The Indianapolis Star from Indianapolis, Indiana on July 27, 1937 · Page 10
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The Indianapolis Star from Indianapolis, Indiana · Page 10

Indianapolis, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 27, 1937
Page 10
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THE IXDIAXAPOLIS STAR, TUESDAY, JULY 27, 1937. COAL REGULATION STARTS IN STATE Death of Dooling Complicates Race A.vx-liitfd PrtH Photo.) State Fair Tickets 25c Regular gate admission will be 50c. Only a limited number In the advance gale at half-price. Delicious Lunches Try one of our crisp salads or a tasty sandwich with a cooling drink at noon. 1 jllilfi " Mll I When ne mercury soars and your vitality sinks, stop In at flfl ill I ' I ' fl Bill I Hook's for one oT these delicious Ice cream treats. They 1 L ' ' J C0' ' ' ' u . il i 1 I '' tl Banana-Pecan Large' Delightful fl ll' II lit ft ,. f I II Ir. rt.. ,,!.. Rnn n I I R IV & i I I II' 1 (It II! "Jl' Jk frill plm-HppId 4 r n'P hlPP,,'1 cicniil hii.I j ' ' th It u! I c,,he ; ?,"!" 20c I rl ' lr 4sh rsi pJt r-lyW Jumbo Soda 15c Famous all over town for Its bigness coolness and goodness! Made as only Hook's know 'how. Two dippers of Furnas French ice cream and plenty of chocolate syrup or any other flavor. Then Ice cold carbonated water and a generous topping of whipped cream. Half-Million-Dollar Slccl Pay Pumps New Economic Blood Into Calumcl East Chicago, lnd., July 2fi. CD The flow of East Chicago's economic blood speeded up today as more than 12,000 employes of the Inland Steel Company plant here received checks totaling half a million dollars. It was the first big payday since workers at the plant went on strike May 26. At another steel company plant, Ihe Youngslown Sheet, and Tube Company, adjacent to Inland, 7,000 mill workers will receive approximately $400,000 on the second big payday Friday. Youngslown employes also were affected by the waikout two months ago. Business men said the bulk of the money would go to stores Uncle Sam May Check Construction Activities Washington, July 26. t.Tt The government may slow down its construction activities, a White House caller indicated todny. Representative Woodrum (Democrat, Virginia), member ' of Ihe House appropriations committee, said after a visit to the President that Mr. Roosevelt believes a number of proposed public buildings should be deferred pending his efforts to balance the budget. Among the buildings, Woodrum listed the proposed $26,000,000 War Department building, a building for i t belongs in your icebox at w Am ii ii Ti tm tfaitft "1-finfn"-yil m 1 ill A now fountain surprise: I Iro an oM-f.i.lilw.l L f - i j I II) f 1 If Twn 'Uppers of niinaiiii- rnn! A Inns'-, wlml'i In- 1? j M II II) V ill ir renin In rl.-li tmnn oplit In linlf, two jj 1 PA II II) I fV I rhirry . nip, toppcl Willi bin nciiiip.i of il'li Ice 8f : s K II ll'i 3-Layer Brick Ice Cream A fnmllv treat thnt nl-Wfly ilcilRlitn. TIiii-h 1h en. of flnnst n"Htv I r rrfflin VanlllH, IVcan Crunch ami Hn.phcii Ice. Qiinrt which extended credit to striking workers, who heeded the Committee for Industrial Organization's call to walk out. The checks became a boon to merchants throughout the Calumet area. Business was virtually at a standstill during the live-week industrial shutdown. Kdward W. Wolfe, manager of the Chamber of Commerce, estimated Ihe strike cost. Fast Chicago alone approximately $:i,ooo,noo. Ihe Social Security Board and the projected memorial to Thomas Jefferson in Washington. Detroit Real Estate Operator Dies in Crash Detroit, Mich., July 26. (,1'i Edward Arthur Lovely, TiH-yenr-old Detroit real estate operator and clubman, was killed today in an automobile collision near Port Huron, Mich, Lovely was a former treasurer ot the National Association of Real Estate Exchanges and former president of Ihe Detroit Real Estate Board, lie was born in Springfield, Mass. M OITIP n ?sr i Ice-cold Coca-Cola adds hie and sparkle to any household task. It makes a needed pause the pause that refreshes, Buy it in the handy six-bottle carton from your dealer, SS-1S0-6S Ice Cold in Bottles Fresh Jumbo Fruit Ades Tn It. Icy ml, I unit wnn-ilci fully rcfri-nlilnit. M.nlc fntiii th juices uf ftt-uli 'MJIllKC!!, IpiiIOIIS or limes with plenty of larlion- 39c :x, inc Charles A. Korbly, Of Congress From Chnrles A. Korbly, Democratic representative in Congress from Marion county from 1909 to 191.) and former Indianapolis attorney, died yesterday in Washington aftei several weeks' illness, relativo here were informed. He was Sii years old. A coauthor of the Federal reserve act, Mr. Korbly had made hi.-home in Mohican Hills, Md., foi several years. He was born in Madison March 21, 1871. A son, Richard Korbly, assistant city purchasing agent, lives at 2.'i41 Park avenue. A sister, Mrs. Maty Korbly McNutt, also lives in Indianapolis. A brother, Bernard Korbly of Indianapolis, former Democratic stnte chairman, died in 1P33. Served for Treasury. He served at one lime as solicitor general of the United Slates Treasury and was active as a civic-leader in Montgomery county, Maryland, of which he was deputy clerk. Montgomery count v as adjacent to the District of Columbia. Mr. Korbly was the son of Charles A. Korbly. Sr. and Mary B. Bright Korbly. Mr. Korbly Sr. was an attorney in Madison, later coming to Indianapolis to make his home, Mr. Korbly attended parochial schools of Madison, attended St. Joseph's College in Illinois for two years, and studied law with his father. He was admitted to the bar in 18!'2 and went "into his father's itrm in Indianapolis, Smith & Korbly, in ISM. Leading Member f Hoiie. Following ihe death of his father in 1900. he practiced with Alonzo Green Smith until 1902. He had a number of business interests in Indianapolis, and in the spring of 1908 was nominated on, the Democratic ticket for representative from Marion county, the old Seventh district. Elected against a large normal Republican majority, he was one of the leading members of the House of Representatives during the 61st, 62nd and 63rd Congresses. He was married June 10, 1902. to Isabel Stephens Palmer, daughter of Kdward and Elizabeth Stephens Palmer and granddaughter of Nathan B. Palmer, speaker of the Indiana House of Representatives in 1832 and later treasurer of the stale. ' Mr. Korbly was a reporter and later editor of the Madison Herald at Madison before taking up the practice ot law. Member of Indiana (iroups. Il was a member of the Indiana Stite Historical Society, the Hoo-sier Historical' Society at Madison, the Indianapolis Board of Trade and Commercial Club, the Indiana Bar Association, the Roman Catholic church, the National Press Club and the Dictrlct of Columbia Bar Association. Survivors are Ihe widow; three sons, Richard Korbly of Indianapolis. Charles A. Korbly Jr. of Orlando, Fla., and Edward Korbly; Malted Milk 15c A nourishing drink that's a meal in itself! Here's the recipe: Two large scoops of Furnas French ice cream, genuine Ilorliek's Malted Milk in the correct proportions and topped wit h whipped croi-tvi. Served with wafers. Former Member Old Seventh, Dies a. kokiu.y when a member of CoiiKretti. two daughters, Mrs. Eliiabeth Kunpke of Fort Belvoir, Vs., and Mrs. Arthur T. Cain of Madison, and a sister, Mrs. Mary Korbly McNutt of Indianapolis. Funeral services for Mr. Korbly will be held at 10 o'clock Thursday morning at Ihe Church of the Little Flower, Glen Echo, Burial will be In that city. Md. Mrs. Marshall Field's Body Taken to Chicago Beverly, Mass., July 26. t.Ti The body of Mrs. Delia Spencer Calon Field was taken to Chicago tonight for burial tomorrow in Graceland cemetery beside her husband, Marshall Field, millionaire merchant. Private funeral services were held here earlier for Mrs. Field, who died at her summer home Fri day night in her 8olh year. The j 1 .. o. fi .ir-kiirrh ntn.lMrs. Katherlne h. McManus, and elated at the simple riles which were attended by relatives and immediate friends. social leader in Chicago and Wash- . , M Married Couples Hired By Government Relieved Washington, July 26. Married couples who work for Ihe government breathed easier today w hen President Roosevelt signed a repealer of a section of Ihe 1933 economy act. The section provided that whenever personnel reductions were necessary an employe whose husband or wife was also in government service should be let out first. Ollie A. Davis, Tipton, District 11 Acting Manager, to Enforce Code. Work of carrying out provisions of the Guffey-Vinson act for regulating interstate commerce in bituminous coal and for other purposes began in Indiana yesterday with Ollie A. Davis of Tipton acting as manager of the State Statis tical Bureau for District No. 11 of the National Bituminous Coal Commission. Oilices of the local organization were established at 328 Chamber of Commerce building, Mr. Davis, a former state adjutant of the American Legion, will deal with the Indiana bituminous coal producing area. Gardner H. Wales was named acting director of statistics for the area and will have charge of collating and analyzing statistics provided by producers on marketing, producing and shipping coal. The national commission promulgated the bituminous coal code June 21 with about 95 per cent of the known producers of bituminous coal in the nation accepting membership, Mr. Davis said. Governs Trade Fractices. Provisions for fair trade practices in the industry are contained in the code and the commission is also empowered to establish minimum prices for all bituminous coal moving in commerce subject to the act. Sec. 4-A provides for application of the code, upon orders of the commission, to such intrastate commerce jn coal as directly aj-fects interstate commerce. Producers of bituminous accept- ng the code are taxed 1 cent for each net ton of coal sold or otherwise disposed of. The act provides for Imposition of a tax of 19"; per cent of the value of coal at the i mine by producers whose com merce in coal is subject to the act, but who fail to accept membership in the code. Coal-producing areas of the United States are divided into 2'! districts, in each of w hich has been established a district board composed of not less than three and not more than 17 members, all but one of whom are to be representative of code member producers of the district. District boards are required to perform certain administrative and advisory duties, including particularly proposal ot minimum prices and marketing rules and regulations. On each district board there has been appointed a representative of the employes, selected by the organization preponderantly representative of the workers. OBITUAR Y. Former Resident Dies In Veterans' Hospital Rexford Shock ley, 47 years old, World War veteran and former resident of Indianapolis, died Sunday in Ihe Veterans' Bureau Hospital at Johnson City, Tenn., where he had been a patient several months after being transferred there from the Veterans' Hospital at Dayton, O. Mr. Shockley, a native of Fillmore, lived in Indianapolis from 1913 until about two years ago. He served during the World War at Fort Knox, Kentucky. Funeral services and burial will 'take place tomorrow afternoon at hillmore. Survivors are the widow, Mrs. Minnie Shocklev of Indianapolis; a daughter, Jean Shockley of Richmond; his mother, Mrs. Mary Shockley of Green-castle, and two brothers. George Shockley and Lester Shockley, both of Indianapolis. William Larsh Funeral To Be Held Tomorrow Funeral services for William W. Larsh, 69 years old, 354S East 10th street, retired member of the Indian a p o 1 1 s police department, who died Sunday in his home, will be held at 2 o'clock tomor-r o w afternoon In the Ilisey & Titus funeral home. Burial will be at Ladoga. Survivors are the widow, Mrs. Kmmn .1. T.arsh" V. V. Irh. t w g o n s Harold E. Larsh of Detroit, Mich., and Everett Larsh of Indianapolis; a daughter, Mrs. Mabel Fox; a brother. Homer Larsh, who is a member of the police department, both of Indianapolis; a sister, Mrs. Birdie Riddell of Hickman, Neb., and three grandchildren. MRS. ANNA I. LYON'S. Mrs. Anna L. Lyons. 4j years old. former resident of Indianapolis and wife of David Lyons, veteran Chicago postal inspector, died Sun day in Chicago after several months' Illness, according to word received here. Mrs. Lyons was born at Coshocr ton, O., but came to Indianapolis in Infancy. She lived here until about 20 years ago. Survivors, besides the husband, are a son, David F. T .... t e ' V- ! . her mother, two brothers, Raymond J. McManus and Martin L. McManus, all of Indianapolis. Funeral services will be held at j f0 ok Thursday morning at I Ihe home of Ihe brother, Raymond, I21.VS North Meridian street, and at 9 o'clock in SS. Peter and Paul Cathedral. Burial will be in Holy ,Cl0M C(,nip ery. JOHN VIM'KNT. John Vincent, 62 years old. a native of England, died yesterday in, his home. 5544 Laurel street, after several months' illness. Born in London, England , Mr. Vincent came to Indianapolis when 17 ears old. He was employed until "seven yrirs ago at the Beech Grovs roundhouse of the Big Four Railroad. Mr. Vincent was mar-1 Q l-ivsetPffr; liS0 r - r f a 1 JAMES .f. DOOLING. New York, July 26. CP A chaotic mayoralty battle with party and factional lines long since badly tangled was dealt a jarring blow today by the death of Tammany Hall Chieftain James J. Dooling, 44 years old, leader of the Man hattan Democratic forces. Dooling succumbed to a stroke at his Queens home only a few days after, playing a lone hand, he mustered enoungh strength in a climatic factional fight to set forth anti-New Deal Senator Royal S. Copeland as Tammany's mayoralty candidate. The victory was his last m a long series of revolts that have rent the hall since a stroke made him a virtual invalid, but a hght-ing one, two years ago. Copeland Faces Loss. Tammany's indorsement of Copeland. instigated and carried bv Dooling, was a touch-and-go affair in the face of the other four coun ty Democratic leaders' backing of Grover Whalen. Dooline's death leaves the strength of Coneland's candidacy dependent on Tammany's unpre dictable internal developments. Dooling Is succeeded temporarily automatically as hall head bv Ex ecutive Committee Chairman Wil liam P. Kenneally, an anti-Cope-land faction leader, with the election of a permanent successor postponed until after Dooling's funeral Thursday. Meanwhile, another section ot Ihe mayoralty field was in extreme disorder over Mayor F. H. LaGuar-dia's clash yesterday with Republican Leader Kenneth Simpson. Ijiduardia Oppose Plan. LaUuardia, indorsed by a substantial liberal Republican bloc as a Fusion entry, balked at Ihe proposal he should run in the Repub lican primaries with a slate dic tated by Simpson. Dooling came into his leadership several years ago as victor over John F. Curry in an internal tight at one of Tammany's lowest peri ods as far as political prestige goes. Tammany had been ripped apart by the sensational disclosures of the Seabury investigation, follow-ed by its political defeat by Mayor La-Guardia. On top of that, Tammany lound itself in extreme disfavor with the national Democratic administration, and pro-New Dealers within Tammany, alarmed by loss of Federal patronage tried unsuccessfully to oust Dooling months ago. Disciples Show Gain in Receipts Receipts for causes of churches of Disciples of Christ, co-operating through unilied promotion, show a definite increase, according to C. O. Haw ley, director. The total gain in undesignated and specific gifts is $31.8."8.36. The grand total of unde signated and specific gifl is $908,901 for 1936-37, and of designated gifts $40,831. Causes which co-operate in unilied promotion are foreign missions, higher education, religious education, church extension, the ministry, Christian unity, state missions, home missions, temperance and social welfare, the National City Church and the International Convention of Disciples of Christ. t'nilled promotion is now launching a five-year program of advance. The financial goal is a progressive one of $100,000 a year, which will mean an annual increase of $500,000 a year at the end of five years. G. O. P. Women Leaders To Meet With Hamilton Washington, July 26. t.Ti John Hamilton, chairman of the Republican National Committee, said tonight he has asked all women members of the committee lo meet with him here on Aug. It to discuss activities of the women's division. His announcement followed a conference in Soranton, Pa., with Mrs. Worthington Scranton, vice-chairman of the committee. "Wp discussed affairs of the committee generally," he said. FRENCH BARGEMEN QUIT. Paris. July 26. Striking bargemen who demanded a 40-hour-week and pay Increases tied up trafHc on nearly all of France's Inland waterways today. The river-men defied the government's efforts to clear canals and streams for movement of barges. ried in 1905 to Miss Emma Gessler. Surviving, besides the widow.' is a son, William Vincent of Cleveland, O. Funeral services will be held at 2 o'clock Friday afternoon I in the home. Burial w ill b in Crown Hill cemetery. M.'MVJI.'ri DELAVAR Alice R. Klein Dies In Crawfordsville Speca fo Tk Indianapolis Sor. Crawfordsville, lnd., July 26. Mrs. Alice R. Klein, 83 years old, widow of Madison G. Klein, Craw-fordsville's first jeweler, is dead at her home here. For several years her family resided in Indianapolis. The hi'sbafld died in 1927 after having been identified prominently with the business and social life of the city more than 40 years. Surviving is a daughter, Alice May Klein, at home. CYRl S W. BRIDENTHAU Kendallville, lnd., July 26. (U.P.) Cyrus William Bridenthal, 54 years old, publisher and managing editor of the Kendallville New Sun, died today, after an illness of nine weeks. Bridenthal came here 24 years ago from Monmouth, 111., where he was managing editor of the Monmouth Daily Atlas. The widow and mother survive. MRS. IRENE C'OOLIDGE. Princeton, lnd., July 26. (JP) Funeral services will be held tomorrow for Mrs. Irene Coolidge, 94 years old, whose singing of "The Star Spangled Banner" inspired soldier in three of the na tion's wars. Her husband, who died previously, was a member of the family of former President Calvin Coolidge. MRS. CLAY A NX A WILKINSON, t Knightstown, lnd., July 26. i Mrs. Clavanna Ball Wilkinson, 91 1 years old, widow of Capt. T. B. Wilkinson, a Civil War veteran, died at her home here yesterday. A native of Portsmouth, O., she had been a resident of Knights-town 70 years. - Three children who survive are Claude Wilkinson, Mrs. Mabel Reynolds and Mrs. Lena Faulkner, all of Knightstown. MRS. EMMA I). MeBRIDE. Jeffer'sonville, lnd., July 26. (JP) Mrs. Emma Dora McBride, city probation officer and mother of State Senator Claude B. McBride, died today on her 76th birthday. She had been ill several months. Even Paint Loot For Thieves Now Any folks contemplating paint-. ! ing their homes ivory and red j might do well to select, another color scheme for the time being. Police are looking for burglars who broke Into an empty storeroom at 1003 West Washington street and took eight gallons of Ivory and 29 gallons of red paint. George Rush, 662 East St. Clair street, who is painting the room, ' told police the burglars entered ! through a rear w indow some time over the week end. Leonard Derligh, 1318 Comer avenue, reported theft of $185 in cash and several checks by burglars who entered his home. The house was looted of $27 last week, he said. Euchre Decks Taken. Fifty euchre decks and a quantity of dry goods used for prizes were taken from Plumbers' Hall, 312 East Washington street. Dee Morris, 801 Massachusetts avenue, reported theft of a suit, several ties and shirts and $5 by a burglar who left his old clothes In exchange. An oil station at 801 Massachusetts avenue was entered by burglars who broke a window and took $9.60 from a hiding place. A ring valued at $60 was taken from the home of Dick Bollinger, 340 East 38th street. Edward P. Dean, 3848 North Delaware, said a burglar who entered through a basement window j took a shotgun valued at $65 and , a radio valued at $35. An unknown j quantity of liquor was taken by burglars who broke into a store at 1518 North Illinois street. Elwood Speeder Gels First "Ride" Ralph Hinds of Elwood yesterday became the charter member of In-' dianapolis's new and exclusive "Speeders' Paddy Wagon Club.": Membership cost him $20. Motorcycle Policeman Emanuel Gebauer pledged Mr. Hinds Saturday night after the latter was said to be driving 56 miles an hour on North Meridian street. A city safe- j ly drive calls for patrol wagon, rides for all motorists arrested driving over 50. i "I just had drivrn Into the city, and thought I was going about 30." Mr. Hinds told Judge Charles 1 J. Karabell in Municial Court. He had been released on bond after , the ride to the station Saturday, j Judge Karabell made it. $10 and costs. Policemen, meanw hile. said j they'd carry on the membership 1 campaign. CERTIFICATES draw interest from date of purchase to date of -withdrawal. Interest is mailed by check on January 1 and July 1. UNDER STATE SUPERVISION WILLIAM L SCHLOSS, President OHIO DENTAL SERVICE I rrrtn sVUTJr ILL in 7 EXTRACTED PLATES REPLACED . SAME' DAY i Neglected Teeth OO MORE TO SPOIL A PI.rAS-OTHKB OXK FKATIRE t'rnniiR Hrlriicm KilllnxD A U11 X-Ra! If Nermtary MISSING TEETH REPLACED Dr. Fonihro Opfratra Hit OW X Mental Laboratory fl'i N. I'rnnaylvanla atm-t Hmir S A. M. to 7 P. M. Ilally. Rl. SMS Moles and Warts Don't fool with niolrt and wart. Ran thfm removed by an expert. Send lor booklet. DR. J. R. SCHERER Suceessor to DR. C. R. PER DCS 411 Stat Lit Bld. - There's Art in Jewelry Denicnrd and Made In Our 1'arlory C. B. DYER Jeweler '!SI .ManrlnielU Ave. Maddux, Pioneer In Aviation, Dies New York, July 26. P) John Luther Maddux, president of Transcontinental Air Transport and a pioneer in the development of commercial aviation, died at his home here today of a heart ailment. He was 49. With him when he died was his second wife, Mrs. Rowena Maddux, and a son, James, 3. Another son, John Jr., 13, was in Ios Angeles. A close friend of Col. Charles Lindbergh, Maddux began his career with the establishment of Maddux Airline between San Francisco and Caliente. Mexico. That line and Transcontinental Air Transport which began coast-to-coast service with train-plane connections at Columbus, O. wera predecessors - of the present TWA midcontinental route. During the World War Maddux was in the United States Navy's submarine service. The body will be sent, to Los Angeles, probably by airplane, for burial. Investigate Poisoning Of 40 at Trapshoot Detroit, Mich., July 26. (A) Public health officials continued today their attempt lo analyze th poisoning of more than 40 persons felled near here Sunday at the International trapshooting tournament. The Marony Catering Company, operated by Walter Marony of De-troit, was ordered for the second lime this year to suspend operations. The order was signed by Dr. Don W. Gudakunst, deputy Detroit health commissioner. SPECIAL HOUND TRIP FARES From INDIANAPOLIS Saturday er Sunday, July 11-Auf. 1 $4.75 ST. LOUIS Lett Indlinipolli 10.50 pra. SiturdiT, 2.2 in, 7.20 im or 8 3 ira Sunday $3.00 EFFINGHAM IT 2.2S am er 7.20 am, Sunday $1.75 TERRE HAUTE Leav 7.20 am er S.Sa am. Sunday Every Saturday or Sunday $6.50 PITTSBURGH Leav 1.40 paa er 11.00 pm. Saturday $3.75 COLUMBUS $2.25 DAYTON $1.50 RICHMOND tear 1.40 pn er 11 00 pm, Saturday or 6.22 am, Sunday Every Sunday Morning $2.50 LOUISVILLE Ltav 1.20 aa or I.4S aa. Sunday BetnrElni tear dounatloni Sun. Ktfnt Ceai-b Serrti- Only Pkon Elley 9,331

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