The Indianapolis Star from Indianapolis, Indiana on February 13, 1925 · Page 16
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

The Indianapolis Star from Indianapolis, Indiana · Page 16

Publication:
Location:
Indianapolis, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, February 13, 1925
Page:
Page 16
Start Free Trial
Cancel

10 TIIK INDIANAPOLIS STAIi, 1'liIDAV. II-JSPLAHV 13, 102.3. COOLIDGE'S "HORSE" SUBJECT OF JOKES COMMONER PflTES HOOVER DEMANDS DAWES EULOGIZES n rn inn rrr nri! iirri LINCOLN AS MAN IN kauuwak CHICAGO ADDRESS Abe's Birthday Brings Memory of Her Wedding .sy.i! to Th- Indianapolis Star. ANDKiLSo.V, lnd., Keb. l'i. The anniversary of the birthday of Abraham Lincoln was particularly interesting to -Mrs. Klizuheth Chandler, 82 years old. 2li Last Lynn street, here, who has the distinction of being the only living woman who was given away in marriage by President Lincoln, and who ate her wedding supper as his guest In the White House. Mrs. Chandler is in good health, and relates her FIGG LEAVES FOR ANOTHER WOMAN; PAYS FOR KISSES LEXINGTON, Ky., Feb. 12. (Universal Service) The 'kiss market" was at Its lowest ebb here today. Quotations hovered at the 1-cent mark when Miss Sallle Curtis was awarded i'4,700 heart balm In her breach of promise suit against John Crittenden Kiu'g. Miss Curtis, who is ")U years old. testified that in the course of FiKg's courtship she had nlven "more than 40,0iH) kisses," according to her best estimate. Miss Curtis, who like Kigg is the member of a prominent Kentucky family, brought suit when the 62-year-old admirer married another woman. She , originally asked for $10,000, damages. i! , t MU-hie MMIil.N' 'H.'. .;!, Press) A bi a I) If I A M CAMK THI I . 1-Vb. p.'. (Associated i;i in I .inc.iln's p.'ri yer that America initiit be the scene of two revolutions, one ago diet slavery and one against di uiikenness, has been fulfilled, Gen. Nelson A Mibw, retln-d civil war veteran and Indian fighter, told the Press Club of Chicago today. In his speech at Springfield, III., Feb. 2i 1st:), I incoln said the 'grandest revolutions the world has ever seen' would bu those that would leave 'neither a slave nor a drunkard - on the earth,'" Gon. Miles" said. "Lincoln added, 'How riroud will bo the title of that land which may truly claim to be the cradle of both revolutions. ' " How Abraham Lincoln's mild and realistic manner, together with his wit, enabled him to deal successfully with difficult human problems, was told today by Capt. .1. H. Cummlngs, Si-year-old idvll war veteran, In an address. Cupl. Cummlngs was special inessengir to President lineoln from the headquarters or Gen. Irvln McDowell. He told the story of the dlssntisfid troops who enlisted for ninety days at the outbreak of the war and of their grumbling and threats. The President took up the problem personally with theregiments moist seriously affected with homesickness and broken morale, Cummlngs said, and while visiting the troops along with Gen. Sherman, a captain approached the President and said: "Gen. Sherman threatened to shoot me yesterday, Mr. President." Lincoln laid his hand on the captain's shoulder and said: "I wouldn't trust him myself; he might shoot you." PLEA FOR FREEDOM OF SPEECH SPOKEN A plea for "the return to the American doctrine of freedom of speech" was made yesterday morning before the soc lology classes of liutler college by the Hev. John Nlven Sayrc, a minister of the Protestant Episcopal church, and representing the Fellowship of Reconciliation of New York.' The Rev. Mr. Say re Is a brother of Francis B. Sayre, who is a son-in-law of Wood row Wilson, and is a former editor of "The World of Tomorrow." "Let the agitators talk as long as they do not commit any overt act," the Kev. Mr. Sayre declared. "If we fry to stifle the agitator or run him out of town, the ideas of that ita-for will not be erased. 'They will be continued in secret and result in conspiracy that may end in revolution as in Russia." The Rev. Mr. Sayre said that this freedom of speech was the doctrine of Thomas. Jefferson and Abraham Lincoln. He declared that by throwing an agitator in Jail, he was made a martyr and this condition glorified him in the eyes of his followers. "If there Is any injustice which the agitator brings to light, his talk will bring on h discussion that will lead to the eradication of that Injustice," the Rev. Mr. Sayre continued. "Rut if there is no Injustice, the talk of the agitator can not make one and his ranting will end In nothing. "A democracy is founded upon the rule of the majority and te minority must be good Hisirts and accept the conditions imposed by the majority; but from the minority comes new ideas and these new Ideas are not acceptable at first, bul we know that all progress Is based upon new Ideas that are found to he fundamental, sound and Just. I apt not a red, communist nor bolshevik. All I wish to see Is peace and progress III social ami economic life. These ends must be based iilon Ihf teachings of Jesus Christ." The Rev. Mr. Sayre Is scheduled to speak at chapel exercises at Butler today. FARM FEDERATION DELEGATES GUESTS Delegates to the regional meeting of the American Farm Federation Bureau were guesti of the Indiana farm bureau, lasl night, at a dinner at the Hotel Lincoln. E. P. Taylor nf Chicago, director of organisation of the national hmiy, gave a' short talk on the work of that bureau. K. M. Simpson of Chicago, national treasurer, also spoke. The regional group will have an all day session today. About twenty delegates from Indiana, Michigan, Illinois and Ohio are attending the meetings tar War Veterans and Lions Club ;' Hear Vice President-Elect at Banquet. ; i'H K'.VGO, Feb. 12. Abraham Lincoln, during tlif oil rly yours of his poverty anil tit all other limes, rec-opnlned no superior on the face of the globe, declared Charles ('. Dawes, Vice. President-elect, before several hundred etcians of the civil, Span-ish-Americiui iitnl nuitl war vcVruns and members of tin- Illinois I. ions Club at tin? Lincoln day dinner, addressed by other notable speakers here tonight. ', "Gould you e.ver imagine Lincoln pussyfooting or shoddying as some political leaders today straddling the fence, preaching one thliitf in one sc-(ion of the country and something else-; in another to jin a few vote'.' That's what's the matter with tlm lountry uU-.y. The people of ihe (Oliniry an- all right, but there is -omeUiing wrong sometimes with their icalcrs. 1 don't resit any man, whatever his pirtv. who won't stand up! and fight for the constitution and I .fl "enforcement in the I'nlted States." Smokes Ills Pipe. Mr. Dawes, with Mrs. Dawes, arrival after the coffee was served and, with, his familiar pipe in his hand, hurled over the speakers' table to meet the white-haired vet n runs who rushed up to shalie hands with him. A 'minute later he knocked the fire aiii. tobacco from the pipe when the ehii'i'tnan requested "gentlemen to refrain smoking because ladles are presold T but lighted it attain when, after his, address he received cheers and support for his suggestion that "we'll all ,light up again. " A:'' telegram from President Coolldge vm road. The tc ' -gram follows: "As the passage of the years draws us farther away from the time of Lincoln, men hihI women throughout the vsorjd come more and more to realize how greatly the spirit of the emancipator has given Inspiration to the liner human sentiments. Evei-yw here men are moved by a deeper, a more real, a more urgent sense of their duly to one another nnd to the higher Interests of the society of which nil a re members. "As we look back, seeking the origins of this Inspiration, our attention, is more and more arrested by the figure of Abraham Lincoln. Ills service to humanity whs not for n. single Feneration nor for n particular race or country. It was truly a service to mankind and to all the generations that shall enme after hhn." (dill, SI O(iKSTKI) HKAItll. Unrolii hk Smooth Shnven mil Tot kod for WhUker. IIIJLPHnp, Kas.. Feb. 12. A bra -1 mill .incoln started to wear the beard uhlch became his si riking characteristic to satisfy the whhn of a little girl, according to a story related here to-oay by Mi. I'.race Hillings, 7H years eld, who was the Utile girl who asked I le-- "( Ireat Kmanejpahtr" lo grow a beard to help him gain voles, she .-ubstanllalos her statement with n htter from Lincoln, which Mrs. litll-ingH. I hen- ( irac p. 'dell, II years old, receiv ed in reply o h,.r request. In the full of iRdfl, Mrs. Hillings said, when Lincoln was campaigning lor tli presidency Mrs. Bedell heard her' brothers sny they would vote for Lincoln if lie grew a beard to make 1 ii rv better looking. The Idea appealed to Ihe 11-year-old girl, who, despite t,.. ridicule of other members of the family, addressed a letter to him on Ihe subject. In a few days she received a reply. This letter, now brown with age, written with ink in a rather cramped hand follow s: "M hear Little Mies: "Your very agi able letter of the l.Vll is received. "A 'egret ihe necessity of saying I have no daughter. bave though, lliree suns .,. ,17 ,,ll0 n HMlj lm(, oars old. They with Iheir moiher (OHMitiite my whole family. "As lo the whiskers, never having "urn anj. do you not Ihink people "WITCH" SWINDLES IMMIGRANT GIRLS NEW YORK, Feb. 12. A "witch" who lures immigrant girls into Trinity churchyard in the financial district at midnight and apparently makes the tombstones move asSproof of her uncanny powers to find them American millionaires for husbands has been operating in New York for some time. The work of the witcli was disclosed today by Mrs. Lillian R. Sire, director of the division of aliens .of the state department of labor, in asking that the fleecing of Immigrants be stopped by publicity. BANKER IS SHOT BY SON'S RIFLE CHICAGO, Feb. 12 George A. Hut tor. wealthy bank official was in a hospital here today with a bullet from his son's small rifle near his heart. He was shot, he said, when Mrs. Huttcr dropped the rifle last Saturday night as they were climbing the stairs from the basement of their home after he had been shooting at rats-' Surgeons said Mr. Hutterls condi tion was serious because of the min ute size of the bullet which had rot been recovered. TONG WAR GUNMEN PAID COMMISSION, COURT TOLD CHICAGO, Feb. 12. (Universal Service) Gunmen's ratea for carrying on the oriental feuds were disclosed here today In a confession said to have been obtained from a hired killer. The disclosure, according to the authorities, was made by John V. Clark, 23-year-old white youth from Pittsburgh, who is said to have admitted having been Imported by the Hip Sings to battle against the On leong tongs. The price paid for a murder was $1,000, for wounding, $2o0, and for "shooting up" a store, $S0, according to Clark. Clark Is said to have been present at six tong attacks In Chicago, Pittsburgh, Detroit, Cleveland and New York. - More than fifty Chinese are In custody here In connection with recent tong outbreaks. CHANGES ELECTION BOARD IN MANAGER REFERENDUM The two major political parties would be given representation on boards of election commissioners, acting with the city clerk, in elections on the question of an alternative form of government, by the provisions of a measure Introduced yesterday by Senator Delbert V. Blackburn of Evans-ville. The present law gives the president of the city Council membership on the board, together with two persons from residents-at-large of the city. Under the amendment the city clerk would name one represeitlve of each of the major political parties, nominated by each party's city chairman, thus removing possible control of the election machinery from the Council head. . ,-. , f -;I!v nr-.-1-.t it no ft? ft . !! ! A UNt'Dl.X. Weslneld. X. V. Mi..n after went to liear Mr. Lincoln make a tear plat-forin speech in tin- town, and V. un surprised w lieti h" s i id : " have a little coiie-pi.ndent here of the name of Omr,- liedi 11. If she is present I would like to have her come forward.' "Mr. Unci In." io- relates. "steped from the tram as he saw me moving I through the ciowd. Tln'ii he lift.il a j somewhat frightened little girl into f his aims and Kissed her, and pasrd 1 his hand over his newly started beard, j remarking: 'You set-, I've grown those iwhiskeis for you, i!rncc.'" IKKITATION r.AISKK K I) I '' ATION. Kmancliiitor Coiuiiiered (.eomeliv tu I ndersla.fid " DenionHtrate." KPUlXdHKLl). 111., Peb. li. --(Associated Press) Irritation over words he couldn't understand was tho driving impulse tliit gave Abraham Lincoln an education. lr. John II. Klniey of New York city declared today at a Lincoln commemoration in tiu; Sangamon county Circuit court room, which housed the Legislature In which Lincoln served aa a member. Dr. Unify, in recounting an interview which Lincoln gave i)r. J. 0. Gulliver, former president of Knox ool-lege in llaloHburg, 111., utatrtd that Lincoln was quoted as saying: "As to education the newspapers are correct I never went, to school more than twelve months In my life. Put 1 ran say this, that among my earliest recollections I remember bow, when a child, I used to get irritated when anybody talked to me In a way I could not understand. I don't think 1 ever got angry ut anything else In my life. 1 can remember going to my little bedroom, alter bearing the neighbors talk of aji evening with my father, and spending no small part of tho night walking up ajid down, and trying to make out the exa;t meaning of some of their, to me, dark saylngis. "I could not sleep, though I often tried to, when I got on such a hunt iifter an idea, until 1 had caught It, and wuen I thought I had got It, 1 was, not satisfied until I hud repeated It over und over, until 1 bad put It In language plain enough as I thought, for HTiy boy I knew to compremend. "This was a kind of a passion with me, and It has since stuck by me, for 1 am never easy now. when 1 am handling a thought, till I have bounded It north, and bounded it south, and bounded It east and west. "1 thought, at first, 1 understood tho meaning of 'demonat.ra Hon' but soon became satisfied that 1 did noL I consulted Webster's dictionary. That told of certain proof, 'proof beyond possibility of doubt' but I could form no idea of what sort of proof that was. At lust I said 'Lincoln, you ran never make a lawyer If you do not understand what' 'demnnst rate' means. And 1 went home and stayed there until I could give any proposition in the six hooks of Kuclld at sight. I then found out what 'demonstrate' means." SLACKS RKCAU LINCOLN. BOSTON, Ma.H.s.. Feb. 12. (1. N. S.) The spirit of Abrahnrn Lincoln, hovered today about three aged women formerly slaves at SI. Monica's home in Koxbury. Nowhere was his memory on his birthday honored with greater adoration than in tho humble, silent reverence of these women. Due of them, Fannie Hanks, is believed by the Catholic uinters at the borne to be 117 years old. j "God and Lincoln waa good to me," she said today. "Lincoln set me free so's I could work for myself and have shoes for my feet.'' The other ex-slaves are Amanda Shepard, 87 years old, anil lioulsa. Ureen, 8.'t years old. HKCRKTARY TKLL8 OF C'HIKK. MADISON, N. .1., Keb. 12. William f). Htoddard, private secretary to Abraham Lincoln during his presidency, spent the anniversary of Lincoln's birthday confined to his room at the home of his son, Ralph .1. .Stoddard. Although Mr. Stoddard is 1)0 years old and feeble, his mind is active. Me reads continually and keeps well informed. He recalled seeing the great lvnianclpalor pacing the floor in Intense concentration and described the battles Lincoln had with some of his Cabinet members. (.KOISfilA TOWN ORKKKVKS DA V. ALBANY, Ga.. Feb. 12. Kor the first lime in tho history of Albany, the birthday of Abraham Lincoln was observed today when the Albany llo- Hie, husky, handsome-cords with unusual service written all over thfni. The tractor-type treiid will stick to the road under all conditions. Every tire guaranteed first quality. Compare and save. Special 30x3VS.$9.50 30x3 ..$11.50 Oversize Clinchers $17.25 $21.50 The above Is Just the right Mar, Way, 33x4V& S. . S4x4Vi S. . SSxS s. . 3(1x5 $22.00 $22.50 Black, price or: $29.50 $16.75 Black Finishing Paint High-grade solid covering paint with a finishing varnish. Dries hard overnight with a fine gluss. Price, per Qt $1 w-.ul.l nil i: ! if 1 wi.-if I" I.. "Tuiir . 30x3 30x3'2 32x3'4 81x4 .. 84x4 ., 1 Friday DIAMOND Bumpers Makes Made of the tempered in fittings. Sent Our "Sentinel" medium-size Has l'Vj-lnch Long Heavy Of heavy against defective for a year. 1 WASHINGTON, Feb. 12. Commenting on President Coolldge's wooden ' horse, Representative Howard (Dcm-j ocrat, Oklahoma) declared on the floor I of the House today he would not be ' surprised to see it "heralded to the ; people of the United States that the 1 President is riding this wooden horse for the purpose of cutting down the I oat bill at the White House stables." Recalling the executive's trip to Chi cago in an ordinary Pullman car, the Oklahoma representative remarked that he had since become even "more economical inhis means of transportation" and added: "I have an idea that when in the future any program for the benefit of the live stock producer is referred to, the farmers wlU be advised to produce wooden horsVs. "I should not be surprised to hear that the next great stroke for economy will be the placing of oars on the Mayflower," he continued, referring to the presidential yacht. NEWSPAPER PLANT BLAST INJURES SIX CHICAGO, , Feb. 12. (Associated Press) Six employes were Injured and several others bruised and cut when an explosion in the engraving department of the Chicago Evening American today shook the Hearst building. Many windows were shattered and employes were ordered out 'of the building when flames broke out, although the Are was short lived and did small damage. No one was killed. A can of chemicals, said to have been ether, exploded. Besides those ln jured, none of whom was seriously hurt, according"' to newspaper executives, several girl workers suffered from shock and hysteria and were treated at a hospital. "We will miss only two editions," James P. ' Blckett, managing editor said. "Aside from that we are going ahead as usual. A can of chemicals exploded, causing some damage in the stereotyping 'room as well, ant injured several employes." CO. P. CAMPAIGN COST $4,270,469 WASHINGTON, Feb. 12. (I. N. S.) The election of President Coolldge last November cost the Republican party five times as much aa was expended by the Democrats in their unsuccessful drive for.John W. Davis, it was announced today by the Borah committee, which investigated campaign expenditures. A report filed with the Senate showed the Republicans collected $4,-3H0.478 and spent $4,270,49, while the Democrats collected only $821,037 and spent $903,808. The LaFollette Progressives collected but $221,837 and spent -approximately the same sum. SNETHEN IS RECOMMENDED AS CANDIDATE FOR MAYOR A movement favoring Edward O. Snethen, Indianapolis attorney and president of the Indianapolis Federation Of Community Civic Clubs, as a candidate for mayor on the Democratic ticket , was started yesterday when George' W. Beaman, president of the Mapleton Civic Association, in a letter to Mr,' Snethen asked him to be a candidate; Mr. Snethen said he had not given the matter much consideration. WEDDED SO YEARS; DIVORCE GRANTED Bpeckti to The Indianapolis Star. SOUTH BEND, lnd., Feb. 12. Although married fifty years, Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur H. Barker of this city did not have a golden wedding this week. Instead they entered the divorce court and a decree was granted to the husband on the idiarge of abandonment. They have lived In St. Joseph county all their lives. We will tell them of its remarkable success in the treatment of cankers In the mouth and how quickly It succeeds when used for Eczema, itching skin, ulcers, bolls and skin eruptions. And last but by no means least, we will tell them that as a germ destroying mouth wash It is as far ahead of the highly flavored and bubbling kind a3 daylight is to candlelight and has no nasty, disagreeable taste. It is seventy-five .times as powerful as tho weak kiods whose popularity seems to lie in their weakness and the ignorance of those who use them. A sixty-cent bottle (6 ounces) of Kojene, will make one-half gallon of a stronger, better and more efficient mouth wash than the high-priced doubtful ones you buy ready made.' Medical men like to join in any effort to drive menacing poisons from the home and give their support to any great and worthy preparation that destroys pernicious germs and helps humanity that is just what Kojene does. In six-ounce, bottles at Hook's Dependable Drug Stores and every progressive druggist In America. 60c with the understanding that money will be returned if any purchaser Is dissatisfied. Complete and simple directions for treating various, ailments with each bottle. Advertisement. "I have always suffered with in- ' digestion and stomach trouble. Nothing I ate ever agreed with me, ' even though I ate only the best food obtainable. 'My digestive organs seemed to be at a standstill. V tried many medicines, but all failed to bring me any real measure of relief. As a last resort I tried Todd's Tonic and began to improve from the first. Now, after only four bottles of Todd's Tonic, my appetite has Improved and I en-Joy all my meals. I rest easy at night, have gained five pounds In weight and feel better than I have In years. I feel I owe much to Todd's Tonic and want to thank you for all the good It hag done me. I strongly recommend it to all stomach sufferers as a sure means of relief." -- LOUIS WEISSEL. BERG, 1421 Charles St., Indianapolis. Ind. I li li All I il Socialists Protest Amount of Money 'Spent for Traveling. LGNlJUN, Keb. li. (I'niveisal Service) "I am sorry for the Prince of Wales. You are trotting him all over the world and making, a clown of hhn." These observations by David Kirk-wood, noted socialist firebrand in the House of Commons for Glasgow, were part of an unprecedented attack on the government's policy of using the Prince of Wales as an ambassador on world tours. With Klrkwood's outburst today, the Scottish socialists rallied to the onslaught, creating turbulent scenes In the House of Commons when the government movfd for an extra appropriation of J10.000 for the prince's forthcoming Argentine and South Afrl- i can visits. ! Declaring that he "doubted whether j the royal family Is very dear to the ! laboring people." Klrkwood declared ! he was "not Jealous" of the prince, ': but that "to be perfectly candid, 1 am , sorry for hhn." 1 Invited to Scotland. v. "During his last- visit to Gla-sgow, the prince refused to visit the slum areas," said Klrkwood. "I now invite this commonly called 'young man" who Is over 80, to come to Scotland, and we will show him conditions he will not find In Argentina or amongst the aborigines of Africa.. "Let him come, and we will take him into the mines and workshops and let him see the awful conditions under which the peoplo work who are supposed to be the backbone of this empire." He declared that the prince receives a magnificent salary and ought to pay his own expenses on his trips. George Buchanan, also a member from Glasgow, backedup Klrkwood's position, adding: "No tse for Royalty." "I have no use for royalty at all. I do not think they fulfill any useful function, and I think they are grossly overpaid." Walter Guinness, Conservative, defending his vote for the motion, said that 11 waa a mistaken Idea that the prince is going about seeing the em pire, bu that, instead, be is giving tne empire a chance to see him. The motion waa passed after the Socialists had finished registering their protest. JURY BEING COMPLETED FOR TRIAL OF STOKES CHICAGO, Feb. . Representatives of the state's attorney's office prosecuting the conspiracy charge against W. E. D. Stokes, New York millionaire and others, charged with conspiracy to defame Mrs. Helen Kll-wood Slokes of Denver, Col., said tonight that they expected to complete the Jury and begin opening statements tomorrow. Fight Jurors have been sworn and the defense has tendered three others to the state for examination, while the defense hafl Itself tentatively accepted one other venireman tendered by the state. Victoria Shaw, who In the days of the Kvarleigh Club, a notorious resort which Mrs. Stokes charges the defendants conspired to falsely show she inhabited, was reputed to have known several habitues of the place, was summoned to the state's attorney's office today and questioned. H was said she will be one of the first witnesses. . It was also reported today that Minnie and Ada Kverlelgh, pmpriotors of tho club, now said to be abroad, may surprise witnesses a the trial, either appearing In person or sending depositions. BREACH OF PROMISE SUIT NO WORRY TO DEFENDANT NEW YORK, Feb. 12. (Universal Service) "Ivy St. Clair Is the newest acquaintance, and is obviously seeking publicity at my expense," said H. Gordon Duval, preeldent of the Park Avenue Association today. Wednesday afternoon Mr. Duval was served with a summons in a $100,000 breach of promise suit begun by Miss St. Clair, member of the "Artists and Models" chorus. According to statements made by the tltian-halred healltv. Mr. Duval asked her tu nmirv him last. December, but subsequently he became cooler In his attitude, and gradually dropped her altogether. "If it Is possible to file suit on such grounds as my acquaintance with Miss St. Clair, then every man who takes a girl fpr a drive, or calls her by her first name Is risking his reputation," Mr. Duva said. "This really can't hurt me." he observed with a smile, "and if she gets a thrill out of it, why. let her have her fun. Even If the suit were droped tomorrow, she would have gotten $."0.n)0 worth of publicity out of it. And I'm sure that what's he wants." GROUNDED SUBMARTNE1S SLOWLY BEING RETRIEVED BOSTON, Mass., Feb. 12. Ths United States strbmarln S-19 has been pulled 100 feet nearer deep water, it was reported tonight to the navy yard here by the salvage fleet which .has been tugging away at the craft since It went ashore on Jan. 13 on the outer bar of Orleans harbor. Only a high tide, backed by an easterly gale are needed now, the report said, to retrieve the submarine from the bar. BBS Comb hair once neat all day! rfS Malar to ban mll-rrooinod hair than not Uuat apply LA -EM-STRAIT Bai Dmssimo aonib tba hair ooo- and It itaya Demt all day, In any atyla wind. Man and woman both aa LA-EM-STRAIT Haib Dmsimo. It nonrWhaa tha hair, promotm growth, makaa ttab ban hair (oft and gamr. Oat LA-EM-STR A ITJI Aim DmmdW MarHKe and 8e-t Hook's Dependable Drug Stores LA-ErlsTHAlT Drasaea tH hair ktt pi it dratfi rn m ur wallj r l j j I Cincinnati Fans Write to I Washington as Rival Con-j cerns Battle. WASHINGTON, Feb. 12. A complete investigation of the radio row in Cincinnati in which stations WLW and WMH bave been broadcasting on one wave length simultaneously, was ordered today by Secretary Hoover. Mr. Hoover dlriCted D. B. Carson, commissioner of navigation, and W. D. Terrell, chief radio supervisor, to go to Cincinnati tonight' to conduct the investigation. The trouble arose when the two stations, unable to agree on a division of time In which each would have unrestricted use of the wave length, began broadcasting on one wave length si- multaneously. CINCINNATI, O., Feb. 12 In response to the appeals of Station WLAV, owned by the Crosley Radio Corporation, and Station WMH, owned by the Alnsworth-Gates Radio Company, many Cincinnati" fans wrote to the United States Department of Commerce, Washington, today, expressing their opinion of the radio war which has been raging in Cincinnati's "air." Last night the battle waxed hot and furious. When the "shooting" was over both sides claimed the victory-The casualties were numbered among the radio fans who did not have large sots with which to catch stations beyond Cincinnati. Station WMH went on the air ten minutes before Station WLW. The first ten minutes, therefore, comprised all the time that made local radio casting enjoyable. When WLW came on both stations were on a wave length of 422.3 meters. POLICE FOILED BY EXPRESS ROBBERS DETROIT, Mich., Feb. 12. Local police were without a clue tonight to indicate the identity of the four men who kidnaped the driver and two messenger s from an American Express Company's truck and made away with 123 packages of the load, which was on the way to the Junction express office of the Detroit, Toledo & Ironton railroad. While the total value of the load was placed at $10,000 to $15,000 by the company, a complete check of the parcels taken has not been made. The packages largely were merchandise consigned to Ohio cities. The kidnaping took place at a 1xint less than a mile from the business center of the city. Four men drove up beside the truck and forced the driver and messengers to enter their car. They were driven to another part of the city and left with their faces to a wall, members of the party meanwhile driving the truck to a point outside of the city, where it was looted. The robbery is the second express company loss here this week, $4,000 worth of furs having been obtained Tuesday by driving away a truck while tho driver was delivering a parcel within a building. BARS "JUNK-PILE" PLANES AT FIELD SiAJV DIEGO, Cal., Feb. 12. Ci vilian aviators would do well to In spect their planes before visiting Rockwell field, read a warning today by Col. Harry Graham, commander. He seized i plane which landed there and permitted It to leave only after It had been dismantled and placed on a truck Col. Graham said he had no law to justify his action, but would refuse to permit unfit planes to take off from Rockwell field. CAPPER PROPOSES MARKETING BOARD WASHINGTON, Feb. 12. Creation of the Federal co-opcratlve marketing board, one of the principal recommendations of the President's agricultural .conference, was proposed in the Senate today by Senator Capper (Republican, Kansas), while the Senate and House agriculture committees both continued examination of members of the conference with a view to proposing other legislation to carry out its findings. WHITE HOUSE POLICEMEN MUST BE SIX FEET TALL WASHINGTON, Feb, 12. (Universal Service) Prospective White House policemen must Btand six feet in their socks, or look for another Job. This was the edict which went forth trom the White House today with the announcement that half a dozen six looters had been added to the force. The royal life guards, the cracit detail which safeguards the person of the King of England, contains no member under this stipulated height, and the White House force Is not to be outdone with regard to size. Furthermore, those who aspire, ti places on the White House police staff must be possessed of a certain amount of manly beauty while this rule was not definitely set down In writing, it was sp&elflcally Implied. ' CARLTON CHAPMAN, WELL-KNOWN ARTIST, IS DEAD NEW YORK. Feb. 12. Carlton T. Chapman, 84 years old, an artist who specialized In landscape and marine painting, died here today. He was born in New London, O., In 1800. During the war with Spain he wa with the navy as a representative of Harper's Weekly. He waa awarded a medal at the world's fair in Chlcoo and was similarly honored at Boston In 1802, at Atlanta in 1895, Buffalo in 1901 and Charleston In 1902. BARBER'S WIFE WOULD BE BOSS IN BOBBING HAIR TERRE HAUTE, lnd., Feb. 12. Emil Yellctch, a barber of Blan-ford, lnd., today filed suit for a divorce from Helen Yeliclch, alleging that hie wife Interfered with his business by insisting that all jfoung women would have to get her consent before he could cut their hair In hla shop. Yeliclch has decided the only way out of this entangled .business and domestic problem Is to "get rid" of his better half. The barber alleges that his wife Is insanely Jealous of him and that she has treated him cruelly and Inhumanely in the presence of customers in his shop and allowed her disposition to drive away a lot of cash trade. The Yeliclchs were married In October, 1923, and separated last Tuesday. rH'mhr.4rMT experience, . r.yyj,- wnlcn :7M has gained nationwide publicity. In lSi2 Mrs. Chandler and her husband, James Henry Chandler, eloped from Virginia to W a s h 1 n gton, where t h.e y called at the White House, mm were received hv Lincoln nnd wif!ii lHter marrlt,d Rttiituk!aitl there later eat-Ing their wed- MK8. ELIZABETH "Upl?f lth the President.-CHANDLER. chandler, a Southern soldier, asked to Join Lincoln's army and fought for the Union the last two years of the war. After the war, Mr. and Mrs. Chandler located on a farm near Middletown. The couple moved here twenty-five years ago. HONOR TO BE PAID TO REV. MR. BROWN Dr. Lewis Brown, rector of St. raul's Episcopal Church, New York and Illinois streets, will be the honor guest at a reception to be held Sunday afternoon from 2:80 to 5 o'clock by the Parish Aid Society and other organizations affiliated with the church In celebration of his twenty-fifth anniversary as rector of the church. The reception will be open to all frtends. Dr. Brown is one of the veteran churchmen of Indianapolis. A quarter of a century ago he came to Indian apolis from Grand Rapids, Mich., and became active in connection with hospital and penal Institutional work, visiting the Indianapolis hospitals each week and also taking an active part In connection with the religious program at the Indiana women's prison. He assisted in organizing the St. Margaret's Hospital Guild, which has carried on social service work in the City hospital. When he took over his pastoral duties at St. Paul's Churc-h, it then stood In the heart of a select residential district and many of the influential citizens of that day attended his congre gatlon. While the church stands In a business district now, children of these same influential citizens of a quarter of a century ago have remained loyal to Dr. Brown's church. In his congregation are many professional men and women as well as representatives of all walks nf life. Dr. Brown is a thirty-third degree Mason and an officer of the Scottish Rite. He has gained a state-wide reputation as an orator in Masonic circles. COOLIDGES FETE SPEAKER OF HOUSE WASHINGTON. Feb. 12. President and Mrs. Coolldge entertained about fifty guests tonight at the annual state dinner in honor of the speaker of the House. The dinner was followed by a musical program in the east room. The guests, in addition to the speaker and MrSj Gillett, included: Senator Cummins of Iowa, president pro tern, of the Senate; Governor and Mrs. Fuller of Massachusetts; Admiral I'M ward W. Rharle, chief of naval operations, and Mrs. liberie; MaJ. Gen. John D. Hlnes,. chief of staff of the army", and Mrs. Illnes; MaJ. Gen. John A. Lejeunc, commandant of the marine corps; Hear Admiral Henry B. Wilson, superintendent of the naval academy, and Mrs. Wilson; Rear Admiral and Mrs. Gary T. Grayson; Assistant Secretary Robinson of the navy and Mrs. Robinson,, Mr. and Mrs. John G. Coolldge of Boston, Mr. M'"B- )VI"t,,r",l Cral,p of Rost Mrs. Marshall Field, Mrs. Bailie H Hert of Kentucky, vice chairman of the Republican national committee; Dr. David Jayne Hill, former ambassador to Germany; William V. Hodge of Denver, Col., treasurer of the Republican national committee; Bishop McDowell of the Methodist Episcopal church and Mrs. McDowell; the Rev. Jason Noble Pierce, pastor of the President's church, and Mrs. Pierce, and Mr. and Mrs. B. Lorlng Young of Huston. MITCHELL ELECTED RULER OF GYPSIES YONKERS, N. T., Feb. 12. A new king reigns over the 1,600,000 gypsies in the United States, It was announced here today. He is Frank Mltohell, 43 years old, of .rfl0 Lenox avenue. New York, who will divide his time between administering the affairs of his people and making a living for his wife and their children by telling fortunes. Mitchell was selected last Friday, but the announcement was not forthcoming until today. His election took place at his home, where the chiefs of the various gypsy tribes had gathered around the bier of the lata king, Nicholas John. Mitchell had been assistant for Nicholas John for four years and therefore waa considered the heir apparent. HIb selection received the unanimous approval of all the tribal chiefs. Choice of Mitchell was said to be contrary to the usual custom followed by the gypsies In picking their rulers. Ordinarily a relative of the deceased monarch Is chosen to succeed. Nicholas John is survived by his brother, a resident of Yonkers, and by four strap ping sons, whose homes are In Water-bury, Conn. The gypsy king's subjects Include all of Mb people in this country, no matter the tribe or the land of their origin. WOMAN WHO WON $10,000 SCULPTURE PRIZE DIES NEW YORK, Feb. 12. Mrs. Clio Hinton Bracken, sculptress, died of pneumonia today at her home in Washington square. She was 53 years old and the, widow of William Barrle Bracken, a lawyer, to whom she was married In 1000, a year after she obtained a divorce from the late James G. Huneker. music critic. - Mrs. Bracken studied In Paris with Rodin, St. Gaudens and MacMonnlejj. At the age of twenty she won a $10,000. prize for her statue of Oen. t'remont in Montana. She is survived by three children nnd a sister, Mrs. Richard lGall-lcnne, wife of the author. 1 Surgeons, Physicians, Dentists Use Wonderful' New Antiseptic it s Mmey an i our IPoei&et to Buy Siom 1MB GUARANTEE SPECIAL and Saturday, DOUBLK FABRICS We arc calling the attention of the good people of Indianapolis and vicinity to Kojene, the most powerful, non-poisonous, non-alcoholic, non-lrrltattng Antiseptic known. In this newspaper we will continue to tell the people, and especially the ailing people, to whom Kojene will prove a blessing, Just exactly what physical Ills it will help, and in spite of our enthusiasm for this wonderful antiseptic will .stick to the truth 'n every statement we make. We' wdll not exaggerate although some of the things we write may seem exaggerated. Nothing equals Kojene for irrigation of the antrum; for Pyorrhea and Gingivitus; for Stomatitis, Trench Mouth, pus pockets and all cases of infection. , Kojene, so we will tell more people who need it, Is four times as powerful as an antiseptic than Carbolic Acid. It is much more powerful than poisonous bichloride of mercury, and will not burn or even Irritate the tenderest membrane. We will tell the readers of this paper of its wonderful and quickly effective action In Tonsilitis and sore throat; of how completely It drives out the offeno've mucus of catarrh and thoroughly cleans the entire nasal tract. DIAMOND f : Is SI if 11 km iMm For AH of Cars finest spring steel, carefully oil. Complete with all necessary freight or express collect. known as the "Winner," and is weight for such cars as Fords, etc. Has lVj-inch double bars. JQ rtr Nickel, DO.lJ price ... $9.25 :ix4 ci "."X.H.; Reg. Size. S. H riOxH'i Oversize, S. B 32x.t'.i S. S Slx4 S. S 32x4 S. S .SKi.25 $11.90 nin ia " $13.25 S14.75 $16.25 s s H. S s. SUFFERED WITH INDIGESTION; NOW ENJOYS ALL KINDS OF FOOD Louis Weissejberg, Indianapolis, lnd., Says Every Remedy He Tried Failed to Help Him Until He Took Todd's Tonic. bumper, a good weight for cars, such as Bulck, Dodge, etc. double bars. $10.00 EST: $11.50 Top Dressing lor Mohair, Leather. Khaki and Ford Tops Distance Red Tubes laminated construction. Guaranteed material and workmanship Cements, water-proofs and protects the material. Dries overnight, leaving top soft and . hlta Jp3j $1.35 $1.50 H.IH 32x4 $1.1)0 33x4 . .f 'i.Oil ..ri.i.. . .2.?5 Pt 55c Qt TEE Overhaul Your Car at a Big Saving We can supply you with Gaskets, riston Rings, Brake Lining and all replacement parts at money-saving prices. MR. LOUIS WEISSELBERG. Tire and Rubber Co. TWQ INDIANAPOLIS STOKKS ?11-213 S Illinois St. i)3B-o Virginia Ave. All Item except bumpers Kent postpaid, anj-where within 81)0 mile of Indhinapnlls. Send rherk or pnnta! money order For sale at all HAAO'S CIT PH1CE DRUG 8TOKR, 55 Virginia avenue, 114 North Pennsylvania street, 68 South Illinois street, 21 Hon lb Illinois street, 810 North Alabama street, A02 MansacbiiSttt avenue, 103 Heat Washington street, IS 6 North Illinois street, and all drug stores in Indianapolis and throughout this section. Radio Tubes, $2.25 Type 201-A and l.rV-l!Mt, fully guaranteed ftO BO.CO MPO. CO. . T. LOUIS. MQ

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 12,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the The Indianapolis Star
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free