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Indiana daily times. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1914-1922, May 17, 1922, Home Edition, Image 9

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MAY 17,1922.
DOORS OPEN
TO FURTHER
NEGOTIATIONS
United States Has
Kindly Interest
in Russia.
ISOLATION GOES ON
Hughes Note Sets Up
Minimum Terms
for Change.
SDeclai to Indiana Daily Time,
and Philadelphia Public Ledger."
Bi FKIIIKKKK WILLIAM WILIL
WASHINGTON, May 17.—Refusal of
the United States to attend The Hague
post mortem over Genoa does not close
the door to American participation in g
later conference or conferences dealing
with Russia. Statements to that* sig
nificant effect were forthcoming at the
White House following the bi-weekly
meeting of the Cabinet. They were aft
erward repeated and amplified at the
State Department. They may be authori
tatively interpreted as signifying that
the United States has not turned its
hack on the Russian problem—that, on
the contrary, America is ardently deelr
otis of assisting the Russian people In
“coming back" and in promoting Eu
ropean economic restoration in general.
If conferences are called that promise
more bopefnl results in thst direction
than the Genoa meeting held out, or
that The Hague “wake" ofTers, American
cooperation is not likely to be invoked
Id vain. It is now “up to" Europe and
soviet Russia to supply convincing
rroofs on that score. Meantime, our
Isolation, however unsplendld It may
seem <to Europe, would be maintained.
It. vras made rlaln in Washington that
everything depends on the “feasibility”
of our participation in future confer
ences. It will not be held feasible by
President Harding. Secretary Hughes or
Soertary noover if soviet Russia ad
heres to the program laid down In Its
Genoa uiemorandu mos May 11. If that
manifesto remains the soviet’s last word
as terms for dealing with the outside
world, the United States will contlnne
to remain aioof. America would con
sider negotiations on such a basis, rheer
time-wasting and would not enter Into
them.
DIPLOMATIC STYLE *
IS APPROVED.
The rapid-fire diplomacy exhibited by
President Harding and Secretary Hughes
commends genral approval in Washing
ton. There are few cases on record dis
closing such speedy disposal of foreign
proposals of first-class magnitude. With
in twenty-four hours of the Genoa mes
sage's arrival at the State Department,
our answer to it was drafted and trans
mitted to Italy. Secretary llughea pre
pared it, practically upon a first reading
of The Hague proposal. Ho submitted
it to President Harding, received the
lattr's unqualified assent, and cabled it
to Ambassador Child without delay.
Iloth the matter of the American reply
and the expeditious manner in which It
was di.'patched are evidence that the
United States’ mind on the Russian sit
uation is clearly made up. Secretary
Hughes was enabled to send Instantane
ous word to Genoa, because what Amer
ica had to say she has said before, and
because she has little to add to It. The
one new thing was our conviction that
The Hague is merely Genoa under a dif
ferent name.
MAIN" INTEREST
TO EMBROIL I*. S.
Both the executive branch of the Gov
ernment and Congress are persuaded
that Europe's main interest, however dis
guised, in embroiling us in the Russian
problem is to induce us to become the
financial end of any reconstruction ar
rangement. Europe cannot put up any
money. The United States can. It is
purely because of that realization, Wash
ington authorities are convinced, that
Europe is so bnrningly anxious to en
snare us, by hook or crook, into the Rus
sian business. Meantime, ths Hughes-
Hoover school of thought on the subject
pr<‘dominates. That school insists thst
until within Russia itself there is estab
lished a “basis of productivity" that of
fers stable conditions for credit, guar
antees the rights of property and pro
tects the sanctity of private contracts,
ail talk of Internationa! relations with
Russia, in either a political or economic
sense, is moonshine.
To be noted is the stress which the
latest Hughes pronouncement once again
lays upon America's Interest in “the
Russian people." It is with their weal
end woe, not with the fate of the soviet
government, that the United States Is con
cerned. The Hughes note to the Genoa
conference affords no encouragement to
those like Senator Borah, who urge rec
ognition of the soviet government. There
is undoubtedly a wide division of senti
ment on that score in and out of Con
gress. If the Borah recognition resolu
tion is taken from the table of the Sen
ate atd pressed to a vote, there might be
a not inconsiderable measure of support
for it.
Pome Democratic sentiment la raid to
exist in favor of recognition, but no one
believes there would be even approxi
mately enough to pass the resolution. It
would encounter vigorous hostility from
tha Harding Administratoin, unless In the
meantime there is that sweeping regen
eration within Russia which alone, in the
estlTßt.S'in of Secretaries Hughes and
noover would make American relations
with that country thinkable.—Copyright,
1022, by Public Ledger Company.
, Washington Briefs
WASHINGTON, May 17.—Departures
of Americans on Europe-bound steam
ships are said to have broken a record
numbering in the vicinity of 5.000. A
a: the vessel* they favored does not
reveal any grand passion upon the part
of our globe-trotting community to cros|
the ocean in Atnerican-flag liners. Chair
man Lasker and his associates on tbs
I’nifed States Shtpping Board deplore
such a state of affairs. The board's fleet
has n*>: yet any Olympics, Majesties,
Mauretania* or Rotterdams in commis
sion but there is a growing number of
strictly first-class ships affording fine ac
commodations. Our shipping authorities
wonder why they're not patronized by
bur wealthier classes. To the thousands
of patriots now buying t'nole Sam's pass
ports for foreign junketing, a gentle, but
formal, reminder might be given that ths
T'r.ited States craves their patronage.
When the remade Leviathan is in the
trans-Atlantic service, there ought to be
a different story.
Washington will soon boast of a
"Hotel President.” It Is in process of
If Back Hurts or
Bladder Bothers
Be careful what von take for your Kid
ney, Bladder or Urinary troubles. Re
member that Dr. Carey's PRESCRIP
TION NO. 777 is absolutely free from
dangerous drugs and has had 50 years of
success for Kidney and Bladder troubles.
Sure, relief or money back on large bottle.
Hook's Dependable Drug Stores, Pear
son Drug Cos., and all good druggists
have it. —Advertisement.
Credit Men to
Bury ‘George’
Friday Night
Funeral services for “George" will be
conducted by the Indianapolis Associa
tion of Credit Men In the Travertine room
of the Hotel Lincoln Friday night.
“George” Is the Individual referred to
In the expression, “Let George do It.”
Paul Buchanan will bare charge of
the services. The pallbearera will be
W. H. Gelsel, F. Adolph Guth, Paul Mor
rison and F. B. Slupesky. A. R. Tag
gart will be the bell toller. The casket
will be supplied by O. E. Lewis. The
mourners will M. Caswell, Edward
N. Canfs, W. B. Grover, E. G. Holmes,
A. W, Macy and M. L. Norland.
Dr. Merton S. Rice of Detroit and
Merle Sidener and J. E. Stilz of Indian
apolis will talk.
construction In the region of the Capitol,
and will be a modern establishment de
luxe of eight stories and three hundred
rooms. Standing at the coroner of New
Jersey avenue and C street the “Presi
dent" hopes to become tho headquarters
of the congressional set. The hotel is
rising on what was the once well-known
homestead of General Meigs. On Six
teenth street anew apartment house has
Just opened for business under the name
of “President Apartments.” Names of
National heroes continue to he favored in
Washington. The capital’s two newest
hotels have been christened “Lee" and
“Hamilton.”
Philadelphia directed the fight that
ended on the floor of the House, for res
toration of New York City’s pneumatic
tube service. It is now generally ex
pected, New York having recovered some
facilities of which the Burleson admin
istration of postoffice robbed it, the ssme
conveniences, once enjoyed by Philadel
phia, will in due course be established
there. Chairman Madden of the House
Appropriations Committee put up a
dogged and nearly successful battle
against the New York bill entailing ex
penditures of $514,000. The funds finally
were voted by the narrow margin of
forty-one to thirty-nine. Representative
Halvor Steenerson of Minnesota, chair
man of the Postofftce and Post Roads
Committee, fought gallantly for the bill
and Is prepared to stand by Philadelphia,
It is understood, when the tlmo comes,
representatives of all of the city’s com
mercial bodies recently were In Wash
ington to advocate for Philadelphia the
boon now re-conferred on New York.
J, Horace MacFarland, master printer,
of Harrisburg, will be one of the promi
nent figures at the second national con
ference on State parks to open at the
Bear Mountain Inn, Palisades Interstate
Park, New York, on May 22. The first
conference was held In Des Moines In
January, 1021. The conference aims to
promote interest throughout the country
in the creation of State parks. Judge
John Barton Payne, chairman of the
American Red Cross and formerly Sec
retary of the Interior, will be chairman
of next week's meeting, and Stephen H.
Mather, director of the National Park
Service, will be among the principal
speakers. Mr. MacFarland, Pennsyl
vania representative at the conference,
is nationally renowned for his campaigns
for the preservation of Niagara Falls
and for national park development.
Word come* to Washington that Lord
Lee of Fsrebsra, first lord of the British
admiralty, who represented the British
navy at the armament conference Is
gravely “peeved over the failure of the
oversa dominions to shoulder their share
of Imperial naval burdens. In a speech
last week before the colonial Institute in
London. Lord T*e reproved Canada,
Australia and the other “daughter na
tions” for allowing the hard-pressed or
“mother country” to carry unassisted the
still gigantic burdens of empire defense
at sea. He eald the imperial government
had deiberatey deferred consideration of
imperial navy contribution from the do
minions until after the results of the
Washington conference were known. Al
thoug they now are fully known, the
dominions give no sign of willingness to
come to the relief of the imperial treas
ury. “Great Britain has had uo word
of comfort or offer of help from over
sea," Lord Lee lamented, “confronted
instead Signs of drastic reductions of
even the slender dominion fleets hitherto
maintained,"
The lord did not mince the words of
his disappointment. He left It plainly
to be inferred that Mother Britain ex
pects every daughter nation to do It*
duty.
JOKE ON DIPLOMATS.
LONDON, May 17—A practical Joker
hung up this banner before the quqaqr
ters of the Angora Turkish Mission: “We
have lost our Angora goats.”
Our Special Offer
For This Week Only
An old worn-out water heater is a source of trou
ble and expense to the user aiTVell as wasteful in
the use of gas. Here is your chance to cash in on
that old heater and have a modem “Pittsburg”
Automatic or Tank Heater installed in its place.
/tfc fi ( Allowed for any type of automatic heater on
I 1 II 1 ] the purchase price of any Pittsburg Automatic
yg f* ( Allowed for any type of tank water heater on
J the purchase price of any Lion Tank Water
( Heater sold and installed by us.
The Pittsburg Heater
Will furnish an unlimited supply of clean hot water at any hour, day or
night, by a simple turn of the faucet. It is the most satisfactory and eco
nomical method of heating water.
See These Heaters In Operation
ia our office and let ns demonstrate the many advantages of them. Made in several sizes
to suit any size home. Our water heater expert will be pleaied to consult with you re
garding your requirements. No charge whatever for his services.
CITIZENS GAS COMPANY
Majestic Building. 45-49 South Pennsylvania Street
TRY THIS ON YOUR CAMERA
\ CHARLOTTE * JA
MOUA MALLOW
M, V AHJffi MQ2OAH
> w Silkaactt* of
J JULIZ BRCWH
for D33U
13)
J* \ MAUICaJ CAMPBELL
* molla BJUBsrm
BY MARIAN" HALE.
Some faces respond kindly to photog
raphy. Others do not.
But If you are like the majority of na
if your photographs always look pitifully
like yourself instead of like the glorious
creature you would be If your thoughts
could make yotf so—do not lose heart.
For the fault lies not with you but with
the camera.
Yours is a personality of many com
plexes, aU of which no mere machine can
catch.
You need a more personal medium.
Perhaps you will be more truthfully
portrayed by a kalogram. A kalogrura
suggests your personality, but does not
tell everything about your face.
Kalogratng are the specialty of Julie
Brown. New Y'ork artist. *
With the letters of your name and five
minutes' conversation with jou, Mtss
Brown has all the material she needs.
But sometimes the composition takes sev
eral days.
• • •
Kalograms got their start this way.
One night Miss Brown read that a man
attempted suicide.
Investigation revealed the despondent
person was an artist who painted soul
portraits in the natural colors.
Evidently soul painting was no easy
task, or had been highly unremunerafive,
for after a few attempts the artist had
been ready to end it all.
Miss Brown felt no urge to follow In
his footsteps, but she did share his Ideal
—to paint something besides features.
She had always believed personalities
were more interesting than the conven
tion* [assortment of eyes and chins.
"The details of a face always escape
me, but the person ilty makes a deep
impression." she explains,
“I remember people’s likes and dis
likes and their fads and forget bow they
looked.
“8o I began to expertme.nl with the
drawing of a personality, and finally con
ceived the Idea of drawing It with the
letters of the name.
"Up to this time my particular
branch of art had been the making of
silhouettes. I had made one for prac
tically every actor and actress In New
York and I made thousand lu France
for soldiers.
“I tried out the kalogrsra Idea on tha
theatrical people, and they liked it. They
used kalograms on their stationery and
for book plates and pictures.
“Then, quite unexpectedly, the Idea be
came very popular, and now everyone
wants a kalogram. For stationery aoxne
people like a conventional arrangement
like the one I made for Anne Morgan.
“When Molla BJursted. the tennis
ehatnplon, married and became Molla
Mallory, she changed her kalogram as
INDIANA DAILY TIMES
well as her name. Now she bas one for
professional and on* for borne use.
“Marlon Campbell Isn't a professional
woman, but she Is an enthusiastic mo
torist. So her kalogram Indicates that."
When I left Miss Brown she was
making a kalogram for Ed Wynne.
"Now there's a real problem," she ad
mitted. “trying to make a picture out of
seven letters—but give me time, I'll get
It.”
PROPAGANDA ON
PARTY POLICIES
IS ANONYMOUS
Delegates to Democratic State
Convention Receive Letters
and Pamphlet.
Delegates to the Democratic Plate Con
vention have received two letters ap
parently from the same anonymous or
ganization which, a few days ago, Issued
a pamphlet containing suggestions for
a platform. Why the source of the book
lot and letters is concealed, 1s nut ex
plained in any of the literature.
Tho publications are directed against
“some invisible and unknown power," j
which. It is charged, “is planning to seN
the Democratic party to public utilities ’
and other corporate Interests."
The letters and pamphlet urge dele
gates to provpnt tha naming of a plat
form committee controlled by “some in
visible and unknown power." The prop- |
aganda urges the delegates to Insist upon ]
naming, in the district caucuses the’
night before the convention, members of
tho platform committee openly pledged ,
to writ* planks calling for repeal of the
Goodrich tax law, public utilities law,
primary election law, piste board of ac
counts law. highway commission law, in
dustrial board law "and other anti-home
rule law* whereby the grand army of
pay mil leeches may be cut off and 10.
cal government restored to the people
of the State of Indiana, If our party Is
given control of State affairs at the No
vember election."
The publicity Intimates public utilities
may pay the ?r.0,0n0 debt of the Demo
cratic State committee lu order to con
trol the party.
whipping fob gossipers.
BUDAPEST, May 17.—A1l the residents
of Neusledl arrested for flogging two
young women who had been spread
ing slnnderous gossip about their neigh
bors were discharged.
FOLLOWED OLD
CUSTOM, CASS’
FRIENDS SAY
Claim Accused Employe of
Postoffice Was Made
Scapegoat.
Unusual Interest ig being taken in the
case of Charles N. Cass, formerly clerk
In charge of special delivery boys at the
Indianapolis postoffice, charged with em
bezzlement, which Is set for trial be
fore Judge Albert B. Anderson In Fed
eral Court, June 2. \
Through the same aet of circumstances
which resulted In the Indictment cf Cass,
seventeen supervising officials of the In
dianapolis postofflco, many of them vet
erans In the service, were called upon last
week t.y postoffice inspectors to make up
a *hortage of $631.28, although no
charges of criminal intent were made
against them.
'Through an error it was stated in the
Indiana Daily Times last Saturday that
Cass had entered’a plea of guilty and re
ceived sentence. This is not the case as
Cass has protested his iunocence from
the first and his friends insist he has
received unfair treatment from postal of
ficials and that the trial will bring out
tha fact he lias bden made the scapegoat
for a system which has existed In tha
postoffice for many years past.
Iu support of this position they point
out that seventeen supervising officials
of the postoffice, many of them veterans
In the service and occupying positions
of trust and importance, have been called
upon by pot.toffice inspectors to tfiako
up a shortage of $631.28 growing out of
the game set of clurcumstances for which
Cass was Indicted.
They point out supervising
officials, while held responsible In the
matter, were not accused of dishonesty
and Cass himself was Innocent of
any Intent to defraud the Government
in the transactions In which he was in
volved.
The shortage which resulted In tb* In
dictment of Cass and the demand upon
the seventeen supervising offifelal* to
make lip $631.26, grew out of the method
followed for many years, so friends of
Cass say, of using the eight-cent de
livery fee which tiie Government saves
when a specinl delivery letter Is called
for at the postofflce.
For many years It has been th# ac
cepted custom at ths postoffice to take the
money accruing from this snvlng and use
it to pay fees to special delivery boys
who have made unsuccessful attempts to
deliver improperly addressed letters, for
which they are allowed no pay under
th* law.
Postofflc* officials say no objections
to this system of using the money was
made for many years, and Cass and his
friends insist he was only following the
established custom when he made the
payments out of this fund which resulted
In his Indictment.
The supervising officials decided to pay
the money deinauded of them by the In
spectors under protest.
Jacob Stump Dies
of Heart Trouble
TERRE nAT TE, Ind.. May 17.—TTeart
trouble Is believed to have caused the 1
sudden death of Jacob Stump, 62, dlrec- j
tor of th* State employment bureau here.
Mr. Stump was at his desk when the
fatal attack cam*. His widow survives.
He wa* a former business man and for
many year* ective in politics, but had
never before held public office.
CHAMPION ROYAL RIDER.
LONDON, May 17.—Prince Henry has
won the reputation of being the Uncut
royal rider in Europe. He is far supe- I
rior to hi* older brother, tha Prince of j
iVales.
See This New Nationally-Priced
Gulbransen at
The Player-Piano Sensation ■HI ||j|B jags
A month or so ago $365 couldn’t buy a player-piano equal to the
k Community Model Gulbransen — anywhere in the United States.
Today $365 buys it everywhere —in hundreds of cities from one end
of the country to the other.
That’s because the Gulbransen is Nationally-Priced—sold everywhere at the same prices.
Kayer-Piano, Now $365,” it would not
11 tell you it is a S6OO player.
a week will put a Gulbransen in your home.
%e££sonSiop fj = IBB!
BopUae Haste Cos. OyvaMrm
111 North Pennsylvania Street £gg
Highways and By-Ways
of Lil’ Or New York
By RAY M O NX> CARR 6L L
- (Copyright, 1023, by Public Ledger Company.) —————
NEW YORK, May 17.—Overtures hav*
been made recently to several New York
banking houses for an American loan of
$100,000,000 to Rouinania. “Could there
be any connection between this proposed
loan and the spreadheads on tha first
pages of th* metropolitan press an
nouncing frorr Bucharest that Queen
Marie may f ego her coronation this
fail in order t. --isgit the United States’/”
was asked today. The dispatch stated
“invitations from friends and petitions
from women’s clubs and civic societies
are pouring in on her so fast she finds
It difficult to resist them,” adding, how
ever, the Roumanian government would
prefer the Queen receive a formal In
vitation from the White House in order
there might be no mistake concerning
her status. On the same ship with Mary
Gerden last autumSP* there came to
America a young woman who said it
was her mission to “sound out’’ a wel
come for charming Queen Marie of
Roumaula.
William F. (“Bill”) Clark, veteran stu
dent of politics, was talking with Ernest
Harrier, also an oracle on state craft, to
day in the Waldorf, and the question
came up as to the best method by which
an officeholder cou’d keep permanently
in contact with the public payroll. Clark
said: “First, know nothing. Second, do
nothing, and third, say nothing-"
The motion picture popularity contest,
which closed last week with Billie Burke
us ''Queen," netted tlje New York Associa
tion for Improving the Condition of the
Poor about SIIO,OOO, which is ample to
cover the deficit iu the annual budget of
this most charity. James G.
Blaine, Jr., who assisted Mrs. Cortland
D. Barnes is stage-managing the affatr
from 1 East Fifty-Seventh street, said
this morning: “Too much praise for tha
success of the drive cannot be given Mrs.
Barnes and our president, Cornelius N.
Bliss. It went through In the last inten
sive hour and a half, when SOO,OOO was
raised, and two rival Interests got bid
ding against each other. In other cities
than New York I sho'uld say popularity
contests between society leaders would
do better than motion picture stars, and
success depends on getting friends of the
contestants to attend some closing affair
like a ball."
Mary Carr, the Fox motion picture
star, who stood second In the popularity
contest, only fulling away from the lead
by the avalanche of votes cast for Flor
enz Ziegfeld's pretty wife. Is the radiating
center of “Silver Wings,” anew film pro
duction which has premier presentation
in New Y’ork.
In New Y’ork City there are about
forty Japanese women. “We have a club
of our own," said Mrs. Y'oza Tamura,
wife of the representative In the
United States of the South Manchuria
Railway Company, “and meet from time
to time for a discussion of ways to help
each other understand the great country
where we are living. I have my little
daughter at tho girls’ school where there
are seven Japanese altogether. No, we
Japanese parents do not care to have
our children segrated at school, for In
that instance they would learn nothing
of American customs anil the English
language." It is Interesting to speculate
upon what the metnhers of the Japanese
women's club do talk about when they i
meet. A shorthand report of their
gosalplngs would make good reading.
"That man looks like a
eagerly questioned a matronly woman
as a a tout man with a huge diamond
In his tie made toward a table In the
Oak room of a leading local hotel. “He's
only an oil millionaire from Texas,”
answered her well posted friend.
The historic Oracle mansion, on the
crest of Horni Hook, overlooking the
East River at Eighty-Eighth street, Is
still in the absolute custody of tho pork
department of the city of New York i
owing to the failure of the State legisla- j
ture at Its last session to enact legis
lation transferring it to the care of a
society (mown as the Patriotic New
Yorkers. It was the third time the bill
hag been Introduced Into the legislature,
and It will be reintroduced at the next
session, the argument for Its passage
being the precedent of the old Faunce's
Tavern, given over to the Sons of the
Revolution; the Van Cortlandt home, to
the Colonial Dames and other famous
Rouses of the past which have been given
over to private care. Patriotic organiza
tions do not like to spend money upon
a historic landmark and install museums
until they are certain of the future of
the premises.
-A. omitted a most important detail
frofu the story of Capt. William Kldt.’s
call at the home of Lien Gardiner In
1699,” today criticized an individual who
likes to have everything right. “Capt.
Kidd was regaled with cider at the Gard
iner home, which beverage was served to
him In a silver pitcher. When he had
quaffed his fill, he dropped a diamond
into the pitcher, hi* way of showing his
appreciation. That diamond is now
owned by a lady living in New Haven,
Conn., who Is a descendant of the first
white owner of Gardiner's Island, then
called the “Isle of Wight" after the Brit
ish ebanuel Isle."
Broadway Is laughing at this little
story of how William A. Brady Jr., who
has been seen frequently of late at the
various race tracks, carne to be absent
this week from his accustomed haunts.
"Better come down to the boat and see
your mother off," William A. Sr. said to
his son. “Sure, dad, I’ll be there,” re
plied Junior, and he was. “Bill, you
have never seen Germany have you?"
asked Senior on the boat shortly before
the gangplanks were lifted. Young
Brady said that he hadn’t. “Ilow’d you
j like to come along with your mother and
I?” asked the proud father. “But. dad—"
began Junior. “Everything Is all fixed.”
said Senior, adding “no ‘buts’ about it.
I want you to see Germany, a country
that is being reconstructed, rebuilt.”
That is how William A. Jr. unexpectely
Joined up with his parents and is now
on his way to “see Germany.”
The late Joseph H. Choate, one* am
bassador to England, wit and author, is
frequently referred to as “a New Y'ork
lawyer.” He probably thought he was,
for he had an office here and many dis
tinguished clients. “I must testify to
the contrary," said a prominent 'uwyer
today, who came to New York a stranger
from Boston some years ago with a
letter of Introduction to Mr. Choate, add
ing: "He received me most cordially,
nnd then advised, ‘Y'ou Join our New
England society and we will see what can
be done.’ Mr. C'hoate was an out-and-out
New Englander up to the very last."
“Homs making" tests are ahont to be
made by the Prat Institute of Brooklyn.
Two houses and an npartment have
Icen selected, and for a family of four
$35 a week wil be for a fam
ily of five, $2 509 a year, and for a
family of six. $3,500. Fifteen girl stu
dents have been picked to run these
sample establishments for a period of
three months
Most of the nice peopl* appear to be
getting tlrerisof playing “bad boy" with
tho Volstead law. have settled down to
the Inevitable and tolj their bootleggers
to cease calling. But ono does hear an
occasional despairing cry from elderly
women. “I never took a drink In my
life,” today said a charming woman who
has passed her seventieth birthday, "but
the servants In the kitchen have to dis
appoint me and I do not like that. They
cannot make slip and-go-down wine
whey trifle, candle or Junket any more.
As for lobster Newburgh, mincemeat
and plum pudding as I like It, the ser
vants have quite given up."
The steward of my hotel said: "It'ls
so long since we have used liquors In
otir cooking that I have almost forgotten
the dishes we thought required stimu
lants. Os course, welsh rarebit without
ale Is a Joke. For a time we missed the
wine and rum sa-.sces once used in pas
try and such fish dishes as terrapin and
lobster, but seldom now are there com
plaints. The chef who used to flavor
ice cream with kinimel and other cor
dials has stopped growling. Somehow
we have managed to carry on, and I
uors and cordials In our foods even 1C
doubt if we would care to reinstate liq
it vvas made legal." '
SIISS BOOR APPOINTED.
Appointment of Sfiss Margaret Boor
to take temporary (Charge of the social
I service department at the city hospital
j was announced by the board of public
! health today. Miss Alida YVinkleman,
superintendent of tho department, rei
signed.
J BERTRAM SIMON, well
• known photographer, of Ta
coma, Wash., who says that since
taking Tanlac wp.h such good re
sults he now knows why everybody
is praising this wonderful medi
cine.
I v /.$
! . m?..'**- -<•
;
| “'When they told me abo:it Tanlac It
seemed almost too good to be true, but
since taking the medicine I know for
myself that all they said about it was
so,” said ,T. Bertram Simon, 1031 East
Forty-Sixth street, Tacoma, Wash., a
well-known photographer. •
“I suffered from rheumatism In my
shoulders for ten years, and at one time
had to go to the hospital. I was down
In fed for months and hardly able to turn
from side to side. I couldn't sleep and I
don't believe I had a day free from pain.
My appetite failed and I couldn't digest
a thing properly. Gas made me have
heartburn for hours after meals.
“In a very short time after I started
taking Tanlac I actually felt like anew
man. I am now eniirely rid of rheuma
tism and my stomach is in first-class
condition, while I have gained ten pounds
and never felt better. I have recom--
mended Tanlac to a number of people
and I am always glad to say i good word
for this remarkable medicine.”
Tanlac Is sold by all good druggists.—
Ad v.
9

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