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Indiana daily times. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1914-1922, June 22, 1922, Home Edition, Image 11

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JUNE 22,1922.
BANK RECORDS
ORDEREDOPEN
BYGRANDJURY
Government Going Into War
Fraud Cases in Sweeping
Manner.
PHILLIPS CASE IS UP
Special to Indiana Dally Timas
and Philadelphia Public Ledger.
WASHINGTON, June -2.—Examination
of personal and corporation banlc ac
counts and records has been undertaken
by the Federal grand jury, which is
hearing evidence In alleged war fraud
cases instituted ly Attorney General
Daugherty, it was learned here. The
grand jury has g'ven notice of a more
sweeping Inquiry into war transactions
with the Government than was believed
to hare been contemplated. Subpoenas
were Issued for bank officials in several
cities to bring records and accounts to
Washington for testimony in the case
of J. L. Phillips of Thotnasville, Ga.. and
Philadelphia, the Itepubliean State chair
man, of Georgia.
|Mr. Phillips is under bail of S2S,(XX)
fciposod, following Ms arrest on a I>e-
Vartmont of Justice warrant, but it was
fleamed the grand jury Is not confining
its inquiry to him alone. The inquiry
has been extended to cover transactions
by Charles Phillips, member of the firm
of J. L. Phillips & Cos.; John Sta.
vens of the firm of rhlllips & Stevens.
an>i the directors of those two concerns.
The subpoenas sent out for service by
United States marshals require the
banking officers named to bring to
Washington all looks and records and
other matters bearing on the personal
and corporate banking accounts of the
firms and their officers up to and
d>ng December, 1921.
officials to be brought to
Washington Include W. Itipley Nelson,
of the Guaranty Trust Com
pany of Philadelphia and New York;
Roger Doherty, assistant cashier of the
Whitley Central Trust and Savings
Company, New Orleans; W. J. Bowen,
Citizens Bank and Trust Company,
Thomasville, Ga.; G. S. Kennedy, cashier
of the Atlanta National Bank, Atlanta,
Ga.; G. A. Newson. assistant cashier.
Florida National Bank. Jacksonville,
Fla., and George A. Kirk Jr., assistant
cashier Barnett National Batik. Jackson
ville. A subpoena was issued also for
C. H. Dudley of the Phoenix Planing
Mill Company, Atlanta.
It was the expectation of Federal of
ficials In charge of the case, the hanking
officials would begin to arrive in Wash
ington before the end of this week and
that those required to travel the greatest
■(distance would be here not later than
Tuesday or Wednesday of next week.
It was believed the Phillips case would
be disposed of before that time and in
vestigation begun of the contracts cov
ering cons* ruction of one of the army
cantonments. Great masses of books and
records have been carried into the jury
room during the hearing on the Phillips
case.
Bar Association to
Hold Annual Meeting
/At the annual meeting of the Indiana
State Bar Association, to be held at the
Indianapolis Coaintry Club July 11 and 12.
fils j. J. >l. Dill. Attorney General of Ber
jflMia. will give the address. His sub
will be “The Colonial Development
of the Common Law.’
Joseph Shea, former ambassador to
Chile, will speak an “South American
Courts. - ’ Judge Theophllus J. Moll and
James A. Van Osdol will also speak.
Building Permits
R Krebe, reroof. 1516 Woodlawn, SIOO.
Bertha Parks, porch, 1630 Gemmer,
$l5O.
Richard Gentry, dwelling, 430 Pleas
ant Run Drive, $7,500.
A. F. Overstreet, double, 2934 College,
$S, 5 75.
Lew Nicoll, agent, reroof, 422 West
Sixteenth Place, S9O.
Lew Nicidi, agent, reroof, 426 West
Sixteenth Place S9O.
' I.w N'co’i, agent, reroof, 430 West
Sixteenth Place, s9*l.
Lew Nicoll. agent, reroof, 434 West
Sixteenth Place, S9O.
Lew Nicoll, agent, reroof, 438 West
Sixteenth Place, 590.
J. M. Stutsman, garage, 1949 Law
rence, $l5O.
David Sprinkle, repairs, 104 Harris,
sllO.
Thomas Gavin, reroof, 311 Colorado,
$27.
D. Adeff, reroof, ISO 2 Howard. $64.
Henry Richter, repairs, 1903 Shelby,
$135.
Anna Bauer, remodel, 1122 Windsor,
$1,250.
John W. Stokes, reroof. 621 Arch. $95.
P. E. Mehring. dwelling, 2519 South
Pennsylvania. $2,500.
Susan Smith, reroof, 434 East Wabash,
SSO.
Lillie M. Wilson, dwelling, 1021 Broad
way, $3,500.
J. M. Stutsman, wreck barn, 1952
Lawrence. $25.
\ E. Riley, dwelling. 4429 North 1111-
JSfs. $9,700.
Sam Weinstein, double, 1631 North
Capitol, $8,454.
Thomas McQuat, floor, 1850 Central,
SBO.
Herman Able, repairs, 3945 Boulevard
Place. SSS.
► Margaret Hartje, garage, 1201 West
Thirty-Fifth S2OO.
William Kincade, reroof, Sl2 Arbor,
CS3O.
Indiana Bell Telephone Company, re-
I an. lei, 230 North Meridian, SI,OOO.
Klee Transfer Company, gas tank, 420
1 East South, S3O.
James P. Carr, dwelling, 5149 Ellen-
I berger, $4,000.
‘ Standard Oil Company, station, 3807
North Illinois. $2,750.
C. W. Murry, reroof, 1503 Everett,
$45.
C. R neid. dwelling, 34 Euclid. $2,700.
D. M. Martin, porch, 1257 West
Thirtieth, S9O
Billie Wicks, porch, 3179 Kenwood,
S2OO.
Kerins, repairs, G3S Coffey,
Mary Stlegmeir, remodel, 534 Greer,
$75.
Charles S. Thompson, reroof, 1534 North
West, $l2O.
Bessie Thomas, reroof, 2152 North Ar
senal. $123.
W. S. Kramer, garage, 934 Tecutnseh,
$336.
Virgil Kulrtz, porch, 3528 Salene, S4O.
E. C. Lowry, garage, 29 South Summit,
$l5O.
Postal Telegraph Company, sign, 7
South Meridian. $350.
Spearings Lunch Room, sign, 18 South
Illinois, $373.
Fred W. Jenkins, dwelling, 4514 Central,
$7,000.
Fred W. Jenkins, dwelling, 4810 Central
$7,000.
Hamilton Wrecking Company, wreck,
708 Cincinnati, SSO.
Charles Speer, reroof. 2125 Morgan. $175.
W. Williams, shed, 1231 Roosevelt,
Wfewls Nicolay, garage, 946 West Thirty-
Thi-rd, SIOO.
E. A. Shockley, reroof, 2039 Schurman.
S6O.
V. Tareck, reroof, 47 South Mount,
$46.25,
Bert Atkins, double, 1641-S Ingram,
$3,000.
Fred J. Gelle, double, 4837 College,
$8,400.
Poster Advertising Company, bill board.
3864 East Washington. 830.
Poster Advertising Company, bill board,
2347 West Tenth, SSO.
Poster Odvertising Company, bill board,
1314 Oliver. SSO.
Poster Advertising Company, bill obard.
3340 Martindale. $125.
Poster Advertising Company, bill board,
600 Oliver, $125.
Oh, Missus or Miss Lady! j
Is This Your Photograph?
r v
Perhaps she bought a paper to see if her picture was in it. If she
sees her picture today and will come to the Times office she will be given
two tickets to a Stuart Walker play. Perhaps your picture will be in the
Times tomorrow. If it is, you will be entitled to two tickets. Watch for it.
10,000 CRIPPLES
EAGERLY AWAIT
NEW HOSPITAL
Miller Speaks to Lions Club
on Riley Memorial
Building.
More than 10.000 crippled children
throughout the State of Indiana are
looking forward with yearning eyes to
ward the erection of the Itlley Memorial
Hospital, Samuel D. Miller, an attorney,
speaking in the interest of the hospital
project before members of the Lions
Club at the weekly luncheon at the Ho
tel Lincoln, said.
"In completing this hospital project
we are fulfilling one of the ambitions
of Rileys’ life and fulfilling one of the
most sacred duties of mankind to do
nil we may for our fellow men,” Mr.
Miller said.
“While we are about to construct this
hospital we should also build a monu
ment to the man In whose memory we
erect it. Wo are fortunate to have the
name of a man as great as Riley with
which to endow the Institution, and we
should take advantage of this to raise
in his honor a statue.” In concluding
Mr. Miller read ltiley'a "Happy Little
Cripple." Mr. Miller spoke in place of
Hugh MoK. I.andon, who was to have
discussed the hospital project.
Dr. Harry G. Hill had charge of the
program, which Included a number of
recitations by Arthuh ,T. Beriault. club
member, who is head of the expression
department of the Metropolitan School
of Music. In the absence of the presi
dent, Albert Stump, and the secretary
treasprer, Roy F. Hartz, A. C. Wag
goner, vice president, presided.
Next Tuesday members of the Lions
Club will be guests of the American
Optometric association at the circus
given at the Coliseum of the Slate fair
ground. The annual election of officers
and a talk by Dr. R. C. Augustine of
Decatur, 111., will be included in tho
meeting next Wednesday.
Q PRESTONE
SUPER-SIZE
CORD
OUR OWN CITY STORES
213 Mass. Ave.
111 S. Illinois St.
44 W. Ohio St.
20 W. North St.
Dealers’ prices direct to consumers
REGULAR
PRICE
30X3V2 SIB.OO $ 10* 75
32x3M> $25.50 $ 13-50
32x4 $32.40 $lB-75
33X4 $33.40 $ 19-50
34X4 $34.25 s2o°°
THE PARKER TIRE & RUBBER CO.
Manufacturers
Factory Indianapolis
Mill is and Page to
Speak at Winchester
Dr. Lafayette Page and Fred Mlllla of
Indianapolis will be the principal speak
ers at a Joint meeting tonight of the
Rotary and Klwanis Clubs at Winchester
in the Interest of the Randolph County
campaign to raise money for the James
Whitcomb Riley Hospital for Children,
it was announced at the State campaign
headquarters today. Mayor Ross of Win
chester and Edward Harrison, mayor of
Union City, also will speak before the
meeting.
Bids for the construction of the first
unit of the hospital will bo opened tomor
row at a meeting of the executive commit
tee of which Dr. William Lowe Bryan,
president of Indiana University, Is presi
dent. It is expected the contract will be
let at that time and construction work on
the first building will be started immedi
ately following.
365 STUDENTS
GETDIPLOMAS
Shortridge High School Holds
Graduation Exercises.
Three hundred and thirty-six students
w<-re graduated from Shortrldae High
School last night at the Cadle Tabernacle.
The commencement address was delivered
by O. T. Corson of Oxford, Ohio, former
superintendent of Instruction of Ohio. His
subject was “Rights and Duties.”
Paul Egor Huston, representing the
graduating clnss, mado a short talk
thanking the faculty for their work. The
Rev. Jabez Hall delivered tho invocation
and Georga Buck, principal, made an
address.
A scholarship modal, a possession of
James Whitcomb Riley's, was presented
to Irma Ulrich, who ranked second on the
roll of honor, on behalf of the Riley Me
morial Association. The first prize, a
silver cup, was presented by tho Junior
class members to Frances Walters.
The Misses Mildred Johns and Helot
Clair Payne sang a duet and Arnold Davis
played several numbers on tho violin.
INDIANA DAILY TIMES
Tomorrow? Friday,,
Got Bargain Day
FIRST FLOOR
BLACK SATIN MESSALINE—Yard
wide, all silk; $2.00 qual- aq
Ity, yard
BLACK DRESS TAF FE T A—Yard
wide, all silk; $2.00 qual- d-i a Q
ity, yard p 1 .*rO
FRINGED SPORTS SATIN—4O inches
wide; black, ivory, gray and tan;
$5.96 quality, nr
CHARM EUSE—4O inches wide, all
silk, in black and navy; PA
$3.00 quality, yard
FANCY STRIPED AND PLAIN TAF.
FETA AND SATIN—Yard wide, aU
silk, for separate sports skirts; $2.00
and $3.00 qualities, *7Q
yard i
WHITE SPORTS CREPE—4O inches
wide, all silk, for sports <£*•* qj*
skirts; $3.00 quality, yard ip 1.0 J
NAVY STORM SERGE—AII wool, for
bathing suits, knlcker suits and
dresses, 50 inches wide; d* -i nn
$1.50 quality, yard
Yard wide, 89c quality, 59c
ALL-WOOL BATISTE—Yard wide, in
sky blue, pink and rose;
SI.OO quality, yard D/C
ALL-WOOL JERSEY—S 4 inches wide;
in black, navy, scarlet, jade, Copen,
tan, rust and henna, for bathing
suits and dresses; (£•} nr
$2.50 quality p1.%5<3
NECKWEAR—Tuxedo, round and flat
collars, also collar and cuff sets, of
organdy, embroidery, lace, madras and
checked gingham; up to 98c QQ
qualities, special oVC
GUIMPES—With and without sleeves,
Tuxedo and round collars, lace
trimmed; up to $1.69 QO
Toweling Remnants
1/4 to 1-3 Off
Original Bolt Price
Pure linen, part linen or linen fin
ish; desirable lengths from % to 10
yards. For example—toweling that
sold for 15c per yard; deduct 1-3 and
pay, yard, 10<t; toweling that sold
for 25c per yard on the bolt, -l n
deduct % and pay, yard I<JC
HUCK TOWELS
colored or plain whit© bor- 1 n
ders; 25c quality lOC
MERCERIZED TABLE DAMASK
-58 inches wide; small conventional
designs; Gsc qual- on
ity
MERCERIZED NAPKINS
inches; hemmed, ready for use;
$1.60 quality, a-* nn
dozen
WASH CLOTHS—PIain white;n] /
6c quality, each u /2C
PERMANENT FINISH WHITE OR
GANDY —45 inches wide; very trans
parent; SI.OO qual- 59c
JAPANESE LUNCHEON OR BREAK
FAST CLOTHS—4Bx4B inches; tub
fast colors; $1.50 nn
quality
GILBERT NINE ALARM CLOCKS—
Nine-day time and alarm; d** np
regular $3.98 quality q) 1 .L/D
JEWELRY AND NOVELTY BEAD
NECKLACES -Large assortment of
barpins, brooches, necklaces (three
pieces for 50c), v n
each 1 jC
Sale of 2,000 Bungalow Aprons
■ ■ ■ %
For Friday Only // “Perky Peggy’ 1
Two Models Pictured gjj I * Label in Each Apron
Genuine “Perky Peggy” aprons —made by a manufacturer whose name stands as
high with housewives as the sterling mark on silverware. Full size, well made
aprons, in plain blue, pink; checks* dots and figures. Many have large pearl button
trimmings. Friday, each, or two for $1.45.
100 SILK DRESSES
For Small Women and Misses \ q pf
A broken lot of dresses taken from our higher priced lines that sold up to $16.00. \ Jp
Crepe knit, taffeta and satin dresses, in navy, black, cinder, sand and combinations. /
If you wear a small size, it would prove profitable to see these lovely dresses. 1 a
Sizes 15 to 20, 36 to 40. '
Porch Dresses
$1.69
The kind of dresses that make a good appear
ance on the street. % Were formerly sold at $3.00
and $4.00, but for Friday we have grouped them
in one special lot at $1.69. Made of good quality
gingham, voile, etc.
THIRD FLOOR
DRAPERY SHANTLNG—Yard wide,
beautiful weave, su table for over
draperies or curtains, launders splen
didly, pongee shade; qq
65c quality JjC
TUSCAN CURTAIN NETS—4S inches
wide, very new for window lace, open
mesh weaves, attractive patterns,
Egyptian shade, launders exceptionally
well; 79c quality, p*n
yard . 59C
FILET NET CURTAINS—2% yards
long, durable double thread nets, plain
and lace edges, neat border patterns;
white, Ivory and ecru; <*i nn
$3.00 quality, pair
DOUBLE WIDTH OVERDRAPERY—
-50 inches wide, can be divided and
used half width, washable; rose, blue
and pongee; special, a q
yard 45C
CRETONNE COVERED PILLOWS—
For porch or canoe use, attractive
color combinations, pillows filled with
floss and cotton; special qq
each JjC
FLAT CURVE-END CURTAIN RODS
—Extend to 48 inches, dull brass fin
ish, will not sag, strong brackets
(no phone orders); special, <■ nIZ,
each 1L /2 C
Fourth FLOOR
RAG RUGS—Odd lots, sizes 24x36 to
30x60 inches; blue, tan, pink or yel
low; up to $1.89 qualit- qq
ities, at DOC
GRASS RUGS— size, sten
ciled patterns in blue, brown qq
or green l/OC
SCOTCH WOOL AND FIBER RUGS—
-27x60 inches, blue, pink, lavender and
rose, fine for bedrooms; (£■* wp*
just L. price, at 4) 1 . | t)
HEAVY AXMINSTER RUGS—4%x6Vi
ft., oriental patterns in (tIQ O’ -
blud, rose and tan 4) 1 J.jD
AXMINSTER RUGS—9xI2-ft. size,
yarn dyed wools, oriental patterns, in
staple colors; regular (hor 7C
$34.95 quality # 3
Domestics
VOILES New patterns
and colors. 40 Inches wide,
recently sold for nearly
double the price; 4*4 yards
Is enough for nn ordinary
dress; extra special, 9C
yard COC
AWNING DUCK —32 inches
wide. 8 oz. weight, blue or
brown stripe on white; Q r
yard DDC
NAINSOOK—Fine soft quality
for lingerie or household use.
(No phone orders accepted on
this special). 10- (ft k(t
yard bolt Jl.iv
SCOUT PERCALES—Yard
wide, in navy, gray and light
styles; st .’ipes. checks and
figures for house dresses,
aprons, etc.; 25c quality, 1 C
yard 1 DC
MOSQUITO NETS—SB Inches
Wide, white and colors, best
quality; 8-yard Ofi
bolt DOC
Walking Skirts
$1.39
Just 300 skirts in this lot, marked at a price that
will mean Instant clearance. Tailored of suskanna
poplin, wool Henrietta, mohair and wool mixtures;
in black, navy and combinations. Exceptional
values at $1.39.
THE W?H. BLOCK C?
Hart Schaffner Marx Guaranteed Clothe* for Men, Young Men and Boys, 8 to 18.
In Our Model Grocery
Quality — Service—Moderate Prices
Exclusive distributors for Indianapolis and Vicinity of Park &
Tilford’s world’s best food products.
Choice Fresh
Meats
BOILING Ia
BEEF, pound IUC
PORK STEAK, Qft
pound DUC
VEAL STEAK, QA
pound 3UC
BREAKFAST B A C ON
sugar cured, machine
sliced, 2 pounds, a<>
45c, pound 4.DC
SMOKED HAMS, mild
sugar cured, half ox
or whole, pound D£C
SCN-LIT LARD, pure
open kettle rendered,
1-pound j
carton I DC
BOURBON SANTOS
COFFEE, old crop,
fresh roasted, 4
pounds, SI,OO,
pound Cl C
MRS 7 'BORER'S COF
FEE, perfect blend, 1-
nr?. 39c
CAFE DES I.VVAIJDES,
does not produce nerv
ousness or wakeful
ness, 1-pound jq
carton „WC
FIFTH FLOOR SIXTH FLOOR
KITCHEN TABLES—Slightly chipped,
white enameled base, white porcelain
top; size 25x40 inches; a good, strong
table with convenient cutlery drawer;
while 22 last, tf*Q qq
CHAIR SEATS —Os heavy stamped
fiber; sizes for all chairs; -j q
WAXED PAPER—For wrapping sand
wiches or baking; t q
special 3 packages lUC
GARBAGE CANS—Heavy galvanized
metal; 18-gallon Blze; QQ
$1.70 quality VOC
OVENS —Asbestos lined, 1 burner;
$2.00 qual- qq
ity q) 1 ,<Ju
BASEMENT STQR6.pE|?
ALL-WOOL SUITS
For Men and Young Men
K; $15.95
Two Pairs Trousers Included at $18.95
Coat, vest and two pairs long trousers, all for $18.95. Remember,
every suit is all wool. Regulars and stouts. Plenty of sport models and
tweeds.
$5 and $6 Men’s Trousers
SALE Q An Extra Pair With
PRICE— Your Coat and Vest
Good, serviceable, all-wool fabrics, including all-wool blue serges, excellently
tailored" to stand hard wear. Patterns to match suits, as well as good, durable,
all-wool work trousers. Sale price, $2.98.
TEA, Imperial or Gun
powder, choice, ja
pound DDC
SUGAR, Franklin or
Domino, best granulated,
5-pound 07
SALT, Morton's free run
ning table salt, •] a
2-pound carton lUC
BAKED BEANS—Very de
licious, ready to serve,
medium size can, dozen
cans, $1.35; %•)
can 14. C
MINUTE TAPIOCA, al
ways ready, no soaking,
8-ounce package,
2 packages LOC
PEANUT BUTTER, Sun
lit, made fresh while
you wait, or
2 pounds 4tJC
KELLOGC'S POST
TOASTIES, appetizing,
delicious, -j f
3 boxes lOC
SHREDDED WHEAT, an
ideal breakfast -i a
cereal, box lUC
YELLOW CORN MEAL,
Quaker, best grade, 1-
pound, 8-ounce • r
carton, 2 cartons IDC
CHEESE. Pimento, made
fresh daily, in our Sun
lit kitchen, qq
pound.. DDC
STAMPED LUNCHEON SETS—One
36-inch cloth and four 14-inch napkins,
of fine grade white art cloth; three
attractive tea patterns; 17 r
set / JC
FANCY CANDLES —Jacobean and
Tudor, green, old rose, brown, orange,
purple, lavender, yellow and Q r
blue; pair JuDC
20 PER CENT DISCOUNT SALE
STAMPED PACIFIC PACKAGE
GOODS —Broken lines of children's
dresses in white lawn, Jap crepe, voile
and black sateen; kimonos of Jap
crepe; nightgowns of buff or blue
voile; novelty apron3 of high-grade
crash. For example—•
$1.50 package $1.20
$1.45 package 51.17
$3.00 package $2.60
$4.50 package $3.60
>i . • • -K X.
Silk Blouses
$1.98
Beautiful blouses of crepe de chine, Georgette
and other desired silk fabrics. Attractively
trimmed with lace and embroidery or plainly
tailored. In navy, black, sand, henna and mohawk.
Up to $3.00 qualities.
SARDINES, In mayon
naise, carefully selected
Gold Label, 6-ounce n
package DC
SALMON, Happy Vale,
1-pouud tall 1 /
can luC
EAT MACKEREL, EAT
HERRING OR KIP
PERED herring, very
choice, Norse Crown
brand, large oval IQ
can, choice IDC
GINGER ALE, very re
freshing, Beechnut brand,
1514-ounce bottle", j
dozen, $1.65, each....lHC
GOLD DUST WASHING
POWDER, large q
size CO C
OLD DUTCH CLEANSER,
phases dirt; qq
3 cans Cl C
SAM-FLUSH, quick, easy,
sanitary, 22-ounce ■} a
can IDC
CRYSTAL WHITE
SOAP, case of 100
bars, $3.85, on
10 bars DDC
P. A G. SOAP, case
of 100 bars, k k
$4.35; 10 bars ‘I'lC
—Fifth Floor.
11

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