Journal and Courier from Lafayette, Indiana on May 3, 1927 · 3
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Journal and Courier from Lafayette, Indiana · 3

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Location:
Lafayette, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 3, 1927
Page:
3
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Tuesday Evening, May 3, 1927 LAFAYETTE JOURNAL AND COURIER West Lafayette and Purdue University HDD TT HARLEOUIN PLAY AT CAPITAL CITY Final Perormance Proves Delight, Alumni Being Enthusiastic in Approving Work. Another Purdue Harlequin club success, the most brilliant of all the numerous achievements of the university organization, has passed into history, the final performance of the 1927 production, "The O'Brien Girl," having been given before an Indianapolis audience Monday evening: at the Murai theater. It was another triumph for coach, cast and chorus and the audience, the largest that ever witnessed a Purdue play in the capital city, was enthusiastic in registering' approval of the work of the company. The principals. Madelyn Mark-ley, Louis Lowe, Bess Franklin, Jack Gebhart, Ruth Bowles, Eddie Kinzel. Violet Foster and A. W. Denny, were all at their best and received hearty applause. There were several hundred Purdue alumni and their families present and between acts, in the foyer, there was the usual reunion of "grads." Before the play, the members of the cast were guests of the Harlequin club management at dinner at the Indianapolis Athletic club, Ray, M. Southworth. permanent treasurer' of the club, having charge of this entertainment. A. H. Aldinger, club, manager, was present. His work and that of Mr. Southworth has Taeen very effective in making this year's production a financial as well as an artistic triumph. Russell (J. Siegfried, the director, came in for a lion's share of the praise bestowed by Indianapolis on the Harlequin play. Mr. Siegfried's work was pronounced the best ever seen in that city in a college play. Kenny Gano and Laura Mantell. the brillianC'danc-ers, were especially popular with the audience. The cast made the trip in a special Big Four train. The Indianapolis presentation; wai "arranged by a committee of loyal Purdue alumni in the capital city, including A. H. M. Graves, chairman: W. F. Hurd, Ray Fatout, V. H. Campbell, Claud Best, Bruce Childs. I. C. Deliaven and G. M. Williams. Governor and Mrs. Ed Jackson were among the patrons and patronesses and - occupied ' a box with Mr. and Mrs. Harry G. Leslie. Wesleyan Service Guild Has Election Tne Wesleyan Service ' Guild held its last meeting of the season at the home of Miss Eva Campbell on Fowler avenue, Monday evening. Mrs. Alice Patt Mar tin had charge of the devotional period. Reports of the various chairmen were given and the present officers were re-elected as follows: president. Miss- Ruth Jordan; vice president, Miss Mabel Duryea; recording secretary, Mrs. L. D. Hagenbook; corresponding secretary, Mrs. W. B. Frazer; treasurer, Mrs. Edna Miller. The meeting ended with a social hour. the Methodist parsonage. A business session followed the supper. The following- were present: Phoebe Romberger, Alice Mary Lehman, Mary Blind, Alice Walters, Helen Mann, Vivian Long, Pauline Johnson, Marian Whistler, Geraldine Tudor, Eleanor Briar, Charlotte ,, Slane and Martha Alexander. Mother's Day Purdue Preparing for Its Annual Observance Saturday Program Is Announced. Wabash Township Now Has Girls' 4-H Club The first meeting of the Wabash township girls' 4-H club was held Friday afternoon at the Klondike school building with Mrs. Edith Baker as club leader. During the business session, the girls decided to hold their meetings the sec ond and fourth Monday in each month. Also the following officers were elected: Mary Brown, presi dent; Martha Brown, vice president; Wilma Hinckley, secretary; Ruth Miller, sons: and veil leader. Miss Bowen. countv club leader. discussed with the girls the club (worn lor the summer. The meeting adjourned to meet ! Monday afternoon, May 9, at 1 ;o clock at the school building, j Any girls wishing . to do club j work this summer are requested to-report at the next meeting. Extensive preparations are under way for the annual Mothers" day celebration at Purdue and the committee in charge with Miss Margaret Christen, chairman, has announced the following program of events: Registration in the Union building 8 to 10 on Saturday morning; luncheon at 12 o'clock, and a special convocation at 2 o'clock on Saturday afternoon. From 4 to 6:30 a tea will be held in the ball room of the Memorial building. A song fest at 7:30 ,irf Fowler hall will provide an opportunity for competition among sororities asl each organization will sing two numbers. All students of the university are co-operating to make this year's program especially attractive and as two thousand invitations have been issued it is expected there will be a large crowd of visitors In town over the week-end. Camp Fire . Girls Are Guests of Guardian Mrs. Melvin C. Hunt, guardian of Tatapochon Trib of tarap Fire Girls entertained the members of the tribe at a delightful picnic supper Monday evening at En gineering Eeniors Hear Newell Address F. H. Newell, president of the research service of Washington, D. C, consulting concern which also deals with patents and litigations, was the speaker before the senior engineers at . Purdue university Tuesday morning. Mr. Newell, a graduate of Boston Tech, 1885, is regarded as an outstanding figure in his field, and for twenty years was chief of the U. .S. reclamation service. The topic of Mr. Newell's address was "The Engineer in Government Service," which was timely inasmuch as many senior engineers . are planning on a government career in engineering. Immortelles Supper, Husbands As Guests The husbands of the members of the Immortelles were the honored guests at a supper meeting Monday evening in the parlors of the First Methodist church. A short business meeting follow-i ed supner after which the wives were guests of the husbands at a ball game in the high school gymnasium. PERSONAL AND GENERAL.' Mrs. W. Columbe of the Kron flats who fell and broke a hip three weeks ago is still a patient at St. Elizabeth hospital and improving very slowly. She expects to remain at -the hospital for at least three weeks longer. Mrs. Daniel Vandawalker and daughter Janet, arrived from Burl-ingham, Cal., Tuesday afternoon, for an extended visit with Mr. and Mrs. Horace Reisner. . Mr. and Mrs. Harry G. Leslie attended the Harlequin presenta tion of "The O'Brien Girl" at the Murat theater in Indianapolis on Monday night- Miss Clarissa Greene of Miami, Fla., has arrived .for a week's visit with her brother. Prof. Laurenz Greene and family of Seventh street. A meeting of the Purdue Dames club was scheduled for Tuesday evening at 7:30 at the Foundation house. Mrs. M., Merillat and son Bobby of Adrian, Mich., are the guests of Mrs. Milton Sammons. Mrs. Merillat was formerly Miss Jessie Sammons. Miss Peggy Cordell and Miss Marian Tomkutonis have returned to Calumet City, 111., after a visit with the Misses Reinhart of Pierce street. They car.-.e to atv tend the Junior Prom. W. H. Craig of Cushing, Okla., returned home Tuesday night after being the guest of his parents, Dr. and Mrs. R. A. Craig for the past week. He was called here by the serious illness of his wife who is a patient at St. Elizabeth hospital. Mrs. G. C. Wright of Ottawa, Ontario, left Tuesday afternoon for her home after being the guest of Mrs. P. N. Evans. Mrs. G. W. Spindler of Seventh street returned Saturday evening from Woodland, Mich., where she was "called by the illness and death of her brother. Mrs. D. II. McMaster of Peoria, is spending the week with her mother, Mrs. E. O. Price of Fowler avenue. R. H. Shook and son, Charles W. Shook, who motored to Columbus, Ohio, for the week 'end arrived home Monday night, accompanied by Mrs. Shook who has been making an extended visit with Mr.' and Mrs. Shumaker and family at Columbus. Mrs. Erastus Test is quite ill at her home on Russell street. Miss Ruth Ann White has returned, to her school duties at Rockford, 111., after spending a week here at the bedside of her mother, Mrs. M. L. White, whose condition is slightly Improved. Mrs. J. A. Arthur and Willard Brant of Fort Wayne, have returned home after spending the week-end with their mother, Mrs. A. M. Brant. News Notes of Fountain Co. ISpeclal to Journal and Courier COVINGTON, Ind., May 3. The west bound through bu3 from Indianapolis to Chicago with 12 passengers and the driver ran off the Dixie highway just east, of the Mud Creek bridge. Doctors from this city were called and gave first aid to the injured. Mrs. Marie Ratcliff, of Chicago, suf fered a i badly, wrenched back; j . . , j. others received only minor, injTT. ," , - - TT' , , '., - juries. xliph scores Hold The Covington high school has- to rn been placed on the accredited list In State 1 OUmeV by the North Central assosication , By the Associated Press of men scnoois. i nere aic and I. E. Switzer attended the historical meeting at Wadena Sun day. The next meeting will be at Armstrong on home-coming day some time in June .Mr. and Mrs. Brummit spent Sunday with Joseph Brummit and family, of Route A, Laf ayette .... Robert Lawson and wife, of Lafayette, and Guy Lenning and wife spent Sunday with Mrs. Mertie Smith, of Boswell John Liptrap and family spent S.unday with Floyd Lenning, of Green Hill Elizabeth Gephart, Luella Myers and Louise Hillenbrand have left for Indianapolis, where they will enter school fon the summer. MONTICELLO TO HONOR MOTHERS; SERVICES, DINNER Special to Journal and CourierJ MONTICELLO, Ind., . May 3. The churches of the city ' are planning to observe Mothers' day next Sunday with special services. At the Christian church a songalogue, "Mothers' Crown," will be given by the choir at the morning service. This is similar to former services given by the church, which have always proven inspiring. . f Miss Marie " .Melser spent jthe week-end in Indianapolis, the guest of her sister, Miss Dorothy, who is attending the Indiana teachers' college. Mrs. E. A. Rawlins went to St. high school m noMltuu.u1 j south H e nd's hes t toi it ! Elizabeth hospital, Lafayette Mon reacnea mis uniuaiu. , ZJL ZL $20,000 TO $400. The suit of Anton Gose against Roy E. Smith, H. 1Z. Bilsland, Charles L. Robb, Vic Welch and William Cline, which has been on the court dockets of this and Montgomery counties for the past several years, was brought back to this county and trial was held, a judgment being rendered in favor of the plaintiff for ?400. each party to pay one-half of the costs. The suit originally was brought for $20,000 damages for injuries received several years ago by the Dlalntiff while working for a group of farmers named as de fendants. Joseph Evans has filed suit fo divorce in the circuit court .from his wife. Zua Evans, alleging cruel and inhuman treatment. There are three children, who are now In custody of the defendant, who also Is In possession of the plain tiff's household furniture, and he claims he is supporting them in a proper manner. He also asks for the custodv of the children. EVACUATE GRAVEL. Thomas H. Dicken, William B. Coffins: and Clint Smith were se cured as viewers to establish the value of the 1,800 yards of gravel needed by the county for the use on the roads and which was con demned on account of the fact that Marion Abolt, from whose land it was taken, could not le gaily it to the county while serving as county commissioners. The viewers inspected the gravel and found that it was worth 2 cnta a yard and that the labor of dipping and handling it was worth 40 cents a yard. ORATORICAL CONTEST. Miss Elizabeth Shoup will rep resent Fountain county at the Ninth district oratorical contest to be held here Wednesday evening at the high school building. A banquet will be served the con testants, the county chairman and the principal or superintendent of each competing school who mav attend. Music will be furnished by local orchestras. No admission will be charged. CHILD HURT. Donald Eue-ene, 2-year-oid son if Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Craig, of Veedersburg, fell down the cellar steps at his home and suffered a severe scalp wound. ARMSTRONG Roy Salman and family spent Sunday with Ora Davis and fam-ly. of Oxford Mr. and Mrs lohn Rend and Mrs. Hilda Gamble ind daughter, Betty Iu, spent Sunday evening with Charles lawyer and wife Mrs. Lan Mc- fCinnls and sons, Paul and Oscar, ailed on Mr. and Mrs. Ben Bug. e, of Oxford .... Ijan McKinnis. Robert Arvidson, Thomas Bowyer night failed to touch the first five standings in the five -man events of the state tournament here. The Waters' Recreation Parlors, rolling under the name of Gilberts, who set the state record for the event with 3,055 pins in the state tourney in Fort Wayne last year, made a poor showing with 2,839 pins although placing ninth in the standings, E. A. Miller and C. Knauss, of Indianapolis, contributed the high est doubles score of the day with 1,219 pins, which gave, them sev enth place in the standings. Muncie Normal Raps Central Normal, 81-44 By the Associated Press DANVILLE Ind, May 3. Mun cie Normal's track team defeated Central Normal here yesterday, 81 to 4-1. Schooler, of Muncie, was the outstanding star, copping first in the century and 220-yard dashes and low hurdles and second in the shot put. ' Fifty-seven years ago an American tourist, climbin Mount Blanc, threew away his pistol during a blizzard. The pistol has been found in a shallow stream at the foot of a glacier. HEADACHES ARE A WARNING SIGN Kellogg's ALL-BRAN will relieve constipation safely1, permanently! EYESIGHT SPECIALISTS 430 Main St. Headaches, pimples, spots before the eyes, insomnia are all symptoms of constipation. They are serious enough in themselves yet they are often forerunners of worse to follow. Constipation is the cause of more than forty diseases. It spares neither young nor old. Yet it can be relieved more. tre- vented! Kellogg's ALL-BRAN is guaranteed to brine relief. Kellogg's is 100 bran. It produces results no part-bran product can equal. That is why doctors recom mend it. Serve ALL-BRAN often. Eat two tablespoonfuls daily in chronic cases, with every meal. Delicious with milk or cream and add fruits or honey for an extra treat. ' Use it in cooking. In soups. Sprinkled over other cereals. Delightful recipes on the package. Hade by Kellogg in Battle Creek. Sold by all grocers. Served by hotels, restaurants. On dining-cars. day, where she will undergo an operation for the removal of her tonsils. Mrs. David Piatt, who resides south of this city, has been taken to a Lafayette hospital to undergo treatment for several weeks. BANQUET. A mothers' and daughters' banquet will be held at the Presbyterian church Friday evening under the auspices of the Young Peoples' department of the Union township Sunday schools. It is planned to have a large delegation from each church in the township. A delightful program is being arranged. Mrs. Mary Hanna, of Burnetts- ville, is a guest at the home of her son, Thomas J. Hanna, for a few days. Mrs. Hanna, who has been quite ill, will remain here until she is fully recovered. Mrs. Jack L. Moore has returned home from Lafayette, where she has been the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. William Wein, following her release from the Home hospital where she underwent a severe goitre operation several weeks ago.- Mrs. Moore's condition is very much improved. Members of the biology and Chemistry classes of the local high school,,. taught by Jt.Oi'.. Zimmerman, will visit the laboratories at Purdue Wednesday. The members of the vocational agricultural classes of the local schools planned to go to Lafay-ett Tuesday, Thursday and Friday, to attend the annual boys' rand girls' club round-up. J. G. Zimmerman is head of this department and is making arrangements for the trip. MS GUESTS IT LOCAL SESSION Parade, Banquet and Ceremonial Feature Meeting. Indianapolis Sending Bigo Delegation; Aviator Here. Merou Grotto of Lafayette had a highly successful ceremonial on Monday evening at the Family theater, initiating 30 candidates into the local organization, and i: honor of the occasion many visit ing Grotto members were enter tained. The program included ; business session of the State Grot to assiciation, made up of the l: Grottos in Indiana; a parade, ban quet at the Masonic temple, and the ceremonies at the theater later in the evening. SAHARA VISITORS. Sahara Grotto v of Indianapolis sent over a delegation of -75 to the meeting, Lawrence Drapier, monarch, leading the visiting group. An interesting feature of the trip was an airplane flight to Lafayette by C. Earl Holsteadt, a daring Indianapolis aviator and member of the motorcycle squad of the Indianapolis police force. Mr. Holsteadt, who was the personal guest of Charles A. West, monarch of Merou Grotto, is a reserve flier and performs stunts that are startling. He was accompanied by H. Frenzel, mechanic. FLYING MARVEL. When the plane arrived in Lafayette late in the afternoon, the Grotto airman proceeded to give Lafayette an exhibition such as few here had ever witnessed be fore, the stunts being performed I at a comparatively low elevation. The rest of the Indianapolis visitors came by automobile or bus and many came in time for the business meeting of the state .as sociation, held at K. of P. hall. Most of the 13 branches were rep resented. The main question discussed was the erection, by the Grottos, of a boys' dormitory at the State Masonic home at Franklin, a project that seems destined to be successful. EVENING EVENTS. The parade attracted much attention, including the drill team and drum corps of Sahara Grotto. Then came the banquet at Masonic temple with 250 in attendance. Monarch C. A. West of Merou Grotto was toastmaster. The ceremonial at the Family was a complete success, the team performing its work with great credit and the visitors were loud in their praise of Lafayette hospitality and the efficiency of the local Grotto. Raymond Murray, state Grotto president, presided at the business meeting. Spring and Summer's Foremost Styles Dresses That The Smartest Women Are Choosinqr Compose Jacket Effects for Both Sport and Dressy Wear These Smart New With their little separate coats create a new type of garment that is one of the most practical for Spring and Summer wear. 'WER ASPIRIN PROVED SAFE Take without Fear as Told in "Bayer" Package Itching, Annoying Skin Irritations Apply Zemo, Healing Liquid, Easy to Use. When applied as directed Zemo effectively and quickly stops Itching, and heals Skin Irritations. Sores, Burns, Wounds and Chafing. Zemo penetrates, cleanses and soothes the skin. It is a clean. dependable, healing liquid, convenient to use any time. -60c and $1.00. t 1551 (5) o OaSKINilRRlTATIOM- Does not affect the Heart Unless you see the "Bayer Cross" on package or on tablets you are not getting the genuine Bayer Aspirin pro ed safe by millions and prescribed by physicians over twenty-five years for Colds Neuritis Toothache Neuralgia Each unbroken Headache Lumbago Rheumatism Pain, Pain 'Bayer" package contains proven directions. Handy boxes of twelve tablets cost few cents. Druggists also sell bottles of 24 and 100. Tire and Supply Co 129 Columbia St- Phone 4353 7 73 V ALL-BRAN Authorized Atwater Kent Dealer Authorized Zenith Dealer iij 'S Radio Dept. Fifth and Ferry SU. Fred Mathews In Charge of Service Very Low Summer Fares from Lafayette Colorado Daily Beginning Jane I Yellowstone Daily Beginning Jane 1 California 1 40 Round M Trip Daily beginning May IS Qo one ttxty; return another. Stop over anywhere. Fast Schedule. Luxurious Trains. Route of tlx Rocky Mountain Limited or Colorado Flyer to Colorado only direct route to both Denver and Colorado Sprinn de luxe Golden State Limited to Caliiornia and other last trains -west daily, on convenient schedules. Fill in and mail the coupon arm i jF 1. ij FOR WON AND MISSES ' J 1 A large assortment in I I I the season's newest color- I ings. One piece models and I J " compose two piece effects J J I are included in these . Jijf groups Georgettes, crepe "( 1 1 Elizabeth, flat crepes, II A printed crepes, sports fab- j lies and combinations. jT Choose now while selec- 1 ttiuiuiiui -i.ivr A IVUUl J II II frocks ; I. For now and summer of A grr zL crepe de chine that's ip f washable pastel shade3. Jp M J I New Summer Styles Arriving Daily Rock Island Vacation Tral Servim Bnrean 61S Merchants Bank Bnildiiu. Indiananolie. Ind. Send me your free booklet on Colorado. Yellowstone. D California (check book or books desired;; also complete information reamrd-ina fares, stop overs, etc I sm interested in youc AU-upense r"lan I otixs to Colorado Q Person ally conducted Q Go-as-you-please. Name Address S3 w Broken Glass Replaced Seat covers made to order. -iDuiuiuiij) puB tdo) fN Top dressing and polish. Central Top and Battery Crx Phone 1126 Orth Plumbing Co. We Lead Others Follow 509 Columbia St. Phone 1240 I The Open Road . Suppose you came suddenly upon two roads. One straight, well-trodden . . . the other thin and twisting off into undergrowth. If you didn't want to arrive at any place in particular, you might choose the latter. But not otherwise. i Before you, as buyer, run two roads. One is the road of knowledge of an advertised product. Thousands use it. There's no mystery about it, no doubting, nothing hidden. It leads the way definitely to a fountain pen, a floor wax, a tooth-paste that will give you satisfaction. When you use an advertisement, you use an open road. When you don't use advertisements, you go the doubtful road. You have only hazy knowledge of the product ahead. No trade-mark or name to depend upon guides you. The result may or may not be worth the effort. You don't know. Read the advertisements. Anything widely advertised breakfast food, hammer, hair tonic has proved itself good by advertising. Advertisements put you on the open road to satisfaction

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