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The Indianapolis Star from Indianapolis, Indiana • Page 10

The Indianapolis Star from Indianapolis, Indiana • Page 10

Indianapolis, Indiana
Issue Date:
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

10 THE INDIANAPOLIS STAR, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1920. EX-EMPRESS OF GERMANY MEXICO'S LEADER ALOOF. EXTEND HOOSIER HIGHWAY THEATERS At the Motion Picture Houses Motor Clubs Plan to Improve Route From Indianapolis to Memphis, Tenn. Special to The I ndinnnpolis Sfar.l LOUISVILLE, Nov. 30.

Improvement nnd marking of tho Hoosler highway from Louisville to Indianapolis, and extension and marking of the hlghwny from Evansvltlo to Mem Vhls, wero discussed by motor SCHOOL PATRONS CALL ON BOARD Delegations Submit Plans to Commissioners for Betterment of institutions. Delegations from the palronn of four schools appeared at a meeting of the board of school commissioners last night with requests for tho betterment of the institutions. The first representatives were from School 22, who urged a playground on lots east of the new building. Understanding that tho nark board Intended to build a dI.iv- Colonial "The Daughter Pays" Old-Fashloned Boy" "Sins of Rosanne" Regent "Just Pals" Keyitone "Dag Harlan" Henry Herbert Knlbba. In addition a comedy and the current news review arc shown and special musical program Is given by the Crystal entertainers.

1 REGENT Helen Ferguson again enacts a prominent role In support of Buck Jones in "Just Pals," the feature attraction at the Regent. The picture Is the story of a man, a boy, and a girl, and many amusing situations are shown. In addition, the Vanity Fair Girls are seen In their latest comedy, "Queens Up." KEY8TONE Today's offering at the Keystone is "Drag Harlan." club ofTtcials of Tennessee, Kentucky direction of Wlltlam Moore Patch, Is nnd Indiana here today. Those who on view at English's for the laat times afternoon and evening. An aug- INDUSTRIES BOY HEALTH BONDS Realize War on Tuberculosis Aids Employes' Efficiency Unions.

Contribute. Large contributions to the annual Christmas seal sale of the Marion County Tuberculosis Association continue to pour In to the seal headquarters, 627 Pythian building yesterday. Hlbbcn, Uollwcg Co. of IndLiinapolls, led tlie subscriptions with tho purchase of a 5100 health bond. The United Mine Workers of America sent their check for $50 to purchase Christmas Heals to bo uswl on mall by the local national headquarters.

Many labor unions In Indianapolis and throuphout the state are support. tij? tho seal sale with heavy contributions. Financial institutions of the county have started contributing. The Indiana National Bank sent In Its check for a $50 health bond as did .1. F.

Wild Co. state bank. Among other heavy contributors yesterday were: Ifislcy Manufacturing Company, The t'dcll Works. $25; Hayes Bros. SJn; Capitol Lumber Company, Metal Auto Parts Company, $25, and the Kahn Tailoring Company, $25.

Mary A. Meyers, executive pcretary of the local tuberculosis association, expressed gratification that the bends of the great industries and business houses have realized how much the anti-tuberculosis struggle muans to their own employes' efficiency and are contributing to its support. FOUNDS OLD FOLKS HOME AMUSEMENTS. macro ALL THIS WEEK MUSICAL COMEDY Ona j3. Jalbot pine Arts Association "mmmmm THREE EVENING SUBSCRIBED CONCERTS Reason Jickets Mow Jelling Will Make Unusual Christmas Qijts James Proctor Remembers This City in Leaving $500,000 to Charity.

As the result of the will of James 1130 College avenue, filed for probate yesterday, the elderly men and women of Indianapolis, who have no home in their declining years and who are affiliated with no church or fraternal organization that will care for them, are to have a home. Mr. Proctor awards practically Ids entire estate of more than Soon.OOO to charity. Another clause In Mr. Proctor's will, which provided that two horses he bad owned from the time they were colts, should be taken outside the city and shot, has been carried out by the executors of his estate.

Mr. Proctor was afraid these horses might fall into hands that would not give them the proper attention. In Memory of His Father. Mr. Proctor made largo bequests to institutions In Scotland, his native land, including 25,000 to carry on domestic science and manual training work in charge of the Lord Provost of Edinburgh; 3,000 to the Hoyal Infirmary, Kdinburgb, to be list'd for a free bed in memory of bis father; 1,000 each to th; Flora Stevenson school and Daniel Shewark's college, Edinburgh, Several ex-employes of Mr.

Proctor, who was for a long time in charge of the William Laurie store, were left legacies, among them being Solum Damme, Emma Bessie Springer, Cora Lehman. John CJrinMi-rt, Kmma Walsmnn, Afolphine NUlua and Pearl Morris, $500 each. H00SIER SOLDIER NEAR DEATH IN ARMY HOSPITAL LAFAYETTE, Nov. 30. Harry Leslie, member of Battery 150th Unfited States Held artillery, during the world war, is near acain wim tuoureu- AVL Dec.

21, CONCLUDED FROM PACE ONE. ndded, "in a scquenco to tho revolutionary movement of last summer." Praises Government Economy. The institution of economical methods In public administration, which has resulted In tho equalization of tho national budget and an approach to financial stability, was cited by tho President-elect as another significant result, "Ono of Mexico's greatest at present Is that of labor," said Gen. Obrcgon. "I am positive that radical-Ism hero Is not so widespread that it constitutes a menace to tho peace of Mexico.

However, I do recognize that tho workers have a right to light for the betterment of their conditions and my government will lend nil nossible aid to secure suh betterment, if the workers ait within law and order." The President-elect recently submit- ted to Congress a law which contom- i plates a system of pensions and Insitr-anco policies for employes who have gruwn old in service or who have be- 1 come disabled as a result of their work. 1 Certain wage increases aro also proposed by the law. Piseusslng another project recently submitted to Congress, in which ho wishes to increase the responsibilities of tit President nnd his aids. lien. Obrcgon declared that tho constitution nf 1M7 delivered too much power tn the chief executive without providing sufll-pfent responsibilities and tlmt It was the exercise or these almost tyrannical powers by f'arranxa that led to the revolution against him.

Subject to Trial. The proposed law would make the President subject to trial if he In any way restrained the liberties of voters or attempted to prejudice elections, either Federal or state; if he exerted pressure upon Congress or the Supreme court to Influence their actions; If he attacked the sovereignty of any state; If he were a party to the formal Administration of public funds, or concluded treaties with foreign iwwers without the consent of Congress. The various members of the Cabinet would be made equally liable for not opposing tho chief executive in such illegalities. "I take the oath of office tonight with the profound feeling that I have un immense task before me," concluded the President-elect. "I shall strive to administer my office with duo regard to Justice for all abiding by the law and the constitution.

With tho co-operation of the country at large I hope to see unbroken peace and the prosperity of my country." Cabinet Announced. According to an announcement made tonight the Cabinet of President Obrcgon will be made up as follows: Secretary of Oobernaelon and Chief of Cabinet Gen. E. Plutarco Callefl. Secretary of Foreign Kelatlotis Dr.

Cuthberto Hidalgo. Secretary of the Treasury Adolf Pc- Idluerta, retiring provisional President. Secretary of War Gen. Benjamin Hill. Secretary of Agriculture Gen.

Antonio Villaieul. Secretary of Industry, Commerce and Labor Itafncl Zubaran Capmany. Minister of Communication and Public Works Paseual Ortiz Hublo. The Cabinet will be sworn In tomorrow at the ottlcial rucuption of President Obrcgon. Obregon Now Wealthy.

The new President was born In 1SS0 In the state of Sonora. From early childhood he was forced to work for a living, but he has become ono of tho country's biggest Industrial men. He is said to possess considerable wealth. Revolutions in Mexico within the last ears made him first a military tirosidencv is sniil to havt! been largely due to the military genius ami I'tH-ruy of Obivuon. was Gen.

Ohro-gon who at CVlnya inflicted what is said to ho the only decisive military defeat Francisco Villa, the bandit, ever suffered. With Carranza in power, Hon. Obrenon was Intrusted with many difllcult tasks of reconstruction, occti-pylnt; numerous official posts, including that of minister of war. When, tn the fall of 1319, President Carranza announced definitely that he would retire from ofllce at the expiration of his term, Dec. 1, 1920, and that elections would bo held in a regular and leffal manner.

Gen. Obregon was the ilrst to aunounco ms canamncy. From his hacienda Home in bonora earlv this year he issued a manifesto which proclaimed him the leader of the liberal Constitutionalist party and announced a platform of reform upon which lie purposed to mane nis cam paign. He Immediately began a. tour of tlie republic.

With DeLaHuerta in Revolt. Meanwhile politics was fermenting in the national capital. Gen. Pablo Gonzales, at Unit reputed to hold the ofll- cial favor of President Carranza as his successor, began an active campaign, and within a few weeks Ignaclo Ponil-las. nt that time Mnxican ambassador to the I'nited States, announced his cantf.daty as a civilian, charging that Obregon and Gonzales both represented the military classes.

Denying tho latter assertion, Obregon requested Congress to withdraw his rank na general, but this was refused. Karly in April Gen. Obregon retired to his home In Sonora. following niblifihed charges that the Carranza regime was attempting to embarrass his candidacy. Almost coincident with this retirement came the deflection of Ailolfo u-iin Governor nf Sonora.

re fused to recognize the sovereignty of President Carranza in certain Male affairs. This disagreement culminated early in May In open revolution, with which Gen. Obregon and numerous of his political aids and huge numbers of followers became afilliated. Followed then In quick succession the inarch of the army of the north on the City of Mexico and its subsequent bloodless capture, the Might of President Carranza and his Cabinet and the death of the executive loneiy minimum nm. Adolfo IK'l-alllierta was elected tjy Congress as the provisional President to act until nee.

den. uoreuun imim-ui-ately returned to an energetic campaign and in September was overwhelmingly elected President. An ofTlcinl canvass of the votes showed that Gen. Obregon received 1,131,751, and his nearest opponent, Alfredo Ilobles Domlnguez, received 47.441'. Since the election Gen.

Obregon has remained In the City of Mexico, actively engaged In preparing for his induction Into ofllce. He varied his routine by a short visit to the Texis state fair at Dallas and upon his return declared that he was convinced that cordial relations exist and will exist between Mexico and the United States. GALI-CURCI Jan. Detroit Symphony Orchestra "It's Up to You" Murat "Hin Honor, Abe Potash" Kelth'g Vaudevlllo Lyric Vaudeville Broadway Vaudeville Rlalto Vaudeville and Photoplays Park Musical Extravaganza NOTE8 OF THE STAGE. ENGLISH'S A new musical comedy, called "It's Up to You," under the men ted orchestra plays the ncoro writ- ten by the late Manuel Klein.

Victor Herbert will be hero In per- son tomorrow night, nccordlnff to nu then tic report, to conduct the or chestra for his newest musical "The oirl in tne apoingni, wmcn comes to English's for three days' engagement. Thursday, Friday nnrl Saturday or this week, witn tne usuai matinee. In nddltlon to tho three featured members of William Rock's revue, hlch comes to Kngllsh next week, Hilly R. Vnn. J.

Corbett and Mr. Rock himself, there are eleven i lesser principles. MURAT Rornv Bernard In "His Honor, Abe Potash," will give two performances today at the Murat. Di rectly after the engagement here which ends Saturday nigni, tins a. Vonds attraction opens at the Central theater, Chicago.

Arthur Richman's comedy. "Not So Tong Ago," under the direction of the Messrs. Shubert. will be the attraction nt tho Murat for one week, beginning ncTt Monday evening. This comedy, which ran at the Booth and Nora Rayes theaters, New York, last season, li a romance of the early seventies.

TCvn iGallienno and Sidney Blackmer head the cast. KEITH'S Bert Fitzgibhon, who first Introduced the song. "Long Boy," to vaudeville audiences, Is at Keith's this ik. A big hand goes to him for nis eccentric comedy methods. Wilbur Mack nnd company offer a sketch which occupies headline honors.

LYRIC Orrln Davenport, hend of the Davenport troupe of equestrians, topping the Lyric's vaudeville bill this week, Is a veteran circus performer who began his career more than twenty years ago. For the past sixteen years he has been under contract to ine Rlngilng brothers, and has been with either the RJngllng or the Rarnum Bntlley show' each season during this time. Three beautiful white horses arc used in trie act, which is said to he the only one of Itaklnd on the stage. Rl ALTO "The Beauty Parade," a musical comedy attraction. Is at tho Rlalto this week.

York and Rose King head the cast, which contains several other principals and a chorus. A feature picture Is also an Important part of the program. BROADWAY The Broadway bill this week includes a wide variety of vaudeville offerings, with a sketch, "Back From College," as headllner. A roller skating novelty and ventriloquism arc among the acts on the program, which also includes the usual film features. PARK Harry Lang, a popular comedian, heads the cast seen With "The Lid Lifters" at the Park this week.

Many popular songs are Interspersed throughout the eight scenes of tlie production. AMUSEMENTS. MuraT; Today. twice louay Miiurtmj I A. H.

WOODS BARNEY BERNARD In llio Now Comedy His Honor, Abe Potash ORICUNM. NEW YOIIK CAST price TnnlBht naa SnturUny Matinee, SOc, SI, 51.50, Today Matlnre, ftfte, "fie. S1.30. HoxOflIrrB 2. All Next Week SKATS ON S.M.K TOMORROW SHRINK I'AHTY JIOSDAV DONT miss IT 4 THE FINEST COMEDY SEASON a nv vnirrit tVITIf lilVK AMI T.A HTEIt KVA I.K (JAIXIKNNE nnd SIDNEY HLACKMKIt, and the Original N.

V. PAST. Kvm. and Hat. 50c slow, ropumr ovc, lit, l.UV, -Box OfflCffl 2.

WORLD RENOWN ORRIN DAVENPORT TROUP America's Foremost Equestriniis DOT MARSELL and Her "RAG PICKERS" 6 OTHKIl DlYEimSEMEXTS Dancing In tlie Lyric Ballroom Afternoon and Evening. BROADWAY. CONTINUOUS VAUDEVILLE 12 BIG FEATURES 12 No Slops No Wall. Kntprtalnmrnt Kvrry Mlnuto Noon Till 11 1'. M.

Rnrrlal Hurcoln Mntlnrr Noon Till 20c ALL SKATB F.xreiit Sun. nod Holiday. TRY IT. YOU'LL LIKE IT Kill That I Mnrcll 31. Prices Season Tickets, $9, $7.50, 6.

10 war tax extra. PA WA EXTRA MATINEE DEC. 21 rillCES M.00, $2.50, $2.00, 1.50, 1.00. All Tickets Now On Sale Circle "The Scoffer" Ohio "Something to Think About" Smith's "Ono Hour Before Dawn" Crystal "Sundown Slim" NOTES OF THE SCREEN. CIRCLE "The ScolTer," the feature plcturo at the Circle this week, tells tho story of a man who Is falsely accused, of a crime and sentenced to imprisonment, Is betrayed by his best friend, and deserted by his wife.

He co men out of prison an unbeliever, hating Ood and man. Larry Ecmon Is also on the projrram In his latest comedy, "Tho Suitor." COLONIAL The personality of Elaine Hammcrnteln Is again In evidence In "The Daughter Pays." the screen version of the story by Mrs. Ballle Reynolds, which Is the current feature at the Colonial. Miss Hammcrstcln, as ino heroine, appears as a gin wno nan struggled hard to keep ud the ramny fortune which has been squandered by her mother. In addition Cheater Conk-lln Is Been In tho comedy.

"A Hnrd-Botled Yegg." and the current news review In nhnwn. A musical DrOKTam Is given by the American Harmonists and the Liberty entertainers. OHIO Can you fancy Gloria Swan-son dressed In rags nnd tatters? Remember the gorgeous gowns which she wore in "Why Change Your Wife?" "Don't Change Your Husband" and "Male and Female." Rags and tatters nre Miss Swanson's portion throughout a largo part of the story, "Something to Think About," which Is being shown at tho Ohio. ALHAMBRA Clyde Fitch's satirical comedy, "The Frisky Mrs. Johnson," brings Blllle Burke to the Alhambra for the last half of the week beginning Thursday.

Mrs. Johnson Is a widow stopping over tn Paris for the carnival senson. Because of her free and easy manner with men she gains the reputation of being "frisky." Tho plot deals with her endeavor to save her sister from disgrace at the risk of tarnishing her own name and losing tho man she loves. The attraction todav Is Charles Ray In "An Old Fashioned Boy." MR. SMITH'S "One Hour Before Dawn," Is tho picture at Mr.

Smith's this week. H. B. Warner Is the star. ISIS One of the funniest Incidents In Charlies Ray's comedy, "An Old-Fash-loned Boy," which will be shown at the lsls Thursday.

Friday and Saturday, centers around a "taffy -pull" wherein Mr. Ray, as David Warrington, plays the role of "kitchen-knight" for the amusement of three children whom he Is asked secretly to shelter In his home. Ethel Clayton Is to be at the Isis today in "Sins of Rosanne." CRYSTAL Mlgnonne plavs opposite -Harry Carey In "Sundown Slim." a story of the West, which is the feature attraction at tho Crystal all of the week. The picture Is founded on a novel by AMUSEMENTS. ENGLISH'S Today, Mntlnec, Kite.

Willlnm Moore rntch prrnentfl lDl'a llixxent MuhIcqI "It's Up To You" Twin Sister to "The Sweetheart Shop." Klchts, 50c to 92.50) Weil. fiOc to $2. Seats reiidy, Matinee Sat. Special Mr. Victor Herbert will posltlvrlj- conduct the augmented orchestra opening; night.

victok Tin: oibZi HEltBKRT'S IN MUSICAL TIIK COHK1IY KKNSATION SPOTLIGHT Original enst nnd production In-tttrt, ax produced by thu George W. Lederer Company. lrlce Night, O0c to (2.S0; fiOc to Seuts Selling. All res. 6, Mats.

Wed. and Sat. TIIK GKKATKST AJf1 LATEST or ai-Ij musical offkrixgs WILLIAM ROCK'S With nn.i.v b. van, JAS. J.

CORBETT, WILLIAM BOCK and a Company of STAOK CELKURITIES BEVY OF 50 BROADWAY BEAUTIES REVUE OF 1920 IT'S A WHALE OF A SHOW Xig-htH, flOc, ft, $1.50, S3. Mle to $2.00. KK.IlIIX TllLltSIJAY WIIJJUK CO. In Comedy With Song lntrrpo latlon. "Two Is Company" FOSTER RAE EVANS PEREZ FLVK'S MULES TONEY ThV OrlKimil I)nny IMK RERT FITZGIBRON by Ills Brother Lew DONOVAN LEE In Thrir Orlgtmil Comrdy "Doing Well, Tliiuik You" ETHEL SIcDONOUGH In "Mlliuly's Busy Day" Klnorrain.

uod Digest Topics. MOTION PICTURE THEATERS. CHARLES RAY -in- "An Old Fashioned Boy" Mutt and Jeff Fox News Dorsey, Peltier and Schwartz Cold With AND La Grippe losis at the government hospital at power in the north, then a stanch ad-Fort Payard, N. according to word hcrent of Carranza, whoso succession SINKING; IS UNCONSCIOUS DOORN, Holland. Nov.

30. I-Em-' press Augusta Victoria of Germiuiyf critically ill ns a result of a. heart at tack, was reported today to be In'a alnk-f! intr condition. She wiui unconndoua. August William, fourth son of the eaWj emperor anu Empress, has arrived in-: Doom.

i Most of the Hohcnzollern family Is at the bedside. It is the Drat time the Hohenzoltern family has been assembled mncc uie eariy uays oi tne war. NAVY STUDENT FLIER KILLED PENSACOLA, Nov. 30A-Jamea R. Spencer, chief machinists', mate at the nnvftl nlr station here, was killed shortly after noon today, when a flying boat in which he was soloing crashed Into the bay from an altitude of 1,000 feet.

Spencer was a student pilot arid had been In the aviation service since the outbreak of the war. His residence Is in Virginia. WA Even ine, Cecil B. De Mille's Think About" WEEK ONE WEEK BEGINS NEXT MONDAY Tlie News Newsboys Hand Tlie Arnold Orchestra Tho. News (ileo Club Tlie Instincllvo Ieclurcs Tho Itod L'ross Ulclltiana Sliow Tills Coupon and 10 rent, I I I 1 with cents war tas, entitles 3 d-L Biters sins rrl.

or Sat. MOTION l'lCTURE THKATlglS. tlon of motor club secretaries, were H. M. Kates, nresident.

and C. H. Pcay, secretary of the Tennenseo State Automobile Association; Albert L. Terstegge, president, and Eugene nman, rtecreiury oi ine i.ou.nvii.e Automobile Club; M. E.

Noble man ager, and ,1. Kdgar Hurton, field secretary of the lloosier Statu Automobile Association. Tennessee Assures Action. Tho Tennessee association, it was said following tho meeting, assured both the Louisville and Hoosler Automobile Cluhs that they will tako up the work immediately of establishing and mark-ling tho Hoosler highway through the western section or Kentucky and Ten-neosseo to Memphis. E.

II. Hvman. crctary of the Kvansville Automohile Cluh, will take an active part In the work of extending nnd marking the highway from Kvansville to MemphlH. It was brought out at the meeting tliat there is an unusual amount of enthusiasm on the part of the people of Indiana over the Hoosler highway a they see In it an opening for much nuto traillc through Kvansvllte to Memphis, which at present Is detnured because of road conditions and lack of marking, both of which conditions arc to bo promptly remedied. P0NZI DRAWS 5 YEARS FOR ONE COUNT; PLEADS GUILTY BOSTON, Nov.

30. Charles Ponzi, promoter of tho gct-rlch-qulck scheme In which thousands of persons invested millions of dollars before it collapsed last August, pleaded guilty to using the malls in a scheme to defraud, in the Federal District court today. Sentence of five years In the Plymouth county jail was Imposed. The court took into consideration only the first count of one Indictment of forty-four counts. In which it was charged that Ponzl had represented falsely that he was able to pay Interest nt the rato of 50 per cent in lorty-nvc days rrom proms made International nostal reply coupons.

Daniel H. Coakley, senior counsel for Ponzl. told the court that It was only after advice from counsel and memuen! of the discredited financier's family that ho agreed to retract his plea of not guilty and plead guilty instead. air. rnni ntlll inRlnts that there was in his mind no intent to defraud any one," his counsel declared.

Ponzl will begin his five-year sentence -ith iiitv.flvn pnimtB of the Federal Indictments against htm on file, and with charges of larceny in many counts outstanding against him in the state courts. He is duo also to face his 11,000 creditors on Doc. s. when he will be subject to their Interrogations as to what he did with the millions entrusted to him. GOVERNORS WILL MEET TODAY AT PITTSBURGH PITTSBURGH, Nov.

30. Governors and Governors-elect from nil parts of tho country arrived here this afternoon and tontgnt In anticipation of the twelltn annum uuvn mo ferenco which will begin Its, three das dm utn to tnl tomorrow. snrnni nf Pennsylvania said the. number attending the conference HAfinh fiftv-fnnr. titcludlmr GOV' n.wt white no less than thirty- one have already arrived or will arrive before the opening of the first session tomorrow morning.

Governor Cooltdge of Massachusetts the Vice Presidentelect, with Mrs. Coolldge, Is expected to arrive in lime for the welcoming hanrruet at the executive mansion to- tomorrow evening. FEDERAL RECEIVER NAMED FOR STEAMSHIP COMPANY NEW YORK, Nov. 30. Theodore Keane today was appointed Federal receiver in equity for the Standard Steamship Company, of this city, on application of the Carter Weekes Stevedoring Company of West Virginia.

The stevenormg company enivieu claim of J3J.000. Liabilities of the steamship company were placed at $657, "58. Assets were not estimated, but wero said to include vessels bought from the government, on which payment had not been completed. WHEALS ENSE III Face and Forehead Covered With Pimplesand Blotches. Lost Rest My face and forehead were covered with blotches and pimples, and the ltchingandmirningwere intense.

I had trouble to get a good night's sleep, and my face was disfigured for the time being. 1 tried several remedies, without success, and then bought Cuti-cura Soap and Ointment. When I had used two boxes of Cut i-cuia Ointment, with the Cuticura Soap, I was healed." (Signed) William Kirkholder, 1353 Ontario Cleveland, Ohio. Cuticura Soap, Ointment and Talcum promote and maintain skin purity, skin comfort and skin health often when all else fails. BfctapltSMfcrrMtrHtU- DotH.

Sold err -wher fctoaptec. Ointment tt and We. laJraraCfrc DVCuticura Soap without ms. Cuts, Burns Hamlin's Wizard Oil a Safe First Aid Treatment How often lockjaw, blood poisoning, the loss of an arm or leg, or sometimes even life itself, results from the neglect of a burn or little cut I Hamlin's Wirard Oil is a safe and effective first aid treatment. It is a powerful antiseptic and promptly applied to wounds of this kind wift lessen the danger of blood poisoning.

Keep it handy. TV liit rd OH la a rood dependable preparation to bar In tb medicine chtet for drat aid when the doctor may be far away. It li toothing- and healing and quickly drive out pain and Inflammation tn casea of apralDs, bruUei. cuts, burnt, bltea aud atlnca. Juit aa reliable too for at 1(1 neck, sore feet, cold sores, Canker sores, earache and toothache.

Oanerous slxe bottle SSc. If you aro troubled with constipation Or itch headache try Hamlin's Wizard Liver Whips. Just pleasant little pi ok Bills at drugsltu for 30c Guaranteed. BON-OPTO Sharpens Vision Soothesanil hcnls the eyes nnd trength-ena eyesight quickly, relieves inflammation in eyea and lido; sharpens vision and mnkea glasses unnecessary in many instances, says Doctor. Druggists refund your money (fit Xajjf.

ground on a city dump -west of Wis-I consiti street, along tin? Illinois central railroad tracks, they asked the school board to confer with the nark board. Commissioner Mert S. Gadd was chosen to meet with the park board Dec. P. The delegation fmm School Ifl came to Inquire whether tlie board has abandoned the idea building grade schools anil would turn Its attention to a new high school.

They told of the conditions at School HI to sliow the need of a new structure, and were tuomlsed the consideration by tho board. Colored patrons of School 1'J complained of tne conditions at that school. They also culled attention to the fnct that some of the children were required to travel over two miles to uncd her school for special classes. The board agreed to take up the first question at once and to consider tho latter at an early date. Segregation Asked.

Schools 43, 3(1, the Capitol Avenue Protective Association, the Mapleton Civic Association and the North Central Association all were represented In a group of North side citizens who itsked that the colored children In that district be sent to special schools. The board instructed the various associations to work out a feasible, plan und submit It for eonsidera tlon. A discussion of the best type of lockers to Instnll in Shortridge high school to stop thieving that has been prevalent was held nnd it was decided to leave the choice to a committee composed of C. Kurton and Ralph W. Douglas.

Mr. Kurt on also was instructed to order raditor covers for School 2ft. A letter from James II. Lowry of the park board asking for the use of Caleb Mills hall for rehearsals of an amateur orchestra was read and the use of the hall granted provided It did not conflict with any of the affairs of Shortridge high school. The board will advertise for bids on a seven-passenger car, not to cost more than for the use of the board.

Time Extension Granted. Extensions of lime were granted th Melr Electric Company In chargo of work at School 16 and the "William Jungclaus Company, in charge of work at Manual Training high school, which wa delayed by the recent accident. It was decided to give to the Art Association of Indianapolis tho same amount this year as last, 5C.yu.89 and to give this organization $10,000 for tho next two vears. The school board will petition "for a limit of $10,000 as the appropriation to this association. Superintendent K.

U. Graff announced the following changes; Resignations, Hdlth Lnnham, M. Alberta Slgelen. Will Wetter, Kred Strlckler, lid ward U. llirge.

Arthur J. Perry. Capt. Newton Hardin. Leaves of absence Margaret Gilday, Georgia Henry.

Appointments-Harriet Hadger. Nell Ash brook Shedd. Lola Woo! ford. Funny Meldner. John M.

Hitter, Claude Rarncr. Harrison Garver. Prank P. McCrea was appointed to tho military department to take tho place of Capt. Hardin.

Mr. Graft announced that Ellsworth Lowry, district superintendent, has arrived and taken up his duties. HUSTON THOMPSON HEADS U. S. TRADE COMMISSION WASHINGTON.

Nov, 30,, Huston Thompson, Colorado, was made chairman of the Federal trade commission today, under a rule of tho body which provides for the rotation of that olHce among tho commissioners constituting the board. Mr. Thompson was appointed to the commission in December, PJ18, after serving some years as assistant attorney general. School Notes. 8IIOKTKIUHE Capt.

Newton Hording, comma mitt nt of tho HhortrldRe battalion of the Indianapolis It. O. T. resigned yesterday. Sergl.

Jt'hn Legnosky, formerly of Camp IjCwIh, Washington, has been appointed as an asslntant Instructor of the Short H. O. T. C. Sale uf subscriptions to the Christmas edition of tho Sliortrlduc Dally Kcho will begin today and will continue tomorrow and Friday.

A practice debute on the subject, "Resolved, That the Kxclu- Mon of the Japanese from tho United States Is ustt liable," was held by the Hoys' Debating Club yesterday morning during lue tlrst period, Parts were assigned lor me piay. urjineus aim i Burydlee' at a meeting of the story Tell- era' Club yesterday alter the eighth period. "Tlie Artistic Analysis of Modern Drees" was the subject discussed at a meeting or the Art Appreciation unm nein Monday. A large picture of the cathedral at Hhelius was presented to the club. SLIM' A I Mrs.

Alfred F. Potts visited all of the vocational department last week beloro glvint; a talk before the Department Club. The jewelry classes of tliu art department, tausht by Mrs. Mabel West, have received how tools. An electric motor was also in thu shipment, Mrs.

Ijtor of the art depart men hn returned from New York. pearl Wenrick had chargo of the dur- lug her absence. Several Ivy day puems have been written by members of i the 1921, elah. The Juno, i class will meet In the nudltoutum I at roll call today. The Science 1 Club will hold Its Ilrst meeting at the close of school on Thursday.

Mr. Ilarnhaidt of senior Roll Room 30 spotto to tho January class on Tuesday. He urged them to support school activities. expevtn uy uinieues, aii mcmoors of the cost of the January. 1 9U1, eluas play met in the auditorium for a rehearsal at the dose of school yesterday.

T.ieut, McLcnden has announced that the old powder magazine at recti mi wm oniv lulh- wm i -Moment 710 ttnd several boxes of fhoes baa received at the mafinztnii. Hurtng thu llrst tlirto dsyn this week thpt urilch'S wiil Imuetl to Manual students only. PurinK tills week the follow inn hcludulo will be followed In tho military drill rlAK.v: Senior oomjiatiy, mtnur Ineticn. Held etllflnenrillC (Will the of the lianil grenade; Juniors, infantry drill reKuUtlnnn, juijiMciu mm, ivni- tu mm iiiiirmr gunrd duty: suplHitmirrt, Infantry drill, pliyxieal miintiiK nnd siciiullnp; (ronhm.ii), marching, physical tr.ilnlnt: nnd sU'iml-Ing. Tlie honor roll for Hill Honm 12.

which ifl made uji of Junf, wen-lorn, in as follow: Roys, Howard Murphy and tiforge Glnush rennet" Kirln. l.ui-y oun, ienevji A pp legate. Lillian Oohen, Anna Ureenherg. Anna Pel Inch. Florence Minnie Rth.l Hill.

Helen lloddc nnd Hit nice Miller. I act without the aid of a laxative. It i set-mod as If there was a lump of lead in my lower l'owots. It's almost hard licw. hut my bowels act rogu-as clockwork since I'vo taken inriy Tmlona, and 1 not leu that I'm eating heartk-r and enjoy my men morn siniv my constipation lias been relieved.

I can truthfully say that Tru- Kemembcr. folks. Trutona is mort than a laxative Trutonu KKCJU-LATIOS the bowels. Trutona Is sold in Indianapolis at the Hook Chain of Drug Stores and at O. W.

Brooks' Drug Store, Pennsylvania nnd Ohio recta, and by all good druggists everywhere. Adver tisement. JNow flaying "THE SCOFFER" Larry Semon Comedy "THE SUITOR" Overture "Militaire Polonaise" u' Prices, Mattnco, 15c and 25c JEsfl III received by his Mr. and Mrs. Frank Leslie of West Lafayette.

Mrs. Leslie left for Fort Payard last night. Young Leslie contracted pneumonia at Keuspapr. Germany, where the battery was stationed after the signing of the artrfstice. He was invalided home several months after the rest of the battery returned to this country.

GLEANERS DISCUSS PLAN TO COMBAT PRICE DECLINES FORT "WAYNE. Nov. 30. Discussion of tlie proposal to organize farmers for the purpose of combatting the price declines on farm products occupied the attention of tlie delegates to the convention of the Ancient Order of Gleaners here today, The project of an Indiana co-operative clearing house was also introduced but all definite action was postponed until tomorrow's session. The election of state officers, following tho banquet, will mark the close of the conference "Wednesday night.

PLAN CONSOLIDATED SCHOOL. HARTFORP CITY, Nov. 30. Tho city of Mompoller and Hurrlson township will build consolidated htBh school tn cost HO. 000.

E. I. lirown. a Biuret on aro to utlond thf eriioV fchuols in Moiit-pclicr, whom ace om initiations will ail auRltlcnt by limine tlie old hlcti archil lias been retained to draw up the plans. The township grade btudenta school building fur crude schools.

CITY NEWS IN BRIEF PARTIES AM) MEKTIN'GS Tim Church of the Advent will hold Iti annual fair tomorrow afternoon and evening at the church. Dinner will bo served at o'clock. The women of St. Catherine' a parish will give a series of card parlies, including one this afUrnoon at 3:30 o'clock, tomorrow afternoon and Friday afternoon at the parish hall. The women of Tuber naclo Presbyterian Church will hold an alUUay sale of fancy work, baked Koods and Christinas cards Friday at the church.

A 0 o'clock turkey dinner will be served in th evening. Ht. Patrick's Sewing Circle wiil give a card party tomorrow afternoon and evening al Y. V. C.

hall. Tli Charity Club of Sacred Heart Church will Klve a card party this evening at HI. Cecelia hall. The 1-adlen1 Aid Society of Moravian Episcopal Church wilt meet this afternoon at the home of Mrs. C.

O. Weber. 666 Katt Twenty-Hfth, street. The General Aid Society of the Third Christian Church wil! mv-t tomorrow afternoon at o'clock in the church parlors. Mrs.

H. li. Thatcher will lead a Ulble Ktudy. Mrs. C.

U. Jackson will relate Christmas stories, and Mrs. (ienrgo Erehart and Mrs. M. V.

Warner will offer a musical program. Mrs. Oliver P. Morton Tent No. t.

Daughters of Veterans, will meet tonight in the it. H. room, fourth floor of the Courthouse, Tho Mlsflonary Society of the Fletcher Place M. K. Church will meet at the home of Mrs.

Walker Henderson, 416 South Noble street, tomorrow evening At o'clock. Miffs Hdlth Itcll, a returned missionary from Africa, will speak. The Auxiliary to the Indianapolis chapter No. 393, O. E.

will serve a chicken dinner at the Went Indianapolis Masonic Temple. 1522 West Morris street, Friday from 11 to 1:30 o'clock. DEMOCRATS TO IVK I'AHTY The Tenth Ward Club will give a party and entertainment Wednesday eve ning, uec, at viuck in hall, Hoyt and Htate avenues. Plans for a ward organization to assist tho city committee in the mayorality race will be discussed. Those In charge of the meeting Are Otto Hay.

Mrs. 3. Gadd, Mrs. Martin Relffel. E.

J. Sexton and W. 1- Mc-Claln. NL'ItMMi HL'IKItVIHORS UKTl'ItN Mia Bertlia Soehncr and Mlsti Enoia tield supervisors of the Public Health Nursing- Association, have returned from Cleveland, whero they spent a iveek observlnft work of the intUni: Nurses' Association, The advantages of the Cleveland system, which Is regarded as a municipal need, will be gradually in- corpora ted in tho Indianapolis association, It is hoped. Ideas practical for application to the association here will be worked out as rapidly as possible.

CLUB GIVJ5S mNN'Kil-DANCK A dinner, followed bv a dance, was given last nlht in Kt, Paul's parish house. New York and Illinois streets, by tho Caledonian Club In honor of St. Andrew's day. The club's service (lag bearing tblrty-ono stars was demobilised and presented by A lex-ander Hamilton to John Scolt, in behalf of the club. The Hev.

Lewis lirown. pttS- tor of the club, spoke on "St. Andrew the pHim." i 'id Ueorxo Henderson gave a abort talk on "The Life and Death of St. -Andrew." MIm Mary K. Henderson, a fJ -War nurse, and Charles Arthur, vice presl-i- the club, also delivered addresses.

Mn Hamilton was chairman of tho SECOND WEEK "Something to With GLORIA SWANSON Al.I, ELAINE HAMMERSTEIN In tlie picturlKatlon uf Mrs. UuiUo novel, a Tin: iiAitiHTKH 1-ayh." jtAIvs worthwrnle AMKltlCAN HAll.MON'ISTS iFVw A I The I'misiial Music MASLmLM TIIK J.llU'.ltTV SEVEN rtIW -sttyg SBmtstsW INDIANAPOLIS BLACKSMITH MAKES STRONG ASSERTION ure Food T0ML1NS0N HALL Declares Trutona's Only Med icine He's Ever Used That Got Down to Root of Trou- bles and Removed Cause. i 1 i CASCARA QUININE Tlio Wonderful Fowl Exhibit, all week, ltrldnl Couple's Shower, Tuesday evening. Tlie Public Wedding, Wednesday evening, Tlie Coolciiig Contests, Tuesday and Wednesday Afternoons. The Demonstrations, afternoons luitl evenings.

FOR Coldi, Coughs tona 1h tin; only medicine that ever i got down to the root of my trouble Trutona has won the unstinted i ind removed the cause." praise of thousands ns nn unsurpassed I Particularly at this Beapon of the remedy for constipation because of Us Vear I he bowels should be kept In per-healing and soothing effect on tho i pci condition. There is none so jus-howels. I'nlike many harih purga- ceptlhle to coughs and colds, pneu-tlvcs. which Induce unnatural bowel m0nla. influenza nnd the like the action followed again by conmipa- I person whose system Is becoming tlon, Trutona'a action IlKUUi.ATK.S poisoned through faulty 1 owel action.

Neglected Colds are Dangerous Talc no chances. Keep this standard remedy handy for the first sneeze. Breaks up a cold in 24 hours Relieves Grippo in 3 days Excellent for Headache Quinine in this form does not affect the bead Cascura is best Tonic Laxative No Opiate in Hill's. ALL DRUGGISTS SELL IT tne foweis. Tnousanils oi grateiui uners have testified to the fact that their bowel action continued perfectly long after the use of Trutona had been discontinued.

"For several years I had suffered with chronic conntipatlon," Hays Andy CUITV Indianapolis blackamith of 637 Coffey, street. "My bowels would never Admission, Afternoons 1 Qc, Evenings 25 1 ifri.

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