Newspaper Page Text
APRIL 18, 1922.
WARD RESENTS BEING KICKED OUT BY SHANK Former City Employe, Whose Loyalty to New Cost Job, Is Angry. Seth Ward, who was filed from his Job at the city ball because he was against Albert .T. Beveridge and for Senator Harry S. New for the Republican nomina tion for T'nited States Senator, today made complaint to Mayor 3hank that he thought he ought at least have been given an opportunity to resign. The mayor seized the occa ol .an to issue what amounted to another warning to city employes that they had better be for Beveridge if they value their positions. Ward delivered a tirade against John F. (Bull Moose) Walker, superintendent of street cleaning. Walker is represent ing the Shank forces at Beveridge coun ty headquarters Ward said*Walker told him he would either have to be for Bev eridge or he would have him fired. The discharged employe considered Walker s action insulting and said he was injured because people might think he had been fired for inefficiency. “Walker's in the right department, all right. The street cleaning depart ment. He ought to he pushing a broom," saicl Ward angrily. “Lookee here l" replied the mayor. “I picked you out to fire just because I knew you were loud and would do a lor of talking. We got a couple of front page stories out of it. That's just what we wanted. Maybe some of these other fellows will understand we mean busi ness.’ The mayor reiterated his enmity to ward Senator New, because he feels the Senator did not treat him right when he was in Washington after his election last November. “N'ew made the mistake of thinking 1 was going to get licked," said Mr. Shank, ’•fi.-'s the or.iy man I'll fire a fellow for being for." Ward also Is said to have made deroga tory remarks about ,T. K. Rainier, head of the city assessment bureau, under whom he worked. Rainier said today Ward wants pay from April 12 to 15. His discharge by the board of works is effective today, but Rainier said Ward has not done any work in the bureau since April 12 so he will not approve payment of salary after that date unless ordered to do so by the board of public works. The mayor said that if Ward did not work he should not be paid. Three Nabbed on Blind Tiger Charge Two stills and sis barrels of mah were confiscated by police in a raid on the home ! of Thomas Hicks, 425 Limestone avenue. I The stills were of twenty and of eight- , gallon capacity. Hicks was arrested on a charge of operating a blind tiger. Charles Asli. 1346 Reache street, was arrested on ft similar charge when a tis- \ teen-gallon still was found in his house.; A small quantity of whisky and mash ■ was found also. Charged with being the owner of fif teen five-gallon Jugs of "white mule” found some time ago in a vacant house on the Cold Springs road, William Baker, £437 West Washington street, was ar rested on a "tiger” charge. TAXI CABS Main 0805 I SMDIANA TAXI CO. Receipt Printing: Rfleters SAGE TEA TURNS GRAY HAIR DARK It’s Grandmother’s Recipe to Bring Back Color and Lustre to Hair. That beautiful, even shade of dark, glossy hair can only be had by brewing a mixture of Sage Tea and Sulphur. Your hair is your charm. It makes or rnarß the face. When it fades, turns gray or streaked, just an application or two of Sage and Sulphur enhances its appear ance a hundredfold. Don't bother to prepare the mixture; you can get this famous old recipe im proved by the addition of other ingred ients at a small cost, all ready for use. It is called Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Compound. This can always be depended upon to bring back the nat(/Eal color and lustre of your hair. Everybody uses “Wyeth's" Sage and Sulphur Compound now because it darkens so naturally and evenly that no body cun tell it has been applied. You simply dampen a sponge or soft brush with It and draw this through the hair, taking one smell strand at a time; by morning the gray hair has disappeared, and after another application it becomes beautifully dark and appears glossy und lustrous. —Advertisement. If Ruptured Try This Free Apply it to Any Rupture, Old or Recent. Large or Small and You are on the Road That Has Convinced Thousands. Sent Free to Prove This Any one ruptur’d, man, woman or child, rk-mld write at once to W. S. Rice 134 A Main ett ?t, Adams. N Y., for a free trial of bis a mderfu. stimulating application Just pit it on the rupture and the muscles begin to tighten; they begin to bind tognt r sc- that the open ing closes naturally and the need of a support or truss is then done away with. I‘on't neglect to genu for this free trial. Even If your rupture doesn't bother you what is the use of tienruif supports all your life'; Why suffer this nuisance} Why run the risk of gangrene and such dangers front a small and innocent little rupture, the kind that has thrown thou sands on the operating table 1 A host of men and women are daily running such r n just because their ruptures do not hurt ' them from getting around Write at once for this fre. tr’al, a, it is certainly a wonderful thing and has aided in the cure af ruptures that were as big as a man's two tists Try and write at ouce, using the coupon be low. Free For Rupture W. 8 Rtce. Inc., 1*54 A Main street. Adams. N. Y. You may send me entirely free a ea.uptc treatment of our stim ulating application for Rupture. Name Address State —Advertisement. Highways, By-Ways of Lil’ OP New York By RAYMOND G. CARROLL. NEW YORK. April 18.—The Fifth Ave nue Baptist Church has become the I’ark Avenue Baptis Church—a change of name necessitated by the removal of the congregation from the old church build ing at 8 West Forty-Sixth street to the handsome million-dollar Gothic structure at 593 Bark avenue—but the Rockefeller's Bible Class is still the Rockefeller Bible Class, although its present leader is not John I>. Rockefeller Jr., but I)r. Arthur E. Bastor. president of the Chautauqua institution. The church frequently is re ferred to as “The Rockefeller Church." Y'oung Mr. Rockefeller (he. Is 48 years old and the father of one daughter and five sons) sat Easter Sunday morning among the other 131 Bible class attend ants, and be was observed to follow Dr. Hester's remarks upon immorality with the close eagerness of anew member, showing he knows how to listen. That disproves of the idea prevalent through out the country of John D. Jr., always on the rostrum, and he himself stated at the conclusion of the session to the writer that he liked best the role of class member and auditor. At last the Rockefeller class has a home of its own, the entire basement of the new church, with a capacity for 500 men. The classroom constitutes the pihyslcal foundation of the church and Mr. Rocke feller hopes it may grow and widen in its influence, so as to have a greater share in the spiritual foundation of the church. Anew member shortly to take his seat in the class will bp John D. Rockefeller 111, who Is seventeen and at present with his grandfather in the South. While John D.. Rockefeller, Sr., al ways attends his son's church when in New York City, he still retains his mem bersip in the Euclid Avenue Baptist Church of Cleveland. There was much craning of necks Sunday when John D. Rockefeller, Jr., took his place in the church proper for the Easter serv ice. as it ,liad been hoped his venerable father would be present However. John D., Jr., Mrs. Rockfeller. their daughter. Miss Abby, and the four younger boys completely filled th Rockefeller pew at the center of the at lorium. Architecturally, the Park Avenue Bap tist Church is a real novelty, for it stands upon a plot of ground only eighty feet wide on Park Avenue, with a depth of ninety-seven and one-half feet along Sixty-Fourth street. What has been done was to take a church proper, a parish house, a Sunday s hool and Bible class, such as is usually found, spread out in a space-filling, rambling fashion over the ground, und For Thin Waists and Sleeveless Gowns (Toilet Tips) A safe, certain method for ridding the skin of ugly, hairy growths is as follows: Mix a paste with some powdered deia tone and water, apply to hairy surface about two minutes, then rub off, wash the skin and the hairs are gone. This is en tirely harmless and seldom requires re pealing. but to avoid disappointment it Is advisable to see that you get genuine delatone. Mix fresh as wanted.—Adver tisement. Works for Child Must Keep Well Mothers in a Like Situation Should Read This Letter from Mrs. Enrico Chicago, Illinois. —“I took Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound I. serious trou- I 11 ble. I had tried doctors and all said the same—an 1 operation. At first mßr •wi pain on my left 4S*. aide, but later I l[Uj c jfij seemed to feel it Ega iM’ ij on both sides. I : jaUjj am a power sew *Hyis. lipjnE ing-machineoper- Mflk H ator and have a i title girl to sup >ort. I work in a tailor shop and that ineof work has been very slack this fear and I am home part of the time. do not like to take any chances, so I consulted my friends, ar.d one j lady said, ‘Take Lydia Pinkham’s medicine,’ 60 I did, I have felt bet* ter right along and am in good enough health to go to work. I recommend your Vegetable Compound and San ative Wash to all.”—Mrs. Mary En rico, 469 N. Carpenter St.,Chicago. Often the mother is obliged to sup port her children and good health is necessary. Lydia E. Pinkham’s Veg etable Compound is just the medi cine you can depend upon, ft is a medicine for women’s ailments and the relief it brought Mrs. Enrico it may bring to you. Keeping A Rosy Complexion And A Clear Smooth Skin Wh? Millions Os V* omen Do. Medical science says tfiat each one of the billions of red blood corpuscles in your blood stream must have iron or your blood becomes pale, thin and wa tery. Your lips and cheeks also lose th> ir color, then your stomach, kidneys, liver and heart become weakened, your intestines do not act properly, poisons may be absorbed Into your system and your skin thereby becomes rough and muddy looking; dark circles may ap pear under your eyes, your cheek and facial mueclea and tissues shrink, hol lows may appear, aud you may even look several years older Mian you actu ally are. To say the least, the freshness cf your youthful beauty is gone. It U estimated that at leeat oar woman oei of every three you meet lacks 100% iron Hi her blood and is more or ices effected thereby. lu many cases in addition to the loss of their beauty, they become weak, nervous, unstrung and may be afflicted with melancholy or the blues, or suffer the terrible terror* of nerve force exhaustion. Naxated iron Is guaranteed In e-verr case to furnish your body with true red Mood food which your blood must have for you to be strong, heel thy and vigorous. It Is the iron • your Mood that puts the color in your cheeks, helps clear up your skid and give the ruddy glow of health to your complexion. It has teen used by millions of women. Get a bottle today, take It for two weeks, and if you have not joined the ranks of the thousands who have obtained most surprising health .strength and energy from the use of kiuxated Iron, the manufacturers will promptly refund your money. Ilroa is a secret of beauty and health I of millions of wonderful women. 1 “up-end it,” with the Sunday school on the top, the parish house next below, then the church proper, and underneath it all the Bible classroom. Two electric pas senger elevators tie it together. Henry C. Belton of New York, and Charles Collins of Boston, were the archi tects who had the daring to perpetrate this amazing feat—and they have suc ceeded in fashioning “the sky-scraper church,” typical of the economy of space tn the metropolis and the first of Its kind. The style of architecture is an adapta tion of French and English Gothic, the walls being of rough split granite and Indiana limestone. The position of the tower is unique, being built up out of the buttress of the front gable Instead of on a corner or over the door. The members of the congregation were today endeavoring to familiarize them selves with the word "N'arthex,” to cor rect name of the narrow foyer of any Gothic church. The doors are orna mented with hand-wrought strap hinges and faced with hand-hammered nails, making them very oruate. The placing of a Sunday school room under the very roof of a church ts with out precedent in architecture. Inside the church proper the altar forms the front of the baptismal pool. Fresh-air ventilation is introduced from under the dark oak pews as well as through the windows. There are two balconies, the transept gallery and a gal lery at the rear of the nave, both of the galleries as well as the body of the church were crowded to overflowing with people come to hear the special Essler r y• M '' Teach Children To Use Cuticura Soap Because it is best for their tender skins. Help it now and then with touches of Cuticura Ointment applied to firat signs of redness or rough ness. Cuticura Talcum is also excel lent for children. •MBpUlMb Fr* bj SIUI Atfdr*** "Ctrtteur* •ritoftw, D®t UP. Mtldcn 41.11 is*.' 3ol<)v#rtr~ whr OtnUr.act 21 and Me Tlao. Cuticura Soap ihtm without mug. Buy the AMERICAN BEAUTY IRON Convenient \ Corner. The Daylight Corner Merchants Heat and Light Company C. O.’B. Murphy, Oen.T Mgr. See the American Beauty At the home of all good electrical appliances and household helps THE ELECTRIC SHOP Indianapolis Light and Heat Cos. 48 Monument Circle Main 1828 Statement of Condition OF THE Globe National Fire Insurance Company SIOUX CITY, lOWA. 825 Francis bldg. ON THE 31st Day of December, 1921 EDP O HOF.RFr.ER. President. GEORGE FULTON. Secretary. Amount of capital paid up $1,000,000.00 NET ASSETS OF COMPANY. Cash in hanks (on interest nnd not on Interest $ 370.841.75 Real estate unincumbered 5,tH5.48 Bonds and stocks owned (market value) 300.000.00 Mortgage loans on read es tate (free from any prior Incumbrance) 1,488,780.00 Accrued securities (Interest and rents, etc.) 46.046.27 Premiums and accounts due and in process of collection 137,019.88 Total net asiets $2,333,312.88 LIABILITIES. Reserve or amount neces sary to reinsure outstand ing risks $ 717,209.78 Losses unadjusted and in sus pense 333.672.82 Bills and accounts unpaid 23,500.00 Other liabilities of the com pany 25,399.07 Total liabilities 5t.009.782.57 Capital 1.000.000.00 Surplus 233.530.31 Total #2,333,312.88 Greate.-t amount in any one risk $ 100,000.00 State of Indiana, Office of Commissioner of Insurance. I, the undersigned, Commissioner of In surance of Indiana, hereby certify that the above Is a correct copy of the state ment of the condition of the above men tioned company on the 31st day of De cember, 19C.T, as shown by the original statement, and that the sail original statement Is now on file In this office. In testimony whereof, I hereunto sub scribe my name and affix my (SEAL.) official seal this Ist day of April. 1922. T. S. McMURRAY. JR., f Commissioner. INDIANA DAILY TIMES. music and Dr. Cornelius Woelfkin's Easter sermon. Gothic arehos also extend over the Bible classroom In the basement and the walls and celling down there are of a soft, creamery limestone with opalescent elec tric lighting from hanging lamps shaped like ancient lanterns. No Bible class in the world has such a gorgeous setting. Branch School Must Keep Original Name A separate name for the Muncie branch of the Indiana State Normal School of Terre Haute Is not possible, according to law, in an opinion given by Attorney General U. S. Lesh. A resolution was adopted recently by trustees of the State school advocating that the name be changed to honor Ball Brothers of Mun cic, who donated the school to the State. “Ball Teachers College,” “Ball State Nor mal School” and “Ball Teachers’ College” were among the names suggested. , “The Muncie Rranch of the Indiana State Normal School has no legal entity,” the attorney general’s opinion said. “It AMERICAN BEAUTY IRONS and DEVICES Sold and Distributed by The Hatfield Electric Cos. Maryland and Meridian Streets MA in 0123 Auto. 23-123 American Beauty* ELECTRIC mON The best iron made Get an Tfanerfcanßeßntj/’ and be as sured of the same satisfactory service after years of use as upon the day you bought it- It only costs a little more anyhow. S*U by Daofan ud Electrical Conapanfae Evwywh*nw Mmxufa. mi nl by American Electrical Heater Company, DETROIT OldtU and UrfMt Eadbdva Mskm, EfUbfiaUd 1894. Vv / / Statement of Condition OF THE Greai Lakes Insurance Company CHICAGO, ILL. 175 W. Jackson blvd. ON THE 31st Day of December, 1921 N. L. PROTROWSKT, President. JULIUS F. SMIETANKA, Secretary. Amount of capital paid up....$ 400,000.00 NET ASSETS OF COMPANY. Cash in banks (on interest aud not on Interest) $ 8,585.92 Bonds nnd stocks owned (market value) 857,204.00 Mortgage loans on real es tate (free from any prior Incumbrance) 56,750.00 Accrued securities (interent and rents, etc.) 14,383.01 Other securities 884.55 Premiums and accounts due and in process of collection 48,126.27 Total net assets $ 085,933.75 LIABILITIES. Reserve or amount necessary to reinsure outstanding risks $ 170,576.73 Losses unadjusted and in sus pense 35,189.56 Bills and accounts nnpald.... 3,556.89 Other liabilities of the com pany 10,000.00 Total liabilities $ 220,223.18 Capital 400.000.00 Surplus 365,710.57 Total $ 085,933.(5 State of Indiana, Office of Commlssloniv of Insurance. I, the undersigned, Commissioner n surance of Indiana, hereby certify at the above is a correct copy of the state ment of the condition of the above men tioned company on the 31st day of De cember, 1921, as shown by the original statement, and that the said original statement is now on file in this office. In testimony whereof, I hereunto sub scribe my name and affix my (SEAL.) official seal, this Ist day of April, 1922. T. S. McMURRAY, JR., Commissioner. exists only because it was donated to the State for State Normal School purposes and Is wholly In the control of the board of trustees of the Indiana State Normal School. The Muncie Normal, must, there fore, be conducted under the provisions of the act creating the State Normal.” The attorney general suggested that the Muncie school might be designated the “Bali Branch of the Indiana State Nor mal School,” or “The Ball Teachers’ Training School Division, Indiana State Normal School.” Teacher Dies After 38 Years* Service Funeral services for Miss Elizabeth Meskill, (V), for thirty-eight years a teach er in the Indianapolis public schools, who died yesterday at her home, 1013 North Capitol avenue, following an illness of a year, will be held Wednesday morning at 9 o'clock at SS. Peter and Paul’s Cathed ral. Burial will be in Holy Cross Ceme tery. Miss Meskill was graduated from Statement of Condition OF THE United States Fire Insurance Company NEW YORK. ON THE 31s*. Day of December, 1921 J. LESTER PARSONS, President DAVID O. WAKIMEN, Secretary. Amount of capital paid up #1,400,000.00 NET ASSETS OF COMPANY. Cash in banks (on Interest nnd not on interest) $ 1,097,007.12 Real estate unincumbered... 44.400.00 Bonds and stocks owned (market value) 10,155,233.00 Mortgage loans on real es tate (free from any prior Incumbrance) 505,287.40 Accrued securities (Interest nnd rents, etc.) 45,945.22 Collateral loans 8,000.00 Premiums and accounts due and in process of collection 1,125,200 12 Accounts otherwise secured.. 159,577.40 Total net assets #13,255.923.40 Assets not admitted 28,138.44 #13,227,788.02 LIABILITIES. Reserve or amount necessary to reinsure outstanding risks $ 7,064,264.57 Losses due and unpaid 1,435,965.00 Losses adjusted and not due, estimated adjustment ex penses 40,000.00 Other liabilities of the com pany 226,332.64 Total liabilities # 8,769.552.21 Capital 1.400,000.00 Surplus 8,058,285.81 Total #13,227,788.02 Greatest amount in any one risk $ 100,000.00 Greatest amount allowed by rules of the company to be insured in any one city, town or village $ 100,000.00 „te of Indiana, Office of Commissioner of Insurance. . I, the undersigned, Commissioner of In surance of Indiana, hereby certify that the above is a correct copy of the state meet of the condition of the above men tioned company oo the 31st day of De cember, 1921, as shown by the original statement, and that the said original statement is now on file in this office, in testimony whereof. I hereunto sub scribe my name and affix my (-EAL.) official seal this Ist day of April, 1922. T. S. McMURRAY. JR., I Commissioner. Shortridge High School in 1875, and later from the Indianapolis Normal School. Her first teaching assignment was in Jhe primary grades. For several years be fore resigning in 1920, on account of fall ing health, she had been director of practice at the Normal school. She Is survived by a sister, Miss Anna Meskill; a brother, William Meskill, and five nieces, Jennie, Katherine, Teresa and Cecilia Meskill, and Mrs. Mary Robins, ail of Indianapolis. Men’s SI.OO Overalls - -- - - Featuring Wednesday Only W Women’s and Misses’ Silk Lined | All-Wool Tweed Suits ‘0 u: A special purchase which arrived too late for Easter r \l makes this a sale of noteworthy importance. Every suit IL ..j /T’f'YA is smartly tailored of the fine all-wool tweeds so much i§||’ "I Fyn>v.\i*\ in demand; and made to sell at two or three times this * 1 ' •h price. Tailored, trimmed and box models in grays, heathers, tans, etc. Sizes 14 to 44. JBf I it Come Early for Best Selections 1 W-V Women’s Lon g Tailored Women’s $25 Silk Lined I ISf Tricotine SUITS Tricotine SUITS I | The latest devel- -a g\ P* A splendid value. j I \ / opment in style \| i| IW Tailored and box H*. 1 A / k 1 \ 13 this new long models- of irnnd 1&• I O I \ I coat model. Splendidly tailored of * g a I \\ all wool navy tricotine; sizes 14 Quality navy blue tricotine; sizes 14 to 44. to 44; special for Wednesday only. ... . j ~ One Day Sale of Wednesday Sale of . Women’s sls Stout Women’s Suits Silk Dresses A Women’s $25.00 Women’s $40.00 Women’s $50.00 (s3\ Tweed Tricotine PoiretTwill §5 ¥****¥ hjTA Suits Suits Suits fUlJjy Smartly tailored Slenderizing Fashionable high Wj, i|“t . _ ~ . . . . . , grade tailored and || , TL of fine all wool stout models, in ®_. _„. .„_ _ . _• , , , I lb. Ml , , , , ~ , embroidered Picked from our regular IjA]/| materials; sizes navy, black and styles; to stock of $15.00 dresses fcgagfefl 42Vb to f>4t& — gray; 42% to 56% 56% —- and reduced for one day tJwfgOT %] J $] Q 7 00 thetas! Cre satoß Chi and j/U A • I vUI/ V v mignonettes; in all col- ors; sizes 14 to 44. y Former $6.95 Values , Z7~ 7 I pc Values Extraordinary! BIOUSeS Women j / < R\ Girls’ sls Cape Saits j In a Special Sale LillxW * ti/j i M M \ \ Fashion’s latest for the /h m AiO Wednesday young miss of 6 t 0 .14 2) A The season’s new- A J \ i J’ oars ae consisting £ jj§! , est styles, of tine j) 3\ \“ K /of a pleated skirt, with ■- 1 - quality Georg- / shoulder straps, and A attes and crepe de *“""" % : ‘lji / cape to match; wanted and 1 dark shaded 4#' \\/ shades, including tan, red and jade; handsomely made J * while they last W edimsday. in beaded and embroidered effects, ■■ ‘ Women’s $ l .SO and $2.00 tA Timely Sale of T Bovs’ Wash Suits House Dresses V O ▼ duli k/Uile Well made of good /. quality ginghams, in |)| 1 QQ* QQ pretty plaid and V 1 | ZfCj C check patterns; ~ trimmed with rick- a VI Tommy Tucker, Middy and Oliver Twist rack braid; sizes 36 4®^ styles, well made of fast color materials, in to 46. white and pretty color combinations, sizes years. . Women'. TANARUS) 1 _ o .*lcn v• I r> , Sateen 0100111675 Boys $1.50 Knicker Pants Well made ot gooa Well made of sturdy materials, g\ quality sateen in all Xl W-J in attractive blue, gray and Si wanted colors. aF brown patterns; sizes 6 to 17 Ms years. — Fine Count Boys’ All-Wool Spring SUITS Percale With Two Pairs of pSI QJJ ApfOllS Full Lined Trousers 77c f- Double breasted, panel back, Norfolk and gy Jjf Button front and tie HP.*4p* sport models of all wool cashmeres, in back styles, in light and blue, gray and brown patterns. Remem- dark patterns; trimmed ber that each suit has two pairs knickers; sizes 6to 17. with rick-rack braid; all TM sizes. | The Solution of Your I Dirt Problem | For Sale by All Leading Coal Dealers %"■ of Indianapolis Aged Woman Held as Tiger Operator Helen Delitke, 72, 346 Limestone ave nue, was fined S2OO and costs and sen tenced to serve thirty days In the wom en’s prison by Judge Delbert O. Wllmeth in city court today on the charge of operating a blind tigei. This sentence was suspended by Judge Wile eth, how ever, and the suspension of a SIOO and costs fine which had been imposed for the same offense on March 4, 1922, w~s revoked and that fine was imposed. A. the time of her first arrest the woman had one gallon of “white mule” and 125 gallons of mash. This time she had n three-gallon still in her attic, one gallon of “mule” and a small quantity of mash. BREAD KNIFE. A saw-edged bread knife is being sold. It bas been found to cut fresh bread more easily than the regular straight-edged knife. 3