Journal and Courier from Lafayette, Indiana on May 24, 1929 · 10
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Journal and Courier from Lafayette, Indiana · 10

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Lafayette, Indiana
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Friday, May 24, 1929
Page:
10
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Fricay Evening:, May 24, 1923 10 LAFAYETTE JOURNAL AND COITRIER R.G.SIEGFRIED SUCCUMBS 0 GEORGE C. GAYLORD DIES AT AGE OF 84 George C. Gaylord, 84, pioneer jTippecanoe county resident, died Wednesday night at 10:30 o'clock lat his home on Lafayette Rural i Route 10, on the Lyman gravel. Death was due to cancer. . I I Born at Toledo, O., June 21, l&UA !Mp. (lavlord was a son of Solomon I - land Eliza (Williams) Gaylord. He retail and wholesale tobacco busi-!came to Tippecanoe county and ness conducted by Mr. Stocker. lived for 64 years on the farm main ur nvici-a where he died. He followed the The Roberts' system operates HOTEL MERGER FOR LAFAYETTE (Continued from page one.) In Nearby Towns occupation of a carriage majier. On January 2Z, 1879, Mr. Gaylord was married to: Miss Julia t'rof. Russell Grant Siegfried, es-icrmcd member of the Knglisli faculty at l'urdiie university for the n:iKt nine vears. and outstanding as director of Liltlo Theater and 'Shaw, who survives. The cere-llarleoiiin club plays, died Thurs- mony took place in Wabash town-day afternoon at 3 o'clock at his; ship, near the present family home, home In Mulberry, after a Ions j Mr. Gaylord was a member of the Illness. The news of his death I Methodist church. Surviving be-whlle It had been expected, was sides the widow are three sons: 1 Kieat shock to his countless K. C. Gaylord, West Lafayette, and friends Bt the university and Fred Gaylord and Clyde Gaylord, iliroushout the local community, both living on Rural Route 10. . ... .. , . , . : ' I , " . . .-. 1 ..111 I . .. , ... I fill. SMt'SirleU Was llie VICIIIII runcieii sutitcu uc wn- a chain of 22 hotels and three cafeterias, in a number of states, some as far west as Bozeman, Mont. In October, 1925, the company purchased the Fowler hotel and lias since operated it; the Fowler has '. been re-furnished and extensively improved until now It is one of the leading1 hotels of the state, R. G. Mehne is Us manager. Mr. Kienly has been retained by the new owners as resident man ager of the Lahr, and has already Davis and G. I. were all mark Frank Deter dutv for a few days' vacation ..,,.. . .. , , . i Brakeman Allgood has resumed FOW LLR-Janie H. J,a d win i k aftpr a few days' rest. 72, a brother of Thomas Baldwin Brakeman F. A. Frier has mark- of Fowler, died Thursday at Sliel-' d on te soutl) end extra aon. III., auer a. iums inuu. our- k.-oi-.i a brother. Funeral services will be held Sunday afternoon at Sheldon. . U Mania, firemen. "I T1 L ! rliinoii Win MI- ?5S. ratal t from his how ked off duty Friday. I OTYin I PClimSPll lnanoil -lai1 .ll-Mllj: jnce . Wednesday afternoon, it, brakeman, is off j VU.Ii.ip WwuiliMvU f I.KHANON, Ind., May ?3. (..1'. search rarty drassed a rn To Open Sunday t his how her creek in Kxtfiisivo search of Icbanon and 'the belief that Waddle might liav . iiiTuund.iig rural cist rift w.'s muck ; t.ecome ill and fallen into the might for Iraee of Kdg-ar Waddle, stream now swollen by rains. LINDEN David McCay, 10, was bitten on the ear by a dog as he attempted to free the animal from a few days' rest. a fence. The dog was killed and t.he head sent to Indianapolis for examination for rabies. DARLINGTON Word has been received here of the .death of Newton Leas, 65, former local resident, who died at St. Joseph, 111. Mr. I.eas was a cousin of Charles Leas of Darlington. A reunion will be held Sunday at Camo Tecumseh, maintained on .1 J Robinson, brakeman. has the 1 lppecanoe river, we.-i in -mn tort a vanati-m i rhi. by the Indiana Y. M. C. A., J. W. Wik-oxson. brakeman, has 'formally opening the season. The; resumed work after attending the, camp committee will hold a meet-j funomi nf a ruiativo insr during the day. I W. T. Kesterson, brakeman on Visitors are urged to bring bas-the preferred runs, is of duty for'ket dinners and enjoy the day in the attractive Fiirrounumss. nit Orvie I'eneton, switchman, was .water system win te in opera -off duty Thursday night. jtion and the gravel road to camp H. W. Frier, brakeman. is on - is in pood condition. Everyone in- HOME HOSPITAL HIS EXPL ,.f lliulakin M i sense, a ir andu ar . auctea BMinaay anernoon t trouble Hiat was Incurable, lie had i o'clock from the family home, assumed his new duties. Ho has ui rii,.t,..i r,r neariv five ve:i rs ! Burial will be in Burton cemetery. ! been with the Lahr for 22 years, taxing employment wnen it was owned by Stocker Bros. Mr. Roberts has sent Mr. Traior, his assistant general manager, to Lafayette to inaugurate the Roberts system of hospitality and management for the hotel and cafeteria and to assist Mr. Kienly. For the present, Mr. Trainor will have direct charge and supervision of the Bohemia cafeteria and catering. Improvements In furnishings and in interior arrangements and decorations are planned from time to time. HISTORIC HOTEL. The Lahr hotel, or "Lahr' House" as it was originally known, occupies the site of the first hotel opened in Lafayette. The foundation of the original structure,' according to data set forth in an old history of the city and county, wasi laid by John Peterson and John McCormick, in 1831, or 98 years ago, iml sought In vain for teller. !iial.in3 trips to Johns Hopkins and tlier institutions of medical Icarn-wi in Hie hope of ; staying the progress of the disease. last January h was I'umpeiled to give up his work at l'urdiie and return t.u his Mulberry home, lie made several trips to local hospitals, but fur the past two weeks his condition hud been critical. Born in Cambria, Clinton county, August 21, 1895, he was a son of Mr. and Mrs. David Siegfried, his father being a stone mason. The son was 12 years old when the laiuily moved to Mulberry. lie was graduated from Mulberry high school and then went to Valparaiso university for two years. He '.a light in the grade school at rainbria anil then entered Indiana iui; ci sity. where he received an A. B. degree in 1917. For two years thereafter he taught Kuglish in Rossville, Ind., high school, : nd ciiiiie lo Purdue from that ; chool in li'L'iJ VALEriTED COACH lie v as liist an assistant, then ..;i instructor and later was made . n msiiitaiit professor. Popular with, the students in his classes he uiauc many friends and was also . jiromincnt in faculty affairs. His ability us a Oramatic coach began ; assert itscif while he was teaching in high school and he had not been at Purdue long before his talent as a coach became '.iiovmi and he began to play an nipoitant part in unvcrsity theat ricals. ; H is Hi st work was with the (Continued from page one.) COVINGTON Memorial services for soldier dead will be held at the Presbyterian church here Sunday morning with the Rev. G. V.. Arthur nf (!rnwfnrdsville liv ing the address. The service will RENSSELAER, Ind.. May 24.-be sponsored by Wilbur Fenton (Special) Stricken with heart dis nost. American Lesion. iCase, J. W. Coen, the off-duty list. Brakeman VV. F. Schrader is off d.ntv because of sickness. terested is invited. Over 1,000 boys and girls in northern Indiana attended this II. E. Claar is holding down, camp last summer, and the re- the first trick job of telegraphing ; union Sunday is arranged to of-at the yard office in the absence fcr them an opportunity to reef E. J. Collins, who is off dutyjturn for a day, alons with their for a much needed rest. parents and friends. j A program beginning at 2 TAPFf? mTTNTY . o'clock, will include music by the JtVJL 111 WUlU x I Frankfort high school band, giving TJFmnF.NT DEAD. a 43-minute concert, C. A. Teve- uauyn, state i. ii I contractor, dropped dead in chicken house at his home here C. A. secre tary, will outline development and nnliriQ rf 1 ho rarrm and enu- Jasper County ! . ..., I.imrovpments. Ti. A. AT by WAwmnsmk Schnell. state "Y" boys' secretary I east end of the hospital wing, and the detonation was heard for several blocks. Nurses on duty rushed to the assistance of the Misses Stockton and Price to remove the babies from the nursery. Seven Infants in a baby wagon were hurried to another part of the building, and the six others were b.nndled up and taken away. One of the babies was in an incubator. Later examination revealed that none of them sustained even the slightest scratch. FLOOR IS FLOODED. The explosion severed a water ! connec tion, and the floor was flooded before the gushing water could be shut off. Hospital attendants, with members of the central and No. 3 fire stations, under Fire Chief , C. O. Johnson and Assistant Carl Bauer, used mops, shovels and dust pans to remove the water, but not before much had leaked into the sun parlor and two rooms on the sec-gnd floor. COLD TANK EXPLODES. The sterilization and wash room combined on the third floor is lo- pntprl on tho north fiirlp of th Little '.heater Players and the All hUiiding at the east end, and sep-,lcn's Revue, which brought hinijarateg two- delivery rooms. In this ,iitn prominence. Later he took j room were a cold and hot sterile over the ti.rection of the llarle- water tank, providing s.terile wat-Miiiii ciiii. Roth organizations cr, for doctors and nurses to use .hich he directed reached a high n washing their hands, and two sterilization tanks, together with OXFORD Hubert Durra, 22, cuiCKen nouse at. ms nome nerej d lq., TeclMnsen director, will was arrestea on a cnarge or rape ; .vesiei uaj aiinuuuu. j c uau ucm and a preliminary hearing was set suffering with leakage of the for Friday at Fowler, in the court heart. He had taken Mrs. Coen of Justice Ben 11. Ladd. Durra to the armory, where she was gave bond and was at liberty, working with other women of the The charge was preferred by Car- Christian church on the high school men Condon, 15-year-old Oxford alumni, and had returned home, high school girl. jHis daughter, Miss Mary Coen, ar- rived home shortly after 5 o'clock LADOGA Robert T-ockridge 'and found her father's lifeless body Ashby, 81, life-long resident ofjlying face downward in the chick- Montgomery county, died Thurs- en house. Coroner V. J. Wright day afternoon at his home ' here, said death evidently had been in- Born near Parkersb.urg on Novem- : stantaneous. Mr. Coen was born in Newton township, west of here. May 27. 1869, and was a lifelong resident of the county. He belonged to ber 18, 1847, Mr. Ashby was a son of Thomas and Dulcena Ashby. He was married to Alice Fordyce. Mr Aeliliv for mnnv vpa ra wqc a stock trader and grain and lum- the Christian church and was a ber salesman. Ho was a member member of the Odd Fellows' lodge. The ground was after- of the Presbyterian church and Prominent in contracting work in ward purchased by Henry Jennings, the Masonic lodge. Surviving are the county he was "verseer of the who erected a building and oper-the widow, three sons, two daugh -1 erection of the Jasper county hos-ated a "public house." It was ; ters, a brother and a sister. Fu-ipital here several years ago. The purchased in 1848 by John Lahr I neral services will be held Satur-i widow and three daughters, Mrs. who for several years conducted day morning at 10 o'clock from; Mark Hoy, of north of here, Mrs. present the summer's program and tell of the leaders. Several new camp buildings will be dedicated. A vivarium, made possible by the Delphi Chamber of Commerce, will be presented by its president, J. Davies. M. M. Uitt, president of the Kokomo Lions club, will present a new work shop. There is also a new fish pond and kitchen range. The gifts will be formally acepted by Joseph Shirk of Peru, chairman of the camp committee, and Rev. A. E. Cowley, Lebanon, will offer the dedicatory prayer. -vcl of excellence under his man . -eiu 'lit. lie was uu expert in ' cv't.ping choruses and in selective the riht talent for the various oli s in Purdue plays. The Harle- uin and Little Theater organiza ;mis both regarded master instructor. While he was at Indiana a wash basin. It was the cold sterile water tank which exploded. . What caused the blast has- not been determined. 'The tank bad not been used since him as a Thursday morning at 10 o clock. (when it was turned off, accordfng uni- to nurses. It ts hard to under- er.ilty ho went to otiicers train- 'stanu, ior tins reason, now excess ng camp for service in the World I pressure was developed, and sec-.i.r. He belonged to the Ma-ondly, why air and pressure safe-onic fraternity, the Knights ofjty devices did not operate to re-I'ythias und the Acacia fraternity "lease the pressure, thus preventing at Purdue. On August 26, 1920, an explosion. he married Alicne Atherton. of The tank was lifted off Its base, v ,4U,,n Th wiiii. w .,,, 'forced against the ceiling and then n n,'i f.ri Mvd SiefHed- hisifpl' to the floor, barely dented. uirvlve l he parents live at Mil - delivery room, .,c,v.v. The sisters are: Mrs. Hariy h fltted only a month ago; ..oche.ionr. Rossville and M s. fcd-,, hen anJ ,n the sterUizatiori varr Mm, nines Mu berty His; tnat the greatest havoc was brother was killed at the front 'wrought the World war j N' NURSERY ROOMS. ,..,Iliri. T,rrrL. i Despite the great force Indicated, MLCMULD 111 I Lb jit is felt only the one tank in the the hotel as the "Gault House," this name having been given it by his predecessor, James Winters. In 1850, the name was changed to Lahr's hotel, and, in 1861, Mr, Lahr finished the present main building, by which the number of rooms was increased to 100. In 1863, Mr. Lahr leased the property to Robert Browning, who in 1868, was succeeded by Baker and Weakly, who continued proprietorship until 1875, when Mr. Baker retired and was succeeded by J. W. Fampell. A little later the owners were O. K. Weakly and Chr'stonher Mertz. STOCKER BROTHERS. lAter owners were Lahr and Van Orman. The sale of the Lahr ends Mr. Stocker's long connection with the hostelry. He came to the Lahr first in 1882 to live for a short time, and after spending eight years in Colorado, returned to Lafayette in 1890. Shortly aft erward, he and two brother, August and Edmund Stocker, bought the interest of Mr. Van Orman and then bought Mr. Lahr's interest, after which the firm was . known as Stocker Bros. After many years of operation, the brothers sold the hotel In 1907 to Slagle and Hillis. In 1912, C. G. Stocker organized the Lahr Hotel company, of which Mr. Stocker, Mr. Kienly and Jacob Dienhardt were members and took over the hotel. . Later, Mr. Williams became vice president, and Mr. Dienhardt s interests the family home. i Orval Duff, and Miss Mary Coen, of this city survive. Two broth- FLORA Flora will honor Its . ers and t wo sisters live in Okla-war dead with memorial services jhoma. The funeral will be held at the Community building here Sunday afternoon ; burial , at the Sunday night. The Rev. R. C. Weston cemetery here. is kii i ii u. 1 1 , wuu i.- quuii iu leave neic for Jeffersonville, will give the ad- j dress. Memorial day will be fittingly observed in Maple Lawn cemetery here Thursday morning, : when graves of dead soldiers will j be decorated. The Rev. H. C. Chapin will speak. Temple Israel DARLINGTON Bonnie Jackson of Darlington was badly bruised about the hands and legs in an automobile accident Tb.ursday afternoon at Crawfordsville. The auto in which she was riding was struck by a truck driven by Gilbert Welliver, the latter coming out of an alley. It is said Welliver drove into the street without stopping. Other occupants of the car were Mrs. Eston Jackson, Mrs. Francis Wall and Miss Ethel Jackson, all of Darlington. Sabbath services will be held this evening at Temple Israel, beginning at 7:45. The subject of Rabbi Bernard J. Bamberger's address will be "The Terrifying Minimum." Visitors are welcome. Dies in Illinois Mrs. Mary Margaret Hashbar-ger, SO, widow of William Hash- barger, a native of Clinton county and a sister of Mrs. M. N. Smock of Lafayette, died Wednesday night at Hoopeston, 111., at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Free man Hosklns. She was born in Clinton county, August 2S, 1848. Surviving are two sons and a daughter, three . sisters and two brothers. Mrs. W. D. Clark of Colfax, :s one of the sisters. Fiin eral services and burial took place Friday afternoon at Hoopeston. 071 .-n r If if J This i3 the one positive method of knowing that the diamond you get is all that the money you spend can reasonably buy. See this remarkable VALUE. Compare it carefully, and then decide who offers you most for your, money. Other g-ems ranging: from 525 to $500 or more are likewise the same comparative value. i to u. I. Ankeny and Co. Inc. Lafayette's Oldest Jewelers 57 Years Same Location East Side Square SET FOR SUNDAY Arrangements for the funeral of Russell G. Seigfried, Purdue pro-lessor and dramatic director, were innounccd Friday. The funeral will be held Sunday afternoon at i o'clock at the family ho:r I m Mulberry. Rev. C. V. Bigler, pastor of the Mulberry M. E. ei'.'irrh officiating; burial in Fair Haven cemetety. The active pallbearers: Norman P.ooher, George Soutliwortl', Edward Kinzel, Bill Miller. Robert Kemper and Gordon P.eenier, IlonoraVy pallbearers: Governor Harry G. Leslie, President Edward C. Elliott, of Purdue, Ray M. Sonthworth, Dr. IT. I.. Creek. Dean R. B. Moore, Prof. Richard Coidell. Dr. J. S. Estey. Dr. M. M. Liddell, Deail M. L. Fisher, Dean Carolyn Shoe-'luiker. 11. (1. Reisner. Lester Ruch, Pant Lnyman, Russell Greenwood, I'.ruce Rowen. Railroad News ON THE AIR Program Features sterilization room will have to be replaced, although asbestos lining was torn off two sterilization tanks. In the west delivery room only a pan was bent. In the east delivery room, windows were blown out, but a clock on the wall next to the sterilization room kept on running. All windows were blown out in the nursery and its bathroom, and several broken in the nursery Isolation room. Ceiling plastering in the hall separating 'delivery and nursery rooms, was caused to bulge and kept from falling only by iron mesh. Windows were broken in hall doorways. The tank which exploded was only about four feet high and 16 inches in diameter. The work of cleaning up was started under the direction of Mrs. G. M. Lake, hospital superintendent, and George William'' Wolfe, hospital field sec-s retary, with several hospital directors were 'quickly on the scene. Within several hours, A. E. Kcm-imer, contractor, had workmen on the scene, and he promises to have all vestige of the explosion removed by the first of the week. ROUTINE GOES ON The routine of the hospital was not interrupted.. Nurses showed ERIE PRESIDENT TO HEAD C. & O. A sweeninc re-arrnncempnt nf Mr. Dienhardt s - interests were officifa posts "tn the gro of Van taken over by his widow. Mr. Swerln n raih.oadS( feby ?llo chief Kienly came with the company ,of wnih j j . Bernt , president of r?iVc, r,,?m:!; !Jitensive railroad combination, were m Sr?' iS! 5 described Thursday in a set of ap- mnp. '.hr! , hi. SnLJSw Plicatlons flled tl,e interstate manager through his long serv ce mmerce oommission at Wa8nlilg. t heV'tTilnt lt0D- By ,lie tIlcr applications. f!at-.u-be,-of. raye,inK ,men O. r. VanSweringen and everai vifi I associates in his railroad opera- Parlon Obsequies Funeral services for Mrs. James Parlon were conducted Thursday from St. Ann's Catholic church. The Rev John A. McCarthy, pastor, officiated; burial In St. Mary's cemetery. The pallbearers were Edward J. Kiely, Lima, O.; James Parlon, New Richmond; Alexander Drees, Joseph Hubler, Patrick Maqk and John Tobin, all of La- ; fayette. Those attending the ser- vices from out of the city were I Mr. and Mrs. Edward J. Kiely, Lima, O., and Mrs. Walter E. Baker and Miss May O'Grady. Chicago. 9 0k 1BSS FAMILY TODAY "The Strange Case Of Capt. Ramper" Also Fire Detective No. TOMORROW "Sunset Pass" Always 10c - mk Today and Tomorrow patronized the hotel. The estab lishment has always been popular with commercial men, and has enjoyed a liberal patronage from this source. The new owners, according to Messrs. Deglman and Trainor, will continue to operate the hotel along its past popular lines, install the Roberts system and make improvements in service wherever it is found possible. It has been generally known In the city for some time that negotiations for the sale were in progress, but final papers, really closing the deal, were not signed until Friday morning. . NBC weaf Cities , Service jremarkable composure, going about P?-o,l iv.lumbiR-True Story hour. I the task of removing babies, eqvln-u i.s chicfljfj selections from ,ment and attending other patients Tiip Merrv widow." iwith unconcernand steadiness. The T:;;o nbc: wjz riiil-o Theatre maternity department has been Mino:'l "( Jilt or l.uxenuours. . transferror! to nnnthtr Ttxrt nf the Ibuilding until the damage has been repaired, and other sterilizers were Nlii' U'jZ s.-lif'dirtow" Imnri S:"il NB; WJZ Victor Concert-V niiiiivnt Siais. I.uii;t! anil Syuipnoiiy (irrhcutra 1 l.i hours. 9:U Columbia Knna Jettick Mclo-j .U.S. JACK M'GURN BAIL availalile for use. Insurance is carried on the damaged property. The incident quickly attracted many people, and reports were soon current that many had been i"Mi"'ri'r crT CTFil? ,Kluea- mougnis xurnea lmmeai-rUKl' Ell jtiL AollJl!i ately to the recent disaster to the CHICAGO, May 23. (l.N.S.) Cleveland clinic and Us heavy Machine Gun" Jack McGurn and ueawi ion his blonde companion, Louise Rolfe, this afternoon made a return en- vagernnt to the court, of Judge Francis Horrelli, which netted them "xnctly $6,400, that antount being 'orfeited as bonds when the couple failed to appear yesterday. Attorneys for the couple explained they had mislaid the files of the case in changing office and bail failed to notify McGurn he was wanted in court. The bond mifelt was set aside. In City Court tions sought authority to become directors of the I'ere Marquette system, in addition to retaining posts they now hold in other carrier corporations. Kurrie to Speak H. R. Kurrie, president of tire Monon railroad, will be the chief speaker Monday at a noon luncheon of the Chamber of Commerce at Michigan City. William N. Cronkhite Dies at West Lebanon WKST LEBANON, Ind., May 24. (Special) William N. Cronkhite, 70, pioneer local business man, .lied Thursday night at 7 o'clock it his home here after a slvirt illness. Death was due to cancer .f the stomach. He had been in failing health for quite a while, lint was forced to give up his store work only two weeks ago. Surviving are the widow; an adop-ed son, Harvey Conner of California, and a sister, Mrs. Arms, .if Florida. Mr. Cronkhite was a member of the Presbyterian .lyirch and the Knights of Pythias lodse. Funeral services will ie conducted Sunday afternoon at 1:30 o'clock from the family home, birial tn West Lebanon cemetery. BABY'S ESCAPE. Hospital attaches find it hard to understand how the baby who was being bathed in a room off the nursery, escaped injury. The child had been placed on a pad under a window, nearly even with the bot tom ledge, where the nurse proceeded to bathe it. This window seemed to be the only one from which glas3 fell Inward, rather than outward. Particles of glass fell about the infant, but there were no cuts or bruises. Damp wash clothes left behind were m.ute evidence that -the nurse left in a hurry with the baby. The sterilization equipment In the now win?, where the blast took place, is all approximately one year old, since the structure was completed only last spring. This fact adds to the mystery sur rounding the explosion. A delivery was completed In the west delivery room, worst hit by the explosion, Fridav morning at 3 o'clock, or about four and one-half hours before the blast. Anyone in this room or in the sterilization room at the time of the explosion would certainly have either been seriously injured or killed. Pleading guilty to a charge of transporting intoxicating liquor, F. and shear job! JM. wayt, or jMicnigamown, tjnn-ton county, was fined $100 and costs, amounting to $130, by Judge Raymond M. Robertson in the city court Thursday afternoon. On another charge of intoxication, the defendant also pleaded guilty, and was assessed $10 . and costs. amounting to $40. A third charge of reckless driving was dropped. Wayt was arrested Wednesday evening, south of the city bv K. D. Goldsberry, motorcycle patroli man, for reckless driving and two gallons of "white mule" and four bottles of home brew beer were found in his car. On a charge of keeping a gam ing device, Bert Anthony pleaded guilty and was fined $10 and costs, totaling $20, which ho paid. However, on the charge of possession of Intoxicating liquor a motion for change of venue was filed, and Charles A. West was named to hear the case. Clarence Townsend, arrested on an affidavit charging failure to provide, preferred by his wife, Maggie Townsend, was released when a bond of $200 was provided. He was cited to appear Monday. Nathan Randall, colored, charg ed with intoxication, was dismissed from court and ordered to leave the city In 30 minutes, after a hearing of his testimony and that of the prosecuting witness, Ida May Mason, colored, Friday morning. He stopped at the Mason home arfd asked for a cup of coffee and dtring his stay there be came objectionable. It was nec essary to call the police to eject him. AT THE MONON SHOPS. John H. Foard, machinist helper, and family, will visit eoou at Earlington, Ky. F. H. Halsema, boilcrmaker helper, has been transferred from the night to the clay shift. Alvin Elsea, boilcrmaker helper, has been assigned to the punch Raub Martin, machinist, was off duty Friday because of sickness. Carl Speckhardt, boilermaker, has reported for duty after a few days lay off. Roy Erwin, machinist helper, was off duty Friday beca,use of the illness of his wife. Henry Neiburger, pipefitter helper, is laying off because of the death of his father, Isaac Nei burger. Engine No. 521 was turned out of the erecting shop Friday after being overhauled. D. Alice, engineer, and V. E. Scott, fireman, were sick Friday. Pat Ronan and W. I. Martin, engineers, and W. Ooley, R. E. to INDIANAPOLIS and Points Between 5 BUSES DAILY BOTH WAYS Fast, Convenient, Safe Tickets and Information at DEPOT Union' Bus Station 412 Ferry St. Phone 2105 YE LLOWAY & (L-aBEYHOUND rmr TKS NEW AND BEITKR TEXACO GASOLINE , IS BETTER ARC lllll' I IN 10c TO ALL j i L2 TTE YOUR R HAVE ADIO Tuned Up and Repaired For the 500-MILE AUTO RACE Next Thursday, May 30 Expert Radio Service All Work Guaranteed BROWN BILT IDEAL ARCH CURE SHOES Serve Your-Self Shoe Store Henry Strantz, Mgr. PIMiLCg AND BE CONVINCED lowers 1 Phone 4875 rotners lectric Co. 614 Main St. Lyman Coal Co. 110-112 W. Second St. Phone 2104 Lafayette Securities Co. R. M. MAYERSTEIN. Pres. Suite 413. Lafayette Life Bldg. Phone 2380 INVESTMENT BONDS Stephen Shindel Dies At Sons Home in City Stephen A. Shindel, 77 vears bid, father of H. R. Shindel. 813 South Tenth street, died Friday morning Woodmen in Drive FOWT.KR. Ind., May 21. Spe- !al CIOCK at ni8 son 8 home cial) Tlio Modern Woodmen of America will closo its Benton (ounty rlass drive here Saturday nlfrht with an adoption of 45 members. Maple Camp No. 55(53, .f TndlanapollS, one of the lead-insr teams of the state, will ex-, tinplify the degrees. Every camp in llcnton county has united to make the event a notable one. where he had been visiting- for the past seven weeks. The elder Shindel was for many years employed by the Carnegie Steel company at Farrell, Pa., and had been In poor health for several yearn. He Is survived by his son anfl one daughter, Mrs. R. I,. Croskev of Akron, p. His wife died eijrht years aro. The body is to be taken to Frankton, Ind., fo feiucial. !jfii STORE H-r eyr Master of Money! Slave of Love! SEE AND HEAR NOW GEORGE In this marvelous characterization of an monarch on Wall Street BANCROFT A.merican money THE WOLF WALL ST OF unrip , XV ill, ILJ li BOSCH RADIOS GOODNIGHT PHARMACY 716 North Ninth St. With k5- r - n i nil s- lis 51; Baclanovo Nancy Carrol Paul Lucas A powerful picture of the money maker who gamble with love on the big board. I TODAY AND SATURDAY 3 ( - - 0 3 i m Revealing UcfcddAlICJl 1 V -rx .y-tt J M a love that V' mjofkh.'a I MJ kA K knewno fe4r- mL m brds- ah 41 fining 1 : af Fascinating! VVG 100 j 3 It's Talk 1 V--: Talking : of the Town: lVT jyvfl 1 Comedy I j News Reel a h 1 Aesop Fables H Vitaphone Acts Movietone News Supporting Cast Lewis Stone John Mack Brown Donclas Fairbanks, J. 1

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