State Pro
visional Certificates and Life
Licenses for Grades and High
School. Students completing
Four-Year Standard College
Course given full graduate
standing by leading colleges
and universities.
Gymnasiums for men and
Athletic Field and Tennis
8choo! Open Forty-Eight
Weeks Each Year.
Full quarter October 4 to De
cember 24, 1920. Address Wm. W
Parsons, Terre Haute, Indiana. *
I C ADM Evening Law School
LLiilMl Open Sept. 20th
For 23d Year.
I 1 111 Two-year standard legal
A Ilf course leads to LL. B. de
ll Inf gree - Diploma admits to all
LII IV courts. Call or write for
Benjamin Harrisoi Law Sohool
Main 6881. 1800 Merohaata Bank

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