The Huntington Press from Huntington, Indiana on August 23, 1925 · Page 13
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Huntington Press from Huntington, Indiana · Page 13

Huntington, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, August 23, 1925
Page 13
Start Free Trial

1 : v Sunday; Au - . 23,1925 . TIIE.IIUNTINGTON PRESS - 'PAGETinr.1 i HmiOtunto:., Well Represented . - . - ; - . ' " .""I f, - " - - V - Special to The Press.) " , , ,V f ; - 1 ' . - - 7 - Mr"" t, w n Y aoayjM.W ,l - .i. ... ll. NMCGMMZBCZ If i , r r ' r 4f - J" A . HUMANA X . i ' v o5Sk ' V ii J Vi Ail f f f V' 4C ?" I i )t j! V " 'v y 4 I2S4 - A V v m, 5 " y' pets, 4, st - w b .v. - " y i 11 v r 11 1 "V tV - ygffa 4.1 th 8te Fift out ot ever six itudentt BLO0MIXGTON W, Anr - opening, Septlilof thf 102nd year ti IndUn UnUtnlty will fiad Hiuithiftoa county well represented amon tbf Student body and meted with many direct , aerrices - of the atate university, according to present .indications. ' 0 ' . . ' V The institution's rscorda for the past year show that atotal of CO Huntington roooty students hart heea - enroUed here and at Indianapolis.' Indiana University graduates, from Btratingtoa county last June numbered eight, thus increasing the total number of the university's alumni and former students residing in Sunt Ington county to 4P0. . " ' A list of Buntington county alumni, Jonnrr. students, and students of the past TnlianannHa will h fnnruT k1nw . New studenta from Huntington county arriving at the university to register next month wfll iind students, faculty, and townspeople of this little, city f 15,000 nestled among the western ranges of the Cumberland hills full of the story of the founding f Indiana University 105 yfars ago, January 20, 1820." With true Hoosier pride, Bloomiagton , tion of the West, has had as its mis and the ITafcersUy hare for the past few reara been cekbrating centennials. - In 1918, the eity iand uniyeraity observed i intkh anniveraarv of the admission of Indiana as a state, .with provisions, for hikher education. Four years later, in y20, came the 100th anniversary of the founding ot thf university. Dy ine mat ana ceneral assembly. fc In 1922, Bloom ington helped celebrate the centennial of the beginning of construction wora on we university's first building, and last spring the city and university again 'told the world through pageants and other ceremonies that 100 years before, actual class room work had started in what has proved to be perhaps the pioneer in the typical western system' of higher education through state universities. Has Trained Leaders . From Its earliest beginnings, the state university of Indiana, "cradle of educa - sion the training of . democratic leaders. Worth and not wealth has been the best inside and outside the classroom. ' The University stands out as the concrete example of that opportunity which President William Lowe Bryan pictured in his inaugural address of 1902, when he said: - . . ' . - "What the people need and demand is that their children shall have, a chance as good, a yfhance. in any. other children in the world to' make the most of them - 1 selves, to rise in any and every occupation including those occupations which require the most thorough training.'' The University consists of the College of Arts and Sciences with thirty - two departments; the Schools of Law, Medicine, Nursing, Education, Music, Commerce and the Graduate School ; the Extension Division : aCollege of Dentis try authorised by. the 1925 session of the state legislature ; and the Long" and Rlle state hospitals. The faculty con sists of more than 200 members, one out of every four listed in "Who's Who" biographical dictionary of notable living Americans. , Twenty - Seven Buildings The physical plant of the University includes twenty - seven buildings, with its nucleus at Bloomington. Medical, nurses' training,' social service, and hospital unit;, are at Indianapolis. The summer biological station is maintained at Wi nona Lake. A new $250,000 athletic stadium, a $400,000 , dormitory for . wo men, and a million dollar men s union building are nowf under construction" or soon 1 will be erected, mainly from the proceeds of a war memorial fund con tributed by alumni, former students, students; faculty and friends of the in stitution. rA new $323,000. extension to the library is to be started this fall. Student housing facilities - at the University include a Residence Hall for women, a dormitory for men, a "cooperative house", run at cost under, University supervision for women studentsorganization bouses for men and women students, nri nri v ta nuuno fni men And women. with DDroved chaperooncs . and under f close, supervision of the dean of women J and the T. M. C. A. The new dormt - i tory for women is expected to be. ready for occupancy by the opening of the fall semester. ; - - Non - Denominational Although a non - denominational school, Indiana University , has been characterized by a former - Indiana state secretary of - theT. M. C. A. as having as strong a religious - spirit among students and faculty as any educational institution of JAPANESE YOUTH IN - LOVER SUICIDE PACT WITH PRETTY GEISHA (By The Associated Press) , TOKYO. Another case f 8hlnju,, is 'attracting considerable attention in the Japaneso newspapers.; "Shinju is - .a word mesning the doable - suicide of lov - ers whose future seems hopeless. In the recent tragedy the "man in the case' was Shintaro Kitasato. son and heir of Dr. Baron Kitasato, - famous Japanese physician and inventor. Young Kitasato did not succeed in his attempt to end his life, but the girl, a beastiful geishawaa found dead. " ' '.. . . - " 1 . The body of Kitasato was discovered by. a fisherman in Like Chusenjl with several gashes la the throat which later proved not to be serious. The "would - be 5 suicide told the pelie he had fallen la lore with a geisha aad that because he . ,1fmt married, ther . decided: to commit "shlnju." According to the young man, they tied themselves together and threw themselves Into the deepest waters 9t thr - iake where the girl soon snccunm - 4. .Kitasato, however, decided - at the last moment he did not wish to die aad, truggfiBg despersVy, succeeded la untying himself from the geisha. He said he asaaaged to swiio - to shallow water bat when there, orereosae with ressorse, and feeTtag that he was la.' duty bonad to ac - compUah "Bhlaja," he slashed his threat with - a pocket - kalfa. . - BILL TROVIDING UVING . - "v - . , ... WAGE FOR FARM HANDS IN ENGLAND DEFEATED SHIPPING TONNAGE OF WORLD SHOWS RAISE OVER PREVIOUS YEAR 7 (By The Associated Press.) C LONDON, Aug. 20. The Marquess of Lincolnshire, owner - of 23,000 acres, surprised his political friends as well as foes by pleading' recently in the House of Loyda for his bill designed to give , a" "living - wage" to farm hands." Many of thc members, landowners themselves, twitted the eighty - year - eld marquess for his sympathies with toe worcing man. and his cause, but his reply was: 'Tut - tut I wss one myself two or three generations ago," - The Uheeuess of Lincolnshire said he knew what was a living wsge on the land in England, and he made it plain that he practiced what he preached for 'hU farm hands were Receiving 40 stilting a week, considerably more than made necessary by law. Aa a result of his consideration, the marques explained, only 19 families out of all those hundreds on his vast estates had left the land during the last 00 yesrs. Only sis hours hare been given to discussion of agriculture in tho House of Lords since' 1903," said the. marquess, and I consider it more than a national scandal ; it is a national crime and a national disgrace." y ' The bill was defeated by a substantial majority.. v A London fire department - has a eighty - Ire - foot aydranlk ladder; . ., - ; - f , r (By The Associated Press.) LONDON. - The new edition of Lloyds GegisfVr of Shipping shows the worldjs gross tonnage owned in June,' 1925, to have' been tons, . of which steamers and motorships total 62,380,370 and sailing vessels' 2,261,042. In 1924 the total tonnagrwas 64,023,567, of which 61,514,140 tons wen steamers and motor ships and 2,509,427, sailing vessels. ' During the 12 months from June, 1924, to June, 1925, there was an increase in the steam and motor tonnaxe owned in the world of 868230 tons, and a decrease in th aailins tonnase of 24S.385 tons. making a world net increase of 617331 tons.' In Great Britain and ireUDrt'tne increase amouatcd to 33473 tons; in Italy to 196,449 tons, aad in Norway to 17549 tons. A considerable reduction is, however, shown fat the United States tonnage, which was 679,487 tons less than 12 months ago. " There are at the present time under construction in the world 23 vessels ef between 10,000 and 20,000 tons each aad nine of 20,000 tons aad upward. There are also under coastractioa BS steamers and motenhlpa, each of ever 1.000 tons, fee the carriage of oil ia bulk. Seventeen of the S3 larger vessels are building la Great Britain and Ireland. - hate church affiliations or express church preferences. Four religious denomina tions maintata foundation, with seven buildings, valued atf $150,000, facing the campus, for - , promoting religious work among students. . The University Christian Associations are active and have M ' 1.1 . f . ' 1! . provea oi vusi lores in cmmima m, . i Indiana University has produced leaders in the literary, scientific and educa tional world. LeRoy Scott, Theodore Urelacr, Don Herald, UeUett, wooaourn, Jordan and many others whose names are familiar to literary circles are sons of Indians, The same Institution produced 20 men new starred - in the biographical dictionary, "American Men of Science," at among the most notable living sclen fists. Seven out of 12 of these men now living in the state are on the faculty of Indiana ' University : ' President William Lowe Bryan, psychologist ; Dr. O. II. JEigenraann and Dr. Fernandus Payne, biologists : Dr. "Alv Foley, physicist ; Dr. W. J. Moeukhaus, physiologist; Or. D. M. Mottkr, botanist, and Dr B. D. Held' Banquet At the recent convention of the N. E. A. in Cleveland, Indiana University alumni and former students held a ban - Iguet in honor of the 83 I. U. men re sponsible for the university's title, "Moth - of College Presidents:" ' In addition to being the mother of these university and oolleje presidents,' the University Jiss some 600 other sons and daughters out ia the world as deans, professors, superintendents, principals in outstanding universities and colleges and secondary schools systems., Willard E. Givens, supr - erintendent of schools oi Hawaii ; rant L. Crone, until recently director general of, education for the Bepublic of Peru, are among those Indiana alumni who have sought foreign fields for their life work, Many of - them were in 4he early U. S educational expeditionary' forces which went to the Philippines. Dean H. L. Smith, now of the Indiana University School of Education, established the school system of the Psnama Canal zone, i .i While Indiana is generally looked up on as the home of the artist and the aes thetically inclined, the stato university has produced many leaders in other fields, Kent Cooper, general manager of the Associated Press, is an I. HJ. product H. B. Kurrie, Monon railroad president; Howard Wynegar, Commercial Cred it Corporation (N.Y.) lad; Evrett banders and Boss Bartley, secretaries to the presidenty and vice - president of the Inited States; Earl E. Blough, Techni cal Director of the Aluminum Company of America; 'Ralph D. Wyerbacher, builder of the Shenandoah, one of the worlds greatest airships these and many more are among the business men who received their - edifrstinn at Indi ana University. ' ' 8 till In Prime With all the glory of this distinguish ed record behind It, Indiana University still seems in its prime. It is now en gaged more than ever before in a struggle to provide the educational advantages demanded by the youth of the state. The University has had its disapponit - ments. It could not accommodate 800 students seeking an education last fall Since 1921 it has asked for ji doubling of the state tax levy to meet demands be ing placed upon it. We have a goal," says President Bry an... "We must Eeep Indiana University in quality along with the other north western state universities Ohio. Illi nois, Michigan, Wisconsin, Minnesota, Iowa. "That means getting and holding the right men. That means money not only for salaries but for space to work in, equipment, books in one. word, oppor tunity to do the work og the scholar." Huntington county students enrolled at Indiana University during the past year are as follows: Andrews: Clarence C. Fowerbaugh, Elisabeth Chenoweth . and Verlie U Southwood (nurses' training school, In dianapolis), J. Frank Stouder, Bippus : Arthur J. Steffen. Huntington: Leslie Benson Helene Book, Clum Bucher, Wilbur E. Cook, Roderick Cutshall, Martha DippelL Har old Derr, Lester L. Eberhart, Dorothy Finley, Sflma Gaskin, Herman Johnson, Raymond Moyer, Norma Nagel, Mary Pastor, Ervin Settlemyer, Edward Sny der, Katherine Wasmuth, Robert Was - muth, Ralph H. Young, Don D. Bowers, Charles Stouder (medical school, Indian - polis), Myers Deems, Ernest Mock, 'harles Thomas, Ruth Wlmmer, Charles Brtwn, Mary Howenstlne, Florence Wei - ford. Jennie Wilson, John Austin. Mt. Etna : Ruth Wisner. Markle: Ross T. Ewert and Marian Bedding.. Roanoke: Paul M. Gray, Don Knight, Esther Debra. x . , ' . Warren ! Betty Faust, (nurses' training school, Indianapolis)," - Lucy Bonhai Esther Ifelora, Don R. Knight, Ruskin Laymon, Glen Q. Lefler, Mrs. Grace Rat - liff. Ralph Telfer. , "Tan Burcn " William RatHI. V " Huntington county graduates from In diana University last June were as follows. ; - ' - S - y x Hunt ington: Wilbur E. Cook, John C. Austin, Charles E. Stouder, Ruth M Wimmer. v - . Warren : ' Don R. Knhrht, Esther De bra. ( ,:.;i". - Markle :v Rosa; R. Ewert. Andrews : E&ssbeth C. Cbeftoweth. In addition to these new local alumni of the university, the following Hunt ington county people are listed amonx the Indiana University alumni and form er students: ' 1 Andrews : . Lulu Grossman, Paul Hack - ett, Charles Heirtey, Lester Rouch, John V. Sees, Mrs. Bertha. Wendell, George Young, Carl Endicott, Mrs. Carl Endi - cott. Uippus: Taul C. Breitineier. Edna Breitmeier, Freda Lauer, Floyd Mitman, rwia Morford, Donald Wetters. Marv tegier. V Huntington : William Adams, Ray Al tmer, I'hilip Bash, Mrs. Everett Beaty. ftuwin JJenscon, Charles Bonewitr Carl Bone wits, Lee M. Bowers, Ha Hey Briggs, ivennetn ifriner. Ueraldlue Brown. Mrs. naxel Brown, Merritt JL. Calvert, Law rence Carlson. John H. Caswell, Stanley Casey, Reed Clark, Edna M. Cook, Mrs. E. J. Cutis. Herbert 'Eberhart, Ieathu Eberhart. Alford Elabarger, Daniel Ella - barger, Mabel E. Ellis, Dr. Mark K re - hart, Hasel B. Ettold, John B. Eviston. Emma Favorite, Milo Feightner, Robert H. FisherT Elmer Frantx, John K. Geedy, William Hamer, Velma B. Helm, Fred Houck, Imo Howenstiene, Sumner Ken - ner, William H. Kinden.' Emmctt King. Wendell Kinsey, Harry Klingel. Otto N. Krieg, Mrs. Alphonse Locht, Robert B. McCrum,.Fred C. Mahoney, Inez Mahon - ey, Margaret Mayne, Gertrude Minniear, Dale Morford, Lucilc Morse, Psul Murray, Carl B. Neuer, Dr. G rover Nle, Richard Plasterer, Mrs. George Plumb, Donald A. Purviance, Flora E. Purviance. Donald M. Ream, Lulu Rupert, William Schacht. Dr. Carl Seely, Ruth Shidcler, Grace Smith, Lavetta Smith, Esther Smith, Edward Snyder, Fred Souers. Herbert Spencer, H. Burton Stephen, Fred Strodel, Myrl Summers, Mrs. De lano Trpvinger, Mattie A. Tyncr. Mrs. Augustus Wssmnth, Mnrtha Tyner, Jes sie I 'inch, Theodore Van Antwerp, Mrs. N. F. Walkneta, Mrs. Garl Bonewitz. Mrs. Wendell Kinsey, Elven S. Lahr, Mrs. William Schacht, Anna F. Wall, Lucy Wall, Arthur Wasmuth, "Augustus uasmutb, Max N. Wasmuth, Robert E. Wasmuth, Myrtle Weber, Edwin P. Wecse, Wilbur Whinery, Madge Whiteside, Jennie B. Wilson, Dec R. Wygant, Mrs. Jacob Young, Josephine Cox, Don ald Thornburgh, Mrs. Edwin Benson. Mrs. Charles Bonewitx. Markle: Mabel Brown, Dr. Clarence Harless, Edna Harvey, Clellah M. High - Ion, Roy Kohr. Ezra T.' Lee, Hilda S. Leah, George Milner, Chester Redding, Paul Saurer, Mrs. Alice K. Scott, Welthy Shively, Hsrley Slane, William Unger, Freda N. Will, Hildrith. Youse. Mt. Etna: Ruth Wimmer. Roanoke : Naomi O. Greer, Mrs. J. S. Jordon, Naomi McFadden, Donald Rich ards, Eldon Z. Richards, Ned W. Rich ards, Noel Richards, Melvisr'Rlndchen, Homer Slifcr, Lloyd Waid, Mildred M. Weid, Ellen Walter, Daniel Wasmuth, Ansel Richards, Mrs. Eldon Richards. ' Ubee : . William KindeD, Lolo Plumley. Warren : Russell L. BUck, Mrs. Pearl II. Bartholomew, Claude S. Black, Chester W. Caldwell, Eric Click. Elijah Geb - hart. Allan Goad, Marian Good, Tfonde naglcr, Ruth McCord, Oscar HV Martha Harrold, Lloyd Huffman, Erne . D. Knight. Mrs. Neflie Kreigh. Emers. P. Miller, Parks F. Minnlck, Clifford I Ruse, Mrs. Mary B. Ruse, Levi L. El - mons. Valance Slater, Vera Strait, Mrs. Charles Waits, Monroe Wiley, William Combs, Mrs. William Combs. ' ' BETTER THAN INSURANCE Do you realize that some of the most valuable property you may own - accounts, deeds, bills, currency, notes, securi - ties - :an't be insured against loss by fire? 1 But you can do better you can prevent their loss by fire, theft or accident by keeping them in a Safe Deposit Box in our vault for only a small amount a year. Select your box today. Huntington Savinas Trust & Bank TWENTY MONTHS gives you plenty of time in which to repsy a loan, and makes the required payments so small that you can easily meet them, yej you can pay as much as you care to at any time, and so reduce tbo cost. You can get $ 40 and repay at $2 a month $ 60 and repay at $3 a n.onth $100 and repay at $5 a month - Other amounts on proportionate payments. Interest is charged in addition, only on your unpaid monthly balances. Our - personal loan service and easy payment plans will answer your money problems. - Further information without cost or obligation to you. Call and see us when you need money. LEGAL? LOAN 446K N. Jefferson St. Phone 542. Huntington, Ind. Loans made in Huntington, Grant, . .Allen and Blackford Counties. Make It a Real Vacation one that will mean to you all that you want it to mean, and one that assures peace of mind above everything else. ,k The safeguarding of your important papers and other valuables in a Safe Deposit Box in our Vault will do just that and the cost i3 only $1.00 and upwards a year. Let us show you our equipment. State - HUNTINGTON, IND 7 I "A Tiome 13ank ' That Pays 4 t . ) X So long. Spelt i U fan can't , f play all the J iimef m i ' anew m 7 fiw V , . 3 jX - V: - Back to jchool for. tmining that leads toward - success and independence. your children the value of a book account wfen added 0 roaularis Huntington bounty State Bank' "Whcrp Bmklng is a Pleasure '4 f a i f a t rt tt.t tV4r Burglars Would Have No Chance THE vaults of our bank are electrified with, an intricate system of protection. , YOUR valuable papers, jewelry and keepsakes are . out of danger when left with us for safe keeping." . Boxes as low as $2.00 a year First National Bank OF HUNTINGTON, INDIANA MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTC - I :

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 19,400+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free