The Indianapolis Star from Indianapolis, Indiana on January 26, 1942 · Page 9
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The Indianapolis Star from Indianapolis, Indiana · Page 9

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Monday, January 26, 1942
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THE 1XDIAXAP0LIS STAR, MONDAY, JANUARY 2t, 1942. Sailor Transferred Qh AMPEd CTIInV ANNUAL JANUARY H. P. WASSON & CO. BEAUTY SALON, SEVENTH FLOOR. unumuLU uiuui, ST. JOSEPH'S earance' STORE-WIDE RELATIVES VISIT AT LOCAL FORT "7 Reception Center Filled With Recalled En-listed Men. 1 LAST DAYS Liberal Arts Program Will Be Stressed at Rensselaer. 55 So hurry if you want to take advantage of the remarkable savings being offered in .this CLEARANCE SALE II t was now Hundreds of parents visited the reception center at Fort Benjamin Harrison yesterday to see their sons who are to leave soon for station assignments throughout the country. Fort Harrison's reception center, commanded by Capt. George T. Gifford, is processing many more selective servicemen than are 32 1 Fine Mlh Century Mi-botany Dining Room. 8-piece. Tattle, buffet. i arm chairs, 4 side chairs., I Feudal Oak Bedroom. S-piere. Full sized bed, chest, Tanlty and mirror.. I Pining Room croup, all mahogany. Georgian style. Ilutlot, table, 1 arm chair, A aide chairs 1 Mspln BrraWftut . t, drop leaf decorated table l ) SO nd 4 chair. w 1 I.swson Sofa, maroon iif.oo niatelasse cover I D 1 Solid Cherry Bedroom roup. r'ull-ld lied, client, vanity and mirror i rg. 08 I.eneh, 4 nieces I DO urn en. 50 1291 An HI Value! I f ordovnn Ma h o a n y Modern Bedroom. R-piece. Villi. ulred bed, chest, vanity and mirror, night stand ) Harvest mahogany .lr. Dining Kooni. linnet, table and arm chair. S Uln i chairs Extraordinary Group of Tables for every use and purpose mahogany and walnut. MATTRESS SPECIAL 10 95 Feather Fluff Permanent and Feather Edge Cut . . 7.95 FOR A LIMITED TIME We're doing our bit by helping you save so you can do your bit by looking lovely! Our $1.00 Feather Edge Cut plus a $10.00 Permanent complete with shampoo, test curls and styled setting. Phone for appointment, Riley 741 I. large: group of pictures and art objects . y2 PRICE Open Mon. Eve. 7:00 to 9:30 Jfl ams, jnc. FUR MTU RE CARPETS DRAPERIES MERIDIAN AT MARYLAND RILEY 558 1 I Ozro Timmons, 18 years old, ap prentice seaman, was transferred recently to New York after completing, his preliminary course at the Great Lakes Naval Training Station. A son of Mr. and Mrs. Guy Timmons, 17.12 South East street. he enlisted in the Navy Dec. 12, 1911. City lo Be Host To Grain Dealers 400 Expected Today to Hear Experts On War Problems. Reports of officers will feature the opening session this morning of the 41st annual convention of the Indiana Grain Dealers' Association at the Columbia Club. Approximately 400 members and guests are expected. Carl T. Wilson of Sulphur Springs, president; Fred K. Sale, Indianapolis, secretary, and D. G. Phillips of Indianapolis, treasurer, will report. T. C. Crabbs of Craw- fordsville will speak on "Soft Wheat Versus Mixed Wheat In Indiana.1' Dr. E. E. Clore of Greenwood will open the afternoon session with a discussion of the question, "Do Feeds Kill Live "Stock?" Grain, Feed In Dcfewise. Sam L. Rice of Metamora, O., president of the Grain and Feed Dealers' National Association, will speak on "The Grain and Feed Industries In National Defense." James D. Strickland, state tire-rationing co-ordinator, and Stephen C. Noland, editor of the Indianapolis News, will be on the program. The afternoon will close with forum discussion of priorities and of protection from fire and sabo tage. Homer L. Chaillaux, Americanization director of 1h American Legion, will be the banquet speak er tonight. The convention will continue until tomorrow noon. George Wingcrtcr Dies; Cigar Maker Rushville, Ind., Jan. 25. (Spe cial) George Wingerter, 81 years old, a retired cigar manufacturer, is dead here. Born in Lawrence-burg, he came to Rushville in 1880 and for more than 50 years owned a large cigar manufacturing plant. He was a member of the Evangelical Reformed Church in Law- renceburg. Funeral rites will be held here Tuesday afternoon. Two brothers, Louis Wingerter of Rushville and Ed Wingerter of Bellevue, Ky., and three sisters, Mrs. Kate Whyrich of Cincinnati, O.; Mrs. Ana Wood of Lawrence-burg and Mrs. Ida Eckstein of Indianapolis, survive. JOE WESLEY STEELE. Connersville, Ind., Jan. 25.' (Special) Joe Wesley Steele, 68, R.R. 1, Milton, died here today at the home of his son, Dewey Steele. The widow, seven sons, three daughters, three brothers, a half brother and two sisters survive. Noblesville Elks Home Looted; Damage Is $100 Noblesville, Ind., Jan. 25. (Spe cial) The Elks home in Nobles ville was robbed last night of a quantity of cigarettes and other merchandise. The intruders caused damage of $100 while trying to pry up a number of windows be fore one of them yielded. 20 at I.U. to Be Given Civilian Pilot Training Bloomington, Ind., Jan. 25.' (Special) Assignment to Indiana University of a quoto of 20 for civilian pilot training during the spring semester was announced today by Col, R. L. Shoemaker, commandant of the R.O.T.C. unit. Training under the new quoto will begin about Feb. 15 when students In training under the quoto assigned last fall complete their courses, Col. Shoemaker said. The flight portion of the training will be conducted at the Blooming ton airport. 18 Below Sets 128-Year Record for Stockholm London, Jan. 25. (!') The tem perature plunged lo 18 degrees he-low zero Fahrenheit In Stockholm today the lowest In 128 years, Reuters reported from the Swedish capital. The previous lowest reading on record was 26 degrees below zero in January, 1814. BACK HOME Terre Haute, Ind., Jan. 25. (Special) A painting by Thomas Hart Benton has been added to the collection of 13 paintings by leading American painters which were acquired recently for the local Sheldon Swope Art Gallery from tho Associated American Artists Galleries of Njv York by John Rogers Cox, director of the new museum which will be opened March 21. The Benton painting, titled "Threshing Wheat," takes Its subject matter from Missouri's agricultural life with which Benton always has been closely Identified. Alexandria Chief of Police Arthur Daniels annouced in his annual report that Alexandria didn't have a traffic fatality in 1941, probably partially because i motorists were kept in line by having to pay $2,160 in fines and court costs. . . . Mrs. Mary Meyer has resigned as Red Cross, school and city nurse, effective Feb. 1. Anderson The Board of Health's annual report reveals there were 42 accidental deaths here in 1941, half of which were caused by traffic mishaps. Births outnumbered deaths 1,056 to 489. Bluilton After all of the 600 available tickets were sold quickly for the annual Wells county fish fry and agricultural award banquet to be held Tuesday night, County Agent M. S. Smith decided to throw the auditorium open to the public for the program to fol- Wife Wins Relief From Neuritis Pain Thousand ot sufferers from the torturing pain of rheumatism, tdauca. lumbago, neuralgia and neurit are certainly happy over their discovery of NUR1TO. Now tbey havt found a quick-acting formula which speedily relieres those exhausting muscular aches and pain. NURITO is trustworthy and dependable contains no opiate. If you want to feel again the joy of relief from pain so you can work in peace and sleep in comfort be wise and try NURITO under this ironclad guarantee. If the ery first three doses do not relieve that cruel pain to your satisfaction your money will be refunded. Don't suffer. Aik your druggist today for NURITO on this guarantee. Words Inadequate? WAS NOW 1 QQ.oo 258 00 I UO 300 00 225 274 298 .00 348 00 19 .75 Pay At Low At 10 Down Small Carryinj Chara 8 Die as Flames Sweep 2 Homes Bay City, Mich., Jan. 25. U!U Eight persons, Including three chil dren, were burned to death early today In fires which razed a northern Bav countv farm hnm and swept a multinl dwelling In Pn City. r ' The victims In the farmhouse blaze, attributed tn an nvorho.to stove, included Lewis Chapan, 73 years om, ana nis inree grandchildren, Kenneth, 7; Evalene Shirley, o, ana mora JinKerson, 4. Harry Jlnkerson, 34, also died after suffering severe burns in at-temntinc to rescue his ehilrlron nrl their grandfather after first aiding nis wire, an expectant mother, from the burning: building. Lnsinc ihelr live In tho Rnv fltv fire were Jacob Hertzenberg; and two Negroes, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Henderson. Cause of the blaze was undetermined. We require no endorsers or guarantors, no stocks or bonds-no security of any kind. You merely give us your signed promise to repay. This plan saves you the embarrassment of asking friends or fellow-workers to sign the loan papers with you. And at no time do we question friends or t relatives about your credit. You ' get your Honor Loan simply and privately. Why pay mora? Payments in the table include all charges at Household's rate of 2'A per month on that part of a balance not exceeding $150 and VA per month on that part of a balance in excess of $150. You pay nothing more. If you need money, see us at once. Or just phone and tell us how much you wish to borrow. We are always ready to make, helpful loans. Phone or visit us without obligation. LOAN YOU NEED ior tne actual tune you nay the on Z'. n X 7 A- v. 1 I.I.NINII ........ r...,1T Rensselaer, Ind., Jan. 25. (Special) St. Joseph's College, in compliance with a request of government officials, will put more stress than ever on its liberal arts program, according to the .Rev. Dr. Henry Lucks, C.PP.S., "dean of studies. Paul V. McNutt, social security administrator, made a plea for the liberal arts program at a meeting of educators attended by Dr. Lucks. The former Hoosier Governor reasoned that a technical student might be better titled to wage a satisfactory war, but that a liberal arts student would bei better fitted to design a satisfactory peace. Scientific courses at St. Joseph's I will be stressed more than ever' during wartime, Dr. Lucks said. But, he added, St. Joseph's also j will do its share in stressing the I liberal arts program, so that when the war is over the United Stales will not find that it has become a I nation of technologists. Dr. Lucks pointed out that, students who know the lancuace i philosophy, history and literature . of other nations will have a better ! understanding of those nations ! than a man whose knowledge is connned to technical subjects. Understanding, Dr. Lucks stressed, will play a big role in the making and keeping of peace. Another evil that will spring fronl 'a top-heavy technical program, the dean of studies said, Is that after the war there will be an over-supply of men seeking technical employment. VIENNESE JOIN'S FACTLTY. Dr. Theodore Bernard Frank, former executive in Vienna! has joined the St. Joseph College faculty as a professor of modern lan guages for the second semester, A graduate of the University of Vienna, with degrees of doctor of law and of social sciences, he was a close friend of two of Austria's former presidents, Dr. Engelbert Dollfuss who was assassinated by the Nazis, and Dr. Kurt von Schuschnlgg who was captured when Hitlers army moved into Austria four years ago. He came lo America Aug, 21, 1941. 1 Until the Nazis took over his home land Dr. Frank was the top executive of a large wood distilla tion plant, director of the Soclete Continentale de Gestion, a holding company that stretched over central Europe, and an executive of the Austrian Bank of Credit in Vienna. SELLS STAMP COLLECTION. John Risch, sophomore from Evansville and president of Ihe Farley Stamp Club at SI, Joseph's College, sold his famous Guatemala stamp collection, catalogued at $2,500. Risen won the Nicholas Murray Butler trophy for having tho best colleginle stamp exhibit in the United States. He received lirst award trophy at the Society of Philatelic Americas exhibit, second-prize trophy in the World-Wide exhibit, grand award in the states of Indiana and Kentucky exhibit and lirst prize in the Evansville stamp exhibit, Corset Factory Strike Nearly Settled, Belief Logansport, Ind., Jan. 25. (U.P.) The strike at the Gossard corset factory showed sign of definite settlement today when union workers called a meeting for tomorrow afternoon, reportedly to vote on a new company labor contract offer submitted at an Indianapolis conference Friday. It was reported unofficially that the new contract would be accepted and workers would return to jobs on Tuesday. Company officials, however, would admit only that progress toward settlement is being made. Paper Vendor 60 Years Leaves $13,000 Estate Noblesville, Ind., Jan. 25. (Special) John H. Wise, 80 years old, who had sold newspapers on Noblesville streets for 60 years, left an estate valued at $13,000, largely real estate, including an Interest In the Diana Theater block In Noblesville, according lo the report of the administrator filed In the Hamilton Circuit Court. Mrs. Murray Robinson of Indianapolis, a daughter, is the only heir. MAJ. GEN. JAMES O. HARBORD. his own and seven foreign government!. In addition. to his position as chairman of the board of the Radio Corporation of America, Gen. Harbord has served as a director and member of executive committee? of several large corporations. (l X J hi' ' ' the many other reception centers and the parking areas at the post yesterday were filled to capacity by the visitors cars, many from Ohio. Since the enlisted reserves, who have been reordered to active duty, also are processed at Fort Harrison, center facilities are taxed to the limit. Permanently as signed officers and enlisted men are working dav and night to han dle the recruits. Hold Same Grade. Enlisted reserves are ordered back to duty in the grade which they held when released from the service. Indianapolis enlisted reserves who have reported or are under orders to report to Fort Harrison include Stephen R. McNabb, 1318 North Pennsylvania street; Vernon W. Metzler, 2329 North Delaware street; Joseph F. Monahan, 1977 Madison street; Basil H. Neal. 708H South Keystone avenue; Paul B. Robishaw, 4040 East 62d street; Charles W. Bonner, 507 North Gladstone avenue; Paul J. Davie, 412 East 29th street; Carl K. Males, 1609 Asbury street; Francis R, Schwartz, 438 South Rural street; Orville J. Dugle, 823 Elm street; Kenneth M. Howe, R.R. 7, Box 116; Joseph C. Niehaus. R.R. 6, Box 257; James E. Payne, 821 North Tacoma avenue; Charles L. Adams, 239 Cumberland street; Forrest Below, 2017 Carrollton avenue; Edwin F. Cook, R.R. 2, Box 857: Thomas P. Dunne, 1427 West 27th street; Dong G. Wing, 113 West. Ohio street; Karl F. Herman, 349 East Minnesota street; Harry R. Duna-way, 927 Riviera drive; Paul K. Weinrick, 117 North Euclid avenue; Reva L. Watson, R.R. 18, Box 301-B; Leslie Sharber, 818 Lock street; Eddie Scherr, 825 North Delaware street; Arnold J. Thiel-man, 921 Hervey street; Howard C. White, 1023 North Keystone avenue; Paul J. Wrege, 2722 Sutherland avenue; Eber L. Bateman, 1208 North Tacoma avenue; John A. Steinmetz, 728 Chamber of Commerce building, and John Skiles, 1925 Howard street. Others Recalled. Among others in the slate who have been recalled to duty are George W. Ladwig of Alexandria, Leonard H. Aufenburg of Seymour, Harold M. Stevenson, Kenneth J. Coy, George Guriel, Raymond J. Boling and Michael C. Callahan of Terre Haute; William J. Sample and Samuel R. Corkins of Greenfield, Hamly A. Cartwright of Franklin, Earl H. Farlow and Hubert A. Stephens of Anderson, Elie S. H. Willis of Attica. Dale E. Vaughn and Robert P. Burgher of Bloomington and Russell L. Reed of Clinton. Also ordered to active duty as enlisted reserves are William T. Schunk of Connersville, James T. Downard of Danville, Jesse O. Lamb of Floyd Knobs, John P. Boyle of Fowler, Ralph V. Otto of Highland, Carl H. Kroger of Greensburg, Foster O. Thome of Hazleton, Forrest F. Morr of Lebanon, Samuel V. Nelson of Mongo, Edward P. Wise and Emil E. Shed-row of Lafayette and Ralph W. Ellis, Charles C. Mossburg and Jasper L. Thomison of Kokomo. Evansville Reserves Called. Enlisted reserves in Evansville who are to report include Frank A. Feldhaus, Thomas E. Whorton, Lucien F. Smith, Charles F. Taylor, Clement H. Ritter, Leonard M. Shirley, Walter H. Grefe, Kenneth E. Stone, Herbert R. Reisinger, Mitchell Chambliss, Bernard C. Betz, Theodore A. Bosse, Harold E. Brakefield, Charles W. Watson, Edward Van Pell and John P. Sherman. Muncie reserves due to report are Fritz Strauch, Arthur W. Haecker, Orville W. Thomas, Sel-sie E. Hall, Noble P. Hill and John M. Strahan. Ordered from Marion are Edward A. Overman, Cecil C. Cooper and Edward P. Heck. Others receiving orders recalling them to the army are William A. Floerke, James C. McClure and Marlin B. Vance of Vincennes; Charles R. Beamer, James O. Pogue, Eugene M. Orr, Chester G. McKinsey and Wiliard P. Maish of Frankfort; Warren Poffenbarger of Middletown, Steve J. Biel of Monterey, Herman R. Bain of Moores-ville, Roy C. Davis, Emery Alexander and Joseph A. Antic, New Castle; Pvobert L. Conant of Noblesville, Pvobert W. Kienker and Paul Thompson of Richmond, Lee Fleenor of Scottsburg, Robert B. Howe of Straughn, Harold J. Mc-Kinley of Winamac, Harry W. Fraze and David P. Wisener of Winchester and Merrill W. Judah of Vincennes. $1,850 "Only Difference" Between 2 Fur Coats Cleveland, O., Jan. 25. (JPt Mrs. H. J. Bozung of Bridgeport, Conn., rode a street car halfway through suburban Lakewood before discovering that her $150 fur coat looked unfamiliar. Hurrying back to the restaurant she had left earlier, Mrs. Bozung found Mrs. Madalyn Simon worrying about what had become of her mink coat, valued at $2,000. They swapped. Explosions Explained As Coast "Firing Tests" New York, Jan. 25. (U.P.) Gunfire heard by Atlantic coast residents from Atlantic City, NJ.; to northern Long Island this afternoon was explained in unofficial quarters tonight as "test firing and maneuvers." The reports were described vari ously as "rumblings" and "explo sions" which shook floors and rattled windows. MOW YOU CAN GET A1G)0 HONOLUOAU FOR 9.08 (TOTAL COST) Repay in six monthly instalments of $18.18 each, a fetal of $109.08 No security of any kind required IN INDIANA low the banquet. Dr. Robert H. Montgomery of the University of Texas will be principal speaker. English Miss Hester Megenity. who resigned as a teacher at Temple School to accept a position in a Charlestown defense plant, has been succeeded by Mrs. J. O. Beale. Mrs. Arthur Williams of English has been appointed teacher for the Cross Roads School south of Eck-erty, succeeding Kermit Smitson who was killed on a hunting trip. Lagrange Two new babies near here have a lot in common. Their fathers, Cleo Lambright and Fred Lambright, are brothers; they were born within two hours of each other at a hospital in Sturgis, Mich.; they and their mothers were brought home in the same ambulance, and each baby has three brothers and two sisters. Hoosier Injured Fatally In Chicago Chicago, Jan. 25. (T) A man identified through a LaSalle Steel Company workman's badge as Julius Neminety of Hammond, Ind., was injured fatally when struck by an automobile at 139th street and Brainard avenue today. The driver of the car, Stanley Majka, 25 years old, a carpenter, was ordered held for the inquest. BUDDIES, FATHER PAY FINE. Elkhart, Ind., Jan. 25. (U.P.) Staff Sergeant Paul A. Mescher, 22 years old, was on his way back to Fort Custer, Michigan, tonight after his father and soldiers at the fort raised $536 to pay his fine for conviction on a charge of reckless homicide in connection with a traffic death. Mescher was "convicted of the death last February of Mrs. Harriett Shobe of Mishawaka and given the alternative of a $500 fine and costs or a year and a half in jail. The ALLIED FLORISTS ASS'N of Indianapolit PATTERN 4926 Your new u&r work demands a practical, washable uniform that will stand hard wear. You need more than one, so it must be inexpensive too. Pattern 4L'o wax adapted by Anna Adams from the women's defense uniform designed by tha Department of Agriculture, and can be made economically at home. The button-front Juniper apron slips on quickly over Its own contrast blouse or over your dress. The pockets are set In the skirt seams to keep from tearing and the shoulder straps are cut in-one with the center panel for the same reason. Make the blouse long or short-sleeved-wear the collar open or closed. Let the Sewing Instructor help you fluish quickly ! Pattern WM is available in junior miss sizes 11, IX l.i and IT; misses' and women's sizes 12. 14. 1, 18, It), 30, 32, 34, 38. iS and 4(1. Size ID, jumper, takes three yards 35-incb fabric; blouse, one and five-eighths yards contrast. Send KIKTKKN CK.N'Ts) (plus ON K CKMT to cover cost of mailing) for this Anne Adams pattern. Write plainly 8 I 1. K. NAM K, ADDKEhS ami 8TVLK S L M H K U YOUR role tn the Wl picture is to be thrifty, yet look your smartest and prettiest. t the colorful new Anne Adams Spring Pattern Book help you plan a sew-and-save program, with Its easily made, promptly available patterns for every age. Trim tailored modes, gay prints, cottons, evening (owns, housewear. Charming young-world graduation, school and party clothes, too. PLX'S several patterns for defense sewing. Order your ropv NOW! PATTERN BOOK. TEM CENTS. Send your order to Jumper Frock For War Workers Evansville Lists Civil Defenders Fvansvllle. Ind.. Jan. 25. .lt Trailic and business stood still from 1 to 4 p.m. today as Vanderburgh county citizens signed up with a flourish for civilian derense. An organization of 10,000 work-ir rnnvassed the county and signed up an estimated 80,000 to 100,000 persons. Enrollment blanks were piaceu n the hands of every Vander burgh count v resident over the age of 15 years. Each was asked to designate fields ot activity in wnicn he could serve or was willing to be trained to serve. The start of tho enrollment whs signaled bv factory and boat whis tles, lire and police sirens and church bells. Airplanes made maKe-believe attacks on Industrial power plant areas to the accompaniment of bursting ground bombs. Hamilton County Road Work Stalled Noblesville, Ind., Jan. 25. (Special) Hamilton county's commis sioners, road superintendent and surveyor face a number of per plexing problems arising from the war. Chief of these is how much of their 1912 rural road improve ment program they will be able to carry out. The commissioners have awarded contracts for 1942 highway department supplies, but the successful bidders on nearly all contracts have promised prompt deliveries only on condition priorities do not interfere and If the government will release its ban on certain classes of merchandise already on hand, such as oil, gasoline, tractors, trucks, tires and other highway equipment. Reduction of the number of WPA laborers who have done much of the road work presents another headache to officials, as does the prospect of a drop in gas oline tax receipts which finance much of the road improvements. Many requests for new black top and cement roads are filed In the Courthouse, several or tnem carried over from previous years because there was not enough money to finance them. County officials would like to fulfill these requests, but the prospects look quite gloomy for duration of the war. Navy May Train Cadets At Michigan College South Bend., Ind., Jan. 25. (IV- The facilities of Michigan State College at East Lansing are being studied by the Navy Department with a view to possibly making the college the center for the training of 2,500 naval cadets, Glen O. Stewart, director of alumni relations at the college, disclosed here last night at an alumni banquet. Stewart said Navy Department officials visited the college yesterday morning, and made a similar survey late yesterday at Ohio State University at Columbus, O., and are scheduled to survey Purdue University at West Lafayette tomorrow. A similar survey already has been made at Notre Dame. Warns Some Teachers Work Against Bible St. Louis, Mo., Jan. 25. (Special) Dr. Walter A. Maler of Concordia Seminary warned, in his coast-to-coast Lutheran Hour address today, of "a deep-rooted determination on the part of many teachers whose salaries are paid from public funds, to poison young- minds against the Bible and the Christian religion." Asserting that textbooks used In many public schools evidence an away-from-God tendency, the theo' logian said the collapse of construe tive education In morality and reverence constitutes a serious menace to the future of the nation NEED EXTRA CASH? If yOU have a job, you can get a Household Finance Honor Loan at very reasonable cost. Suppose you borrow $25 and repay in four monthly instalments ot $6.65 each, a total of $26.60. The cost of your loan is only $1.60. Or take a $50 loan repaid in four monthly instalments of $13.30 each, totaling $53.20. You pay just $3.20 for your loan. A $100 Honor Loan, repaid in six monthly instalments of $18.18 each, costs only $9.08. Whatever the amount you borrow, you pay charges only for the actual time you have the money. All you do You may apply for any Honor Loan shown in the table. And you may choose the payment plan which pest fits your own income. So why not phone or visit us now? All you do to apply for an Honor Loan is to tell us how much you need and how you wish to repay. FIND HERE THE CASH Local C. of C. to Hear Gen. Harbord At 52d Annual Dinner Thursday CHOOSE YOUR MONTHLY PAYMENT HERE I 4 I I i I lo I ia I T) IT" Hymtm ptymntt ptyminti ptymenli fitymtnlt piymtnti ptymnts paymnts 25 $ 12.98 $ 6.65 $ 4.54 $ 3.49 $ 2.86 $ 2.44 " ' St 25.95 13.30 9.09 6.98 5.72 4.88 75 38.93 19.95 13.63 10.48 8.58 7.33 $ 6.07 $ 5.2 10 51.91 26.60 18.18 13.97 11.45 9.77 8.10 15.99 125 64.89 33.25 22.72 17.46 14.31 12.21 10.12 8.73 15 77.86 39.91 27.26 20.95 17.17 14.65 12.14 10.48 20 103.56 53.07 36.23 27.82 22.79 19.43 16.09 13 87 25t 129.26 66.15 45.12 34.62 28.32 24.13 19.95 1717 V 154.95 79.21 53.98 41.37 33.82 28.79 23.77 20 43 WE GUARANTEE tha total amount fifured by using this table to bt tha full amount you will pay, when payments art made on schedule. You will pay less if you pay your loan anesa oi time since you pay cnarges only Payments include charges st Household s rait Maj. Gen. James G. Harbord, chairman of the board of directors of the Radio Corporation of Amer- ' ica, will be principal speaker at the 52d annual dinner meeting of the Indianapolis Chamber of Com merce Thursday night in the Riley f room of the Claypool Hotel. Among special guests will be ' officials of the radio corporation and of the RCA Manufacturing Company in Indianapolis and Bloomington. Governor Henry F. Schricker will pay tribute to RCA as an important factor in the business and industry of the city and state. President. George A. Kuhn and other 1942 officers of the Chamber will be Inducted formally at the meeting. AEF Chief of Staff. Gen. Harhnrrl had a lone and distinguished military career, and is one of the country's outstanding business executives. He served 10 years in the Philippine Islands, as chief of the Island constanuiary, and was chief of staff of the AEF in France in World War I from May 15, 1917, to May 6, 1918. He was commander or a marine brigade near Chateau Thierry and commander the Second Division in the Soissont offensive. He received distinguished service awards from of 2't per month on that part of a balance not exceeding $150. and 1 Vt oef month that part of s balancs in sicess of $150 ill lit HOUSEHOLD FINANCE IMMUSMO MM TWO INDIANAPOLIS OFFICES Third Floor, Illinois Building, 17 West Market Street, Comer Ifflnoh Strest H. S. Meeker, Mgr. Phone: Riley 5404 , Sixth Floor, Merchants Bank Building, Washington and Meridian M. J. Scott, Mir, Phone: Riley 1471 , ' Tha Indianapolis Star's Pattern Department 243 Witt 17th St Niw Yirk, N. Y,

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