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Indiana daily times. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1914-1922, June 22, 1922, Home Edition, Image 5

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JUNE 22,1922.
PROPER STEPS
TO REDUCE BY
TRIED EXPERT
Ur. Lulu Hunt Peters Has
Taken Vast Rolls of Fat
Off Americans.
NEW YORK. June 22.—A -woman bas
, reduced tbe weight of the nation four and
• half million pounds! That's equlva
dent to 30.000 persons of 156 pounds each.
She is Hr. Lulu Hunt Peters of Los
Angeles. Many pounds overweight, she
set out to come down to normal. She suc
ceeded, wrote a book and passed the se
cret on to 150.000 others, who lost an
average of thirty pounds.
Would you like to reduce this summer?
Then read the following article.
BY DR. LULU HUNT PETERS.
Author of “Diet and Health With Key to
the Calories."
Do you want to reduce?
Then remember—
Over-eating is the cause of overweight
800 times out of 1.000.
We are too fond of food—particularly
Sweets. We have not known food values.
As l result—
Three-quarters of the adult population
Os this country are too fat 1
Some of them have taken to dieting—
Without results.
I know I did when I was a little girl.
P wis fat and hated it. So I decided to
fat down on my earing. I would go with
>ut supper, taking instead —
An ice cream soda—more fattening than
the meal!
Yet that is the way many persons diet.
No wonder they can't reduce.
But anybody—no matter how fat he
may be —can lose weight by going at it
scientifically. It’s simple.
1. Find your ideal weight. To do this,
take your height in bare feet, multiply
the number of inches over five feet by
6% and add to 110.
2. Shrink your stomach. Fast fcr a
day or two. Drink nothing but water.
If you feel that is starting it off too sud
denly. take a few glasses of skimmed
’milk, muttermilk or fruit juice.
3. Exercise. Ten or fifteen minutes a
day of vigorous setting up exercises are
necessary—besides brisk walking, stair
climbing and active work.
4. Take a cold bath every day—if you
react well.
5. Keep busy. If your stomach tries
to remind you that you are hungry—Just
drink some water.
6. Reduce while you sleep. Always re
tire with your stomach fairly empty.
7. Count your calories. It’s simple.
Here's a list of popular foods which have
100 calories each:
One large slice of bread, one-half inch
thick.
One pat of butter.
One large egg.
One moderate size potato.
Two ounces lean meat.
ynree ounces lean fish.
Three cubes of sugar.
One pound watery vegetables—lettuce,
cabbage, radishes, etc.
One large apple, orange or pear.
One quart consomme—without fat.
Three ounces of cream soups.
One and one-eighth inch cube of
cheese.
Five ounces milk.
Ten ounces skimmed or fat-free butter
milk.
Ten peanuts.
Four walnuts.
But remember this: one ordinary slice
of pie has 306 to 400 calories, one ice
cream soda 500 to 600 calories, one pound
of chocolates 2.500 calories.
8. Balance your diet. See that you get
your calories from:
* a. Some carbohydrates and fats for the
ifuel foods. Cut these down, but not out.
' b. Many vegetables, especially of the
teafy type. Scrub clean and eat raw. Dc
the same wi*h fruit.
c. Protective foods—milk, and Its pro
ducts. and leafy vegetables on account of
their vitamlnes and essential salts.
and. Enough protein to supply your re
pair needs.
0 Chew as you never chewed before.
Prolonged chewing reduces the appetite
and Is beneficial In many ways.
If you want to reduce one-quarter of
a pound a day, cut down 1.000 calories
of food under your maintenance allow
ance. The' fat of the body will make up
the deficit, and you will be reducing.
No reduction would be more rapid
than a pound or two a week—after the
first week. •
At first the loss will probably be much
greater—lo or 12 pounds perhaps.
But don't get soared. Stick to It.
Follow these rules and you are bound
to reduce not only your weight but living
i costs, too.
■ One man and wife who followed these
Ilnstructlons lost fifty pounds between
'them and reported a saving of more
than 530 a month on the butcher's and
grocer's bill.
Count your calories!
And become a past member of the F. F.
F.—Fuming Fat Fraternity!—Copyright,
.1922, by NEA Service.
FINDS RING IN
BALE OF WASTE
Public Stenographer Loses
Sparkler Worth $2,500.
| DALLAS, Texas, June 22.—When City
Detectives Coombs and Vinson are as
signed to “run down’’ anything they
“deliver the goods.”
Miss Penelope Llnnan, a public stenog
rapher, finding that she was devoting too
much attention to a brand new “sparak
ler,” valued at close to $2,500. which she
wore upon her left hand, removed It and
placed it on her desk.
Later in the day, when her mind again
reverted to the pleasant occasion upon
which the ring was presented to her, she
glanced lovingly to the spot where she
had tenderly placed It.
Horrors! The ring was gone.
After a frantic sear-h, without result,
Sliss Linnan called the detectives to her
eld. Promptly the sleuths decided the
ring must have been knocked into a
waste basket prior to the time when it
was emptied by a Janitor who sold Its
contents to a wholesale paper concern.
The “nawkshaws'’ called at the ware
house of the paper company only to
learn hhat they had disposed of that par
ticular lot of paper to another concern.
They hastened to the second warehouse
and, after bursting open a huge bale of
paper about to be shipped to a St. Louis
firm, found Miss Linnan’s treasure.
Half-Million Folk
Here in Five Years
A program for the expansion of in
dustry and business In Indianaplois
which will result in a population of
600,000 In the next five years was out
lined by B. A. Worthington, chairman
of the Indianapolis Chamber of Com
merce membership committee, at the
►noon luncheon of the Kiwanis Club
yesterday.
Mr. Worthington said that while Cleve
land Detroit and Los Angeles did not
have the advantages of transportation,
manufacturing and business Indianapolis
has, ttey have outdistanced Indianapolis
In the last ten years. To remedy this
he proposed a definite program of ex
pansion.
Harold West, chairman of the Kiwanis
committee in charge of the outing for
the Indianapolis orphans’ home.- an
nounced that the date of the outing had
teem changed to next Wednesday after
noon.
Democratic Editors
in Two-Day Outing
Many Indianapolis Democrats, lnclud
ing Samuel M. Ealston, nominee for
United States Senator; Charles A. Great
house, national committeeman, and Miss
Gertrude F. McHugh, secretary of the
State committee, left today for Madi
son to attend the annual two-day sum
mer outing of the Indiana Democratic
Editorial Association at Madison today
and tomorrow.
The outing was scheduled to be more
of a pleasure affair than a political
gathering, according to arrangements.
A trip through Jefferson County to
places of scenic beauty and a moonlight ]
steamboat ride on the Ohio River were
planned as features. A business session
will be held Friday afternoon at which
Mr. Ralston will deliver an address.
CLUB WOMEN
OPPOSE CLOSING
OFPLAYGROUNDS
(Continued From Page One.)
tiful flowers out. A child's mind should
be protected from entrance of discordant,
ugiy thoughts. To permit a child to run
wild lib the streets is to create the most
favorable condition for the development
of "mental weeds.’’
"I think we lose more by turning our
children loose without any direction for
their mental anil physical activities in
the summer than we would if we kept
them in school all summer long.’’ The
playground, properly directed, meets the
requirement for supervised activity,
while school is out.
“We can not have too many play
grounds. lam not so much on equipment
as I am on proper directors. In Eng
land a splendid piece of work is done at
the home of Shakespeare. Once a week
the school children are taken to the
garden to play and the only equipment
are the beautiful flowers.
“We can not have too many play
grounds. It is a mistake to lessen the
number."
“I don't see how any right thinking
person could be in favor of anything but
as many playgrounds as possible because
they promote good citizenship in chil
dren as much as any other factor,’’ said
Mrs. W. W. Reedy, president of the
Central W. C. T. U. “Money spent upon
recreation facilities, whether by the tax
payers or privately is very well spent.
Our union recently adopted resolutions
indorsing Mayor Shank's plan to give
Indianapolis a lake or lagoon. We favor
more swimming pools and all kinds of
recreational facilities for the children.”
The Irvington Mothers' Study Club is
in favor of “more playgrounds Instead
of fewer,” said Mrs. James Clay, presi
dent.
“I was very much disappointed whqn
I saw what Lew Shank was intending n>
do,” she said. “I hope the decision is
not final and that the number of play
grounds will be increased.”
“Many children have no place to play
except in the streets or on the play
grounds. Every mother agrees the play
ground is far the best place.”
Mrs. B. S. Gadd, chairman of the pro
gram committee of the Local Council of
Women, who was a member of the child
welfare committee last summer, said she
did not believe money should be saved
on the eh: dren. She has observed con
crete evidence of the value of play
grounds In the negro community of Nor
wood. the said.
Mayor Shank's open-air theaters are
a good thing and she had not a word
of criticism against them, she said, but
the better plan would be to provide both
theaters and numerous playgrounds if
the money Is at all available. Mothers
feel safer when their children are on
properly supervised playgrounds, she
said.
“I think the open-air shows ars clean
There is nothing objectionable about
them that I can see. I think they are
a fine thing because they provide many
mothers with recreation they could not
get otherwise." said Mrs. M. L. Rtlffel,
president of the council.
“But at the same time I believe if it
is a question of theaters or playgrounds
the people prefer more playgrounds.
They are a necessity.”
The thirty-three playgrounds will be
opened Saturday.
Two Try to Pawn
Stolen Electric Irons
Stanley P. Kelly, 902 West Thirty-
First street, and Fred Geiger, 231 Norm
Liberty street were bound over to the
grand Jury in city court today under
aonds of J 750 each by Judge Delbert O.
Wilmeth on a charge of grand larceny.
Detectives Stump snd Samuels arrested
the two at 319 Indiana avenue, where they
were trying to pawn some electric irons.
Detectives say they recognized the irons
as part of those reported stolen on the
night of June 5 from the freight house
of tbe Chicago, Indianapolis and Louis
ville Railroad.
Mule So Cheap He
Couldn’t Resist It
j “It was so cheap. Judge, that I couldn’t
j resist buying it for my own use in case
j of sickness," was the excuse that Harlan
Crouch. I2IS North Mount street, gave
Judge Delbert O. Wilmeth in city court
today in answer to a question about the
seventeen gallons of white mule the of
ficers found In his garage. The Judge
thought 5100 and costs and forty days In
the Indiana State farm was a fit penalty.
QUALITY TIRES at
BARGAIN PRICES!
_A Si $
SB - 72
feSEvery Tire a Guaranteed First
Wk QlOUX^f
Mg J
These Prices Speak for Themselves
i]f Ribbed Nonskid
CBg 30x3 .... $6.48 30x3 .... $7.19
//W 30x3*4.... 7.09 80x3 Mi.... 8.54
ill! If 32x3ft 8.75 32x3 M 9.72
igf C £5? 31x4 10.76 31x4 ....11.95
a|\ /l/jS;/ 32x4 .... 11.65 32x4 .... 12.94
VV%\ tf JyS / 33x4 .... 12.23 33x4 13.58
32x4*4 15.55 32x4*4.... 17.27
33x4*4.... 16.07 33x4*4.... 17.58
FACTORY- 36x4*4.... 17.57 36x4 M 5.... 19.52
TO- 33x5 19.10 33x5 .... 21.22
,! C p n 35x5 20.33 36x5 22,58
Übfc*K 37x5 .... 21.55 37x5 .... 23.94
Win ■
Every tire Is a factory flrat, perfect AND CARRIES AX UN
LIMITED GUARANTEE backed by a mlllion-dollar corporation.
SIOUX TIRE STORES CO.
107 EAST OHIO STREET Phone Cl rde 8304
SMALLTOWN
BANDS PRAISED
BY SECY. DAVIS
Harding Once Played in Band
at Marion, Department
Labor Head Reveals.
WASHINGTON, June 22—Secretary of
Labor Davis who played the clarinet la
the town band in Sharon, Pa„ many years
ago, in advocating the creation of a Fed
eral bureau of recreation for the develop
ment of instrumental and vocal music,
the drama, the theater and athletics
throughout the United States.
“To my mind,” the Labor Secreary
said, “there is no greater influence for
community and social good in the Amer
ican small town of today than the town
band. Some of the pleasantest recollec
tion of my life carry me back to the days
when I played the clarinet in the Sharon
band. President Harding preserves as
one of his proudest recollections the mem
ory of his association with the Marion
(Ohio) band in the days when he was Just
beginning to develop the character for
accomplishment which bore him to the
White House.”
Ie is Secretary Davis’s 'dea to have the ;
proposed bureau of recreation co-opera- (
tive with the States and the individual
communities in developing home and
community music.
“As to music I would adapt the Elsted
fodd idea of Wales to America,” he said.
“That means the organization nationally
of instrumental and vocal music, the
theater and all other recreations. This
national organization must begin in tbe
individual community. I believe that all
municipalities should have recreational
leaders. I would have every form of rec- !
reatlon, so that the humblest citizen could
really take part and enjoy it. I would
have community competitions, from which
the winners would go to county and Stute
competitions and finally to a great na
tional gathering.”
PRAISES POWER
OF MUSIC.
“The power of music,” Secretary Davis
added, “Is the most universal of arts
and has been recognized from the dawn
of civilization. Down the long centuries
from the dim ages to today humanity j
has marched or danced, plodded or gam- j
holed its way of progress under the in
spiration of music. From the Psalms
of David to the syncopation of modern
jazz, music has always been the one art
that entered Intimately the lives of most
of the world's peoples. Existence with- j
out music is a drab, dread thing for an
individual or a people. There is no
greater force for peace and happiness
than music.”
Dsvis believes that America could take
no single step that would advance th*
Nation along the road to happiness fur
(her than the establishment of a national
means of exercising the power of music.
He said that America can be organ
ized musically, because most American
workmen receive a saving wage, pointing
out that there are 40.000,000 people gain
fully employed in this country.
WELSH LOVE
MUSIC, HE SAYS.
“Music has not only meant much in
the home life of every Welsh family,
but has always been one of the greatest
intsltutlons of that nation.” Mr. Davis,
who was born in Wales, continued. “Long
before the time of which we have actual
record there were great associations for
the furtherance of music lu Wales. Among
them the Gorsedd has lived down through
to the present day and is one of the
greatest influences in the national life
Under the auspices of the Gorsedd whole
communities gather together periodically j
for song.
“W r hlle with a touch of pride I like
to think of my native country as a lead
er In music and song, we cannot claim
that Wales is the only country that has
had the benefit of great influence from
music. Every country, every race, tribe
*nd clan, civilized and uncivilized, has its
music. As fHr back as any history that
we have of the oldest' civilization we
And musical instruments which resem
ble greatly the modern instruments of
today.
AMERICAN INDIANS
WERE MUSICAL.
“The North American Indian was a
very musical being. He had a song for
every phase of his life, for every religious
and social ceremony. He had a different
rhythm or melody for the hunt, for
war. In his games, his prayers and his
• tourtshlps. Strango to say, the Eskimo
has put his music to a more noble pur
pose than even the modern civilization
has today. I refer to what they term
the ‘nlth’ songs, which they sing In set
tling their disputes or controversies. The
parties In controversy get together and
aing at each other, with the public as
empire, and the man who first amuses
the public to the extent of making it
laugh Is acclaimed the victor.
“This Is not the mode In settling our
industrial controversies, however. The
parties in dispute certainly play before
(he public, but the words and language
l hurled by onp at the other could hardly
be classified as song, and the object
would seem to be to make the umpire
wince.”
Fined SIOO for
Operating Tgier
Louts Peats. 45, living on a farm near
j MillersviUe was today found guilty of
operating a blind tiger and fined 5100
and costs and sentenced to serve thirty
days On the Indiana State Farm., by
Judge Delbert O. Wilmoth in city court.
INDIANA DAILY TIMES
Enters Business
,5.. MBjSSSgn
MRS. ISABEL L. WHARFF.
By MARIAN HAL3.
From society woman to president of a
large corporation sounds like a long jour
ney, but Mrs. Isabel L. W’barff Just made
an overnight trip of It.
In just that length of time she was
graduated from matinees, teas and other
feminine delights to the more sophlsticat
edd type of entertainment offered by di
rectors’ meetings and business confer
ences.
Until she assumed the management of
a large advertising business in New York,
with branch offices in several of the
larger cities, she had had no business
training.
She had never given much thought to
the matter of woman’s place, taking for
granted it was In the home.
• * •
So when she entered the private office
that had been her husband's and took up
the business that had been his she had no
theories as to how a business should be
run and no prejudices against any new
methods.
She possessed what we call the open
mind.
“At first. I Just sat at my desk end ab
sorbed the atmosphere of business about
me,” she says. “Then I began to learn
the various departments of work and I
worked up a splendid enthusiasm for
every detail of It.
“Now I am devoted to my work, and
would not leave it for anything.
“The foundation upon which I have
built my business is this:
“We are in business to render service,
and it Is by rendering service to the best
of our ability that we make our success.
“I make It a point to see to It that
everyone in my employ not only gives
service but courteous service. I can
forgive mistakes of lgnofance, or eveu
of carelessness, but I cannot forgive dis
courtesy on the part of those In my em
ploy. They break down In a few minute*
what I have tried for five years to build
•up.
• • •
“I have found a squareness about busi
ness, and the people who are In it, I did
not believe existed. I believe thorough
ly in the great American public.”
In tbe five years during which Mrs.
Wharff has managed the business it has
grown rapidly and Its profits a steady
gain.
Recently Mrs. Wharff was msrrled
again, and now In private life she Is
Mrs. Rogers, but in business she retains
the name under which she made her
own success. She believes the good will
It carries should not be sacrificed.
MACCABEES MEMORIAL,
Memorial exercises of the Capital City
Tent. No. 88, Maccabees, will be held
Friday night at the Maecabee Hall, 216(£
North Meridian street.
44 501d in a thousand stores"
EVANS’
E-z-bake
90 FLOUR**
The easy-baking qualities of
EVANS’ E-Z-BAKE FLOUR
are the result of the careful
blending of the choicest
wheats by a secret process.
It is worth while to insist on
reliable EVANS’ E-Z-BAKE
FLOUR at all times. Your
grocer has it and will be glad
to serve you.
Oranefe Label Tea
Ink)) ‘Ridffuqys CHOICE
E 4 fifV Tea-Iced
Brink it for
sm ack^tid ,
" untor^o tablo
nidffuayslea
“ -- -- - • ' a
DISTRIBUTOR, SCHNULL AND COMPANY
17-YEAR-OLD
GIRL MISSING
Failed to Reach Home After
Day’s Picnicking at
Fairview.
While on the way home rrom a picnic
last night, Lillian Chaflln, 17, 2866
Shrlver avenue, disappeared, and today
the police are searching for her. Miss
Chaffin bas been living at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Henry P. Miller. In com
pany with some other girls living in the
neighborhood she went to Fairview Park
yesterday forenoon.
When the picnic party returned at 9
o’clock, Miss Chaffin told the others good
by at Twenty-Ninth street and Shrlver
avenue, and started to walk south. When
she did not reach home, at 11:30, the po
lice were notified. Miss Chaffin had not
returned during the night, and today the
police were urged to again renew the
search. They received information that
a taxi was seen to stop on Shrlver ave
nue about 9 o’clock last night and two
women get into it. Mrs. Miller believes
possibly one of these may have been
Miss Chaffin.
Assignment of Officers
A large number of assignments in the
Officer’s Reserve Corps have been an
nounced by J. F. Taulbee, acting chief
of staff of tbe S4th Division. The fol
lowing officers, all located at Ft. Ben
jamin Harrison, have been assigned to
the headquarters of the 84th Division, ad
jutant section, for purposes of train
ing.
MaJ. Charles S. Burnett, Headquarters,
S4th Division.
Capt. Joseph L. Clark. Headquarters,
84th Division.
Cape. Fred A. Meyer. Headquarters,
S4th Division.
Capt. Heichard Queen. Headquarters.
84th Division. . „
First Lieutenant Paul C. Bdgle, Head
quarters. 84th Division.
First Lieutenant Isaac A. Sandford.
Headquarters, S4th Division.
Second Lieutenant Leon G. Dadmun,
Headquarters. 84th Division.
Other assignments have been made as
follows:
MaJ. M. A. Emshwillet* Montpelier,
Medical Detachment, S3sth Infantry and
325th F. A.
Second Lieutenant George W. Smith,
2241 Central avenue. Indianapolis, At
tached Company A, S34th Infantry.
Second Lieutenant Gilbert F. Belirlek,
Mt. Vernon, Attached Company I, 333(d
Infantry.
First Lieutenant Richard F. Valentino,
3626 Kenwood. Lndlnnapolis. Assigned to
Headquarters Staff, 2nd Battalion. 826th
F. A. (Communication and C. O. Head
quarters Battery.)
First Lieutenant Walter H. Larrimar.
West Lafayette. Assigned to Headquar
ters Staff. 325th F. A .Liaison.
Private Harman Henry Hlnchman.
Connersvllle, Headquarters Company,
2nd Battalion, 334th Infantry
Private Archie Henry Fell, Conncrs
vllle. Company G, 331 th Infantry.
Private Charles Anderson Theders,
Connersvllle. Company G. 334th Infantry.
Corporal Theodore Harold Slckels,
Connersvllle, Company G, 334th Infantry.
First Sergeant William Charles Beck
ett, Connersvllle, Company G, 334th In
fantry.
Corporal Eugene Ray 8011. Conners
ville. Company G, 334th Infantry.
Private John Sherman Staton, Con
norsvtlle. Company G, 834th Infantry.
Corporal Walter Grange! Beeeraft,
Connersvllle. Company G. 334>h Infantry.
Sergeant Harry Z. Horton, Montpelier,
Headquarters Company, 16Sth Infantry-
Brigade.
G. A. B. PLANS PICNIC.
Plans for the annual picnic for vet
erans of the G. A. R. posts In Marlon
County were completed at a meeting of
the Federated Patriotic Societies of the
Grand Army of the Republic at the Ho
tel Severln.yesterday afternoon. The pic
nic will be held at Turner Park, July 26.
Bolshevist Band
Plays U. S. Anthem
ERIVAN, Aremenla, June 22. —The city
of Erlvan now has a distinctly American
appearance. The American nag files on no
less than thirty buildings occupied by
the Near East Relief. Bolshevist military
bands play the “Star-Spangled Banner”
as part of their daily program, this being
—ice cold
Weber Mflk Company . r , •
DRexei 0548 —at fountains \
(Copyright, 1922, Weber Milk Cos.)
BOYS! LISTEN IN
On the Complete Radio Receiving
Set Now in Operation at the
Office of the
DAILY TIMES
-■ . *
The Indiana Daily Times super-sensitive Radio Receiving Set, comprising
Tuner Cabinet and head set with Two Receiving Phones. Actual size of Tuner
Cabinet, 7% in. x 6% in. x 4% in.
This Set ha* been tested and approved by the Engineering Department of
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YOU CAN GET THIS RADIOPHONE
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Anyone can secure this wonderful set, in a few hours of spare time. Ask any of the
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the only foreign national anthem which
receive* recognition.
The American library here has com
pleted the installation of Its twentieth
thousandth book. Founded little more
than a year ago by Near East Relief the
library hopes to be the means of pre
serving thousands of old manuscripts and
volumes of ancient lore representing
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CHANGE LICENSE PLATES. ‘
Virgil Havana, 332 Downey arena*
reported his automobile stolen from Net*!
York and Illinois streets last night.
Early today the car was fennd deserted
In the 1900 block on Northwestern avenue.
The thieves had changed the license
plates. '
5

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