The Indianapolis Star from Indianapolis, Indiana on June 24, 1936 · Page 12
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The Indianapolis Star from Indianapolis, Indiana · Page 12

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Indianapolis, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 24, 1936
Page:
Page 12
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12 THE INDIANAPOLIS STAR, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 24, 193G. SMS SAFETY RIGHT MAN Guy A. Wainwright dresses Rotary Club Ad- on 'Mn Defense of 1936." "If no man'a property is safe, he will be hard put to it to think of a so-called human right that will give nim any consolation, iiuy a Wainwright,- president of. the Dia mond Chain and Manufacturing Company, asserted yesterday ad dressing 'the Indianapolis Rotary Club on "In Defense of 39.56." Mr. Wainwright, a member of the Rotary board of directors, said that "1936 is dcflnintely a better time to live in than 1836 and a very large tart of this improvement is due to our improved mastery over material thines. Preceding the address, featuring a program by the information committee of Rotary, Koymond S. Springer, Republican nominee for Governor, was introduced as a guest. Asks of Future Status. Pointing to the present threats gainst a well-rounded social order, Mr. Wainwright, asked: "Is there any use for us to go on, or Is the case so hopeless that we might as well quit? Have things gotten into such a mess that further struggle is foolish and futile and had we better resign ourselves to our fate and join with the high school graduating class that adopted for its motto, 'WPA, Here We Come?' " In reply he related the vast accomplishments through machine development made in the last century, reminding that: "The world has gone forward, not backward, and the United States is in the vanguard of its progress. "We have slowly but steadily made thia a better place for all," he continued, "and we have done It within the framework of a written constitution that guarantees to every man the freedom to enjoy the rewards of his opportunities." No Danger of Communism. Mr. Wainwright asserted new methods of war, carrying their threat to civilian populations, will work to tha abolishment of armed conflict due to the increasing knowledge of its horrors. He said the United States is not endangered by communism. On this point, however, he warned: "If our conutry la ever threatened, it will not be by such a forthright movement as communism, but rather by the insidious encroachment of a philosophy of gradual change that would destroy the constitution under which we became great; by subtle attacks, by nibbling away at what may seem unimportant parts of it until, too late, we awake to the realization that we have left only an empty shell." Machine Age Aid Farmer. The farmer has benefitted widely by the machine age, Mr. Wainwright asserted, adding that he always has enjoyed, more than anyone else, security and liberty. Unemployment he termed the greatest present-day problem, but there again he asserted 19.6 has advantages over former times since machinery has increased markets and caused greater employment than ever in the past." The sepaker was introduced by Luther L. Dickerson, vice-chairman of the information committee. Roy Sahm, treasurer of the Rotary crippled children committee, reported on success of the Rotary plan to raise $1,000 for equipment in the medical unit of the new James E. Roberts School for Crippled Children. Greetings were read from delegates to the convention of Rotary International now meeting in Atlanta City, N. J. STORE STAFF CELEBRATES CONTEST VICTORY. MERCURY WILL HAVE and Meetings NAMING TOMORROW 1 11 1 pWfi 5!CHMANPICNIC A" i mum..!, RICIIMAN BROTHERS EMPLOYES. AT ANNUAL OL'TING. Employes of the Indianapolis store of tha Richman Bros. Company, men's clothiers, went to Northern Beach Sunday for their annual picnic, which was also a celebration of their winning of a recent sales contest. A program of sports was carried through during the day and a picnic luncheon was spread at noon, Dinner was served at West's chicken dinner place five miles from Northern Beach. About forty-five persons attended, including employes and members of their families. F. Eugene Thornburgh, store manager, was in charge of arrangements. TRUCK IS READY FOR ECONOMY RUN. HUUtpICA7iO " " f rtij- J U. ,. --vriCS mkmsbwioad El " I r' ' I The Mercury, new streamlined steam train of the New York Central System, will be christened at 10 o'clock tomorrow morning in the L'nlon station. Frederick H. Williamson of New York, president of the system ; Henry Dreyfuss, designer of the train and locomotive, and Louis J. Borinstein, former president of the Indianapolis Chamber of Commerce, will speak briefly. Messages from Governor Paul V. McNutt and Mayor John W. Kern will be read. Mr. Borinstein will speak In the absence of George S. Olive, president of the chamber. Miss Louise Landman of New York, daughter of L. W. Landman, general passenger traffic manager of the New York Central System, will christen the train. Shippers and Others to Attend, v A large number of shippers, business men and civic officials of Indianapolis and surrounding territory will participate at the christening, which will take place at a private preview of the new train, whose cars were built in the New York Central's Big Four shops in Beech Grove. Other notables of the New York Central System who will attend the ceremonies are D. M. Bowman, passenger trafllc manager at Chicago; M. J. Alger, vice-president of the New York Central System; C. W. R. Currie of New York, manager of publicity for the system; R. D. Star-buck of New York, executive vice-president; H. A. Worcester of Cincinnati, O., retired resident vice-president; C. S. Millard of Cincinnati, vice-president, and K. H. Baird of Cincinnati, general passenger agent of the Big Four. I'lihlic Inspection to Follow. Elaborate floral decorations are being planned for the ceremonies and there also will be music. Preceding the preview, William A. Atkins, vice-president of E. C. Atkins & Co., will entertain with a A card party will be held tomorrow night in the parish hall of St. George's Episcopal Church with Mrs. Matilda Christop in charge. Mrs. Lola M. Canary will entertain members of the Past Presidents' Club of the Ladies Auxiliary of the Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen at a luncheon tomorrow in her breakfast In honor of officials of the Mrs. Myra Allen will assist. railroad. Following the preview the j ... fc , ' . .. , ... . . , ... . I The Betsy Ross Federation will L ,,PC"",d E?Wie I no'd Pe meeting tonight in th ..nM ? 1 clocki,?1tne morn- hall at 2728 North Sherman drive, ing until 6 o clock at night. The True Blue clu wjU have charge of entertainment and the Ever Ready Club will serve a jitney supper from 5 until 7 o'clock. A card party will be given at 8:15 o'clock tomorrow night in Red Men's hall, North street and Capitol avenue, by Newasa Tribe No. 190, I. O. R. M. Indianapolis Shrine No. 6 of Jerusalem will hold a 6 o'clock covered dish supper tomorrow night in Castle Hall. A stated meeting will follow. The Missionary Society of Woodruff Avenue United Presbyterian Church will meet in the home of Mrs. A. M. Harvey, Hit Commerce avenue, this afternoon. VAN DUYN IN HOSPITAL Judge Arthur C. VanDuyn of the Hancock Circuit Court underwent an emergency operation yesterday in the Methodist Hospital. His condition was described last night as "fairly good." FRENZEL WILL GIVES ESTATE OF $250,000 An estate in excess of $2,"0,0li0 was left by Mrs. Philippine H. Frenzel, widow, of John P. Frenzel Sr. banker, in her will, probated yesterday. A total of $200,000 of the estate was in the form of a trust fund left Mrs. Frenzel by her husband at his death three years ago. Mrs. Frenzel left other personal property valued at $.'!0,000 and real estate valued at $15,000, according to letters of execution issued to the Indiana Trust Company and John P. Frenzel Jr., nephew of Mrs. Frenzel, who were named executors and trustees. $1,000 for Altenhrlm. Under terms of the will, $1,000 was given to the Altenheim. Three sisters of Mrs. Frenzel, Mrs. Adolph Frey, Mrs. Otto Ehrgott and Mrs. Otto Buscliing, were left five shares of stock each in the Merchants National Bank and each was given a one-fourth income in the $200,000 trust fund established under the will. The remaining one-fourth trust fund income was left to Carl J. Bennerscheidt, a brother. NleK-e Given Twenty-two Shares Philippine H. Noffke, a niece, was given twenty-two shares of stock In the Indiana Trust Company. Alwine Mohrmann and Emilie Hupe, both of No. 9 Exten bei Rinteln ad Weser. Germany, were given an unnamed sum of money that Mrs. Frenzel had on deposit In a bnnk in Germany. The family home. Waldfried, at 2308 North Meridian street, was given to John P. Frenzel Jr. Ready to start the 5,000-mile Ford V-8 economy demonstration run, Fred White, driver of the Yellow "Freighter, hands the keys which un lock the truck's gas, oil and radiator caps to the Shell service station ttendant. The run is being made In connection with the Ford summer salon whore the truck will be exhibited twice daily. Witnessing the start of the run are, left to ri!it, K. M. Chamberlin, retail mannger of the local Ford branch; C. A. lleil-man, Shell service station representative; 11. I. Preston, wholesale manager of the Indianapolis branch of the Ford Motor Company, and R. I.. Whilten, district manager of the Shell Petroleum Corporation. Results to He Ptrnted. The truck is loaded with a two and one-quarter ton load, which is a .V) per rent overload above rated rapic-ity. On Its dally tours, the freighter will pass through Danville, Craw-fordsville, Frankfort, Greenshurg, North Vernon, Newcastle, Tiplon, Kokomo and nearby towns. IMily and cumulative results of tfie run will be posted on a bulletin bonrd at the salon at Meridian and Thirty- eighth streets. The truck will operate about r.ri() milns daily until the run is completed. It Is strictlv slock in every way and is running on Super-Shell gasoline and Golden Shell motor oil. Del Rios to Catch Up on Sleep This Morning The three Del Rios from Spain, the tiniest performers in the world, who are appearing daily In Block's auditorium under auspices of the State Secretaries' Association of Indiana, Order of Eastern Star, will ratch up their back sleep this morning since their program will not begin until 3:30 o'clock this afternoon, Immediately following Block's weekly cooking school. When their program is resumed today, the three small Spaniards will sing their versions of native and American songs and rhatter with the audience every fifteen minutes until 5 o'clock. Trinidad, Oelores nnd Paul learned to speak English after coming to this country a year and a half ago and now converse quite fluently in this language. Their appearances tomorrow will begin at 11 o'clock. I, , yZ j r inc. loitsiiKi: Dentist PLATES C'roMiit llridirs ,11111ml Extractions X-H.lv. If Ncrtry Also I'lite Kepnlri One-Dny Service If You Wish lr. Fornhen Oprratr III OWN l,lortr Neglected Teeth 1)0 MORE TO SPOIL A PLEASING PERSONALITY THAN ANY OTHER ONE FEATURE Mcdern Dental Science limited all thu toothless wail NOW: ha eliminated all that period of toothless waiting You can have one-day service If you wish Bring In Your Entire Family KNOW VOl It KXACT DKNTAIj COST IX ADVAXCK. DR .f ORSUtt 22i2 N. PENNSYLVANIA STREET Hours 8 A.M. Until 8 P.M. Riley 5708 WhiJy tastf.throaf n MM In irtdlbm TOP Wh U.LLs41. BRAND-1 DISTILLED DRY GIN 85 PROOF STRAIGHT WHISKEY 90 PROOF Distilled from 100 grain neutral spirits As you prefer in BOURBON or RYE Copr. Wo-', THE OLD QUAKER CO., LAWRENCEBURG, IND.-DIVISION OF SCHENLEY PRODUCTS CO., INC U " tMAMY ILAMGUAGB and whats more in AMY Climate ! DIES PROM INJURIES SUFFERED IN FALL David S. Davis, 63 years old, of Greenwood, was injured fatally yesterday In a sixty-foot fall when a rope supporting a painter's scaffold broke, throwing him to the roof of a building at Gregg & Sons, cleaners, 1004 Madison avenue. He was painting the smokestack at the plant when the rope supporting the scaffold snapped. Davis fell feet first, one leg piercing the roof. He suffered fractures of both legs at the knees, a fractured arm and Internal injuries and died early last night in the City Hospital. Harry Mayfleld, 37 years old, 1033 North Hamilton avenue, Davis's helper, was on the roof at the time and narrowly escaped being struck by Davis's body when it hurtled to the roof. Davis lived at 321 North Senate avenue until two weeks ago when he left for a trip through Ohio. He returned to Greenwood several days ago before coming to Indianspolia to hegln work on the smokestack. i I 1 wxi ir r- - W&H 1-4 , Hou r ;V mamaktokJ h. I , II fj . W. I ,FK r 0w. . - ' r ' r-v. sOki''vS A . I, . . . x: - v. rn j' ' r warn .' . v. x- . 1 JsJr IN EVERY language spoken in the U.S.A., they're saying "FRESH!" whenever a pack of Double-Mellow Old Golds is opened. How have Double-Mellow Old Golds triumphed over Uncle Sam's many climates? Look at the package, you'll SEE the answer! Two Jackets of Cellophane, not one but TWO, stand guard over the double-mellow freshness of Old Gold's Prize Crop Tobaccos. Each jacket is moisture-proof Cellophane; the highest quality obtainable. This double Cellophane wrapping keeps out dampness, dryness, dust, impurities and every other foe of cigarette goodness. It brings you those delightful Double Mellow Old Golds FACTORY-FRESH; as fresh as they roll off the cigarette machines at the factory! CTZDHED (Established 1760) f p P. S.: Yes, indeed! Double 'Your -Money Back if you're not pleased. Offer still open, lor 30 days from today. ST ami' Jackets, Double Cellophane, DOUBLY PROTECT pRZ CR()p TOBACCOS 1

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