The Times from Munster, Indiana on October 5, 1926 · 12
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The Times from Munster, Indiana · 12

Munster, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 5, 1926
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Page Twelve THE TIMES Tuesday, October 5, 1926. WHITING STYLE SHOW TICKETS SNATCHED UP WHITING. Ind.. Oct. 5. Almost a "sell out" has been reported for the Trl Kappa style 6how which will be presented by the members of that sorority at the Hoosier theatre In Whiting tomorrow . evening. Planned to be the biggest event of its kind ever held in the city, the advance sale of tickets have confirmed all hopes for the success of the event. The Misses Kathryn Faskwiecs and Theresa Thiele, co-chairman In charge of the show, have completed all the arrangements, the final rehearsal will be held tonight, and the casts will be all read- for the great production when the curtain rises for the first show at 7:43 tomorrow night. Because of the great number who will be unable to get into the theatre for the first show, the revue will be given again at 9:15 o'clock. Tickets which have been sold are good at either show, and the feature picture "La Boheme." which is being given In conjunction with the stage performance, will also be shown twice. Beautiful creations by the Marie shop have been donated for the occasion, and with millinery from the Patsy shop and coats from H. Gordon & Son, the models will have the ultra-fashionable in wearing apparel. The children, who are also scheduled to play an Important part in the revue, will be outfitted by H. Gordon & Sons also. All the proceeds will go to charity. Trl Kappa, which is primarily a philanthropic sorority, has numerous charitable projects that are being cared for through funds derived from various entertainments such as this. The members have presented many performances of a similar nature In the past, and their efforts have met with such great success that the performance tomorrow night will be a. red letter entertainment for Whiting. Miss Bennett of the Hoosier theatre has co-operated In every way possible In order to Insure the success of th style show, and Miss Colette McFad-den, president of the organisation, has devoted untiring 'efforts toward what promises to be one of the big events in Whiiing this year. ! : All Previous Radio Programs To Be Eclipsed By Array of Artists in New Atwater Kent Series Did You Hear That Continued from Page One) "CURLT- ERLENBAUGH. AUTO-mobile mechanic at the Hammond police station says ha hores that Detective Singer's brand new police dog accompanies his master on a raid some night where gun fire predominates. He doesn't say why. CALUMET CITY FIREMEN AR-rlved on the scene of a small stable fire yesterday, just in time to save two fence posts and the lot. Two horses were burned in the blaze of unknown origin which was not dis covered until the , building burned to the ground. r5'si M'VJ ! lift- J '--viiflk '',:v - FRANCES A.OA J i c 'Mi.r ""case ' X J x L ' Mme.Schumaum 4eikc Announcement is made by Mr. A. Atwater Kent, of Philadelphia, that starting Sunday evening, October 3, he will begin the broadcasting of a new series of weekly programs by nationally famous grand opera and concert artists. The lineup of stars revealed by the announcement and the arrangements that have been made to make available, for these concerts artists of the very highest rank indicate that the series for the coming winter will eclipse even the high standard set by the Atwater Kent programs of last winter. Among those already scheduled MIAN HELD FOR TAKING MERCHANDISE Captain Hanlon and Mrs. Voorhees of the Hammond police yesterday morning at 10 :30 o'clock arrested Kannle Bonne, 34. 299 Henry st., Hammond, in a store where the woman had been caught red handed in ' the shop-lifting act. A formal charge of grand larceny was preferred tgalnst the woman and she was put !n a cell at the station. Following her arrest the police iK-srd various stories concerning her activities in other large department stores in Hammond. This led to the preparation of a search warrant and later at the woman's home, Mrs. Voorhees found trunks and boxes piled high and wide throughout the rooms, , filled with expensive Articles of wear- i ; ing . apparei, sucn as husicij. shoes, expensive ladies' unaerming. etc. The items taken from her home as evidence will aggregate some $3000 it was said. According to employes of the store her method of operation was to appear in the store with a shopping bag thrown over her arm. She would go from counter to counter in shopping fashion. Now and then when she thought no one ws looking she threw an article in the bag. She went from one store to another in this manner. Although business houses have been on the lookout for the woman for some time, they were unable to actually catch her until yesterday when an ofttce man. glancing casually around the floor below, saw the shoplifter pick up an article, place It In the bag and proceed to leave the store. AT THE PARTHENON CLOSING GRAI.V REVIEW CHICAGO, Oct. 5. (U.P.) Better weather - and lower cables forced grain to a lower close on the Chi cago board of trade. Wheat was ! tni .ti nfr v. Ttrin ! Kresge " National Tea nipeg break, futures were to Pan-American cents lower, wunc uann ynces were 1 cent lower. No export business was reported. Corn did not get very far either way, but had a weak undertone. Weather showed Improvement in many sections, but news of more rains in Indiana, Illinois and Iowa tended to steady values. , Futures closed half cent lower. Oats was again a featureless affair. The cash article was steady, while futures was U cent lower. Provisions dropped to a new low for the season because of the heavy deliveries of lard. Packard Motors 844 Seaboard Air Line 90 Standard Oil of New Jersey.. 42 Klectric Light and Power.... 17V Hupp Motors 22 A (tx-siocK divided). . 52 .124 NEW YORK CLOSING PRICES LUCRE.ZVA 'EOR.t for early appearance In the new Atwater Kent series are such stars as Frances Alda, Lucrezia Bori, Madame Schumann-Heink. ('rieda Hempel, Josef Hofmann. Edward Johnson, Albert Spalding. Maria Kurenko. Louise Homer, Reinald Werrenrath, Margaret Matzenauer, Mary Lewis, Rosa Ponselle and Charles Hackett. Through an arrangement with the Metropolitan Grand Opera Company, of a sort never before effected by any outside agency, Mr. Kent has secured the call on the services of the artists of that great organization for radio appearances. This connection will nable him to put on the air, in the course JVWtv Lewis of this new series, a number of artists not heretofore available for broadcasting because of their engagements with the Metropolitan. The new scries of Atwater Kent programs will be on the air each Sunday evening from 9:15 to 10:15 eastern standard time. They will be broadcast through a hook-up of fifteen stations, as follows: WEAF. New York; WJAR. Providence: WKEI. Boston: WSAl, Cincinnati: WRC. Washington: WCCO. Min-neapolis-St. Paul: WTAM, Cleveland: WGN. Chicago. WFI, Philadelphia; WCAE, Pittsburgh: WGR. Buffalo: WOC, Davenport: WTAG, Worcester: KSD, sSt. Louis: and WWJ. Detroit. Fashions EDWARD A. OTT CALUMET CITY THURSDAY AT PREPARES TO EASTJMAGO PREVENT FIRE Edward A. Ott of Ithica. New Governor Len Small has proclaimed York, will be guest of honor and this week' as "Fire Prevention" week By HEDDA HOTT (Written for the united rress.j NEW YORK. New York cannot be blamed, or praised, for setting startling styles and fads for American youth and flappers. , It's the small villages and schools far away from this style center that instigate unusual styles which flourish for a time and are then replaced by other noveltl without ever reaching New York. A girl's school in the South intro duced the flapper vogue for 'puppy warmers,' the little wooien nau-socks which .were worn over nude stockings last winter. This vogue never reached the East. Galoshes were worn in Petrolt two years be fore they found their way to New York. Yellow oiled slickers began as a fad with Eastern college girls. A little village in Vermont Is now Con'nne Griffith, uTIn to Her fCing((prrC SLUGGERS BOARD BUS WHICH HITS TREE; WOMAN INJURED Ajax Rubber , 8 Allls .Chalmers 88Mt American Can 52rj American Car and Foundry. ...100 American Locomotive 1044 American Smelting 137 American Steel Foundry 43 American Sugar Rfg 75 American Tele, and Tele 146 V American Woolen 28 Anaconda 4$ Atchison ...151 -. Atlantic G. and West Indies.. 31 U Baldwin Locomotive 123, Baltimore and Ohio 1054 Betnlehem Steel 4 l3utte ana superior iu California Petroleum 31 Canadian Pacific 164H Chesapeake & Ohio 171 Chicago ana Northwestern.... 76 Chile Copper 81T4 Colorado Fuel 4b4 Consolidated Gas 107 '4 Crucible Steel , 72 Delaware and Hudson ,172 Krie 37 General Electric 85 General Motors 167! ureat Northern pr 77 threat XNonnern ore .......... 13 v Illinois Central 121 I inspiration copper ..... 25 International Nickel 35M International Paper 55 ST. I.OIIS LIVE STOCK CATTLK Receipts, 9.000; market vL!it6ady; native beef stetrg, $6.75 52.25;. yearling steers and heifers, la.oOS 11.60; cows, 15.25fi7.75; Ktoc-er and feederw, $5.25.25; calves, Ja.OOW16.25; canners and cutters, J3.50W5.25. HOUS Receipts, 11,000; market is steady; mixed and butchers, $13.85 ft; 14.1a; good heavies, $13. 65S 141.90; VJ?U??' H.7512.50; lights. $13.80 gl-U: Pi&s, $12.25 13. 50; bulk. fld.Otf ll.Ui), SHEiSP Receipts, 1,500; market is steady; mutton ewea tsnnnn- choice lambs, $13.00O 13.50: medium to good, $12. OOfi 13.00; canners and choppers, $1.50 3.00. ances that Fraser was a man of bad morals, that he was intimate with and was seen about town with w.AM.An ..nut. m vA 911 f, m. and that Fraser had violated the sponsoring olf shorts or running pants tor women Mann Act. For all this talk Fraser demands $10,000 and a legal character recommendation. JOE ROSEN, A CALUMET AVE-tire man, will know better next time. He told a garage man that he'd come after his truck which was there for repairs some time last night. "When he failed to show up the owner of the garage left the truck in the -alley and locked his place, thinking Joe would come later. This morning bright and early Rosen came after his conveyance which was minus two new cord tires. had ! sneaker at the regular assembly luncheon meeting of the East Chicago Chamber of Commerce on Thursday, Oct. 7. Mr. Ott is known as on of the most . finished of American speakers and his lecture. Sour Grapes," which he will deliver here, Js a vital message on a vital subject. Mr. Ott's appearance before the East Chicago Chamber of Commerce Is being sponsored by H. B. Olney, prominent East Chicago contractor. Mr. Olney has been active in building circles here for the past ten STANLEY PRICE STOCK CO. AT TEMPLE in the State of Illinois. Every city and town In the state is making a special effort this week to Instill ordinary Are precautions lit the minds of its citisens. so that the annual loss of almost $30,000,000 which Illinois suffers each year may be reduced. Fire Chief Jaranowskt has distrib uted literature to all the school in Calumet City, ajwJ every method is being employed by the department to assist in broadcasting Are prevention ideas. Special exercises will be held at all the city schools tomorrow, and the years and he has built up a. general ool children will be given short HE w fv;-"- --s. - Am ar .-; . i ill " 1 fTxt S - v f j 1 r- s . I I - V 1 ' ' ; If " ; contracting firm which is the larg est in the district, employing a large force of men, and having a payroll which rivals many of the local industries. Among other jobs, the Olney or ganization is completing the erec tion of the Maywood school and the Seifer Furniture store in Hammond, is starting work on the U. S. Na tional bank, and has just been awarded the sub-contract for the new incinerator for the city of East Chicago. A fine program is being planned for this meeting by the forum com mittee, and judging by the larger number of reservations that have already been received at chamber headquarters there will be a fine turn-cut Thursday noon. talks on the startling condition that exists. Carelessness will be empha sised, and the fact will be brought home that practically every fire could be prevented if ordinary care was exercised. KANSAS LEGIONNAIRES GETTING READY RUBBER TREE FOUND IN FLORIDA golfers. Golf knickers are regarded as old-fashioned in this village. The shorts are very short, according to reports, the leg being bare, except for socks, which extend but a few Inches aboye the ankle. -West Coast college towns and resorts are also favoring the golf Is said. Hair-cuts of Individual type are also confined to certain localities. Women of Western and Southern states wear, as a rule, longer bobs than do Easterners. In some districts long hair is quite as popular as bobbed hair. The young lady from Tulsa, Okla homa, who was .voted the prettiest Two sluggers boarded a Schappi bus at the intersection of Lincoln avenue and 156th street In Calumet City at 7:30 last night and attacked the driver. The bus was just getting into motion when the assailants leaped on the driver without warning. Out of control, the bus mounted the curbing and lodged against a tree, injuring Mrs. ' William Eck-lund, 21 W. Warren street, Calumet City, who was the only passenger. As soon as the bus came to a stop, the sluggers fled down a nearby alley, with the driver in pursuit, but he was unable to overtake them. Many Schappi bus drivers are on a strike at the present time, and police believe that the attack was aimed against the strike breakers Kennecote Lehigh. Valley Marine pr Miami Copper National Enamel and Stamp N. Y. Air Brake N. Y. Central Northern Pacific in general and not the Individual. The driver, whose name was not divulged, could not identify his at- N. Y.. N. H. and H. :: . Norfolk and western Ltil IIICIICU IV J I II r All CACIICIU UCO" cription and John Doe warrants will be issued today, since the' police are certain that they know who the men are. This is the first violence that has been reported since the strike started more than a week ago. Pickets .. 86 30 .. 26 ,. 52 , 1364 ,. 63 ,.163 79 Pennsylvania 54si Peoples Gas .. Ray Consolidated Reading Ren. 1. snfl s. ..... Southern Pacific .. j Southern Railway Studebaker .. Texas Co. have been parading in front of the Tobacco Products bus terminal by the Indiana Hotel United Cigar Stor in Hammond for the 'past week, but there have been no demonstrations of any kind. Mrs. Ecklund, an Innocent victim of the sluggers warfare, was seri ously bruised on the arms and body, gar Stores V. S. Ind. Alcohol .. U. S. Rubber U. S. Steel V. S. Steel pfd Wtlno-ViAiift ...... White Motors 5V4 Willys Overland 21 Sinclair Oil f, 124 5i . lb . 87 . 58 . l u a ! .120 . 55 . 53 .110 .166 25 . 10 v . 57 .147 .127 68 A very valuable coat which she was Nevada Consumers 14 wearing at the time was also ruined. I issu 25-Ypar.nirl Survival Raic. lrl in America -at Atlantic City re ..... . cently wore straight long hair part es Hopes in minds ot Plant Experts. "WASHINGTON, D. C. Oct. 4. Considerable excitement has been aroused among the rubber experts of the United States department of In some of the girls' colleges outsid agriculture here over the discovery of New York. ed in the middle and rolled in braided buns over her ears. This style was novel to ths judges of pulchritude who were accustomed to sleek boyish or fluffy curled bobs. Doubtless before long we shall find this mode of dressing the hair reflected by O. F. Cook, department rubber expert, of a 25-year-old Brazilian rubber tree growing in a yard at Palm Beach, Florida. While they decline to state that this indicates Many a mode starts and ends in Kew York Out of town buyers concentrate their buying activities upon the types women in their various localities. When they are afraid of LET CONTRACTS FOR PAVEMENTS A petition was filed yesterday with the Hammond Board of Works covering a five foot cement side walk from Jackson street to the Monon railroad right of way in FRANCKS tEVFHXS Starting Sunday evening. October j 10, the Temple theater at Hammond wll house Stanley Price and his associate players for a limited winter engagement. They will present the latest Broadway successes identically as they were produced for their original runs in New York. These plays will be carefully chosen, properly cast, beautifully mounted and presented in as fine a manner as during their original runs in the metropolis. Mr. Price brings his entire company which consists of the finest actors and actresses available, direct to Hammond, from a more than successful engagement in Battle Creek, Jch. They have Just closed a twenty-two weeks season there and their return to that city next spring is being anxiously awaited by their many friends and admirers. Mr. Pric also has a following from east to west as he played "Abie in "Abie's Irish Rose for three consecutive years, amounting to ovr 1,700 performances. Miss Frances Severns, leading lady, was also with "Abie's Irish Rose and comes to Hammond to open In the company's first play, "The Cat and the Canary," which is considered one of the greatest mys tery plays ever written. The cast includes Dorothea Bates Milton Kibble, Max Von Mitsel Charles Freeman, Dorothy Day and others. riNTERNHTIONAL NEWS SERVICEl FT. SCOTT, Kan.. Oct. 5. With a large delegation already signed to take the trip to Paris to attend the American Legion convention there in 1927, Kansas legionnaires consider the convention an estab lished fact, despite the question that has arisen due to the recent anti- American feeling in France, accord Ing to Ralph T. O'Nell, state com mander. "So far from creating antagonism against Americans, i believe that the convention is apropos in point of time, and in place. It will serve Hammond. I to better international feeling, and Contracting jobs were awarded as salve the bad impression that has follows: Pavins: of Kennedy avenue been created by certain types of ; to Gibson drive, Brophy & See, work I American tourists at a time when i to commence within sixty day, com- the French were sensitive to roreign I niitinn t., tv i; .17- nnvingr oflfeellna. f.1.V.VI J J " J , . . - " 1 W m ------- m - Kennedy avenue. Section "C from I "The Kansas delegation will be N. Y. C. & St. L. R. R. to 21st ave- heavily represented, ana entnusias nue. Ahlborn & Levene. woric to commence within twenty days, completion by October J9th; sewerage of Spruce street. Section "C" from Tapper avenue td Columbia avenue and north to Mulberry street, Bro phy & See, work to commence with in thirty days and completed by January 1st, 1927; cinder pavement, alley south of Standard avenue from Harrison street to Monon rail road, awarded to William Prohl, to be completed within sixty days: Monroe street paving. Section "C from 19th avenue, to 20th avenue. Brophy & See, to commence within sixty days and to be completed by May 1st, 1927, WOMAN SUED FOR SLANDER Robert Fraser Says Mary Kirk Has Been Telling Bad Things About Him. the possibility of large-scale rubber a New York style, they will not ac plantation operations In the United ctpt it Rnd New Yorkers are Just States proper, the mere existence of. as panlckv about accepting 'a style this tree so far out of the equatorial tnat ha8 lts beginning out on the sone. hitherto thought to be its only Pacinc Coast or in the South.' Fads possible home, gives rise to sugges- are merey the gelf-expression of a lions wnicn mey tninic snouia be irtraiitv aciea upon ac once. In its native home in the Amazon valley, as well as in the plantations of Indomalaya, the Brazilian rubber tree sticks very close to the equator, where the normal cool nights and the occasional frosts of the Florida climate are unknown. EXPERIMENTS THAT CAME TO GRIEF. Experimental plantations of rub Ber seedlings In Florida twenty years ago all came to grief, and last winter an unusual cold snap se verely injured most of the seedlings at the department of agriculture's experimental farm at Cocoanut Grove and killed a part of them out right. It has, therefore., been as sumed that the Brazilian species is extra sensative to cold and would not survive in even a subtropical climate. To all this, the discovery of a twenty-foot-high tree, with a trunk between three and four inches thick, has proved very upsetting. An outcome of this indication of hardiness, on the part of at least some of the Brazilian trees, of more practical and immediate importance than attempts to grow rubber in Florida will be the investigation of the possible adaptability of the sne- cles for cultivation in the border line tropics, such as Mexico and the West Indies. hevea HinninR thax CA STILL A. There is already some indication that Hevea, the Brazilian tree, is $100,000,000 IN BUILDINGS STARTING IN PITTSBURGH Mary J. Kirk, 2!1 West Mason St. Hammond, was named defendant in a 110.000 slander sun, niea mis morning by attorneys for Robert 'J Fraser, 1185 Garfild st. Fraser in his complaint charges that Miss Kirk made statements to his wife that were absolutely untrue and without foundation, and that they constituted slander and defa- of mation of character. Fraser claims that Miss Kirk stated HENRY LEADS OTHER BAKES I MARION CO. INDIANAPOLIS, Oct. 4. V. P. Henry Ford's noted automobile still heads the popularity list in Marion county, according to figures compiled by the Indiana Clipping Service here from the dally list of new car registrations at the office of the secretary of state, during the month of September. . According to these figures, 434 Ford cars were purchased by Marion county residents during the month, more than twice as many as the next car on the list, the Chevrolet, which was purchased by 176 persons during the month. The Chevrolet, In turn, reported nearly three times as many sales as the fourth car on the list, the Buick with 74. Chrysler was tied for fourth with 57 cars the same reported by Overland. Ford benefited by sale of nearly half the trucks In the county, the figures show. Of 84 new trucks registered, 40 were Fords, 18 Chev-rolets and 5 Grahams. COUN CIL WILL ASKADAMSTO STATEJFACTS riNTERNATIONAL NEWS SERVICEl Coca Cola 15Si? Freeport Tex 29 rioner.l .............. 54 Louisville and Nashville.. .....132 .fak ..........104 Marland OH 53 ii st.t All 1 Owen Bottling 82 Pacific Oil Pan-American Petroleum .... 64 Producers and Refiners 14? Rnvnl Dutch' 49 Sears-Roebuck 54 St. Louis and Santa Fe 97H Slmms Petroleum 16 Stewart Warner 65 rnlted Drug Vanadium Steel ... Chrysler Motors . . Dodge Motors ...... Do pfd DuPont INDIANAPOLIS, Oct. 5 A com- Fisk Rubber .10 . 39 .-33i . 25 . 84 .349 16 FATHER OF SLAIN GIRL JAILED ON LIQUOR CHARGE LIBERTY, Ind., Oct. 5. (U.P.) Failing to provide bond, Charles Drook, Union county farmer, was held in Jail today charged with il legal possession of liquor. Drook. is the father of Eva Mae Drook, 8-year-old girl, who was found dying on the banks of Bear creek after being beaten in a, mys terious attack. Her assailant has not been captured. , Officers raided Drook's farm and found a quantity of mash. OLDS REST CURE F O R LUNGS PITT3 BURGH, Oct. t. Building projects to cost approximately $100, 000,000 will be begun in Pittsburgh this fall, according to advance no tices received by the Chamber Commerce here. Among the largest Improvement to his wife that Fraser had taken a projects being planned is that of Fraser claims that Miss Kirk stated the Pittsburgh and Lake Erie rail- certain woman to a Chicago h6tel road, which will expend $5,000,000 and stayed there with her, and that on improvements to its Pittsburgh I Fraser allowed this certain woman terminals, officials announced. The to dri-e around over the country in fvailroad will rearrange and enlarge! his automobile. Further the com its public delivery yard and add to plaint states Miss Kirk la supposed its facilities for handling mail and to have told Mrs. Fraser and nu-dalry products. I merous other friends and acqualnt- WASHINGTON. D. C. Oct. 5. The newer adaptation of lung collapse-therapy IS the most significant and at present most helpful ad vance in the treatment of tubercu losls, asserted Dr. Edouard Rlst,' co director of Laennec hospital and dlanenaarv in Pari? in an address hardier than the Mexican rubber J today before the National Tubercu tree (jasuua, tor last winters rrost association convention. at Cocoanut'Grove had worse effects "Artificial, pneumothorax, by on Castflla seedlings than it had on means of which a diseased lung may seedlings of Hevea in neighboring k. collansed to superinduce arti- rows. Iflri.tiv a r.tfnl condition of the In the meantime, the nartment li Arnn." said Dr. Rist. "Is the most Instituting a search In other parts helpful advance made in the treat Of Florida for Hevea treea. similar I ment of lunsr tuberculosis. to the Palm Beach snecimen. which I "Even in those cases where botn neople may have set out as orna-I lunrs were affected the collapse or mentals. They point out' that the both lungs by surgical metnoas. Palm Beach location is not the best with only 20 per cent of the normal kind of habitat for the species, since vital capacity left in them, proved Hevea is predominantly a tree re- beneficial. Thoracoplasty, a mors quiring shelter, and that the Inland modern surgical adaptation of the hardwood groves, or hammocks," older method of puncturing tne would afford this . better than a. chest wall to collapse the lung, ha coastal location swept by tea resulted in the improvement of an LC.C.H RATES JUST WASHINGTON. Oct. 5. U. P. Present rates on soft coal from Ohio and the inner crescent to Indiana points were held reasonable by the Interstate Commerce Commission to day. . Th Indiana state chamber of commerce complained the rates from Ohio and from the so-called inner crescent regions, embracing parta of Pennsylvania, Maryland, West Virginia, Tennessee, Virginia, and Kentucky, to Indiana destinations were unjust, unreasonable and unduly prejudicial. The commission dismissed the complaint. mittee of members of the city coon cil here was expected to get In touch with Thomas Adams, Vincennes publisher, today, to invite him to appear before them tomorrow and ex plain charges that the council is "controlled by unsavory influences," following the passage of a resolution at the regular session last night, demanding that the charges be made more specific. The resolution follows charges of General Outdoor Adg. Cfts 34 Hudson Motors .j 51 National Lead 153 National Dairy 72 Fashions Favors 1 Fringe tT TAKES a good deal cf cour- CINCINNATI LIVE STOCK HOGS Receints. a son- hnMnvin 474; market is Btrong, 25c up; -250 S350 lbs., $13.50gl4.25; 200 to 250 lbs., $14.00''a 14.25; 160 to 200 lbn.. i4.istfii.l5; 130 to 10 lbs., $12.25 a 16. to: 90 to 130 lhx lrt?13 no- , packing sows, $11. 00ai2. 25. -Auiit, iteeeipts, 550; calves receipts, 250; market is quiet and Bteady; beef steers, and heifers. $7 Wio.oo; beef cows. $4.50.2S! low cutter and cutter cows, $3.504.50; vcitieru, n.uuxri6.0Q; heavy calves. $6.50 10.00; bulk stock and feeder steers, $5.00 5 7.00. SHKEP ReceiDts. 300.- mark la steady; top fat lambs. $14.25: bulk rat lambs, $12.50& 14.25; bulk cull IV"?- 5 008-0; bulk ft ewes, PITTS Bt' II GH LIVE STOCK CATTLE SuddIv Ha-ht- SiJ?dI;. choic. $3.B0ft 10.10; prime, $9. 006 8.25; good, $8.50tf9 50; tidv butchers, $7.75gj 8.35: fair, $.00i 7.i5; common, $6.00 7.25; common to good fat bulls, $5.00)7.26; common to good fat cows, $3.00 5.50; heifers, $6.007.00; fresh cows and springers, $50100; veal calves, $17. 3r.iijr au lam li supply, 800; market Is steady; good, 800; lambs, $14.75. HUGS Receinta. 1.000- mark la slow; prime heavy hogs, $14.00 14.25; heavy mixed. I14.0!14.25: mediums, $14.0014.15: heavy york-ers, $14.00 14.15; light yorkers, $13 113.50: nlra. 112.004213.00: rnurha. $11.0012.00; stags, $6.0012 8.00. FORT WAVXB LIVE STOCK HOGS Receinta. fiOO: 100 ?5ft lbs., $12.75(3H3.00; 160 to 180 lbs.. $13.25; 180 to 200 lbs.. 113.40: 200 to 225 lbs., $13.50; 225 to 260 lbs., $13.65; 250 to 275 lbs., $12.65; 275 to 300 lbs.. $13.40; 280 lbs. and up, $13.40: roughs .oug iu.uu; stags. 7.oog7.9f. jaij viDS Keceipts, 7b; calves, is 15.00; choice steers, $7.008.DO; common steers, $5.50ff 6.00; choice heifers, $5.50S7.00; common heifers. $4.00t?5.50; choice cows, $5.006.00; common cows, $3..60fl)4.00; canners and cutters, $2.503.00; bulls, $4.50 sheep Reeeict. 30 0: lambs (spring) $9.0012.50. CHICAGO LIVE STOCK HOGS Receipts. 18.000: market is steady; top, $14.00; bulk, $11.90' 13.85: heavy we arht. 312.75 13.90: medium weight, $12.40614.00; light weight, $12.8014.00; light lights. $11.90 13.50; packing sows, ' $1.00 12.65; pigs, $11.75iS13.00. CATTLE ReceiDts. 3.500: market Is steady: beef steers: good and choice, $10.00 11.25; common and medium, $7.00 St 9.50 r yearlings, $7.00 w 12.60; butcher cattle heifers, 11.35: cows. 15.008.00: bulls. 14.50 7.50; calves, f 13.00 13.60; feeder steers, $6.00w 8.75; stocker steers, $5.608.60; stocker cows and heifers, $4.006.00; western range cattle: beef steers. I. 50(59. 85: cows and heifers, $4.00T8.00. sheep Receipts. 20,000; market Is 25c up; medium and choice lambs, $13.00ifH4.25; culls and common, $9.00i911.00; yearlings, $10.00fi11.50; common and choice ewes, $4.0007; feeder lambs, $12. 50 13.50. INDIANAPOLIS LIVE STOCK HOGS Receicts. 9.000: market is generally 10 to 25c lower; 250 to 850 lbs.. $12.7513.90; 200 to 250 lbs.. $13.9014.00; 160 to 200 lbs., 113.60 13.78: 130 to 160 lbs.. 31 J.75 i 1 3.Z5 : 90 to 180 lbs.. $12.75 down: packing sows. $10.00ff 17.25. CATTLE Receipts, l.zoo ; msrKet is fully steady; beef steers, $8.25fT' . 11.00: Ilgnt yeaning steers ana x juuu ucsi v.v,n. M1 00- lia-l i age to introduce an entirely new heifers, $9.0011.00: href cows, $5.25 . . ...... ...... , I stii fl. Inw cutter and cutter cows. corruption. in Indiana politics, made trimming aevice or one " j 3.75 5.00: vealers, $18.00fMT.00; by Adams, In which he asserted that not bought Ct for ades- hey caH. 00: tock r - o, .i,. , , but it takes more courage to revive I and feeder steers, $6.75$. 25. a device that h. really never gone ,.f"-Keee.pts eu; out of the pletufe and that bt. only Jf,."' ftmb.!7l!o lol recently enjoyed tremendous popu- bulk cull lambs, $6.00$.50; bulk . Thl. la fia aort of couracd fat ewes, $4.75B.OO, now reaay to talk, but that high th4t-maBy 6f the tenowned French state off.cials refused to allow the aresSmak.r8 po8.ess. They are al- D. C. Stephenson, former kleagle ot the Indiana Ku Klux Klan. now serving a life sentence for the slaying of Miss Madge Oberholtser, was prisoner to be interviewed. CLEVELAND LIVESTOCK nrir.q T?rlnta. 1.700: market ...... ,.ln tha naa Af th I .TI j... .nM aaVlna- nn xn resolution aaoptea Dy tne City aa h iMic t $14 00: 2E0-350 lbs . I13.e6CH4.00: council stated that Adams "had not .. .... ..... .v . 200-250 lbs.. $13.60 18.85: 160-200 . on ana are ot tne opinion wiai wi, ia 40!)13.75: 130-160 lbs., uealt in tacts ana ngures. du: never any fashion nuite SO dead 112.73C 13.50; 90-130 lbs.. $11,50 had made his charges in a general . ... . nAtrh a fwli7K- naokinr sows. 112.18. wav." It -rnrK1 a riaali-a in r.. 1 . . . . ....1 I rr-ATTLK ReceiDts. 100; calves. . - years ago msrvej at tne revivurea- r-rrn. ataarfv haf eel v. 'such evidence and authenti- JfiT.Ms"" efcows.' $b300f' cated information that he (Adams) As if with one accord a half dosin 6.25: low cutter and cutter cows, may have to support the charges influential French dressmakers re- $S.254.60; vealers, $15.00 17.00; m. A. . a. .a... .... f .1 h A W tm Vl. I IU 1Z.UU. tnat no nas maae in a pupae man- vived fringe for this autumn nd "Wpnarint 1.000: market ner. I wlnf,i- Thi lmrnrtn thlni- lsl...v tnn fat- larnba. 114. SO: hulk ine committee announced it would that they have used fringe in a new meet at 1 o'clock tomorrow .after-j and very clever way, they have noon, and would request Adams to adapted it to the demands of the appear at that tirrie. fat lambs, $14.00W14.2B; bulk cull Ismbs. $10.0011.60; bulk fat ewes. $5.0007.00. breezes. CRAWFORDSVlLLE. Awakened by the cries of a man, George Pear son investigated and found Jacob West, 66, of Lafayette, perched on a rock in the middle of Sugar creek, unable to get to shore. Walking along the bank in the darkness. West stumbled into the creek and was washed onto the large stone. additional number of cases where adhesions formerly prevented tne obtaining of relief." SHELBYVILLE. Farmers together with local merchants hereabouts today began intensive program schedule for the eomlnr fair which Is to be held In thin illy Thursday and Friday, October 21 and 22. ; '. . Tidv, Curly Hair in Summer . By Edna Wallace Hopper I use a fcair dress which every Rlrl and woman would delight to-know, especially in summer. It keeps my hair wavy, fluffy, glossy, tidy. I never go to a hairdresser, never have a Marcel wave.' I get all that curl and glow by using this dressing twice a week in my room. Great experts made this dressing especially for me. It is not sticky or greasy. It quickly does to perfection all my hair needs to be beautiful, wavy and tidy. Now all toilet counters supply the same dressing under tie name Edna Wallace Hopper s Wave and Sheen. The price is 75c My guarantee comes with each bottle, m you risk nothing by a test. Go try it. You will find it just what you want. It is one of the best helps I ever found to keep women looking nice. Hedda Hoyt Says By HEDDA HOTT (United Press Fashion Editor) CLEANLINESS ABOVE STYLISH- ,-. NESS : NEW YORK, Oct . (U.P.) This article is not written for the perusal of the well-groomed wSman with whom cleanliness and daintiness is inborn. Unfortunately there are many persons who might benent by the following suggestions which were inspired' by a tour through one of New York's smartest department stores where the elite and near-elite rub elbows, gowned in the height of fashion but emanating aromas combining perfumes, halr-olls, ancient dress shields and perspiration. After a trip in a closely-packed elevator filled with women one often emerges with a disrespect for the entire human race. Rancid halr-olls and gowns which reek with the odors of their soiled linings force one to believe that many women must depend upon a dab of perfume to cover unclean physical conditions. There is no reason why the human hair should emit an unpleasant odor. Oily hair requires frequent washing. Hair-oils combined with the natural oils emerging from the pores of the scalp become rancid and unless one washes the hair frequently it is better not to use them. new contour, more pliant. A dosen new and striking ways of using fringe have been devised. So that one might allude almost at random to "Chanel' new fringed dinner gown", and not make a mistake. That fringe is now considered more of an evening ornamentation must be apparent to all who have studied the new modes. There are lovely formal evening frocks with fringe as long and as graceful as that of a Spanish shawl. The fash- Ions for fringe and tiers are welded and you have the little frock with a skirt that seems to consist of just three rows of fringe. There are fringe capelets at the back of some of the new evening gowns, and there is fringe of gold bugles to be found on some of the gold evening gowns. Short tiers ot bead fringe appear on many new frocks and a mucli admired little dinner frock this - one really is from Lnnvin shows a plain straight bodice of black crepe Ah Jour with a short skirt made entirely of long black fringe, over a flesh colored founda tion. FOREIGN EXCHANGF. RATE Great Britain, pound sterling, demand. 484 13-18; cables 4H. French franc, demand, 281; Belgian franc, demand. 270H; cables, 272. . ...... Swiss franc, demand, 19814 ; cables. 19$3- M M ... Italian lira, demand, 37 eables, 277 Swede krone, demand. 2874 : cables. 2875. . .... Norwegian krone, demand. I199i eables. 2191. - M - Danish krone, demand. 2853; cables, 2654. M ..... Greek drachma, demand, 120 Vfc; eables, 120. . ...... Spain, demand, 1503H; cables, 1 Holland, demand, 3S99H; cable, 40014. CLEARINGS, f INTERNATIONAL WS SERVICE) CHICAGO, Oct. 5. Cles ring house statement: Clearings, $125,200,000; balances, $9,000,000. NEW YORK. Oct. 5. Exchanges. $1,117,000,000; balances, $97,000,000; federal reserve ance, $82,000,000. banks credit bal. Deaths TOLEDO LIVE STOCK. HOGS Receipts, ,1,000; market 21 ff60c up on lights; heavies, $14; mediums, $13.9014; Yorkers, $12.60 13; good pigs, $1012. CALVES Market steady. SHEEP and lamb market steady. CHICAGO GRAIN. WHEAT Prev. v Open. High. Low. Close. Close. Dec.... 1JSU 139 13S 138H 1S8T 11 itm 113 18 VOX DER WOl'DE. Friends will be grieved to learn of the death of Miss Fredla Van der Woude of Dyer, Ind. She passed Draaa-ahieid and ndrhodiea of away at 12:05 P. M. yesterday noon dresses should be cleaned whenever fct th hom of hr P""4"- Mr- "-nd they are the least bit soiled. Many Mr- John vn der yer. women will wear -a dress an entire He death followed an illness caused season without having it cleaned, by infiuensa, extending over a period The lining comes in contact with of six months. the body Just as an undergarent Miss Van der Woude is survived by does. On wouldn't think of wear- her mother and father, one sister and ing an undershirt a season without three brothers. washing it, but one will wear a The funeral will be held at 1:00 dress lining until it is slick with P. M. at the residence and at 2:00 bodily' oils. P. M. Thursday at the Holland Re-Perfumes applied to dresses and form church In Lansing, 111. The allowed to dry, mingle their odors body will be laid to rest in the Oak with sweaty physical odors and be- Ridge cemetery at Lansing. Nicholas ;ome "most repugnant. Perfume Emmerling is the undertaker, should never be applied directly to Miss Van der Woude was 22 years he clothing but to the neck, the of age and was born In Holland. -She lobe of the ear or the chin. was single and a, home glrL 80 44 4 48 80 7 43 474 80 ,87 48 48 1377 1380 1360 86 an 1380 135S Mav... 143 CORN Dec... 80 May... 87 OATS Dec... 4394 May... 48 LARD Oct... 1375 RIBS Oct... Nominal RYE Dec... 99 99 98 98 99 May... 1044 104 104 104 4 105 CHICAGO PRODUCE BUTTER Receipts, 13,031; creamery, 45c; standards, 43c; firsts. 3$4 40c; seconds, 35 37c; extras, 42 44c. EGGS Receipts, 8.135; ordinaries, 29g34c; firsts, 38 C 39c; seconds. 37c; extras, 39G40c. CHEESE Twins, 22 J3et Americas, 28 28c. POULTRY Receipts, 1 caret fowls, heavy, 25c; small. 19I0c; springs, 23c; ducks, 23c; geese, 20oj turkeys, 34c; roosters, 19c. POTATOES Receipts arrivals 98: cars on track, 289; Wisconsin sacked, round whites, $202.30; bulk round whites, $1.75(32.20; minnesota sacked round whites, $1.852.15: Minnesota and North Dakota sacked Red River Ohio, $2.40 2.55. I

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