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CITY HOSPITAL STAFFCHOSEN Physicians and Surgeons Are Named by Health Board. The medical and surgical staff of the city hospital for 1921 was chosen by the board of public health last night. Some were' appointed for the first time. Tne staff was announced as follows: Regular Staff Members— Drs. F. W. Wvnn. M. J. Barry, J. A. McDonald, S. E. Earp, C. R. Strickland, IV. H. Fore man, F. Foxworthy, O. B. Norman, J. M. Cunningham, L. H. Maxwell and Edgar F. Kiser. Alternates, Drs. C. R. Schae fer, Robert Moors T. W. De Hass, F. F Klme, Nathan Stem. C. C. Campbell, F. C. Warfel and CaTens Marshall. General Surgery—Drs. J. W. Sluss. W. I). Gatch, David Ross, N. B. Jobes, J. R Eastman, E. E Padgett, M. N. Hadley, T. V. Keene, J. V. Heed and L. A. Ens minger. Alternates, Drs. J. H. Eberwein, \V. E. Gabe, C. L. Cabalzer, E. A. Brown, j W. Little, E. M. Haggard, H. A. Jr cobs G. M. Wells, H. K. Bonn, H. R. McKinstray, R. J. Kemper and N S. Leonard. General alternate, Dr. Luther Williams. _ Hectal Surgery—Drs. G. W. Combs, H. H. Wheeler, Orval Smiley and O. W. Ricketts. Alternates, Drs. Walter Givans ■nd A. T. Coster. Orthopedic Surgery—Drs. ,T. H. Oliver and E. B. Mumford. Alternates, Drs. O. K. McKlttrick and J. S. Aspey. Gyneoloey—Drs. Berneys Kennedy, Geothe Link, R. Ostinger, F. C. Walker, John Pfaff. G. B. Johnson, Carl Habieli. R O. McAleiander. T. L. Sullivan ami A. S. Jaeger. Alternates, Drs. Charles Myers, J William Hoffman, Charles Me- Naull, R. G. Hendricks, Scott Edwards. H T. Wagner and M. F. Dean. Radlotheraphy—Drs. T. C. Kennedy and William Kennedy. , Genito-Urinary Surgery—Drs. W. 1, Gsrsbwiler, R. Solomon, B. Erdman, H. G. Mamer, S. F. Weyerbacher, Ernest F.tipel. P. E. McCown and W. E. Tinney. Alternates, Drs. G. W. Bowman, Leroy Smith. J. E. Morrow, F. C. McMillan, N. P. Graham, John T. Day and Walter P. Morton. „ _ Neurology—Drs. F. F. Hutchins, C. E. Cottlngham. Larus Carter, C. F„ Neu and Charles D. Humes. Obstetrics—Drs. C. E. Ferguson, H. F. Ceekman, Louis Burkhart, Franak Abbott ami Jane Ketcham. Alternates, Drs. C. I*. McCormick, George Wood, C. E. Day and F. Fitch. Pedriatics —Drs. J. C. Carter, O. N. Torino, W. D. Hoskins. Louis Segar and J. H. Dunning. Alternate, Dr. Homer Cox. Optbalmology—Drs. W. N. Sharp, W. y. Hughes, .1 R. Newcomb, T. C. Hood, Joel Whitaker, G. S. Rowe, A. L. Mar. shall and B. J. Larkin. Alternates, Drs. E. .V Willis and Cary Sputh. F’t. Nose and Throat —Drs. W. F. Clevenger, D. W. Laymon, .1. W. Wright, C. H. MeCaskey, W. S. Tornlin, F. V. Overman, E. O." Kirby, ,1. D. Garrett. It E. Repass, Laurel Lir.gcman, H. A. Van Osdal and J. W. Carmack. Alternates. Drs. C. A..Pfaffin, G. W. Seaton, Lillian Mueller. I*. S. Adams, Ralph Chappell, K. E. Conway and K. L. Craft. Dermatology and Syphilology—Drs. h \V Gregor and W. H. Long. Alternates. Drs. Frank Brayton and William M. Frazier. Consulting Staff—Drs. T. B. Noble. Vir gil Moon, H. K. Langdon. A. B. Graham, Henry Jameson. K. J. Brennan, John F. Barnhill, G. V. Woolen, I>. C. Cline, 11. De Wolf Wales, Lafayette Page, W. N. Wtshard, O. fj. Pfaff. J. O. Stlllson. E. A. Morrison, F-. I>. Clark. A. E. Stern F'etclier Hodges, j. H. Taylor, A. W. Brayton, A. M. Cole, R. C. Beeler, Ralp i Lochry, George Bond, A. Henry S. P. Johnson, W. F. Molt, H. Alburger. C. L. Cabalzer and William Doeppers. Farmer Is Kilied When Hit by Auto Special to The Times. COLUMBIA CITY. Ind., Dec 21—John Alies, 58, a farmer, was struck and killed by an automobile driven by Edward Scheiber while Alies and a neighbor, Mon roe Frick, were walking along a country road When the machine approached the men parted, each going to the opposite sides of the road Alies attempted to cross iu front of the automobile and was struck His neck was broken He Is survived by four children Holds Up Petroleum Rates Until Jan. 25 WASHINGTON, Dec. 21—The Inter state Commerce Commission today sus pended until Jan. 28 the operation of th proposed rate Increases on petroleum find its products from points in Kansas, Oklahoma and Missouii to Chicago, Mil waukee and related territories. FIFTEEN ESCAPE IN RAID. NOBLESVILLE. Ind.. Dee. 21—As th" result of a raid in an upstairs room of a business bloci in this city last night by Chief of Police Fancett the following men entered pleas of guilty to gaminw charges in city court today: Horace Ca rey. Charles Eambe, Calvin McClelland. Dorus Granger and John and Jasper De Hart. All were assessed fines. Offi cers say at least fifteen men escaped. Money and cards were found on the table by the police. ALL DEPARTMENTS OPEN EVERY NIGHT UNTIL CHRISTMAS This gives you a most excellent chance to do YOUR Christmas shop ping. Rite’s is the gift Ehop of the town. Here you find TWO FLOORS of Diamonds, Watches and Jewelry of all kinds, Silver ware, French Ivory and numerous other gift things. 43-45 SOUTH ILLINOIS ST. Rite gladly opens charge accounts at a small additional charge over the cash price Rite’s Men s Cloz Shop Rite’s Women’s Upstairs Apparel Shop Fortune in Bonds , Found in Taxi , Is Bugaboo to Couple CHICAGO, Dec. 21—Some folas might figure themselves lucky to find $150,000 In bonds for which no owner has been discovered. Carl Jagger, Gary, Ind., whose wife picked up $150,000 worth of treasury certifi cates in a Chicago taxicab last May. is beginning to think It is bad luck. Federal authorities declare the bonds became income when they ma tured Sept. 14. Hence Carl may have to pay an income tax. Carl did not earn the bonds: his wife found them. Inheritance tax due the Government, $51,000. Lawyers have discovered that Carl’s wife had no legal right to remove property from a common carrier. They threaten a writ of replevin to restore the bonds to the taxicab com pany. If they get the writ, Carl says, he will be $50,000 shy, because five of the bonds, worth SIO,OOO each, have passed from his possession. The net result is that, if all these things happen Carl may find himself SIOI,OOO or more in debt. Rain May Relieve Roof Fire ‘Epidemic’ The Indianapolis fire department wel comed the rain and sleet today be cause it was expected to put a stop to an “epidemic’’ of roof and chimney blazes that have kept the firemen con stantly on the run. for the past seven days. Reports to the board of public safety showed that from 7 o’clock on the morn ing of Dec. 13, until 7 o’clock on the morning of Dec. 20, a total of ninety one still and twenty-six box alarms were answered. Last Saturday was the heavi est day, with thirty-seven alarms. Twenty-five turned in yesterday had been reported up to noon today and move were expected to come in from outlying stations. The necessity for bigger fires In stores and furnaces because of the cold weather caused the unusual number of roof blazes, it was said. 32,000 in County Join Red Cross Practically complete reports on the results of the recent Red Cross member ship campaign indicate that more than 32.000 citizens of Marion County became members of the organization, according to a statement made at the headquarters of the Indianapolis.chapter today. This is tiu average of one out of every ten of the total population, including all ages. The enrollment of members was larger than had been anticipated. The women who directed the campaign ard the districts which they organized were: Mrs. Wolf Sussuian. business dis trict ; Mrs. Herbert T. Wagner, north side; Mrs. William Herschell, east side; j Mrs. Ovid Itunn, west side; Mrs. Edward I’. Kuhns, south side, and Mrs. Alex ander M. Stewart, Marlon County, out side of Indianapolis. The campaign was conducted this year almost entirely by women volunteer worker*, who showed a thorough under standing of the task of organizing the county. Father Is Stingy With His ‘Candy’ Led by Jhe ingoeent information of Bernice Harmeson. 3-year-old daughter of Thomas Harmeson. 5504 East Fifteenth street, that her father's business was that of making candy and that he kept the jugs in the clothes closet, two morals squads, under the command of Lieuten ants Woollen and Jones, raided the home and found the jugs contained nine gal lons of “white mule." The squads were conducted by Harme son's daughter to the barn, where they found additional liquor cached under the fioor. "My papa never give* me any of the randy he makes.” Berntce Informed the officers. Harmeson is being held in the City Prison on the charge of operating a blind tiger. SIX PIONEERS DIE IN ONE DAY. WABASH, Ind., Dec. 21.—Six pioneer residents who have made Wabash County their home for more than a half century died Monday. Mrs. Charles Grump, 61. passed away in Roann after a two months illness; Mrs. Carrie Grimm, 51, of t rii.ina died In a hospital here; Jesse B. Coon. 57, died of heart disease at Lafontaine; Mrs. John McKinnon, .*>7: Mrs. Alice Rosweli, 62, and John It. i'nger, 57, the last three of this city, were among the uumber. TOCELEBRATE TERCENTENARY Mayflower Descendants Will Banquet Tonight. ; The Society of Mayflower Descendents | of Indiana will celebrate the tercenten ! ary anniversary of the landing of the ! Pilgrims at a banquet in the Riley room of the CJaypool Hotel tonight. A musical program will he given, which will include numbers by Thomas i Nealis. Joseph F. Minturn, governor of the society, will preside and the following toasts will be given: “Pilgrims," by i Mayor Charles W. .Tewett In behalf of 'the' Sons of the American Revolution; ' “Pilgrim Mothers,” by Miss Eliza Browning, in behalf of tile Daughters of the American Revolution; “The Return ; of the Mayflower," by Robert L. Moore i head, in behalf of the Sons of the Rev ; olution. | Charles F. Coffin, president of the 1 Indianapolis Chamber of Commerce, will ' extend greetings in behalf of the So i defy of Colonial Wars of which he Is : governor, to the Mayflower Society, and the Rev. Lewis Brown, rector of the St. Paul’s Episcopal Church, will respond In behalf of the Sons of the Colonial Wars. Farm Legislative Body to Organize The first meeting of the new legislative committee of the Indiana Federation of Farmers’ Associations will be held next Monday. The committee will organize at that time and will take up whatever plans for legislation they may dealre. ac cording to Senator Maurice Douglass, a member of the executive committee of the organization. The members of the committee are Earl Crawford of Milton, Henry Lochery of Franklin, Russell Van Hook of Rensse laer. Arteraus Myers of Noblesville, and Everett McClure of Aurora. It Is expected the committee will pay special attention to proposed road legis lation. Dr. Morgan Is Seeking Ban on Roller Towel The city health department will back an ordinance In the city council and a bill in the Legislature to make unlawful the roller towel and the, common drink ing cup in public places. Dr. Herman G. Morgan, secretary of the board of public health, has announced. “Indianapolis should no longer be guilty of countenancing there two in sanitary articles." he snld. Christmas Program Planned for Patients Plans were completed for a Christmas tree and entertainment for ex-service men at the city hospital by the Temple ton -Perry post of the American Legion and the auxiliary of the post at a soclai hold at the post headquarters, 4Cf* North Meridian street, last night. The presentation of a playlet. “Man Proposes,” by Miss Lillian Hoag, Miss Helen Barrett and Cecil Lancaster of the M-’tropolltan School of Music, was a feature of the evening's entertainment The program included games and ro freshnients. The auxiliary is planning to hare r. o<"al for the post and other service men every third M >nday evening. Plan* n~< alto being made to provide entertahnnert for the city hospital service men. Delicious Economical M Different SCHULZE’S Celebrated N^dl , Try them! Sat,.f,c„o„ ijuanmtcal INDIANA DAILY TIMES, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 21,1920. Lined box with 9-piece Domestic Ivory Manicure fitting, $3.50 value for $2.50 a set. QUALITY GIFTS at RIGHT PRICES Linens for the Home Are Gifts Every Woman Delight In Remember, in giving to a woman, that fehe takes pride in the possessions of her home. So that the practical gifts of linens are sure to give her pleasure. FANCY TURKISH TOW ELS, 79c Medium sizes, extra qual ity, woven from mercerized yarns; striped, checked and brocaded patterns in blue, pink and gold. FANCY TURKISH TOW ELS, 39c 16x34 inches, splendid quality, woven from mer cerized yarns, pink and blue striped patterns, bordered with gold. LACE-TRIMMED SCARFS, 98c Lace-trimmed scarfs, 18x 50 inches, extra quality imi tation Cluny lace edge with pattern filet Inserts; special ly priced, each, 08 L HAND BAGS Swart , But Inexpensive ALULEATHER VANITY CASES, swagger bags and kodnk purses; in black or colors, some with mirrors, others with coin purse or mapicure CQ pr/N fittings, each ? MANICURE SETS, ail leather, roll up style, with £ q 5 to 20 piece fittings; set, from $1.50 to vO.vJD CHIFFON VELVET POUCH HAND BAGS, like hag illus trated in center, are unusual and charming gifts With cellu loid perforated stops and pendant, <?• pr /Arx in black and brown '4)O. ALL LEATHER VANITY PURSES, RWAGOER BAGS, KODAK BAGS, with fancy frames, all with 2to 4 fittings Made of fancy and embossed and crushed £ e alligator leather tpO.Vyv/ —Goldstein's, First Floor. Bathrobes—Practical Gifts Special\ $4.98 to $7.98 JHf j You’ll like theso bathrobes—they’re so AFrßtKn heavy, soft and warm. And their colors are Es IftHnsMaEl delicious soft shades of blue, pink, lavender, ft 1 etc., as well as the rich, deeper colorings, ft? I They're in various styles, some trimmed with cord ties and satin facing, others with jffc J cord trimmings. To add to their charm, they re really exceptional values at $4.08 MPjT TANARUS/ to $7.98 Sizes 38 to 44. Ti - fN —Goldstein's, Second Floor, LI VMI Indiana's Greatest Lamp Store Announces These Gift Specials Arm Lamps, $18.75 This now arm lamp is finished in soft poly chrome colorings with beautifully-shaped base — handsome and practical gift at #18.75. Electric Candlesticks, Special, $6.00 A beautiful decoration for the console table or mantel Is one of three lovely electric candlesticks, in richest polychrome colorings. special, SG.OO. Table Lamps, Special, $5.75 These have solid mahogany table lamp bases, wired for two light*, and are offered specially at #5.75. Floor Lamps, Complete at $13.75 These handsome floor lamps have hand-rubbed mahogany finish and are complete with beautiful tapestry shade, made in rose, blue, brown or gold. —Goldstein's, Fourth Floor. Philippine Gowns and Chemise $2.98 Made of daintiest batiste, these garments are full cut. They f.re embroidered with ex quisite care by the Philippine women. Beau tiful bird desists, Exquisite coloda work and dainty make this underwear truly charming PATTERN CLOTHS, $2.49 Scalloped round pattern cloths, 58x58 inches; splen did quality mercerized dam ask, assorted round pat terns, durably scalloped; splendid for breakfast cloths, each, 82.40. FANCY TURKISH TOW ELS, 98c , Large size, heavy weight, beautiful qualities, made for service, assorted patterns and border colors of blue, pink and gold. FANCY BROUADED TURK ISH TOWELS, 59c Medium size, heavy qual ity, beautiful allover brocaded patterns, assorted colors. Special! f atinTams $2.85 A fortunate purchase of ours enables you to get these charming hats at a worthwhile savings. They are dashingly youthful, made of shiny satin in red, henna, navy, Pekin blue and brown. Shirred around the head and finished with tiny dangling fur balls. Special at $2.85. $6.00 Brushed Wool Scarfs $3.98 The scarfs impressed us as such exceptional values that we bought heavily of them. We think you'll be equally pleased with their low prices and charmed with their style and warmth. Made of brushed wool, pocketed, helted and fringed in the most ap proved manner. Some have patent leather belts. All are cut very full and are made of softest, heaviest, downiest wool. —Goldstein's, .Second Floor. Handkerchiefs At" Goldstein" Low Prices Never have we had a larger selection of handkerchiefs, lovelier, more Christmassy ones. Especially beautiful are the hand embroidered ones whh initials, or the Frenchy sport handkerchiefs. E\en the nicest ones are very mod erately priced. MENS white lifM ED HANDKERCHIEFS, em- STITCHED H-XNDKER- I bro,dered COrnrr * or wh * te CHIEFS, embroidered lnt . j >n one corner, many nor-elty ST:.’“ $1.50 25c WOMEN’S ALL-LINEN SWISS HANDKERCHIEFS, HANDKERCHIEFS, white very refined and dainty or colored hand embroidered with Venlse lace edge and corners, Venise corner, in at pr/"\ each OOC tive patterns, each.. OUC —Goldstein's, First Floor. Sale of Silk Shirts $4.95 to $7.95 There are no better shirts anywhere than these at the price. You can give them with the confident feel ing that lie’ll approve of them. Handsome, rich-look ing, pure silk shirts of Eagle crepe, satin striped tub silk, plain white jersey silk and highly lustrous fiber silks, attractively boxed for giving. Continuing the Sale of NEcKWEAR at 95c The ties are wonders for the price. Thousands of strikingly handsome four-in-hands, of rich est figured silks and satins, me dium width, flowing end shapes. Made with “slipeasy” neckbands. Boys’ Heavy Mackinaws, $7.50 Boys lik ■, to be out in the open in the winter time. So, of course, every boy should have a good, warm mackinaw (like one of these) to ke,-p him warmly clothed. They’re of heavy " eight wooien fabrics in attractive plaid pat terns, in brown, blue and green, large collars and wide belts. Sale price, $7.50. ' 1\ § From the Annex Sale of Wool SparU Hose at 95c Is he out in the open a great deal? Then give him a pair of good, warm serviceable wool hose, in plain colors and fancy heather mixtures. Suitable for high or low shoes. For a Boy’s Christma Boys' “Indian” Suits at $1.98 These are the kind of suitt that make a boy want tt “whoop ’er up" Just like real Indian chief. They art made of cotton khalti cloth with coat, pants.and feather ed headgear—a renl gift foi a boy at $1.98. Ivory Articles, $1.35 DOMESTIC IVOPY HAIR RECEIVERS AND PUFF BOXES. If you know she needs or wants them to make her set complete, why not get them at the special low price of $1.35 —Goldstein’*, First Floor. Give Gloves Excellent Qualities Here at Moderate Prices FRENCH KID GLOVES, one clasp, dark brown, overseam style, with 4-row contrasting embroid ered backs, in all Sil Q QQ sizes, pair <J)0.70 CAPESKIN GLOVES, one-clasp, overseam or pique sewn, with contrasting embroidered backs, in brown, beaver C Q QPi and gray, pair 4>o.^-l0 FRENCH OVERSEAM KID GLOVES, one and two-clasp, with contrasting backs in black, beaver, gray and brown, CQ PvA pair <|)O.OU FRENCH LAMBSKIN GLOVES, two-clasp, overseam style with contrasting embroid ered hacks, in black, gray, beaver and tan, Q r\Q pair fydjMO KAYSER AND "FOWNES” DOUBLE SILK GLOVES, in brown, gray, black, with self embroidered hacks, O pair t)iU.UU "FOWNES’ ” FINE CHAM OISETTE GLOVES, silk lined, with embroidered backs, in brown, gray, beaver O 1 AQ and black, pair 1 . c/O MENS FINE CAPESKIN GLOVES, one-clasp, with wide contrasting embroidered hacks, in gray and brown, C Q f"7 pair 00. lO Kimonos $5.98 Quality, $4.98 $4.98 Quality, $3.98 You’ll think immediately of Christmas giving when you see these delightful kimonos. Made of serpentine crepe in all-over floral patterns, in pink, blue and rose. With or without elastic waists, trimmed with satin facing or cord. Set In or kimono sleeves. Sizes 38 to 44. $5.00 and $6.00 Dresses for Girls, $3.98 Girls’ dresses of plaid or checked gingham or plain color poplin in lav ender, blue, green or rose, hand em broidered and hand smocked. Sizes 8 to 14. Silk Scarfs at $2.50 Mate Excellent Gifts Crepe de chine scarfs, hemstitched, in all the popular colors, are suggested as excellent Christmas gifts, only $2.50. Reduced ! Bathrobes, Now $7.50 The patterns are so handsome, that you can make no mistake in choosing something he won’t like. Beautiful color comblna tions, all silk cord trimmed, with large pockets, and shawl or mil itary collars. Boys’ Pure Wool Shaker Knit SWEATERS $7.50 SIO.OO qualities. Slipover style in brown and purple, Kelly green and purple, purple and gold and gold and purple. Sizes 34 to 36 —heavy and warm.