Newspaper Page Text
Mm3av, 'Stsr 29, 1922.
THE TIMES PAGE THREE (1 ? ll TO HUD EXPLANATION DOUB OF LE KILLING Fv Hammond electrical engine ers pent hour In an injectlon of th electric wlringr of th freight (levator In the Frlduss department t store on State treet -without coming- to any conclusion as to the man ir In which sufficient eflectric cur rent reached the pit of the shaft to came the death of Edward Fridus and leo Szwlnskt. The two young: men were electro cuted last Thursday evening- Juet as the store -was closing for the day. 6t-ln8kl, a clerk, -had gone to the basement to close the Inside door Vt the elevator rhaft and m-ts found It few ikmsiIo Later hv S. T-1 FVIdnms. r erne of the nronrltam. The latter called for 'help and EMw, Frlduas. -hi nephew, responded, dropping -dead as he took hold of the cable before jumping Into the pit. Beside S. E. Pridusa. Ju31 Rose, manager of the store, and Charles Hanson, a business man, nearly lost thelf lives In an effort to reseue ES ward Ffld&s and feawlnski. The elevator was cperated by a line carrying: only 220 .volts of elec tricity, while the ilghtlng- arrange ments' In the etere carried tut 110 VOltSi Portuguese Is the language of about 30,000,000 people. THE TICKET The ollowlns Is the complete ticket named at the B-c-yublioan state convention i Swrctarr of State Ed Jackson. Auditor of 8J.ate William G. Oliver. Trfanurer ot State Ora Davlea. Superintendent of Public Instruc tion n. J. Burrts. Judnre Supreme Court David A. Myers. Judjce Appellate Court. Second IJUtrfct Alonzo 1 Mchol. Jjdjfe Appellate Court, Second n.strlct TV. O. McMahnn. Judsre Appellate O-iurt, First Dis trict C. I Itemy. Judpre Appellate Court, First Dis trict Solon A. Knloe. Clerk Supreme nnd Appellate Courts P. J. I.nch. FRENCH NOTABLES GIVE PAINTING TO AMERICAN LEGION i firs V$ 1 Mm Hftod - ' Mw I ll I '"'""'" 1 .... ,. saa - if? ., lirf f"--''1'-''''"'-'-'''- ' ' ' The presintation. The painting fs at the rfght. Seated at table are Ambassador Uerrick, extreme left, and Marshals Neville and Foch in civilian clothes. I SEARTvoffOMEBROBLEMC .IriiMi.i PymsFi iTiftf-rx Ji. Thompson M A symbolic paintinif, Amer ica," by ;Reni-Mell, cLicial French war artist, has been pre sented to American Legion rep- leseatatives in Paris to be sent to this country. The painting, show ing a wounded, spent French sol dier being rescued by a dough boy, expresses France's appreci ation oi America's aid. Officials of the French war ministry pre sented the painting. Myron T. Herrick. II. S. ambassador to France, and Marshals Foch and Neville of France attended. Dear Mrs. Thompson: A boy has invited me to a picnic. Am I sup posed to take the lunch ? DOUBTFUL. As rule the girl takes the lunch to the picnic. It would be absolute ly all right for you to ask the boy If he wants you to provide the Junch. It may be in this case that Other arrangements have been made. Dear Mrs. Thompson: I am a jDune woman twenty-four years old and I am engaged to a man rive years older tnaa X am. We have been engaged six yean and it seems to me that If we axe ever gjo ing to get married we should do so this spring. My fiance, is .avery cautious man and he ;thinks we tetter ' wait still longer. He has enough money saved for us to go to housekeeping on a much better Scale than the average, but he has not enough saved to buy a. house outright and to furnish it at the came time. It seems to me it would be 'better to pay down ona house and carry a mortgage than to wait rears longer before we marry. At first whan I became enfiraffed I loved this man Aith my whole heart, but for the last, year I have noticed faults in him and ..some times I feel only coldness and re sentment toward hrm. When we go to dances he does not care whether I have a good time; he only cares about himself. Some times I am so neglected that I go home and cry. - ' At the last dance we attended one of the young men had a friend of his from a nearby town. . Here at home everyone knows I am en gaged and no one is interested in me. But this out-of-town man liked me very much and danced with me oftener than my fiance. He was very anxious to come to see me and I told him I would writa him and let him know. I am completely at sea. It is not my nature to be fickle and now that I am engaged I feei that I must go through with it and net think of anyone else. I can't help thinking of the other man, though, ad since I have met him I have not even had a feeling of love for my fiance. The thing that makes me wondar most is whether I would be honest in marrying my fiance when there is someone else who interests me? GERTRUDE. Your liking for tht young man from out of town may be passing fancy and aftsr .you have "known him a while:ydu jnay f.nd you are no Jlonirer interested in , him, and yqur love for-3'our fi&nce may re turn. ' ; It ;is not t fair - that you should wait so "long to marry. Under the circumstances I would advise you to' let the other man come to sec you, even if you have to break your njament. Of course you should be open in' what you do and not de-ceive-your fiance. It would not be fair to marry, feeling as you do. When you marry you want to love the man with your whole heart. . . Dear Mrs. Thompson: I am en gaged to a young man and his mother lias never called upon me. Now I have had an invitation frorr her inviting me to his home foi dinner. Do you think I should de cline the , invitation until she ha: called on;me? RUTH I. Accept the invitation to dinner. Without a doubt your fiance's mother' has the right spirit toward you and does not realize you would prefer to have her call first. Do not look for formalities. You wili be happier if you meet your hus band's people with a heartful of love and cordiality. To look for slights would be a very tad start in your new family relationship. OflE ORK TWO MEN DOING MANSV IS ALL WRONG f INTER NATIONAL. NEWS SERVICE PITTSBURG. Pau, May 27. The principle oi two men doing: one man's Job is economlcallly, all wrons, aocordinff to T. B. McAdama, of JUehmond, Va., president of the American Bankers' association, who addressed the convention' here of the Pennsplvanla State Bankers as sociation. "Increase cost ct coal to pay miners hlgrher wages means reduc tion In the purchasing- power of the tvaes of labor in greneral'McAdam continued. "Xo, element in the busi ness comrrrunlty can permanently maintain itself in a more favorable position as a result of conditions created by the war and other ele ments in our business llife. "Coal miners are trying- to gret in creased wag-es and no less work. That is a very serious problem for the country as a. -wfhole. They are fighting- for the maintenance of wages approximately four timfes what they were in 191. They are fighting for a five day week, six tours a day, that is 30 bour week. "That situation presents an eco nomic waste that the rest of the community -must pay ifor. It means that other -people are working over-! time In order to support two miners j who do one miner's work for the excessive cost of producting coal un- j der such economic conditions in Future Is Bright Says C. Harold Wills Manufacturer of Willis Sainte Claire Feels the Time for Caution Is Past. "The business that for many months has been "coming Tsut never arrived is here at last," de clared C. Harold Wills, president of C. H. Wills & Company, Marys vllle, Michigan, manufacturer of the Wills Ralnte Claire motor car, at a get-together luncheon of dis tributors and dealers during the Boston show. The luncheon was held in the Copley-Tlaia Hotel and was attended by executives from the Marysvllle factory and dlstrlb- creases the cost of coal to the con sifmer, whether domestic or manu facturing. The purchasing power of the wages of labor in general Is thereby reduced. "America cannot prosper if un balanced conditions go on whether in regard to coal, transportation or building labor." utors and dealers from all over the East. "Even at the New York auto show." continued Mr. Wills, "all that I could announce was that the turning point was 'coming.' At the Chicago show my workers were not always smiling. Now, how ever, the change has come; the market is here; !by your smiles and expressions of confidence, J could tell as soon as I arrived in Boston that you, too, knew that success was at hand. "The Wills Sainte Claire organi sation is the best ever brought to gether ,yet what is mroe, it has the best clentele of car owners' men who buy second and third ma chines. That is what counts. We started to climb the ladder with determination to go to the top. Al though we found a few rungs miss ing, we are now grasping the top round and are going to hang on to it. We can well "be proud of a product which Is going to have the most sought after franchise In the automobile Industry. POLICY OF" A.VTICrPATIOX. "Anticipation will 'be the keynote of our policv. It will not be neces sary for the public to tell us what chey want; their need will be flod simultaneously with talr realiza tion that they have a need, for basically the Wills Eainte Claire la the fulfillment cf ftha motorist's ideal, tnirlng" the past year, cau tion has been ths slogan, but from now on the man who anticipates will rt the business and the man who la cautious will lose money. Don't -be discouraged at what your banker tells you; he Is always looking at last month's statements. Tou must look to the future." Factory executives and distrib utors In the principal territories were enthuslsatlc In their loyalty to Mr. Wills and the product cf his versatile efforts. Thirty-five Wills Balnta ' CTalre cars were sold in Boston during the week of the show. LOWELL J Mrs. Arthur Williams returned yesterday from a visit with her daughters In Hammond. Miss Ethel ravis of Peoria, 111., came yesterday for a visit with her Tather. W. A. Davis and wife and finer, Mrs. W. J. Nnchols and fam ily. Arthur Foster of Evanston was here over Sunday the guest of his parents, Mr. and U&rs. Albert Foster, Ed. Buckley of Hammond cunt last evening to visit his (parents, Mr. and Mrs. Patrick IuckJey, Mr. and Mrs. Harm Purdy of Ham mond are here the truest of his mother, Mr. 11. H. Purdy. Edacn Taylor of Chicago visited his parents Mr. and Mrs. Charles Taylor here over Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. O. A. Gord of Chica go are here the guest of hi mother Mrs. Sadie Powers and sister Mrs. Neil Lov and family. John Bpry "of Blue Mound, 111., came Cast evening to .be the guest of his children for several days. The Memorial Sunday services were held at the Grand theatre yes terday morning. Kev. J. J Brlm borry pastor of the Christian church gave th address and it was a masterful one. The Christian church gave the rmislo. A large au dience was In attendance. Decoration Day services will "be held at the Grand the&tre at 1:00 p. m. sharp, Tuesday, May 30. Alvin Owsley, national Americanization officer of the Amer'can Legion, will five the address of the day, and he is ens of the country's freateet or ators. An excellent progTaxa has been prepared for the day. After the program the column will form and march to the Lowell cemetery, where the Legion boy will do their ritualistic work. Dorsey KJgh.t Who ha been on the trip to Japan with the Indiana University baseball team, has arriv ed home. Xorey .played third fcas on the team. It was a great trip and was much enjoyed by all the meraherd of the party. THE COP ON THE C2AT WILL TELL YOU w WHERE TO CaayOh GO TO GET A ) CI92J SAHTY RAZOR Don't Baby Corns Use "Gets-It" Thousands of people have only themselves to blame for corn agony, blood-poison, etc. Trimming and 1 95r CORNS 1 Cit I "treating," cutting and paring mere ly makes a bad matter worse. Mil lions of others are wiser. They know how easily and quickly "Gets It" shrivels and peels corns and calluses ofT In one piece. Get your money back If it fails. Wear new shoes with comfort. Get a bottle today. E. Lawrence & Co., Mir.. Chicago. Costs but a trifle Sold In Hammond by Weis Drug & Station tv V. and Nrrris Pharmacy. Adv. i r DOWN AND $5.00 A MONTH will buy any one of a half dozen good used pianos for your SUMMER HOME or practice purposes Chlckerlns; .8 45.00 Hackly 135.00 Ballet & Davis. 195.00 Stratford 000.00 Wellington- S210.00 Bannset 3&5.00. Those who buyused pianoshere are protected by our 6trong guarantee CABLE k 'JHano Company is A-; lllllllllllllll!lll!llllllllllltllllllll!llllllll!lllllllllllllll!l!ll!lllllli:ill!ll!llllllllllllin n Sale Wednesday, May 3 1st O A see: The M agic Carpet You coulcl sit on the fabled carpet of Bagdad ancl view the world. In the whisk of an eyelash it would carry you any place you wanted to go. All you had to do was to wish. Advertising is a sort of magic carpet. Read it and in the twinkling of an eye you can review the merchandise of the world, pictured and displayed for your benefit. You can pick' up this paper and in fifteen minutes know what the different shops are offering in the way of fab rics, patterns, varieties and qualities of almost anything you want. The avertisements intorduce you to the latest styles the newest comforts for the home the best of the world's inventions. They tell you how to buy, where to buy and when to buy. They keep you posted on things necessary to feed and clothe you and your family and make you comfortable and happy. Read trie advertisements as a matter of education. Read them to keep abreast of progress. . Redd the Advertisements Regularly REMNANTS Accumulations of Every Kind from Our Great Silk Sale and Equally Great Wash Goods Week of this Season's Most De sirable Materials in the Newest Patterns At Le i Tlhiain C6st:2 II Silks. Willie fiinrl-ift iris. Wash Fabrics of Every Kind, Organdies Curtain Materials Skirtings, Shirtings ! 5 Odd Lengths, Odd Pieces, Dress Lengths Skirt Lengths Blouse Lengths Accumulations Be Here Early for First Choice Unheard of Values are Here KAUFMANN WOLF - HammondJnd. Double Stamps Wednesday Store Closed All Day Tom orrow MEMORIAL DAY WOUHllllliilllllillllllilllU