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Indiana daily times. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1914-1922, August 17, 1920, Home Edition, Image 10

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85047611/1920-08-17/ed-1/seq-10/

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We Will Help You to
Save Safely
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&abtng* anti QPrastt <Ea
laslamapcus
WILLIAM CAREY
AGAIN ARRESTED
This Time the Charges Are As
sault and Vehicle Taking.
Willie Carey, 26, of 162 North Black
ford street, has been arrested again, and
this time he Is charged with assault and
battery and vehicle taking.
Four men and two women were also
arrested.
Carey has kept the police busy for a
number of years, but he is seldom con
victed and when he is found guilty gen
erally escapes with a fine.
Carey’s arrest last night came as a
climax to an eight-hour tax ride which
ended in a free-for-all fight, it is said,
when Carey and his companions refused
to pay the bill.
The others arrested were Mrs. Mary
Cares', 19, wife of William; Roy Steiton.
and his wife, Anna, of 152 Blackford
street; William Turner, 48, of 138 North
Blackford street; Russell Harding, 20,
of 3437 Graceland aTenue, and Noel
Koeser, 32, of 517 East St. Clair street,
the taxi driver.
All are charged with assault and bat
tery and Carey and Steiton have the
additional charge of vehicle taking to
answer.
The police say Koeser demanded his
pay and the demand and alleged re
fusal led to the fight at Geisendorf and
Wabash streets, In which, it is said,
bricks were freely used.
Harding and Turney were bystanders.
Wfco were drawn into the fight, it is
•aid, and while the battle raged Carey
and Steiton are alleged to have made
their escape in Koeser's taxi, but were
later found and arrested.
The records of the city clerk's office
show that the last three times that Carey
was arrested the following disposition
was made of the cases in city court:
May 27, operating a blind tiger, contin
ued indefinitely; drunkenness, fined $5
and costs; June 10, drunkenness, dis
charged ; profanity, fined $1 and costs;
Aug. 6, assault and battery, discharged.
M. P. CONFERENCE
OPEN AT VICTORY
J. O. Ledbetter Lectures to
Candidates for Ministry.
•T. O. Ledbetter lectured this afternoon
to the candidates for the ministry who
were examined at the morning session of
the eighty-first session of the Indiana
annual conference of the Methodist Pro
testant church held at the Victory Me
morial church. Villa and Woodlawn ave
nues.
This evening Thomas C. Day, president
of the church federation, and L. A. Schel
ton will give addresses of welcome.
8. Heinger will preach this evening.
At the sessions tomorrow, memorial
services will be conducted by M. F. Hiss
in the morning, and the conference ser
mon will be preached by E. T. Howe,
president of the conference.
Reports by district chairmen will be
read and committees will be appointed.
Rev. J. C. McCaslin will preach In the
evening.
The candidates who were examined are
George M. McKinley, Forest; .T. S. En
dicott, Westminster, Md.: John R. El
>on, Kcndallville; Arthur L. Poundston**,
Frankfort; Charles C. Farmer, Indian
apolis; Horace A. Bailiff. Cass.; John
E. Rurgess, Mier; James M. Baker, Mor
ristown: Burr Hlx, Greenfield; Jason W.
1!< iloway, Guilford; M. C. Ross. Indian
apolis. and Orville B. Roberts, Forest.
At the first meeting of the conference
Monday night in which the candidates
participated in the services Mr. Roberts
preached on ‘Piocrastination.”
Commerce Chamber
p lans Home Welcome
A welcome home day will be held at
th.-> Indianapolis Chamber of Commerce
next Friday on the occasion of the re
f*Tn of Charles F. boffin, president of
the chamber, and Felix M. McWhlrter,
treasurer.
Special notices have been sent to the
entire list of four thousand members
asking that ns many as can come to a
big membership lunch at the chamber
Friday noon.
>'c. Coffin and Mr. McWhlrter were the
Indianapolis representatives at the In
ternational Chamber of Commerce con
ference held in Paris in July.
... \\ i-Mhirter got back in the city
last week and Mr. Coffin is expected here
today or tomorrow.
Both Mr. Coffin and Mr. McWhlrter will
make addresses at the meeting.
Frank C. Jordan has been asked to
deliver a short message of welcome.
Schaeffer and Camp
Picked by Governor
Milee Schaeffer, an employe of the
erase Insurance department, was today
appointed state insurance commissioner
by Gov. James P. Goodrich.
Th© governor also appointed Charles
W. Camp state bank exgpilner. Ho has
been head of the department as organ
ized by State Auditor Otto Klauss.
Representatives of the Insuring public
strongly opposed the appointment of
•Schaeffer, but the appointment of Mr.
Camp was unopposed, it U understood.
The appointments sre effective Bept,
.".0 and are based on the act of the
1919 legislature separating the depart
ments from the office of the auditor of
state.
Bartholomew Cos. Fair
Has Heavy Patronage
Special to The Times.
COLUMBUS, Ind., Aug. 17.—The tenth
annual Bartholomew county fair opened
here last evening with a record-breaking
attendance, and 119 horses entered for
the races.
Night fairs will be held th.'ougbout the
week and In addition to the trotting and
pacing cards, eight horses have been en
tered for a running race.
Agricultural and live stock exhibits are
large, and to accommodate all it has been
necessary to erect tents and rent stalls
outside of the fair grounds.
Trustee Turns Down
Petition for School
Special to The Times.
HARTFORD CITY, Ind., Aug. 17.
Another step in the Jackson township
consolidated school case was taken Mon
day vrhen'C. F. Kegerrels, township trus
tee. rejected the petition for the school.
The matter goes to W. E. Pursley,
county superintendent, on appeal. He
will announce his decision Aug. 28.
The fight is a political one aDd has
engendered considerable bitterness.
MISSING MAN FOUND IN SHED
BLOOMINGTON, Ind., Aug. 17.—Ed
ward Pletzueh, Ellettsvllle, who was
reported to have been lost In Owen
cere, near that town, was found coatless
aad hatless In a comshed on the farm
of William Boners, nine miles northeast
of thtq city, late Monday. Mr. Pletauch
vrfil bf brought here today and an ln
quest will be held to determine his an-
CITY COUNCIL
BREAKS OYER
JEWETT TRACES
Action and Speeches Slap at
Mayors Political Machi
nations.
WOMEN AND WAGES WIN
The growing choler with which many
of the rank and file of the republican
party in Marlon county look on the po
litical machinations of Charles W. Jewett
was demonstrated openly in city council
last night.-
Replying to criticism of the five mem
bers who have blocked many of the
Jewett administration schemes, Dr. O. B.
Pettijohn, republican, elected on the home
rule ticket, indulged in an impassioned
flight of oratory, in the course of which
he declared;
"God pity the republican party if the
$7,500 soap-box orator in the city hall,
connected with his friend in the state
house, the ‘king of the garbage plant.'
Is to control its campaign in Marion
county this fall.”
The doctor started calmly enough, as
serting that he desired merely to say a
few words In defense of the "five mem
bers of the council who hare been named
bv the mavor in the public press as being
detrimental to the best interests of the
city of Indianapolis.”
It did not take the councilman long to
warm to his subject, however, his man
ner being that of a man who was rid
ding himself of long pent-up emotions.
HITS MAYOR ON
GANG BUILDING.
“If the mayor had rut In one-tenth
of the time in looking after the city s
interests that he has for the last two
years in building up one of the most
damnable political machines this muni
cipality has ever seen we might have
seen some improvement.
"It's no fault of the members of the
common council that things bate not
been done and I do not propose to sit
idly by and let the mayor get by with
an attempt to blame us."
Following Dr. Pettijohn's arraignment
of the mavor's political, as opposed to
his civic, 'activities, the council ad
journed, but not for long.
The delegation of members of the
South Side 'Women’s club, who have at
teded council meetings faithfully for
more than a month swarmed from the
spectators seats and descended on Pret>l
dent Gustav G. Schmidt demanding why
he had let the meeting close without
hearing them.
Mr. Schmidt hastily rapped for order
and gave Mrs. Martin Reiffel, president
of the club, the floor.
“We want the council to understand
that we want action on the removal of
those mules from the Shelby street barns
and upon our requests for a market
where the farmers may come,” began
Mrs. Reiffel.
She explained that the women were
going to brook no delay in the estab
lishment of a curb market in Fountain
square since it seemed Impossible to
get one established in a permanent
building without waiting two or three
years.
"We want the city to establish that
market and we want the city to keep
it clean; that’s what we pay our taxes
for. •
BREAD BOX
THREAT MADE.
“If we don't get that curb market iu
Fountain square," warned ■Mrs. Reiffel.
“we're going to see that every bread box
is chased off the streets of Indianapolis.”
“You don't mean Mr. Taggart's bread
boxes, do you, Mrs. Reiffel?” Interrupted
President Schmidt with evident enjoy
ment. referring to the sidewalk boxes of
the Taggart Baking Company, of which
A. L. Taggart, president of the board of
public safety, and mention of whose name
usually is sufficient to arouse the indig
nation of the president of the council.
“Yes. and we'll chase the curb market
off the courthouse square, too," continued
Mrs. Reiffel with warmth.
“That curb market is a disgrace to the
city.”
When she had finished President
Schmidt replied:
“There are certain privileges granted
to certain people to use the sidewalks of
the city.
‘‘lf it's fair for them it's fair for you
and I'll see that there 1s an ordinance
introduced in the council next Friday
evening to give you the privilege to use
Fountain Square sidewalks.
“Meanwhile you go notify all of the
farmers who have promised to come to
seil to you and open your mnrket next
Saturday.
“We'll see that you are protected the
same as the bread boxes and we'll see
that the trash is cleaned up after the
farmers leave.
“If you are molested you just let us
know right away.
OCSTAV GOING
DOWN HIMSELF.
“I'll be down there myself Saturday
to see that everything goes right.
“We want you women to know that
we’re going to give you a market and
that we’re going to remove those mules.”
indications that Mayor Jewett can no
longer exercise complete control even
over the “regular'' republican members
of the council cropped out when two ordi
nances raising the pay of minor city em
ployes were passed over the chief execu
tive's disapproval with the votes of every
member present.
President Schmidt pointed out at the
beginning of the meeting that measures
increasing the pay of laborers In the
street commissioners’ department from
45 cents to 50 cents an hour, the salaries
of the chief of the assessment bureau to
SI,BOO a year and of his clerks from S9O
to SIOO a month and the salaries of the
three assistant street commissioners
from $2,000 to $2,200 a vear, had rested
in the mayor’s hands Beyond the legal
time limit for his signature and hence
technically bore his disapproval.
The council immediately passed the
Increases tor the laborers and the as
sessment bureau employes but took no
action on the salaries of the assistant
street commissioners, members assert
ing that they did not believe it neces
sary in view of the fact that these
BEST WEATHER IN HISTORY
-I- -l- -l- -I- -I- -I* -I* -I- -I* -I- -I- -I- # -I- -I- -I-
West Can't Kick on Mercury This Summer
CHICAGO. Aug. 17.—1f the Whito
Sox win the pennant.
If the grain crops prove a flivver.
If the middle west ain’t happy. t
Don't blame it on the weather.
States in the middle west and
northwest are enjoying the best
weather in their history, H. G. Cox,
weather prophet for eleven states In
this section, declared today.
According tb Cox, this summer has
been the most comfortable and the
coolest In his recollection of sum
mer weather In the middle west.
Cox cited records and the absence
of the usual great crowds at the pub
lic bathing beaches.
Bathers are waiting warmer weath
er, he said.
Since June 1, the following states,
according to Cox. have experienced
an average of fifty-two days of clear
weather.
Illinois, Missouri,'Wisconsin, Min
nesota, lowa, North and South Da
kota, Nebraska, and Montana
and Wyoming. \
Last year, according V> Cox, the
average was forty-six daw. ne de-
the thermometer shewed
It was five degrees cooler \ls year
than An lMf. \
Bidding for Collicott
jtL &
Jacob G. Collicott, director of voca
tional education under the state board
of education, has been asked by the
Columbus (O.) school board to serve as
superintendent of schools there.
Mr. Collicott has indicated he will ac
tept the offer.
Mr. Collicott came here from Tacoma,
Wash., to become superintendent of the
Indianapolis public schools in 1912 and
in 1917 was chosen head of the state
vocational department^
He is a native of Greensburg, Ind.,
and was principal of the Evansville High
school when In 1907 he went to Tacoma
as principal of the Stadium High school.
employes had had a raise from SI,BOO
a year not long ago.
In what he termed an attempt to pu*
the council frankly on record as being
for or against street Improvements Coun
cilman Russell Willson, known as the
Jewett republican leader in council,
caused a motion ordering Louis W,
Carneflx, chairman of the city's welfare
committee, to report out of committee
the ordinance ordering the resurfacing
of Virginia avenue from Louisiana to
Shelby streets over the remonstrance of
a majority of the resident property
owners.
He did this, he said, because the sixty
days permitted the council to act on such
measures before they die automatically
would expire before the next special or
regular meeting of the council.
Mr. Carneflx explained he did not de
sire to report the ordinance because he
bad not had time to bear certain re
monstrntors whom he had promised to
bear before bringing the measure out.
Mr. Witlson said he had promised cer
talu south sider residents that he would
try to bring the matter to a rote.
The bill was railed out. put to a vote
and lost because of the negative Totes of
Councilman Carneflx, Klrsch and Presi
dent Peake.
This necessitates sending the improve
ment resolution back through the long
routine of the board of public works.
SPECIAL SESSION
LATE FRIDAY.
President Schmidt announced that ho
would cal! a, special meeting of the coun
cil for 2 o’clock Friday to re
ceive the annual budget and tax levy
and an ordinance increasing the salaries
of the two deputy city clerks under the
act of the special session of the legis
lature raising the limit of salaries of
such employes to $2,000 a year.
Deputy city clerks in Indianapolis now
receive $1,200.
City Controller Robert H. Bryson at
tended the meeting and gave the council
three copies of the proposed budget.
Mr. Schmidt announced that the conn
cll will meet with heads of departments
in the city controller s office at 7 o’clock
Thursday evening to go over the budget
in detail.
An ordinance providing for the tem
porary loan of SOOO,OOO which the ad
ministration says l* necessary to tide
over the city until Jan. 1 and which is
to be repaid out of next year's taxes, was
introduced.
The measure, fathered by Councilman
PettlJohn. whleh provides for the slop
ping of street cars on the right side of
street intersections as well as the left at
certain downtown corners on signal of
passengers with exceptions to be ordered,
and mhrked with street signs, by the
board of public works, was passed.
Name Headliners for
Junior C. of C. Dinner
Andrew F. Smith, vice president of the
Indiana National bank, and secretary of
the Indiaon Bankers' association, will
address the Junior Chamber of Com
merc-e, at its regular weekly dinner Fri
day evening.
Mr Smith will talk on present busi
ness conditions and will outline causes
that have brought about present condi
tions and will sketch probable future
conditions.
Chic Jackson, cartoonist of the Indi
anapolis Star, will make a number of
original drawings before the chamber.
Felix M. McWhlrter, treasurer of both
the Indianapolis Chamber of Commerce
and of the Junior Chamber, will also
make a few remarks on business condi
tions in Europe.
I/. C. Neidlinger 'will preside at the
meeting in the absence of B. W. Lewis,
the president, who la out of the city.
Township Trustees
to Convene Oct. 18
The Indiana Township Trustee associa
tion will hold Its thirteenth annual con
vention in Indianapolis Oct. 18 to 20.
This was decided at a Joint meeting or
the legislative and executive committees
of the association.
A membership campaign is planned.
Cox credits the success of the
White Sox to the weather.
Only 6.77 Inches of rain has fallen
since June 1, the greater portion of
which was during the night.
This practically resulted in Chi
cago teams being able to play al
most dally at home and while they
were In top form.
It also netted the baseball club
owners profits, as rain checks were
practically nil.
Sweltering days In the last ten
weeks have been few and prostra
tions due to the heat have been at
a minimum, according to the weath
er prophet.
This has resulted in speeding up
crop growing, cutting and harvest
ing and putting the general public
in good spirits. Cox pointed out.
Weather predictions for tho re
mainder of the summer are even more
optimistic/
Cox ascribes the cooler weather of
this year to the prevalence of high
pressure areas over the country, re
sulting in cooling winds.
The lower temperature of the lake
water and the lake breezes also have
bM *n appreciable effect, ha said.
INDIANA DAILY TIMES, TUESDAY, AUGUST 17, 1920.
MAKE NAMES OF
EVADERS PUBLIC
Draft Dodgers Can Avoid It
by Surrendering.
The names of draft evaders who wil
fully surrender to the nearest army posts
immediately will be excluded from the
list which is to be made public by the
war department, the department an
nounced today through officers at Ft.
Benjamin Harrison.
“Out of over 24.000,000 registrants,” the
statement says, “the maximum number
chargeable with wilful desertion is 173,-
911, considerably less than 1 per cent of
the total registration, and a tremendous
Improvement over the draft record of the
Civil war.
“The war department, in the near fu
ture, will publish to the country a list
of men classified as wilful deserters, and
desires to obtain the co-operation of the
various state and local officials, patriotic
societies and other agencies, Including the
department of justice, in bringing about
the apprehension of these man.
“Assurances of such co-operation have
in many cases already been given.
“Exact copies of the list of names,
grouped by states, or other convenient
divisions, will be available for postmas
ters, police stations and other agencies.
“Pending publication of the list of
deserters, any man charged with draft
desertion who wishes to avoid the hu
miliation of arrest may voluntarily sur
render at the nearest army post, camp
or station, in order that his case may
be Investigated and his status definitely
determined.
“In the event that any such man's
case shall have been finally disposed of,
prior to the publication of the list of
deserters, his name will be omitted from
that list.
CAN GET
INFORMATION.
“Any draft registrant who is in doubt
as to his draft status may write to the
adjutant general of the army, Washing
ton, D. C., and find out how he is classi
fied, notwithstanding the fact that ignor
ance of such status is the registrant’s
own fault, because of his lack of inter
est in keeping track of his obligations
to the government.
“The war department wishes it clear
ly understood that men who are guilty
of wilful desertion will not be relieved
of the consequences of their misconduct,
nor will they be discharged merely be
cause they write to the adjutant general
of the army and request a discharge.
“While the war department is* pre
pared to give full information to the
draft registrants requesting It, as to
what evidence will be required in order
to obtain a discharge, the documentary
evidence required will be most rigidly
examined when it is submitted, and must
show conclusively that no injustice is
done to the government In granting a
discharge.
TO BE TRIED BY
COI'BT-MARTIAL.
“Draft deserters are tnen who regis
tered and who were ordered by the draft
authorities to report for military duty
at a specified time and place and who
•lid not so report. Such men are by law
held to have been inducted into the mili
tary service of the United States, where
they remain until they are discharged.
They are subject to trial by court mar
tial for their offense of desertion.
"Draft delinquents are tnen who were
required by law to register, but who
failed to register, or who, although they
registered, a* required, failed to report
for physical examination, or failed to
return properly executed qnstlonnalrea.
"Theae delinquents have not been In
ducted into the military service and con
sequently are civilians, not subject to
trial tr military courts.
“The department of Justice is charged
with bringing these offenders to pun
ishment and baa indicted thousands of
them before the Federal courts, of whom
a considerable number bare been con
victed.
“The offense of draft delinquency Is
no more to be overlooked than that of
draft desertion.
"The department of justice has most
sbly co-operated with the war depart
ment In aprehending draft deserters."
Body of Hartford City
Soldier on Way Home
Special to Th* Ttm*,
HARTFORD CITY, Ind. Aug 17—The
body of Paul O. E. Meyer, Battery F.
Twelfth Field artillery, son of Mr. snd
Mrs. W. 11. Meyer of this city, who died
in January, 1918, while en route to Liv
erpool, will arrive in New York this week,
the graves registration service states.
Meyer was the first Blackford county
hoy to give his life in the world war and
the local post of the American legion was
named in his honor.
INDIANAPOLIS WOMAN
GLADLY TELLS HOW SHE
WAS HELPED BYTRUTONA
Mrs. Shepherd Sys She Mm Miserable
Creature When She Began Taking Per
fect Tonic W hich Relieves Her of Ter
rible Suffering.
“Send any one to me and I’ll gladly
tell them Just how much Trutona has
done for me.”
In the foregoing manner Mrs. Rebecca
Shepherd, a well-known Indianapolis
woman, who lives at 5-19 West Twenty
seventh street, greeted the Trutona repre
sentative, who called on her recently.
“I was a miserable creature, when I
began using Trutona," Mrs. Shepherd
continued. "I think my husband bad
bought every kind of medicine he heard
of or read nbont, but none of them
seemed to do me any good, until I be
gan taking Trutona.
•‘I was suffering from nervousness and
indigestion. It seemed that everything
I ate caused me trouble, nnd my stomach
Service and Satisfaction
KaO TRUSSES
If J ABDOMINAL SUPPORTERS, BRACES
FITTED SY EXPERT
Complete Line Sick Room Supplies
WM. H. ARMSTRONG CO.
94 WI9T OHIO T.
DOG HILL PARAGRAFS
Bis
'.T-T'
it
Poke Eazley’s mule seems to look very
sad when it passes the abandoned hitch
rack at the Hog Ford still house, as it
no doubt recalls the many happy hours
spent there.
A circus is coming to Tlckville in about
three weeks, and already it is advertis
ing a real live, tall giraffe. This will be
the first giraffe that has appeared with a
circus In Tlckville since everything else
got high, and Slim Pickens says he’s a
good mind to take a ladder with him.
Somebody broke Into the postofflee Sat
urday night while the town slept, and
knocked over the checkerboard.
PLAN TO RAISE
STATE STANDING
Campaign to Be Waged in Be
half of Education.
For the purpose of raising Indiana
from the seventeenth place in tb rank of
states in regard to educational efficiency
a state-wide campaign will be held in
the interest of education for ten days,
beginning Nov. 7.
This decision was reached at a con
ference held yeeterday between leading
educators of the state with L. N. Illnes,
state superintendent of public instruc
tion.
During the campaign, special legisla
tion needed for the improvement of the
schools of the state will be recommended
In the hope that the next sesston of the
legislature which convenes in January
will enact such laws.
Those attending the conference were:
Mrs. G. G. Derbyshire, Southport; Mrs.
Edna Hatfield Edmondson, Blooming
on; Z. M. Smith, state supervisor of ag
ricultural education; Frank Wallace, su
perintendent of the Putnam county
schools; C. H. Terrell. Superintendent of
the Grant county eobooie; Orton Ryan,
Chicago, lU.; C. V. Haworth, Kokomo;
Roy R. Roudebueh, superintendent of
the Hancock county schools; Samuel
Sharp, Columbus; Fred H. Cole, Val
paraiso; Rudolph A. Archer, Terre
Haute; Clifford Funderburg, superin
tendent of the Huntington county
schools; A. T. Smith, township trustee,
Boone county; Mrs. Richard Lleber,
Indianapolis; Mrs Hence Ortne, Indi
anapolis; D. C. Mclntosh, democratic
candidate for state superintendent of
public instruction, and Charles O. Wil
liams, superintendent of the Wayne
county schools.
Murat Shriners Visit
Indiana Mason Home
Speela.l to Ths Titnoa.
FRANKLIN, Ind., Aug. 17.—Members
|of Murat temple, Indianapolis. accom
panied by their families, Tlsttsd the In
diana Masonic home here Sunday, it be
ing Shrine day at the home.
About 4,000 made the trip on special
ears.
i The Sbrlno band and chanters, the lat
ter composed of seventy-fire members
accompanied the party, the chanters re
tnaining to ting in the evening at the
union aervice's of the Grace Methodist
church.
Elmer Guy, potentate of Murat temple,
was In charge of the program. Charles J.
Orblson of Indianapolis gave a short
address oc the "Gospel of Joy,” and
Fletcher YT. Boyd, superintendent of the
home, responded to the remarks made by
both of the previous speakers.
Perfection Eggs—Glo*st>rennr's.
Just felt like It waa churning all the j
time. I was so nervous I could hardly
sit still.
"Well, sir. I’m 100 per cent Improved
sines I've taken Trutona. This wonder
ful medicine has helped me In every
way. I can eat anything I happen to
care for now without suffering any bad
after-effects, each as the bloating and
annoying churning of my stomach.
“I want to tell every one how much
good Trutona has done for me. I feel
bettor now than I have for a good many
years, and I hope every one suffering
from stomach trouble will get a bottle of
Trutona and begin using the Perfect
Tonic. I'm sure they’ll get relief.”
Trutona Is sold In Indianapolis at the
Hook chain of dependable drug stores,
nnd at O. W. Brooks' drug store, Penn- I
Vylvanla and Ohio streets; and by all j
good druggists Everywhere.—Advertise- j
ment.
Peerless Self
Wringing Mop
$1.19
Two turn* of crank
cloth dry. \\
No back-breaking bending for I
the woman who use the
"Peerless.” Two turns of the
crank on the mop and the mop i
cloth Is dry. Cleans floor quick
ly and very satisfactorily.
Handy Fruit Jar
Holders
Make Canning Easy
n ioc iach I
I I By the use of these
| holders one can cook
, —„ tthe fruit or vegetable
right in the jars. Sim
' Mplifies canning. Hold
i era are made in ono
I I S | size only and fit pint,
quart and half-gallon
Can Openers 13c
Something one rarely thinks
of until they are needed. While
this is fresh in your mind make
a note to drop in and get one.
Only 13c each.
Sterno Canned Heat
Demonstration
All this week —don’t fail
to visit our store and learn
the many uses for this con
veni en t and inexpensive
heat.
LILLY HARDWARE
COMPANY
114-118 E. Washington St.
®USE
lie
Best
B. BOAZ, Jr.
SIGNS, SHOW CARDS,
OUTDOOR PUBLICITY
46 N. Penn. Main 2463
Everything About
Cuticura Soap
Suggests Efficiency i
Sat4>.Omte*nt.Ta!ramJßa..TOT 7 v| Mr .
ECZEMAiP
Muacy back without qurtbow xA
if HUNT'S Salve fail* In the and
treatmantoflTCH. ECZEMA.
RINGWORM. TETTER erf
ether it-hlng •kindnesses Ji
•75 cant boa at our risk. $ If / i\
HOOK DBtJO COMP AM.
WETO GHAPH Secret Writing System 1
invaluable tor lover* and for keeping
recipes, addremie*. *#cr*t memorandum or
other Information safe and private. No
•tranger can read your postals If you use
the Weto Graph. Great fun for lovera or
friend*. Don't mi** It. Send 10c and w*
will eend the Weto Graph by mall with
full Instruction*. Addreas PENN PUB
LISHING CO.. BlalrsvtUe. Pa.
330 West v ‘ 330 West
Washington St. Washington St.
* n .1 mi. "I '' "
HERE THEY GO! COME EARLY FOR
WASH DRESSES <3§Vi
In Our Special Sale at This Unmatchable Price.
Over 100 dresses left. Flowered voiles, figured voiles, corded ging
hams, striped ginghams, In a score of new and pretty styles, includ
ing overskirt tunic, ruffled, straightline coat and elaborately trimmed
with lace, Georgette, yelvet, satin ribbon and organdie.
It’s tho Price That Will Do tho Talking
This aale starts tomorrow at 9 o’clock. DON’T MISB THIS fas ya
CHANCE 1 Come, even If only to convince yourself that when WASH p
DRESSES are needed, THE GLOBE IS THE LOGICAL PLACE
Tfir BUY THEM. % . £?)
—ONE DAY ONLY— JB#
| , SUee 16 to 54
Here’, one way to Judge a,
a good photographic f ae^F^VMOhaaJ
portrait. Look for the ° ~ L
name— I \
mk2m © ahßpou>
math Floor Kaha Bldg. .
Fun, Frolic and Bread
SEND along heaps of buttered-bread when the children go
out to play.
Bread satisfies that fresh-air appetite.
Bread is building-food and energy-food always.
Eat More
AMERICAN BEAUTY
BREAD and CAKE
MEET US AT THE GROCERS’ PICNIC WEDNESDAY, AUG.
18, AT COLUMBIA PARK. Buy your supplies Tuesday and
give your groceryman one day’s vacation.
INDIANAPOLIS BAKING CO., Inc.
Ask Your Grocer for American Beauty Bread and Cake
SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES.
TRUSTEES.
Frederic M. Ayrea. Louia C. Huesmann. Owen D. Oden.
Earle C. Howard. William P. Herod. Oscar Schmidt.
Bert Mcßride.
I The trugteeg beg to announce the opening in September of the
BOYS’ PREPARATORY SCHOOL
at No. 1635 Central Avenue
INDIANAPOLIS.
June# Thoauu Barrett, Head Master. Rev. Owen D. Odell. Dean.
The fixture*, 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 Lawrencevllle, baa been secured as Head Master and the
Bev. Owen D. Odell will be Dean.
Thorough prepaiatlon will be given for entrance to all universities
and Scientific Schools, and as an efficient means to this end, the number
of pupils for the present will be limited to one hundred.
Mr. Barrett may be consulted at the school upon any week day non
lag between 10 o'clock and 12 o’clock.
Telephone Circle 1559.
Office Furniture
We have one of the largest WmbHBTI —*" 1 — ! f
assortments of every style yMiBBBBBB 1
desk needed for the office. Let 1 1 1
us help you in the proper se- krrsr—l
lection. Fire and burglar proof 1 •
safes and vault doors. IS | I r H
Safes for home or office. • p J
FIXTURES FOR BTORE, OFFICE AND BANK.
AETNA CABINET COMPANY
Displty Rooms, 321-29 W. Maryland St., Indianapolis

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