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Indiana daily times. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1914-1922, August 28, 1920, Home Edition, Image 5

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Mrs. Grace Julian Clarke
Speaks at Anderson.
ANDERSON, Ind.. Aug. 28.—“ The
heart of the league of nations covenant
Is anew International commandment,
‘Thou shalt nto steal.’ ’’
Mrs. Grace Julian Clarke said this
afternoon in an address given on the
league of nations before a large audi
ence here. Mrs. Clarke, who formerly
was head of the State Federation ot
Women's clubs, is speaking for the
democratic party throughout Indiana on
the league and its importance as an
agency for international peace.
Mrs. Clarke has been nonpartisan in
her political viewpoint until the present
She says the position taken by the
republican party on the league of na
tions has forced her from nonpartlsan
“The league covenant.” Mrs. Clarke
said, “is not an abstruse and involved
document, hut very clear and simple.
It is quite capable of comprehension by
the average person.”
She examined the provisions of the
league constitution under four heads:
Reduction of armament, settlement of
international disputes- by arbitration,
abolishment of secret treaties and the
end of Imperialism.
“Reduction es armaments,” Mrs.
Clarke said, 'is provided for under
Article VIII of th" league compact. His
tory teaches us that all great wars have
resulted chiefly from huge military
preparations. We all know that Ger
many’s huge militarv equipment and the
war parry which this militarism devel
oped. was primarily responsible for the
W'-rbl war.
Vast armaments have always necessi
tated enormous taxation: they have with
drawn from production, by conscription,
all able-bodied young men; they have
ponrished n spirit of autoeraey and con
scienceless greed, and they have devel
oped that destructive lust exhibited by
Germany in the late war.”
Mrs. Clarke told her audience that
limitation of armament is practicable and
proved her point by citing the eases of
Canada and the United States.
Both of these nations have always had
a small armament, sufficient merely for
reeds of defense, she said, and because
of the limitations voluntarily placed on
its army and navy, the United States
has never developed a spirit of interna
tional aggression.
“War must be the last resort in set
tling difficulties that arise between na
tion* within the league." Mrs. Clarke
said. “Any controversy between two na
tions must be submitted to three bodies
In turn before the disputing nations may
resort to war. These bodies are the
council, the assembly, and the interna
tional court provided for in the cove
nant. The machinery of this court is
now being established.
“If either nation is dissatisfied with
the findings of these bodies it is for
bidden, under the league covenant, to
go to war for at least three months
after the award of the last body ha/
been made. Nearly a year will then
have been consumed by the deliberations
and the enforced wait. It is evldea'
that a delay of such length will go far
toward mollifying the temper of the bel
Mrs. Clarke explained the economic
boycott and analyzed its effect. It could
l:e used by the league as a last resort
to prevent war, she said, by depriving i
the belligerents with the supplies neces- ,
snry to carry on war.
“The object of the league is so pre- j
serve peace among tl-e nations by assum- j
ing certain obligations that will be bind- j
ing on all alike,” said Mrs. Clarke. “It
does not a super-state. It
does not commit its members for all
time, but only for two years. It does
rot involve the sending of American sol
diers to remote regions or sending them
.•toywhere without the consent of con
“It does not destroy the Monroe doc
trine, but for the first time in its his
tory the principle is recognized by tho
nations of the world. It does not give
llngland six rotes to onr one, for deci
sions alone are reached by unanimous
Mrs. Clarke said in her opinion the
only hope for independence for Ireland
dies in ‘he league of nations.
Another Fatality
on Big Four Tracks
Spc-la! to The Times.
AJfDEUSON. Ind.. Aug. 28.—One man
■was fatally injured and two others were
hurt when a truck of the Shlnkle Trans
fer company was struck by a north
bound Biff Four passenger train at the
B“venth street crossing here Friday.
Presley Ray, 41, died two hours after
the accident, and Joseph, 40. and Carrie
Fhinkle suffered severe injuries.
Shinkle was driving the car and did
not see the train until it was within
t i>ty feet of him.
He attempted to cross the track, but
the rear part of the machine, on which
I?ay was riding was caught by the loco
motive and he was knocked from the
truck to the east side of the track.
Shinkle remained in the truck, which
v.as thrown to the west side.
The accident is the third that has oc
curred on the Big Four Michigan division
crossing here within a short time.
Monroe County Forms
Big Democratic Club
Special to The Times.
BLOOMINGTON, Ind., Aug. 28.—The
organization of a Cox and Roosevelt club
was effected here last night by a large
gathering of Monroe county democrats.
The club will meet every Friday night.
J. F. Begester was elected president and
Marion Rogers secretary.
Speeches were made by R. W. Miers,
candidate for judge of the circuit court,
and J. B. Henley, candidate for state sen
ator. Confidence was expressed in a
complete victory for the party in Novem
Gauze Covers What’s
Left of Spinal Cord
Speciat to The Times.
TERRE HAUTE, Ind., Aug. 28.—With
two vertebrae missing, Herbert Fisher
still lived today.
He was injured recently by a fall of
slate in a coal mine.
Surgeons removed the pieces of verte
brae and the spinal cord, which was
badly shattered, was wrapped with gauze
partially preventing paralysis of the
Arcadia Minister
Goes to Illinois
Special to The Times.
NOBLESVILLE, Ind., Aug. 28.—Rev.
G. A. Schemmlll has resigned as pastor
of the German Lutheran church at Cr
cadta and accepted a call to a church at
Strasburg, 111.
He has been a pastor at Arcadia for
ten years, which is the longest any pas
tor was ever stationed at one charge in
Hamilton county.
The Davies and Green county reunions
will be held Sunday at Brookiide park.
Peter B. Wadsworth, a former resident
of Daviess county, will speak.
A trusty motor car, plenty of gas, a
spare tire and the world is ours.
Vacations this summer largely consist
of motor trips.
Some are spending the whole summer
touring and some are merely going for
a week-end.
Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Elliott, 3202 North
Pennsylvania street, have just returned
from a week’s trip and will start again
Monday for Cleveland, Detroit and va
rious other points in Michigan.
* * *
Miss Doreen MacEnaney and Itamou
Browder were married this afternoon
at the home of the bride’s parents, Mr.
and Mrs. L. F. Schmalz, 3248 Central
avenue. Dr. Allan Phlllput of the Central
Christian church, officiating.
Baskets of garden flowers in the
Dresden shades, combined with palms,
ferns and masses of feathery greenery
were used throughout the rooms.
Mrs. J. W. Schmalz, matron of honor,
and Miss Winifred Day, bridesmaid,
wore of midnight blue char
meuse, made on similar lines, Mrs.
Schmalz wearing a ‘dnvetyn hat of the
same shade and Miss Day a smart cha
peaux of black velvet.
They carried arm bouquets of old
fashioned garden flowers.
Little Millicent Coleman, in white
crepe de chine, carried the ring in a lily.
J. W. Schmalz acted as best man.
Dan Stagg, pianist, gave a program of
bridal airs preceding the ceremony, In
cluding “At Dawning” and “I Love You
Truly,” changing to the bridal chorus
from Leliongrin for the processional.
The bride wore a dark blue frock,
heavily embroidered with a dnvetyn hat
of the same shade, trimmed with orange
applique and she carried a shower of
Ophelia roses.
Among the out-of-town guests were
Mr. and Mrs. C. N. Masters and daugh
ter of Brookville and Mrs. W. Gibsn of
Mr. and Mrs. Browder have gone on a
trip and will be at home in this city,on
their return.
Mrs. Aline Storey, who has been visit
ing relatives in Albany, N. Y., has re
turned to-her home. 610 Temple avenue.
• • *
Miss Melba Brown. 1110 Linden street,
has returned from St. Joseph, Mich.,
where she spent several weeks.
* • *
While there she rode over Lake Mich
igan in a hydroplane.
* * *
Mrs. E. E. White and daughters. Laura
and Essie, have gone to Crumbford, W.
Vn., where they will remain until Sep
• • •
Mr. and Mrs. Myron Tatlock and fam
ily have gone to Salem, where they will
spend a week.
• • •
Mrs. W. C. Jasper. 114 East Thirtieth
street, is spending several weeks in Los
• • •
Rev. Aaron Watkins, candidate for
president on the prohibition ticket. and
Mrs. Watkins will be the guests of Mrs.
Frank Knox on West Twenty-ninth street
during the coming week.
• • •
Mrs. Charles Harris entertained yester
day with a luncheon and linen shower at
her home. 5353 University nvenne. in
honor of Miss Beulah Stockdnle, whose
marriage to George H. Cornelius will
take place Sent. 18. Pink dahlias and
pink tapers in crystal candlesticks were
used on the table.
* • *
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Monninger, 4248
Sunset avenue, wh have been spending
several weeks at Klinger lake, have re
turned home.
• • •
Mary Vc.ted'n of the Harrison
apartments entertained Rt luncheon in
honor of Miss Funds Johnson, who is
going to Columbrs, 0., for residence.
• •
Mrs. G. L. Smith will entertain at din
ner tomorrow night for Mrs. Fred An
derson of New York, who is the guest
of her sister, M-s. Fred H. Cbeyne, 526
West drive, Woodruff Place.
Well, What’s the Dis
Both Were Females
CLEVELAND. 0., Aug. 28.—1 tis r.
crime for a cow to peek into a lady’s
bedroom ?
Police Prosecutor Edward J. Kusslck
is puzzled over the above question.
The complainant, a woman, charges the
cow walked right up to her bedroom
window late one night and got a long
eye-full before being discovered.
The woman said she became hysteri
cal and now wants her neighbors ar
rested for the cow’s lack of etiquette.
Quite a Come-Down
Special to The Times.
VINCENNES, Aug. 28.—Ross Owen,
aviator, flying to Vincennes with Ed
Keller, Monroe City grocer, to get n sup
ply of bread for a local bakery, nosed
the machine into the ground, endanger
ing the lives of both pilot and passen
The machine was badly damaged and
the bread was delivered to Monroe City
in a Ford car.
Enrollment Office Now Open at 147 North Pennsylvania St.
K. of C. Night School
Free to all Ex -service Men
Simon P. Roache, B. S., M. A., Principal. Frank X. Garaghan, Registrar
K. of C. Supreme Committe on Education
.School will open about October 1. Strictly non-sectarian. Classes open to everybody.
Entirely free to ex-service men upon presentation of evidence of military service; others
may enroll upon payment of small tuitional fee. Classes will offer a practical education on
any subject desired. A class in any one particular study will be established upon receipt
of ten or more applications.
A Wonderful Opportunity for Self Advancement
Enroll now in one or more of the following classes : *
Accounting Civics and Citizenship Public Speaking
Advertising Commercial Arithmetic Radio Telegraphy
American History Drafting Salesmanship
Auto Mechanics and Motor English (Elementary and Ad- Spanish
Transportation vanced) Stenography and Typewriting
Bookkeeping French Tire Vulcanizing
Business English and Corres- Journalism Telegraphy
pondence Penmanship
Name in full
Street, number and town •
Member of Company Regiment . Division
I wish to enroll in the following classes •
#Mail or bring all applicatipns to FRANK X. GARAGHAN, Registrar,
K. of C. Night School.
-E,.rjbody w.i.0T.,, Denison Hotel Building, Indianapolis, Indiana.
Everything Free”
Married Secretly
Announcements were made today by
Mrs. Martha W. Comer of Martinsville
of the marriage of her daughter. Miss
i’aulne Louse Comer, to Frederick Nel
son Shaioy of Terre Haute, which took
place Saturday, Aug. 21.
The marriage has been kept secret
since that time.
Mr*. Shuley was a member of the 1920
class of DePauw university, and Is a
member of the DePauw chapter of Delta
Delta Delta, and a member of Kappa
Kappa Kappa at Martinsville.
Mr. Sbaley is employed In the produc
He is a member of the Delta Tan Delta
fraternity at DePauw university, and of
the Terre llaute chapter of Beta Phi
Hoosier Grocer Off
to Claim His Legacy
- to The Time*.
FRANKFORT, Tnd., Aug. 25.--Business
wng slow at Smith's grocery store hero
during the last week.
The stack could have l>oen plied In
an ordinary kitchen cupboard.
But J. M. Smith, the proprietor, sold
out late yesterday and left hurriedly
to claim his half of a $300,000 estate in
West Virginia, left by an uncle who
was a coffee merchant.
The uncle was Samuel Smith of
Imbibers Show Old
Time Form at Wreck
Special to The Times.
LAFAYETTE. Ind., Aug. 28.—Thirsty
persons at Battle Ground,, near here,
proceeded to imbibe freely from three
barrels of California wine, which was
spilled In a railroad wreck.
Rev. M. Patterson was deputized by
the sheriff to round up the imbibers.
He arrested Clyde Beeker. the village
barber, for intoxication, but while on
the way to this city, Becker made his
Fearing that lie was in bad if he did
not deliver Beeker at the Jail, the
preueher came to Lafayette and enisled
the services of the chief of police, who
captured Beeker.
Ingredients—Four cups of flour, four
teaspoensful of baking powder, one egg,
one cup of granulated sugar, two cups
of sweet milk and one cup of pecans.
Method—Beat egg very lightly and beat
In sugar, and then add milk. Then grad
ually mix In flour Into which the baking
powder has been thoroughly sifted.
Lastly beat in the nuts, which have
been chopped fine, a little at. a time in
order that they spread through all the
. Put In buttered pan and let, raise
twenty minutes.
Bake one hour in a moderately hot
2023 Talbott avenue,
Mrs. Nell says tpis makes a very de
lightful bread and is very much like
The Times will be glad to print YOUR
husband’s favorite recipe. Address Re
cipe Editor, Dally Times.
Fearless Deputy Dares
Maniac to Shoot.
SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 28.—Death
■napped in the face of Deputy
Sheriff James Walsh yesterday, but
he lived to laugh down attempts of
his fellows to lionize him
Walsh walked into a hospital ward,
where Blanche Grey, armed with a
revolver, had reigned for fourteen
Emergency hospital attaches said
the woman was erased.
She hail driven police and hospital
attendants away with the revolver.
“I dare you to shoot me,” Walsh
said os he stepped Into the ward
and advanced with shirt sleeved arms
Mrs. Gray pulled the trigger. The
hammer clicked against an empty
The gun snapped again. A cart
ridge failed to explode.
Walsh leaped forward and within
a few- seconds had the woman secure
ly pinioned.
Mrs. Gray was taken to the hos
pital following her attack with an
ice pick upon a deputy sheriff.
Walsh entered the room against
the advice of police and hospital
They expected him to be shot when
he stepped through the doorway.
Pennsylvania Train
Real ‘Accommodation’
Spectal to The Times.
MO NT ICE L L>. Ind.. Aug 28—No one
can say that the Effner bran-h of the
Pennsylvania railroad, which passes
through Monticello is not obliging to its
Yesterday those loitering near the
Pennsylvania station Just after the 8:05
east-bound train bad pulled out had
visions of all kinds of accidents or
mishaps when the train was stopped sud
denly Just a short distance past the Illi
nois street crossing.
A woman was seen to descend the car
steps, run back to the station, disappear
inside, reappearing a minute later and
again boarding the train.
The mystery was explained as she
passed a number of people by the sta
tion door.
She had forgotten her umbrella!
Logansport Pot of
Politics Boiling
Special to The Times.
LOGANS PORT. Ind. Ang. 28.—In
creased Interest In politics here Is being
shown as registration day approaches.
Both democratic and republican organ
izations have increased their wonting
forces and are diending every effort to
secure a 106 per cent registration.
The first gun of the local campaign
will be fired next Monday night when
.1 .Hamilton Lewis, former United States
senator from Illinois, will address a
rally and love feast of the democrats
of Cass county.
Chairman Del Flynn Is arranging a
street parade to precede the speaking.
Waiter (’lesson, chnlrman of the coun
ty republican committee, announces that
Hiraiu Johnson of California wilt open
the campaign for the G. O. P. here early
in September.
HARTFORD CITY, Ind.. Aug. 28.
Three brothers and three sisters, whose
ages total 503 years, attended the Arn
old reunion at Montpelier. They are
K!1 Arnold, Roanoke, 01; Mrs. Mart
Turner, 80; Mrs. Cynthia Redding. 86;
Samuel Arnold, 81, and Daniel Arnold,
73, of Montpelier, and Mrs. J. P. A.
Leonard of this city, age 83.
But Couple Find They Don’t Have to Look Through Lattice
It was their first trip to the Murat
and the vasttiesa of the place, com
pared with the movies which had at
tracted them hitherto, was most be
Small wonder then that both the
husband and the wife started down
an aisle hunting for their own seats.
Most movies do not have ushers
Seats G, Right, 1 and 2, the ticket
stubs called for.
A third of the way toward the
front they found the cryptic in
scription GG 1 and GG 2 on a couple
of scats, and since it almost cor
responded with the figures on their
stubs they sat down.
But something was wrong, they
knew that absolutely.
Other folks came down the aisle,
glanced at them and went on with
wrinkles around the corners of their
mouths and eyes.
Besides there was a high lattice
right in front of them and they
would have to peek through the holes
to see what was going on up In front.
“You go back and tell that fellow
Indiana University
Extension Division Evening Courses
English History Business Law
Literature Spanish Hygiene
Economics Salesmanship Public Speaking
Psychology Advertising Political Science
Classes Begin October 4
Send ftr the Pamphlet Describing
New Three- Year Courses in
General Business, Accounting, Insurance,
Marketing, Secretarial Work.
1116 Merchants Bank Bldg. Main 4297
Fall Term Beginning
August 30 to September 7
Bo on hand next Monday, August 30, or just as early in the week
as possible. If you can not start before September 7or later, come
in, write or telephone, anyway, and get your enrollment arranged.
But start during the OPENING WEEK If you can.
You will find here a great faculty—a school thoroughly organ
ized along businesslike lines—every department conducted so as
to eliminate lost motion and give to the students the highest de
gree of service Call in person If possible and see the school In
action. Otherwise, write or telephone for Budget of Information.
Fred W. Case. Principal.
rennyiv.vnl and Vermont. First Door North Y. W. C. A., Indianapolis,
The Teachers College of Indianapolis
of improved Music Study for beginners, In charge of
Miss Dora M. Klepfer.
Fall term begins Wednesday, Sept. 15th.
For Information and Terms, Address
ELIZA A. BLAKER. President.
Alabama and Twenty-third Streets, Indianapolis. Ind.
Telephones; North 1904, North 795, Auto. 42-791.
The Jackson Kindergarten and Model School
Including the Eighth Grade
In connection with the Teachers College of Indianapolis.
Fall terra begins Wednesday, September 15.
For Information and Terms, Address
ELIZA A. BLAKER, President.
Alabama and Twenty-third Streets, Indianapolis, Ind.
Telephones: North 1904, North 795, Auto. 42-791.
ijf A Founded 1873
AuSslUp The Forty - Eighth Yenr
Will Begin September
Thorough Instruction at
Lowest Expense
The Cost ot 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
$95 per year for 4S weeks, if paid in ad
vance. If the entire tuition is paid in
ndvance for a year it Includes all the
departments except Law, Dentistry
and private lessons in Music.
Totnf expense of board, tuition and fur
nished room for regular school year
(36 weeks) need not exceed $330, or for
48 weeks, $435.
For Free Catalog Address
HENRYK. BROWN, Presidenl
ilox I. T. University Hall, Valparaiso,
Grgg Shorthand
TUITION . Evening 5.00
Come in. Let us talk it over. You wil.
be greatly pler.sed with our fine little
school. The auality of the instruction s
all you could desire. Conrad Morris,
former “Tech” teacher, Principal.
Hoosier Shorthand Institute
748-750 I.emrke 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 boys, New and modernly equipped
gymnasium. Large athletic field. Small
classes. Individual attention.
Address J. E. BITTINGKR, Supt.
who took up our tickets at the door
that If he hasn’t got any better seats
for us than this that we don’t want
any,” the wife directed.
The husband obediently complied
and thereby ended their troubles.
An usher took them in tow and
seated them way down in row G.
The Murat has more rows of seats
downstairs than there are letters In
the alphabet, so double letters are
used on the rows far In the rear.
St. Margaret's Hospital Guild will
meet Tuesday afternoon at the home of
Mrs. George Grlnstelner, 3062 Fall Creek
Fidelity Review, No. 140, W. B. A.
of the Maeabees, will attend the union
Macabee picnic at Garfield park Tues
day from 10 a. m. to 0 p. m. The picinc
also will be attended by other reviews
of the city.
The Holy Trinity Social club will en
tertain at cards Sunday afternoon at
the hall on North Holmes avenue.
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
School Open Forty-Eight
Weeks Each Year.
Full quarter October 4 to De
cember 24, 1920. Address Win, W.
Parsons, Terre Haute, Indiana.
frini] Evening Law School
LLAIUI Open Bept. 20th
For 23d Year.
■ I HI Two-year standard legal
A IJtf course leads to LL. B. de
fy IfU gree. Diploma admits to all
L (I 91 courts. Call or kvrtte for
Benjamin Harrison LaV School
Mata 5887. ISW MerchantaJlank Bldg.
An Irish Jewess
SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 28.—Dannie
O'Brien declared be didn't see the
summons of his wife, Bridget, pub
lished in her divorce action, though
he read* papers constantly. /
Bridget explained the notice was
published in a Yiddish paper.
Hubby Reports Wife
and Suitcase Gone
Mrs. Grace Kincaid, 18, 638 North
Meridian street, is missing from home
Mrs. Kincaid, her husband told the
police, ,left home yesterday to take a
suit case to the residence of a friend and
has not arrived at that place or has not
returned to her home.
The police have been notified of Mrs.
Kincaid's disappearance.
Wretha Howard, 10, daughter of George
Howard, 1511 North Dearborn street, still
is missing, the father told the police.
Miss Howard left home Thursday
morning to go to work.
Her father thinks she has returned to
her former home at Battle Creek, Mich.,
SEPT. 6th
3171 N. Meridian St.,
School Opens September 22, 1920. Telephone North 727.
Butler College
Continuous Existence 1855-1920
A standard co-educatlonal College. Instruction leading to A. 8., D. S.,
B. D. M. S. 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*
Managers of Tomorrow
Will not be average men. Their special training will lift them above
the crowd.
The Y.M.C. A. Night School
offers the following courses:
Traffic Telejraphy French
Accountancy Foremanshlp Mech. Drafting
accountancy Mathematics Card Lettering
Salesmanship Electricity Chemistry
Advertising Pnbllc Speaking Spanish
Oxy-Acetylene Welding, Tool Designing.
And many others. More than 1,100 students last year.
Term opens Sept. 17th. For further nfnrmation call F. C. Fields, Educa
tional Director, Main 6600.
The Teachers College of Indianapolis
1882 ACCREDITED 1920
Special school devoted to the training of teachers for the following:
Kindergnrtners and Primary Public School Drawing and Man-
Teachers ual Arts Teachers
Rural and Graded School Public School Music Teachers
I)omesUc rß 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.
Rev. Dr. Owen D. Odell, Dean.
Staff of seven experienced men.
Opening Date September 21st, 9 A. M.
Description leaflet available upon request.
Address James T. Barrett, 1635 Central avenue. Telephone Circle 1559
The lles-DeVor Business School
300-1-2-3 Bankers Trust Bldg. £Z‘ huZu* Main 7016. Enroll With Us
111 ri.tch.r A\. m
ARE SET AT J 44,000
Enrollment Estimates for
First Day Given by Director.
Enrollment in the Indianapolis public
schools during the fall term is expected
to reach 44,000, which Is 1,610 more than
for the first term last year, according
to an estimato of Murray A. Dalman,
director of reference and research for
the board of school commissioners, made
The opening day, Sept. 6, will see an
enroUment of approximately 41,000, pro
viding the itato fair does not prove too
Btrong a counter attraction, Mr. Dalmsn
The first day attendance will be di
vided with 5,650 in the high and 35,350
In the elementary schools.
Later the total enrollment Is expected
to increase to the estimated 44,000.
Superintendent of Schools El U. Graff
said final plans for the opening of
schools awaits the return of all heads
of departments from their vacations.
Ladles auxiliary to the Uniform Rank
Knights of Pythias. Companies 48, 56
and 100, will give a picnic at Brookside
park Sunday.
824 North Pennsylvania St.
(Adjoining the Public Library)
Indiana’s Foremost School of Music
Our reputation has been es
tablished by fourteen years
of steady progress. Faculty
of forty teachers carefully
selected for their known
Home and Day School. Excels in
college preparation. Certificate
General, Special, Advanced
Household Economics.
Handsome buildings with finest
modern equipment.
Roof playground for outdoor ex
Gymnasium. Swiming Pool.
All outdoor sports.

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