The Indianapolis Star from Indianapolis, Indiana on May 28, 1923 · Page 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

The Indianapolis Star from Indianapolis, Indiana · Page 10

Publication:
Location:
Indianapolis, Indiana
Issue Date:
Monday, May 28, 1923
Page:
Page 10
Start Free Trial
Cancel

10 THE IXDIAXAPOLIS STAR, MONDAY, MAY 28, 1923. i 'CANDELABRA IN MEMORY OF MRS. SEWALL UNVEILED Drivers know the rules of safety YELLOW CAB drivers recognized the necessity for careful driving long before local and national safety councils formulated rules governing the operation of a motor car. Laws do not protect human life and limb unless supported by the conscience of the man at the wheel. The big thought in the mind of every YELLOW CAB driver has always been the safety of the people who ride with him, as well as the safety of the general public. YELLOW CAB rules of safety have grown out of practical experience. Common sense and well developed moral responsibility dictate the conduct of our men. They observe the laws because they helped to create them. YELLOW CAB drivers watch out for the other fellows' welfare as well as their own. It is not enough that they know how to take care of themselves they gladly protect the less skilled and inexperienced driver by taking a few extra precautions. Safety is the biggest, most vital problem having to do with the operation of a modern cab business. The next time it rains observe with what automatic promptness nonskid chains are affixed to every YELLOW CAB. Safe driving distinguishes Yellow Cab service from ordinary cab service. Safety is the first outgrowth of organized responsibility. Hail them anywhere WAR TO UNDERTAKE NEGLECTED TASKS Farmers and Others Tire of Hardships and Leaders' Quarrels and Turn to Work. COVCM DKD FROM PAG F OXK. that hf, abov till womn, rave her aoul In Hf-urt f ruler to titp Kf-rvice of hull anity," CdareM I'.. Wood burn. "Th bnnrrr nff li'r w a-H lme. wnrl she f vir ia ly to ei ' what Khe had for ; the h"ttrrimnt nf mankind. - I "Whftt Mm. Kuwait nrromolihftd by 1 i her life -van no xmall thins;. The fart 'that hpr work h inspired this orca- J i pion and this mnmriHl In hr honor. ithe voluntary prompting of many hear", j in sntfir.ifnt "testimony to her worth and i wil- influ-nr-. "She was not only a teachrr of youth. Shr wn5 a tafh'-r to the public at I iii kp, and her nrlt Iihs let I its Jm- d II V MARK SlM.IVAX. I.ON'DO.V. May 17. Ireland lias t irt.l press' upon In.lia is .ills stitiart-ly an. I fafrly towanl viability. It I has ilone so In larjfly the tamo way and ftr thr game reason that most of Ku-rone i. turnlnc toward stahllltv nnmi-- ly. in .plto of tho I.a,kr and Matesmen ! amon th won,An of th worId' rather thn ihrnnri, ih. I "M,p to lfffiuc among Pfarf Efforts Prateff. Fie ftlluld to Mrn. Pr-wair effort to bring about a spirit of internationalism the In the south of Ireland th poa:int fanner and the. Hemonts of the population dupe to the farmer just plainly got tired of the discomforts of war ami ceased to see f-ithrr romance or material benefit in the fighters and the of the fighters. Spring was at hand and the farmer longer! (f,r the pkw handle und the feel of the en rl h. Also he was moved to makf -i little mnn-v. Due to difK ruc tion of I ho ra il roads t he f;i mi erf had I bfn without markets and the towns without sunVient snpplirs. One day Iat I month a m;i n in schit li west 1 rid who j h.vi to g. t a .-nrk of flour from twenty I ntlle.s away was comp lied to pay the j f-rjuh a lnt of ST for the transportation. ; A village In the west :tv a Mrk man die bcaii- of the delay and hard ship in getting him to a hoipital thirty miles away. Air f Finality. Almost over night the heart went out of the fighting. The people wanted their railroads running and their markets hack. In the towns the laborers with families got tired of Idleness and wanted an end to the paralysis that fighting had brought upon trade. Within a week railroads that had been idle for more than h. yenr began to run on schedule. Bridges that had been down and roads that had been ha rr leaded were mended ; and travelers went th-.'ir way as if thoj fighting had never been. These things! were characterized by an air of unrnts-j takahle, finality. As one passed a long the roads and through the villages. which, twenty-four hours before, hail j been barricaded, one fcnew the fighting; was over. It was a psychological about-; fare. The people ceased to take an interest In fighters and rival aspirants for power, i and wanted to get back to work and trade and normalcy. Many who shared women of the world a sane spirit of Internationalism, and to that end she would aba te prejudfee among- nations ; she would promote acquaintance, and thus increase anion nations a knowledge of one another 's characteristics and virtues: to quicken friendly interest, to leaders ! stimulate the capacity for appreciation I and to encourage the habit of Its exer cise; to induce people, particularly place suspicion by confidence. To the extent to which t he.r purposes were j accomplished in the interest of evolving j humanity, her labor were r.ot in vain. ' Her message to our hearts today is a j elation call for world co-operation and ! peace, " he a sserted. J J'.eeause of ra in the prop ra m was held Inside the act institute, instead of on t lift j lawn. .Mis. Julia Harrison Moore spok ! of Mrs. Sewall's teaching activities and i her founding of the t litis' Classical 1 school. Mrs. St'waH's part In the nrg nidation j of the Indianapolis Propylaeum Associa- 1 thin, in IMifi. was told by Mrs. Kflwanl ' K. Hodges, president of the Propylaeum I Association. She descr ibed Mrs. Sewall's j efforts to provide a, common meeting place for the women's organizations of 1 ml iana polls, which culminated fn the Propylaeum. of which Mis. Srwall was for many years president. re you tie MM to your Clothes Line ? What a shame, now that the nice days are coming, to let the family washing spoil a whole day each week ! Even if you do not do your washing the back-breaking way, but own one of the mechanical washers, the necessity of hanging up and taking down the clothes ties you to your home and wastes the day's opportunities for you. And the chances are that if you happen to have a laundress, you still feel it necessary to stay close to home and make sure the clothes do not get rained on. How much happier are the women who let the laundry free them from the 'irksome responsibilities of wash-day. A phone call completes the wash-day duty. Then a whole day for more pleasant occupations. And the cost is trifling. ' 1 Wl-jlT Ivp Trihut. A paper by Miss Anna Nicholas, pdl-torial writer of Th1 Indianapolis Star, d'-sr-ribing Mrs. Hawaii's connection with thn organisation of thp Contoinporary Club, was read. Mif" Nicholas described Mrs. tfewall as "the greatest Individual and educational force" which Indianapolis had ever known. Miss Amc lis W. I'latter told of the organization of thp Collegiate Alumni Association, through the influence, of Mrs. Kewall, and the later establishment of the first university extension courses t in the middle West, through the actlvl- Ph one Lincoln 3333 RADIUM AND CANCER Wonderful n-nlt from Itadlaaa Followed by Proper Treatment. The medical profession now generally admits that radium Is the most successful treatment in many form of cancer, tumors and ulcers and wonderful results are being obtained by Its use. In certain cases where failures occur, it is due to the insufficient quantity of radium used or improper application. The ample quantity of radium owned by The Gasaway Sana-tarlum, their long1 experience and, above all. their thorough care and treatment following" the use of radium, will best explain the wonderful results which this institution haa given In many hundreds of serious cancer cases. v Write for Free Booklet, "Positive Proofs," and Testimonials. Dr. Gasa-way's Radium Sanatarium, 1108 Central Ave., Dept. 1, Indianapolis, lnd. FOUR BRAZILIANS DIE IN MAY HOLIDAY EXPLOSION Bl'KXOS AVKHS, May -7. Advices rocpivcrl hero from Mcndoza, .ay thrtt four persons wf-re killed and ten injured yesterday whm a mnrUr exploded during the cfU'hratinn nf 1 1 1 May revolution annlvprsury. CORONER PROBES DEATH OF WORKER WHO FELL OFF CAR j Coroner I'.'ibinson today will hold an inquest -onci ining the death of Clifford Milbu'n Selig, IT) years old, M'-' Kast Mifinesota street, who died ye:- ; iM-dav at the City h...pltal of Inju'ri''.-; Miff. re. I wh.n hi- fell from a South Mi i-i'ii.tn 't'-e ,.;ir. May 'J.'i. Selig, whos.; iioiiie is i: i,i t be at Hanover, lnd., was .iiip...'d i't the C. Atkins & Co. saw work". IVdlc" were Infor'tied (t.at h" v an returning frr ni u'ork and loft his 1 alance vhi'e alighting fi-om the street : ar. falling to the street. ' D'Mth was caused hy fiacture of the skull. Funeral services will be hvdd at T :.1n o'clock tomorrow i'Vnlng in the funeral parlors i of J. C. W'I;on. 12-'tt Trospect street,! and at 1 :.1o o'clock Wedresday afternoot' i. the Sharon Hill Church of Hanover. 1 ' Ir.d. Huri.il will be in Sharon come-1 ti ry. liano-er. Sotne of them again in ten years or twenty-five years. ; but for the present they want to plant ; a crop and get a little fat on the bones of their cows and hogs. '' ny ten years ! m tw..nt five Vears. of COUTSC, Ill01'e will he known about the issues', or the chief issin that of the oath of loyalty j to the British crown will have been set- ( tied in more orderly ways, or other issues will have arisen. The present article aims merely to j reeori 1 the fact very apparent to one. who sees Ireland with fresh eyes, that the fighting is over an. I the Free .tate is on the wav to stability, so brier a dispatch necessarily lacks space to expand on several qualifications, fine which most needs to be made emphatic is the adndssion by many of the h ree States partisans that the body of irregular fighters included some of the best, most sincere and most self-sacrincing Irlsh patriots farmers' sons, school teachers and women who took up arms impulsively tinder unwise leadership or gave sympathy and support to It. Kuropr "Coming- Bark." Another qualification Is that thourjh the heart is out of the fighting there still will be a good deal of spasmodic trouble from detached young men who for several years have had no occupation but arms and now find it difficult to adapt themselves to more humdrum pursuits, or, indeed, to find jobs at nil. Adil to this that ?ome of the personal bitterness aroused through the civil war may express itself in violent reprisals on Indlxiduals. Still another qualification Is that though the new Free State government now is going to be free of the liarrass-ments of civil war and has clearly turned the corner toward stability, it has ahead of it a body of stern problems economic, diplomatic and politi calwhich the writer will try to cover in a future article. A final observation, appropriate here. Is that what has happened hi Ireland is what is happening hopefully in the rest of Europe. Kurope is, In our phrase, slowly "coming back." and coming back chiefly through the aggre gate of the efforts or tne peasant ties of the association. The history of ttie organization of the ! l,ocal Council of Women, in which Mrs. Sewall took a leading part, was related by Mrs. William T. Barnes. Mrs. A. .1. Clark read a letter from ' I.ady Aberdeen of Kngland, president ' nf tiie International Council of Women. which Mrs. Sewall whs instrumental in ! organizing. Mrs. Grace J. Clarke told ! of the formation of the general federa-i tion of women's clubs in Indianapolis under Mrs. Sewal s direction. that they will fight I Miss Katherine lirown and Miss Har riet Greathouse unveiled the candelabra, which were presented formally to the art institute hy Mrs. Day and received for the institute by Kvans Woollen, president of the Art Association of Indianapolis. Music was given during the program by members of the choir of First Presbyterian Church. this psychological experience believed and still believe that I )e Vahra and his; faction were in the right. Nevertheless, ; for the present, they are through with fighting about it, or with tolerating the: discomforts of letting others tight about j It. Many of those who were actually, fighting stopped ; others withdrew sympathy In ways that made further fight- '. Ing impossible. i Mux Fight Later. Charles M. Schwab to Attend "Crack" Salesmen to Be Given Contest Medals. Delegates from all parts of the country will be here for the sales conference of the Stutz Motor Car Company of America, Inc., which starts tomorrow. Charles M. Schwab, head of the Bethlehem Steel Companv, who purchased control of the Stutz plant last year, wdll attend and also will speak at the rally and banquet at the Hotel Lincoln. He will speak before the Rotary Club at noon tomorrow. Resides several hundred Stutz distributers and dealers, all retail salesmen who won honors in a recent sales contest of the company, will he here to receive medals and cash prizes, to be awarded hv Mr. Schwab. The recipient of the capital prize and the title of "Stutz master salesman win ne i,ioyu c. Casey of the Stutz-Chlcago Company. Besides' the silver medal to be awarded each winner of the local contests, Mr. Casey will be given a gold medal and a purse of JSoUU. SoHhlon Starts 9 O'clock. The business sessions at the Stutz fac tory will open tomorrow morning at farmers, who have ceased to look to i ft 0.ei0(,, -jtii the registration of dele SSSITrt- A - Let the Laundry Bear Your Wash-Day Burdens BLUE AND GRAY CLASP HANDS AS "REB" MONUMENT IS DECORATED 'Conflict Served to Unite North and South," Asserts Head of Southern Club Plan to Remove Shaft to Garfield Park. MINERS' BOARD PROBES NOVA SCOTIA DEFECTION : SYDNEY. N. S.. May 27. Armed by John 1.. Lewis, international president nf the I'nited Mine Workers of America, witli authority to make a thorough investigation nf the affairs of district 2(1, which includes every coal ndne in Nova Scotia, a special commission of five members of the r. M. W. of A. arrived , in Sydney today from Indianapolis, j The commission has not only authority , to in litigate, hut also to take any action it may deem necessary to bring i the distric t hack in line with' the Inter-nntinn;il i'nited Mine Workers should ithe inquiry establish that the policies i of the international liavo been radically depart, d from by the Nova Scotia of!i- governtnents and statesmen, or to minn about them, but have gone to work, adding a cow or two to their herds and a few sheep to their flocks, buying a better plow, and otherwise, in the mass, restoring the real economic wealth of Kurope, in ways so (dear that they would be perceptible from day to day gates. This will be ronoweu Dy snori talks hv department heads, including Fred Wilson, general sales manager; H. H. Hvman, advertising manager: Walter Wehlelv, service manager. and U V. Bedell." assistant treasurer. Those attending will be taken on an Inspection j . , , , ,A ,.r i of toe n ant Imr our eves on statesmen 'and govern- I In the afternoon, other phases of the ments Instead or on toe real producers of wealth. LEWIS CALLS CONFERENCE OF MINERS' CHIEFTAINS HAZDETON. Pa., May 27. The three district presidents of the united Mmc:Danv wm be toastmaster. Workers of America have been called I wdll speak and award ... . ,.r.,.. wu I Guests of honor wdll international President John I,. Lewis and also wdth the coal commission. Thomas Kennedy of this citv, president of the district No. 7, despite Illness, which had confined him to Ills home all week, left here tonight, in response to the call. dais. kilt Jfe irif Jbst a few shots -wrier- ALSO JWrlL ever they are, fixes tha . . -' whole plague of pesky J vkTwy ants and fixes 'em for I Roaeht v!Mwrf good and all. It floats like lull Mosquito f ? moke; they breathe it III F1 and die. Get the GEN- B.d bug, mWfA UINEHofstra for sure J Cabbagt irw results. Loaded metal Potato bugr M 3j guns 15c; bulk powder in III III I CAe4n m.'r & 5kj 80c, 60c and $1.20 pack- anJ ;' Ef if ages refill gun cheaply. I I I "v otr. if , M Grocers kniTfrsts.i! jjj I jj VERMILLION FARMER DIES. OANYf I.I.H, 111., May 27.--George W. I.e, prominent farmer of Vermilion i county, Indiana, and a retired rontrae-' tor anil builder. Is dead at a Danville! hopsital following a long period of ill- ' ness one to hardening of the arteries. He was in the hospital seven month.. : He was born in Slstervillo. (.. seventy-! six years ago. The west boundary line ' resumed at the stutx plant under the of his farm was the Illinois-Indiana direction of President Thompson and state line for a distance of half a mile. Sales Manager Wilson. work will be taken up primarily the work of the retail sales managers, retail salesmen, wholesale representatives and sendee departments. Give Medals nt Itanqnet. At the banquet at night, Charles O. Roemler. attorney for the motor com- Mr. Schwab the medals. Include B. F. Lawrence of The Indianapolis Star; Wil liam Hersch.dl of the News; Roltare Kggleston, anil members of the editorial staffs of other local and out-of-town newspapers and automotive publications. Besides Mr. Schwab, Kugene V. T?. Taylor, chairman of the directors of the Stutz company will come to the city as the guest of the president, William X. Thompson, and wdll be present at the meetings. Wednesday all convention delegates will be guests of the Stutz factory officials at the non-mile race nt the Indianapolis Molor Speedway. Mr. Schwab, Mr. Thompson and Mr. Thayer have been nominated as honorary Judges by the speedway officials. Thursday, business sessions will be For Increased Energy FOR the man who knows his physical machine, this shoe offers added energy in the release of maximum foot-power. All the poise, the elasticity, the vital force that the foot can give the body, is liberated by the scientific Ground Gripper structure. The Ground Gripper "Man's 5hoe" Is frankly fitted to the natural shape of the masculine foot. It looks masculine and it gives the feeling of full masculine vitality. Koom 207 Guaranty Bldg. "The Man's Shoe" A comfortable common-ens shoe tor town and country. Qround Qripper SHOES Removal of the monument to Con federate soldiers who died in prison camps here during the civil war, to Garfield park when the next Congress meets, and an effort to advise descendants of the dead soldiers of their last resting place through co-operation with Southern newspapers and patriotic organizations were steps outlined yesterday by the Southern Club when the annual decoration of the monument, standing In the old Greenlawn cemetery, Oliver avenue near White river, was held. Despite the rain yesterday afternoon, the monument was decorated twdce, once by the soldiers' committee of the W. C. T. U., with Mrs. Florence B. Richards as chairman, and, at 4 o'clock, by the Southern Club, with D. T. Praigg, president, in charge. In the Southern Club's ceremony, which was shortened because of the rain, W. W. Robbins, past commander of the Robert Anderson post, G. A. R., and a Union veteran, clasped hands with W. J. Price, 2128 Ashland avenue, believed to be the only Confederate veteran In Indianapolis. Ran Away to Enlist. Mr. Price, when but sixteen years old, ran away from hia home at Columbus, Ga., to enlist In the Confederate army, his father being a native of the North and strongly pro-Union in sympathies. Mr. Price's mother was a Southerner. Before he ran away, he organized a force of boys In Columbus Into a squad, a portion of which later went Into service for the South as a ..o Mr. Price was captured the same I populace ha n yl .lnv Stonewall Jackson whs shot and i "King 0 things Mr: Trice was taken to a prison camp at Point Lookout. Md. Frank Miller, the only other known veteran of the Confederate army living here, tiled last spring. Mr. Miller and Mr. Robbinswere In opposing armies at the battle of Blue Springs. Va. The W. C. T. U. committee held a brief program nt 2 o'clock at the Monument, placing flags about It and laying wreaths noon it. The Pev. P. D. Knnth of Trinity M. E. Church spoke i stock Jokes of Paris comics. nrienv upon tne unuy mai cnarnciei-Izes America. Charles Chester of the Veterans of Foreign Wars sounded taps and Mrs. Henrietta Neal of the Daughters of Veterans and Women's Relief Corps offered prayer. Glres History of Monument. the Southern Club ceremony howe-ver, services will be held on Sun- flay afternoon next year, instead ot- xueiiioriai uay. War Made America a I'nion. "Speaking for the South, we are not ready to say our fight was lost, because It dispirited patriotism throughout the country and proved to the world what the United States is," he said. "We wish to perpetuate here in the North the belief of the South In a fraternal union." He told of correspondence he has had wdth Seeretnrv nf War IA'abIt. r, A nrtty. congressmen looking toward removal of" the monument from the present location, made unsightly by the encroachment of industries onto the former cemetery ground. He predicted that Congress will provide funds for removal of the monument to Garfield park, where the city has already donated ground for It. The , audience sang "America," closing the ceremony. George-Dean, 1314 Nordyke street, was among the audience and was seeking in the list of names of dead prisoners that of a cousin who died in an Indianapolis prison camp during the war. CHEFS AGHAST WHEN YANK COOKS INVADE KITCHENS OF FRANCE What's New in Fixtures! This year you'll admire the beautiful color harmony In the Etruscan! Ivory pieces. Come to Sanborn's and choose fixtures that will blend into your particular home. AVE ARB KXOWX FOIl IIEAUTIKUL LIGHTING FIXTURES .r briboAElectilciGbi 300 X. Illinois Ht. Branch 3427 E. Tenth St. MA In 1017 Opposite Y. M. C. A. V fibster 7080 Opposite Olney St. HY C. F. BERTELLI, Universal Servie Staff Correspondent. PARIS, May 27. With 40,000 Americans congregated in France, mostly .in Paris, "a la Americaln" craze has hit Pflrls with redoubled fervor.' Even the sober minded section of the French ielded to the popular American. Two famous restaurants, including Lucas's for many years the head- auarters for connoisseurs In eating and rinking. have gone so far as to hire American cooks, overriding all gastronomic I tradition. The smartest Frenchmen now insist on American tailoring. American broad brimmed hats are strictly modish, and several boulevard haberdashers are even displaying American short length underwear, hitherto one of the principal ZOO JINX THROWS ANOTHER "WRENCH" At wreaths were laid upon the base of the Ovation for Dolly Sisters. Contributing to this capturing: of the old by the new Is a group of missionaries, most theatrical, who have literally taken possession of all the cherished landmarks in the fashionable night district. The Dolly Sisters have opened the Ambassadeurs, and last night were given sreat ovation. Harry Pilccr runs monument. Mr. Robbins told briefly of tne Champs Elysees supper dance; the history of the monument, saying he was in the first group of Union veterans who. fn ISPS, decorated the ground on Memorial Say. The action followed the unity with which the South responded to President William McKln-ley's ca' for troops for the Spanish-American war. he said. In 1ff2 a commission from washing-ton came here and the monument was erected to the l.filfl Confederate veterans dving in local prison camps whose graves could not ne lnenmieu Florence Walton Is scheduled to open the Marigny theater Thursday; while her ex-husband, Maurice, is still triumphing with Leonor.Br Hughes at "My Sister's Garden." Roy Barton and Jack Edwards are a tremendous hit at the Casino DeParis. Paul Whiteman is booked to open the beautiful Hermitage and will afterward go to Deauvllle. A dozen lesser American acts are advertised at different restaurants and theaters, including the American "Midnight Frolics" which is exclusively in the English lan "Today we are God " Mr. Kobbins said. "Uur nag is their flHg. I do not call them rebels, for the- fought for what they believed to he right. In" the world war their sons fought side by side with ours and now lie side by side In Flanders field." (in motion of Mr. Price, who paid tribute to the action of his one-time enemy in decorating the graves of Confederates, a vote of thanks was given to Mr. Robbins for his early action toward creating the memorial. Mr. Praigg explained that it is impossible for the decoration of the monument to be staged April 26. the day observed generally through the South for the purpose, because of the lack of flowers here at that time. He said, Americans, thank i guage but more redolent of Pall Mall than Broadway. Klsle .lanis and Charles Hackett are among the prominent persons resting here, the latter after a triumph at Co-vent Garden, where he was hailed as the greatest tenor since Caruso. Society is thronging to the great re sorts as usua . Among tne arnais Milla Mrs. AVhltnev Warren. Mr. and Mrs. Keggie Vanderbllt. Mrs. John Mackey, Mrs. John R. Drexel. Mrs. Perry Belmont, Princess Boncompagnl (nee Draper!. Mrs. Plerpont Morgan Hamilton. Charles Dillingham, Mrs. Carroll W'ainwrlght and Mr. and Mrs. John Barrymore. Fate has thrown another monkey- wrench into the tender vitals of Mayor Lew Shank's embryonic zoological machinery. Whilst his eminence, the mayor, was being rocked In the arms of Morpheus yesterday morning, a Jacksonville (Fla.) passenger train whistled into the Union station. A prominent citizen, his countenance wreathed by broad smiles apparently smiles of anticipation might have been seen in the baggage station, talking excitedly to himself. Presently the train screeched to a Jerking stop. The prominent citizen was seen to rush forward, his face bearing a mixed look of apprehension and expectancy. A door of one of the baggage cars was pushed open. A brief interval elapsed. The prominent citizen was perspiring profusely. An immense crate was shoved from the rear of the car to the landing platform, preparatory to being placed on a trucK. "Ah, mv beauties," breathed the gentleman excitedly, gazing longingly at the crate the while. "Now we shall see what we shall see," he exclaimed. Anv emhlflnc of a smile was swept from the man's face and replaced by one of mourning as the crate was shoved onto the loading deck. Two cold, stark corpses, their resplendent plumes crushed and broken, lay Jumbled to gether in the bottom of the crate. Had one. unused to strange sights. scanned the corpses, one might have gasped from surprise, for the remains were those of two regal, Nubian ostriches, shipped all the way from the Florida ostrich farm. Jacksonville, to the Riverside park zoo here. The immense birds had been placed aboard the train Friday night, under personal supervision of Lewis A. Coleman, Indianapolis attorney. Kach ostrich cost $500. Owing to unforeseen circumstances, Mr. Coleman said, the birds were not shipped on the Royal ralms Flyer, which would have Ladies Can Wear Shoos One size smaller and walk In comfort by using Allen's Foot-Kase, the antiseptic, healing powder for the feet. Shaken into the shoes Allen's Foot-Kase makes tight or new shoes feel easy; gives instant relief to corns, bunions and callouses, prevents Blisters, Callous and Sore Spots and gives rest to tired, aching, swollen feet. 1,500,-000 pounds of powder for the feet were used by our Army and Navy during the war. Sold everywhere. For Free sample and a Foot-Kase Walking Doll,- address ALLEN'S FOOT-EASE, LeRoy, JT. T. shortened considerably the time of travel between here and Jacksonville. The cause of death has not been determined, Mr. Coleman said. The Nubian ostrich is one of the most beautiful of the species. The texture of its skin is soft and is creamy white in color. V. S. MINISTER ON'. VACATION. PANAMA, May 27. John G. South, the American minister, sailed today for . ths I'nited States on a two months' vaca tion. WHY let freckles spoil your complexion ? Why let thera mar the clear texture of your beautiful ikinf Donalno Freckle Cream will erase freckles quickly. Yes almost OTer nlrht. With the ease that an eraser rubs off a pencil smudge this new triumph of science rnufi the freckles on your face, your neck, your arm, The remarkable, eiqiiititely perfumed cream U applied merely with the flnrer-tipa and allowed to remain orer nifht. Bverr woman who hna tried Domino Frerkle Cream, triple strength, flndi that it not only removes the frerkle, blemtthes and brown spots, but refines and beautifies the texture of the skin as well. Don't let then tin and wind wreak havoc with your complexion. I'se Domino FrerkleOesro, triple stiena-th, nov. Our R-tmraii tr of stin- A.n knb.i ut. . tin AAA ,j . : it.. r- on hi uiro tun niKiii . vbwvw (turcMjid Consumers Bank of Philadelphia. injures the return of your money on request if you are not surprised and delighted with the remits. Domino Freckle Cream, triple strenrlh. in Bold at food druf stores and department Mores everywhere, including Hooka Dependable Drug Stores, Advertisement. WANTS TO HELP . OTHER WOMEN Gratef ulf orHealth Restored by Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound 1 Chicago, 111. "I am willing to write to any girl or woman who is suffering from the troubles I had before I took Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com-j pound. My back' always ached, so I could not go about my housework, and I had other troubles from weakness. I was this way for vears. then mv sis ter-in-law took the Vegetable Compound and recommended it tome. Jn the time I have been taking it, it has done wonders for me. I keep house and am able to do lots of work besides." Mrs. Helen Sewik, 2711 Thomas St., Chicago, 111. Women suffering from female troubles causing backache, irregularities, pains, bearing-down feelings and weakness should take Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. Not only is the worth of this splendid medicine shown by such cases as this, but for nearly fifty years this same sort of experience nas been reported by thousands of women. Mrs. Sevcik is willing to write to any girl or woman suffering from such troubles, and answer any questions they may like to ask. iirrr jii Wl ''HI it

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 19,400+ 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