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Indiana daily times. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1914-1922, June 24, 1922, Home Edition, Image 7

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JUNE 24,1922.
Head of Department Gives
Warning Against Throw
ing Out Trash, Etc.
Ordinances prohibiting injuries to
pavements or scattering of filth and
rubbish in streets and alleys will be
strictly enforced hereafter. John F.
Walker, superintendent of street
clean, ng, said today. Considerable
trouble has been had with people who
thryw grass, paper, tin cans and other
Ur sightly objects and materials into
gutters. Walker said. All violators
Will be reported to the police depart
ment. The ordinances provide fines
as high as SIOO.
Walker thanked citizens north of
Fall Creek and on the south side for
cooperation in keeping the streets
clean. He said less trouble .s encoun
tered in these sections than elsewhere.
"The street cleaning department is
not able to clean every street daily
and if a number of residents in a
block throw grass and rubbish In the
gutter the street does not appear to
have been cleaned at all. If they will
put this refuse in receptacles the sani
tary department will carry It away.
Work Will Proceed
Over Remonstrance
Objections of a majority of the prop
erty owners in Delaware street from
Fall Creek boulevard to Twenty-
Fourth street to resurfacing with as
phalt has had no effect on the board
cf public works. The board on recom
mendation of City Engineer John L.
Eliott said it would proceed with the
Resolutions were adopted for per
manent Improvement of Forty-Second
Street from Capitol avenue to Boule
vard Place and McCarty street from
West street to Kentucky avenue.
A contract was awarded for resur
facing Senate avenue from Kentucky
avenue to fifty feet north of Mobile
4 Irish Republicans
Killed by Constables
BEDFAST. June 24. —Four Irish
Republicans were killed today in a
battle with constables, near Cushen
dal, County Antrim. Several others
were wounded. The constables were
ambushed, but fought so desperately
that the attackers were put to flight.
7 Tit Scintillating Muticnl Ccntcdv Sncccn
Hall Room Boj, Farce—“Belter Late
Will Inscribe Names
of Memorial Donors
Names of persons or organizations
in Indianapolis and the State who
contributed SI,OOO or more to the $2,-
000,000 building fund for the erection
of the James Whitcomb Riley Hos
pital for Children, will he permanently
inscribed on a bronze tablet to be
placed in the hospital following its
completion, it waa announced today
by John B. Reynolds, State director,
and James W. Carr, executive secre
tary of the hospital campaign com
City Automobile Association to
Give Employes Day Off.
Sunday closing of automobile estab
lishments, a movement which has
been under way for some time" will
get into the limelight July 1 when
“Closed on Sunday,” signs provided
by the Indianapolis Automobile Trade
Association will appear In the door
ways of many of the prominent sales
rooms in the city.
John B. Orman, manager of the
association, said that for some time
several of the dealers have been
working to provide a day of rest for
their employes, many of whom are
prominently identified with churches
of the city.
“It is recognized that the mcti
who work all week selling automo
biles and automotive necessities are
justly entitled to a rest on the Sab
bath, for humanitarian reasons as
well as for devotional purposes,” he
said. “While the industry was in
the throes of readjustment there
seemed little chance of bringing
about the needed reform. Now,
however, with more sales and custom
ers than some establishments can
comfortably take care of, the auto
mobile business of the city needs no
Sunday forcing to assure ita success."
Will Sell Assets of
Midwest Company
Sale of assets of the Midwest En
gine Company will be held July 11,
it has been ordered by Judge Solon J.
Carter in Superior Court, room 3. He
requested Fred Van Nuys and Oscar
E. Stevens, receivers for the company,
to submit a report on the assets prior
to the sale. The cash proceeds are to
be paid Into the court to be disbursed
to the receivers for their administra
Irvington Legion to
Hold French Festival
The second annual French fete of
Irvington Post No. 38 of the Ameri
can Legion, will be held July 13, 14
and 15, In Ellenberger park. Bastille
day, July 14, will be celebrated by
special exercises at which Judge
Arthur R. Roblnsen, of Superior
Court, will make a short speech. One
representative of the various French
societies of Indianapolis will also
talk. Every such society will be In
vited to attend the fete in a body.
Head of University of Minne
sota Gives Address.
“The high school student of today
possesses two areas of mental activ
ity. The first is the power to do, the
second, appreciation of what has been
done,” said President Lotus D. Coff
man of the University of Minnesota,
In his address to the 508 graduates
of the Arsenal Technical High Schools
at" the Cadle Tabernacle last night.
“The first includes an area of ap
plication and fundamentalism, in
which the students confront the ap
parently trivial, but in reality the first
vital, problems of their lives. This
area Is constituted by vocational
training and is preliminary to the
realization of life, the profound and
the beautiful of true life,” President
Coffman went on to say. "The second
embodies the appreciation of the arts,
literature, science and the languages.
The beautiful and noble la unclothed;
the students are placed in a position
to cope with the problems of Lfe.”
Charles L. Barry, president of the
board of school commissioners, pre
sented the diplomas.
Churchill P. llarbott!e, IT. 2529
Ashland avenue, a member of the
class, died yesterday afternoon of ap
Doctor to Address
Rotarians Tuesday
Dr. Reginald C. Augustine of De
catur, IIL, wll address members of
the Rotary Club at the luncheon in
the Riley room of the Claypool Hotel
Tuesday. Dr. Augustine, who is a
delegate to the convention of the
American Optometric Association,
will explain many things not known
generaly outs.de the profession.
More Than 45 Defendants
Face Federal Court in
Calendar Clearing.
Moro than forty-five defendants
who entered pleas of guilty, or were
found guilty by a Jury, were sen
tenced by Judge Albert B. Anderson
in Federal Court Friday. All but a
few of the cases on the criminal
i calendar were disposed of definitely.
George N. Cass, Indianapolis, for
merly foreman of special delivery boys
received a sentence of one year and
one day at the Federal Prison at At
lanta, Ga., for embezzling special de
livery fees.
Wilharn J. Finan, Muncie, received
four months In Jail for violation of
the prohibition law's. His son Francis
waa released.
The following sentences were Im
posed in the Clinton liquor conspir
acy cases: James ("Big Jim”) Car
rero, one year and one day; William
D. Smith, Indianapolis, one day; Pat
rick Butler, Indianapolis, four
months; Morris Cochrane, Indianapo
lis, sixty days; Anton Pianasso, Clin
ton, four months; Bill Davie, Indian
apolis, four months; Peter Savlo,
Clinton, three months, John Boetto,
Clinton, one day. The case of Paulo
Saulndo, sister of Carrero, was taken
under advisement until the November
term of court.
Others sentenced are:
Dennis Shea, formerly sheriff of
Vigo County, SSOO and six months for
violation of the prohibition laws.
Elmer Niecs, his bartender, four
months for violating the prohibition
Nick Burson, Terre Haute, one year
and one day for violation of the Vol
stead act.
Bam Baltesu, connected with the
same conspiracy, six months In Jail
Corbett Graves and William Fix,
Ambia, one year and one day each
for using the mails In an attempt to
extort $1,500 from an uncle of Fix.
NEW YORK. June 24.—The pres
ence of a real live alligator on a farm
on Long Island has Increased the
farmer's livestock problems in this
PUEBLO, Cos!., June 24.—Running after
a baseball in the street, 8-year old Clar
ence Rowe waa struck by ail
bile and killed.
This House Will Last Long
| “~”*j Boom
__ .. _
The cost estimate of $8,848 waa
given by the Curtis Service Ilnreau,
Clinton, lowa, dealgnere of this
house. This flgur., tt raoit be un
derstood, wu not based on local
Recently we have been hearing a
good deal about permanent building
materials It la fitting that a good
deal of attention should be given
to the kind of materials from which
our homea are to be built, both
from the construction standpoint
and the standpoint of their appear
This fire room English hon Is
well suited for permanent construc
tion. Stucco may be used, iu auy
one of the variety of tints and tex
tures, to harmonize with the sur
roundings a-id oont'aat pleasantly
with the white exterior woodwork.
Brick, limestone, and other flre
resisllve materials are also suit
This house is adaptable to a great
many lots; first, because it Is only
28x20 feet. It can be used on a small
city lot: second, because ot the en
ticing little latticed porch around
on* corner, either the wider or the
narrower side presents an attractive
frontage, and third. beecuse of
these two frontages, it will do fnll
Justice to a corner lot. The treat
ment of the roof ta especially good,
as It gives the house a much broader
appearance, which is desirable In
small houses. The dormer and the
bav are carefully studied details.
The front entrance leads to a
hall so small as to be practically
Building Permits
Poster Advertising Co_ board. 1000
East New York, $175.
Poster Advertising Ccl. board, 1900
Montcalm. $125.
Poster Advertising Ox. board, 2033
South Meridian, SSO.
Poster Advertising Cos., board.
Roosevelt and Rural. SSO.
Poster Advertising Col, board,
Roosevelt and Floyd. SSO.
Poster Advertising Cos., board, 1700
West Eleventh, $125.
Otis Kirkpatrick, double, 4910-12
Broadway, sß,oo^.
W. Herbert Bretzloff. garage, 410
East Forty-Sixth, $1,500.
Indianapolis Talking Machine Com
pany, sign. 134 North Pennsylvan.a,
Macklln Martin, reroof, 2256 Shel
don, $lO7.
Frances McCord, repairs, 311 Fall
Crec-k boulevard, $286.
J. IL Kroetz, addition, 1247 West
Th rt.v Second, S4O.
W. A. White, garage, 1230 North
La Salle, S3OO.
O. P. Slack, reroof, 82-34 West
SL Clair, SSO.
Frank Tairaan, storeroom, 2802-4
Brookslde, $3,500.
Roy Tucker, garage, 2857 Caroline,
John Kennington, reroof, 1903
Broadway, $75.
Ida Pike, dwelling, 4621 WTnthrop.
O. X. Buchler, garage, 4350 Central
Ellen O'Conner, reroof, 839 Church,
11. H. Wyant, furnace, 2110 Madi
son, $l5O.
J. A. Ryan, repairs, 828 Warren.
John B. Casey, reroof, 2224 Broad
way, S2BO.
C. L. Marshall, reroof, 4209 Boule
vard Place, $2lO.
B W. Hibb, dwelling, 4836 Park.
Edw. R. Green, porch. 4352 Broad
way. S9OO.
Kipp Bros., repairs, 39 South Me
ridian, SSOO.
William Sprout Realty Company,
repairs. 943 Muskingum, $450.
Vonnegut Hardware Company, re
pair elevator, 120 East Washington
Charles Mayor Ar Cos., repair eleva
tor, 29 West Washington, $l5O,
A. B. Alexander, reroof, 2044 Bejle
fontaine, $222.
Mary Pitzpatrlck, reroof, 943 West
Vermont, $l5O.
William Holland, reroof, 5208 Rook
wood, SIBO.
John 11. Dudley, reroof, 1910 Cor
nell, $55.
Frank Perkins, dwelling, 1320 North
Beville, $3,500.
Grace F sher, double, 5146 East
Michigan, $5,500.
M. Maynard, reroof, 206 Geisendorf,
Thomas Elmore, reroof, 106 South
Elder, SSO.
Indiana. Bell Telephone Company,
repairs, 256 North Meridian, $75.
Pettis Dry Goods Company, repairs,
25 Eant Washington, SIOO.
Poster Advertising Company, board,
Twenty-First and Gent, $125.
Andy Gramling, repairs, 2223 North
New Jersey, $25.
H. W. Frank®, garage and shop,
6422 East Washington, S6OO.
Oscar King, double, 410 South Key
stone, $6,500.
Charles A, Menefee, reroof, 2420
West Walnut, SSO.
a vestibule. It contains tha boxed
stair, and opens into both dining
room and living room The living
room Is the one with the bay shown
In the exterior view. The wide shelf
Is an admirable place for a homey
row of potted plants where they
will get the sun all day long; and
of course there will be a bowl of
goldfish, or perhaps a caged song
bird. A bnilt-in bookcase is an
other homelike feature of the liv
ing room. A rear door permits
direct entrance to the kttcheD or to
the basement, a convenience for the
tnan of the house when he tends
Two pairs of casements on ad
joining sides, and a pair of corner
china closets are the most Interest
ing features of the dining room.
There is a double acting door be
tween the dining room Bnd kitchen.
The kichep also has light from
two sides, so that it la bound to
be well lighted all day. The rear
entry offers a convenient storage
place for many unsightly, but neces
sary, housekeeping adjuncts, and ia
n des cable place for the refrigera
tor There are both Inside and out
side basement steps.
Upstairs there are two nnumallr
largo light bedrooms. One of theta
has casements on three sides, so Is
almost a sleeping porch The dor
mer Is in an alcove. The compact,
convenient bathroom occnples on*
corner of the second fl"or, directly
over the kitchen. In this way, an
economy of plumbing is effected.
It would be hard to find a more
thoroughly desirable five-room house
than this one
Frank Perkina, dwelling, 1324 Norm
Beville, $3,500.
Joseph Chartramd, remodel, 2167
Avondale, $1,200.
Ida P, Karch, porch. 1235 North
La Salle, SSO.
A. W. Cox. dwelling, 1440 Bcllevlerw
Place, $2,800.
John Hale, dwelling, 628 Langs dale,
VU. T. Wilson, dwelling, 609 Drexel.
Thomas I. a very, remodel, 2416 East
Michigan, SIOO.
Anthony Karachi, remodel, 307 East
lowa, SSO.
S A Morrow, dwelling, 413-15 North
Colorado, $5,000.
8 A. Morrow, dwelling, 413-15 North
Colorado. $3,000.
C. \V. Burres, addition., 1446 North
Holmes, S3OO.
B. W. Cole, remodel, 6604 East
Washington, SI,BOO.
Emil Fertig, reroof, 1939 North Il
linois, S2OO.
Jerry O'Grady, reroof, 735 Cottage,
Elizabeth Weinland, furnace, 3816
Rookwood, $290.
” ■'lie Kiser, reroof, 2305 Sheldon,
e-.i Mehr Realty Company, dwelling,
1810 North Rural, $4,000.
Cli Mehr Realty Company, dwelling,
1818 North Rural, $4,000.
Albert Hunker, reroof, 337 South
East, sllß.
J. Kemich, reroof, 2S2S Station,
F. B. Richards, garage, 2207 Mor
gan, SIOO.
L. J- Keach, repairs, 1101 Virginia,
L. J. Keach, repairs, 18-24 South
East, SIOO,
Charles A. Hockensrolth, reroof, 20-
22 West Twenty-First, SSOO.
Mary Eich, reroof, 106 North State,
Mary Eich, reroof, 1674 East Mar
ket, $49.
Mary Eich, reroof, 1622 East Mar
ket, $49.
Alfred C. Winter, reroof, 645 East
Twenty-Third, SBB.
Charles W. Roller, dwelling, 719
North Wallace, $3,500.
A. R. Smith, reroof, 406 South Dear
born, S3OO.
Otto Lakin, remodel, S3 South Web
ster, $1,600.
I. J. Earrlsh, dwelling, 1230 Union,
Walter N. Sharp, reroof, S3 West
Twenty-Sixth, $250.
Anna E, Kealing, porch, 212 North
LaSalle, $75.
Metropolitan Life Insurance Com
pany, openings, 147 East Market, S9B.
E. L>. Slough, addition, 2120 West
Michigan, SSOO.
Lucy Hollowell, garage, 4510 East
Washington, $242.
J. P. Edwards, garage, 409 Euclid,
W. C. Palmer, foundation, 3020 Mc-
Pherson, $l6O.
Albert E. Lamb, dwelling, 4349 Col
lege, $5,000.
Walter Freeman, reroof, 1215 West
Twenty-Sixth, $63.30.
Otto Brochot, reroof, 2105 Pleasant,
Mary Norman, reroof, 1440 Pleas
ant, $127.
Gertrude Money, reroof, 526 North
Blake, slls.
Wiliam R. Klstner, reroof, 3109
East New York, $159.
H. F. Pottschmldt, reroof, 1005
West Twenty-Sixth, $123.
Samuel Worthy, reroof, 624 North
Blake. S9O.
C. S. Wright, reroof. 1904 South
eastern. $295.
We have in stock a full line of high-grade Roll Roofing and
Asphalt Slate Surface Shingles.
Red or green slate, extra heavy, at $2.35 per roll
Smooth surface, heavy, at $2.35 per roll
Shingles, red or green, at $5.60 per square
GRANITE ROOFING CO., 2813 Clifton St.
Phone Harrison 0251. Indianapolis, Ind.
Is Yonr House Wired for Electricity?
Why Not Wire It on the Payment Plan?
Estimates cheerfully given. Satisfaction guaranteed.
Hatfield Electric Company
MAIn 0123, 102 South Meridian Street.
D A ¥NjHP 100% Pire, $2.90 Per Gallon, In Five-Gallon Can*.
* a Formula On Each Can.
T\ /* Call u* for Mtlmate* on your roofing Job*. W* lay end
HallllllllD P'*lo aud designed patterns over old shingle roofs
11iVvM.lt* as well as over solid sheathing. GREER - HANKINS
LUMBER CO. Lain 0747. 624 Massachusetts avenue.
Plumbing and Heating H. F. KESTER
Contractor. I 32 N. Delaware St. Circle 8288
AAI 726 K. of P. BldQ.fl 111
UnL Cl rcle 6600 UrtL
High Class Modern
Doubles, East, On
Splendid Terms
Properties in all parts of
the city. Reasonable down
payment, balance by the
A real bargain bungaiow; E rooms
and bath, thoroughly modem; garage;
lot 521,4x246.
Don’t mlsa this snap. Located north
near Brood Ripple car line.
Dunlop & Holtegel, Realtors
122 K. Market St.
Legion Notes
President Harding together with
Senators and Representatives in Con
| gress from lowa have received copies
j of a resolution unanimously adopted
at Davenport, lowa, t>y the lowa
j Bankers’ Association, representing
I more than 1,800 lowa bankers, favor
| ing immed.ate enactment of the Amer-
I ican Legion’s adjusted compensation
; bill now before the Senate. President
; AlacAdams of the American Bankers’
j Assoclat.on was present at the Daven
port meeting.
Especially equipped box cars, at
tached to passenger trains, will carry
hundreds of members of the 40 Imm
; raes and 8 C-hevaux, the American Le
i g.on's playground society, to the an
nual ‘promenade nat.onale’ of the or
gan.zat.on to be held in conjunction
; with the national legion convention in
j New Orleans, Oct. 16-2 Q.
Going on record as opposed to vio
j lations of the eighteenth amendment,
the Omaha, Nebraska. American Le
gion at a special meeting voted to rep
r.mand member's who violate the
Senators E. S. F.roussard and
Joseph E. RansdeU of Louisiana, who
have been named in press d.spatches
among opponents of the sold er bonus
bill, have informed an American Le
gion post commander in New Orleans.
that they favor the measure.
A “Knockers’ Night” meeting held
by the Douglas County post of the
! American Legion at Omaha. Neb.,
proved a howling success. Every
S member was invited to air his griev
jances and, make suggestions. The;
| post chaplain recommended the for
mation of a Saturday night “Amer- |
i icanism Army" that with fife, efrum
and orator would preach the gospel of
Americanism on the street corners,
especially in the foreign quarters of
the city.
Following the example of New York
State, Rhode Island has set aside a
fund for the relief of unemployed j
World War veterans. The admira
tion of the fund has been placed with
the American Legion which will in- j
vestigate all cases of distress and !
need among former service men. j
A bill to appropriate $25,000 to help j
defray the expenses of the American i
Legion national convention in New
Orleans next October has passed the J
Houso of Representatives of Louis- '
iana. The city council of New Or
leans expects to give SIO,OOO toward
the entertainment of the legion visi
Murray Watkins, 54 years old.
claiming to be a former valet of i
President Theodore Roosevelt, was
apprehended in New York recently j
wearing the uniform of an Arniv
major. His bogus regalia attracted
the attention of American Legion men
who reported the facts to the authori
ties. Watkins has already begun his
three-year jail sentence.
For several months the Government
has been chasing George T. Johnson,
an ex-Marine, around the country,
trying to present him with a roll of
citations and other official papers due
him for his war services. The former
See Us Before You Furnish Yonr Homs
Famous For Oar Outfits.
925-927 Virginia Are. DRexel 0647
i Lincoln 5242. U Virrtnl* At*.^
“leatherneck” has at last been found
by the Los Angeles, CaL, post of the
American Legion.
Each Sunday one of the churches
in Arco, Idaho, extends an invitation
to the local Dost of the American
Legion to use its sermon hour for a
lecture on “Americanism.”
The $3,463 left from a fund raised
by the old Manhattan Club of New
York for the purpose of defense dur
ing the war has been turned over to
the New York American Legion to
be used in building a veterans’ tu
berculosis camp in the Adirondack
More than 250 American Legion
naires in Rhode Island are already
malting plans to attend the national
legion convention in New Orleans in
October. Rhode Island legion men
will poin with those of other New
Englard States in chartering a steam
ship to lako them to the southern
Asa monument to Michigan's war
dead, the Michigan American Legion
w;sj build and equip a home for or
phans of World War veterans. The
legion will raise the necessary funds
without drawing from the public cof
Washington Briefs
WASHINGTON, June 23.—None’FSTth?
I most politically biased of Washington
hosts and hostesses failed today to feel
sincere sympathy for Colonel and Mrs.
George Harvey in their predicament over
; their dinner tomorrow night in honor of
Chief Justice Taft. Reports from Lon
; don that the colonel was deluged with
: applications so Invitations from Amer
-1 bans of prominence and near prominence
; anxious to break bread with the King
snd Queen of Eugland and tell of It for
evermore. and as the late Bert Williams
might add, “then soem more,” occasioned
a genuine spirit of consoling fellowship.
Liquor-selling liners—American and
foreign—have carried more than 100,000
Americans to Europe this season. It is
certain many of them are la London. It
jls not less certain all would wish to be
: present at the Harvey dinner for Mr.
Taft and the royal rulers of the British
empire. It was felt, however, that Colonel
Harvey would avoid some of his troubles
!by insisting his guest list had to be
, vised at Buckingham palace, since he lsJ
| technically, at least but a part of thal
[Court of SL James. '
“I know what they would do In Wash
ington,” said one prominent official
hostess, a little resentful, perhaps, after
a strenuous season. ‘‘They would man
age somehow to Just drop In, whether
Invited or not”
The White House tennis courts—made
famous by the Roosevelt “tennis Cabinet”
—are in service once more. Senator Pep
per of Pennsylvania Is the favored
player. It happens the Keystone State!
Senator, unbeknown to Pennsylvania!
newspaper men, was a dinner guest at”
the White House several night ago. Dur
ing the course of the after-dinner chat
ter, the President Inquired whether the
Senator played golf. The response waa
in the negative.
"My chief form of exercise is tennis,*
Senator Pepper said.
“Well, why don't you come up and
on the White House courts?” the
dent suggested.
Senator Pepper accepted, and
day morning at 7 o'clock he snd bis
lu-law, F. E. Newbold, crossed racquetS
and are planning to de wo again tonuu-l
row morning.

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