The Indianapolis Star from Indianapolis, Indiana on May 4, 1919 · Page 14
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The Indianapolis Star from Indianapolis, Indiana · Page 14

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Indianapolis, Indiana
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Sunday, May 4, 1919
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Page 14
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f ·""·"'" :"ii ·12 THE INDIANAPOLIS, SUNDAY ''STAR, . M . v Y 4. The Famous Belgian 'Cellist. MAURICE DAMBOIS (who appeared at the Murat Thursday night) . MAKES VOCALION RECORDS EXCLUSIVELY 'ANY critics have proijounce'd this distill' guished young artist the greatest 'cellist of pur day. Certain it is that the Vocalion Records of his art are the most beautiful phoriO' graph reproductions of 'cello music .ever heard. Appealing and sympathetic as the 'cello is al' ways, the Dambois Vocalion Records bring out in perfection the natural beauty of the instru- ,, merit -and present a wonderful tone^picture ot the playing of this master 'cellist. Kokomo Mar. Elecleci as ' - N e i v President o f T . P. A. Traveling Men, in Convention, , Vote to Meet at Tefre Haute in 1920. MNETTOFKOKOMOISlHEAD Resolutions Passed Supporting League of Nations and 'Opposing Bolshevism. M AURICE D4MBOIS "was km in Ltttge, Belgium, in 188$. Like most musical etrtists who are entitled to be called "great," his extraordinary talent became evident at a very early age. -.He'ittade' , his debut before Her Majesty Queen ZMafie-Hcnriette of. Belgium at Spat playing the Samt'Saens Concerto in A Elinor, and at the age of fifteen was acclaimed a virtuoso, . . · ' ' - . : 'Dambois' tone is unsurpassed in its purity/and depth, and his interpretations are characterized by a. wealth of poetic A phonograph of broader musical powers Price $n s . Vocalion is in itself JL a.phonograph of highest quality. It has several special and unique advantages, moreover,'which will interest any* one contemplating the purchase of a new phonograph. The Vocalion lends itself to the playing of all standard records--imparting to each the foil musical quality of ·whichit is.capable. -· With the fascinating, tone" controlling device, the Grad' uola, the .listener becomes at will a performer and artisti' cally varies, the torie'Color and acceiits of the recorded music.., - »r \ A .- ; . ' - , · ' , . . . . ' ' -o · · ' · As artistic in.appearance "as it is in musical quality, a Vocalion may be chosen ; to harmonise with any room decoration, for, besides the handsome- standard jnodels,. there are sixteen ex-" quisite Period Styles at moderate prices. "IF YOU CAN'T CALL, WRITE." -. AN INVITATION Come in and'hear the wonderful Aeolian- Vocalion 'cello records of Maurice Dam- ·bois. "We-will"be pleased to -^playthenf for you. . - "Indiana's Largest Piano Store" 128-13ON. Pennsylvania St., Indianapolis Branch Stores In Kokomo, Anderson, Columbus, Elwood, Frankfort, Newcastle-and Shelbyville. . At the closing 1 session of the state convention of the Indiana division of the Travelers' Protective Association at the Claypool Hotel yesterday Terre' Haute was awarded the 1920 convention of the organization; Terre Haute entertained' the T. P. A.s on two former occasions, in 1300 and. in 1911. Since that' time--the organization has jnore than doubled its membership. The convention wfjich just closed, the ^twenty-ninth annual .affair; .was regarded as the most successful ever held by the knights of the road. ; -'-Both the business sessions and 'social gatherings were well attended by delegates from all parts of the state, , Wives and* rela.- tives of the members, were invited to participate and more than 500 persons were here for the two-day session., Will H. Arnett of Kokomo.was elected* as- the new president of. the state assc*- elation to succeed"J. G. Klink of South Bend. · The two other - candidates,, .Charles M. .Gregg, Craw'fordsville, - and L; -P. Colenbaugh, "Vjneennes, withdrew ' after - the ,-firar ..ballot, and the selection of Mr. Arnett .was made unanimous, Officers Elected. / . E. G. Henry, Terre Haute; A. J. Miller, Lapofte, and B. G. iavls, Madison, were", elected-vice, presidents: The latter formerly .'served in this capacity, the two out-going vice presidents being G. H. Fosdick,, Crawfordsville, and W." W. Stemm, Gpshen. Charles: M. Zink of Indianapolis had no- opposition and .was re-elected secretary .treasury by acclamation. W. · G.:' Qvenrtreet, Indianapolis; M. C. Wisehart, Anderson, and W. D. Middle'ton, Marion, wer*e elected .members ofnhe state board of directors for two years. - A number-of resolutions were-passed by the .convention, one of which expressed a hearty, appreciation of. the 'efforts -being put forth by the representatives- of the United States at the peace conference. It recited in part: .-. . -"We. earnestly indorse their, efforts· to bring, a lasting peace "to the world.to tne end that Jnankind shall know war n 1^*{. e ' : We .F e P rof o«naiy impressed with the sacred duty which shortly;will confront-, the..Congress of the United States--the confirmation of the work of the delegates-froni this, country to the peace conference." " Another resolution indorsed the Wel-come Home celebration to be held here .. WILL H. ARNETT. V At' the closing session of the state convention of the Indiana division --of the Travelers' Protective Association.'at the Claypool. Hotel yesterday Will H. Arnett of Kokomo, was elected president of the organization for the ensuing year. Mi-i Arnett was formerly mayor of Kokorno, and at "one time served-as postmaster of that- city. Entire Second Floor, Occidental Building Corner Illinois and Washington Streets \ " . . . An Exhibit of , mmer Modes Sumptuous new apparel reflect- .. ing the rare genius of foreign /' couturiers, also charming American originations. Summer Dresses and FOUR BUSINESS IS GOOD Service and Satisfaction is the Answer A visit to our parlors will convinced you of-the services we render under the personal care of a competent optom- _ e t r j s t . - - * . - "· ~ ..'' . - - " . · No Broken Lenses Curved Lenses, any frame or mounting you may select or best suited to you. Silk g/1 |X/»v cords and case complete.......... ; .'; «pTE»vv- Plat reading glasses ·...,,.,...., $3.0O Guaranteed to be satisfactory. We will fill your oculist prescription or duplicate your old glasses at this price.- · . . Kryptok Invisible Bifocals for far and near, vision, complete with mounting (not cemented)' We are saving-others money on their glasses.. Why not rou? We will examine your eyes at home. No extra charge! 148 North Illinois Street Youp Eyes Examined out. the Use of a With- Drug ffflS ;;SITE FOR -SHAFT State Will Give Confederate Mono- ._.:J5.?ni In Greenlawn a Place In- Military Park. i The monument erected to the i-iemory of Confederate soldiers in the old Greenlawn Cemetery may soon stand In Military Park. ^ ; . . In accordance with · a resolution passed .by the State Legislature at its last session, the state board of buildings .a.nd grounds offered to the. United States government a site in the-park for the monument. The site was offered to Capt. Quillen, zone supply officer at Jeffersonville, Ind., who was in the city representing the War Department. The removal' of the monument' has been urged by the Southern Club, composed of -.more than *100 citizens of Southern birth. They succeeded in getting through the Legislature the resolution nrnpnsing a n o T O g i t o f^, r the - - ---- ---- -·-- ---*--*«. 0,1.* v« LU UK utstu Here r 2v/' ^requested that all members of the T. P. A. who possibly, can do so abstain fr.om business that day 'and participate in ..-the.' welcome of --the returning. vlctonousf :troops. A special ^ S T, 0 JI lt () ii' Was , d rS- wn U "P to express the appreciation of the, associations for- the services to. the organization by the -late B. F. -Hoffman of Lafayette. . . . ". ; '- . Bolshevism Opposed. . " 'Resolutions were 1 adopted condemning Bolshevism and ;any appearance of -the red; flag; and others .praising, the : irie'm- ·bers ,-of the; organization who . Served 1 ia the army anil : navy during tfie war The .service flag showed 439 stars; two of which were 1 gold; . " · " · . · ·- '..The officers of. the Organization are 01 the opinion '-that the' required nuni- per -needed - t o have , a : special train to the national convention of the T " P A to be held, in New Orleans .in June'/ can be mustered together.' Sixty. '· delegates Will represent, the .Indiana- division at tfie national · convention.. 'A total of 125 possible, a State Boatd -of Education Will Be Asked to Qualify Ten State Schools. TEACHERS' RIGHT PROPOSED Plan . to .'Be. Laid Before Body, by Special Committee on ·^ .'.,,'''' May 15. ^ : J: ; ' HIGH SCHOOL WORKERS READY FORJfELeOME DAY Miss -Virginia Claybaugh, president of the Shortridge Belief Association, has announced that ten groups of workers will. he formed by Shortridge to assist the Chamber of Commerce and- the Salvation. Army in serving lunches. to the «oldit!rs-pn-W*leome-Hbine~ day." Each group will consist of fourteen girls, six boys, two women teachers -and oae man teacher.,^ Manual Training High School is forming five groups of workers and Technical seven. .-'- The book drive '" for 2,'dOO volumes. which was -conducted at the request of the Red Cross, has been "put over" by a large margain, more, than 2,600 books -having been brought in by the 1700 pupils In Shortridge. The drive ended yesterday. Originally it«j»as intended to collect 'only 2,000 volumes, but when the quota had been- reached" the .workers were willing to continue. Shortridge is the first of the ' three -"local high schools to gain its quota. Arsenal Terhnical- and Manual- Training. High Srhools contributed 5,500 .books · . ' NAVY OFFICES IN ; 'UNITED. In order to have better facilities to care f or . the rush of, men enlisting in' the . nayy, the ' navy recruiting oflfces yesterday moved into a suite of rooms on the "fourth floor of ' the - United Building, Washington and ' Illinois streets. The · recruiting office in the Federal Building, will be continued but tion. AND DANCING. We are installing a new v e n t i l a t i n g system which will make our studio-, cool and comfortable on the hottest days. Tueg,, Thnr. Sat. DuValle's Camouflage Orchestro. Every Saturday DuVaUe's ID-Piece Holiday Orchestra NEW CLASSES: Monday. Tuesday. ' Camouflage Turn. Thursday. Beginners' Fox Trot, SaranJay, · · Liberty TTnltz, Tfcreo Private Lessors and Six- Olafs L(v" Danse-Studios Spcciitlists in Modern .Ballroom rrcirtc:. Illinois and North St* ntamatle 22-121. Main S3C6. Correct' Styles Patent Black Kid Brown Kid Moderate Prices "i 'Indiana Pythian Bids.. Mnssachnsetts \ -Avenue and Fcimsylrania Street. ENEMY TRADING LISTS NO LONGER OPERATIVE All -enemy trading lists Issued by "the j war trading board have been with! drawn and all disability attached to j trade and communication with persons included in such lists ceased to operate on April 29, according to an official bul- j letin received by Postmaster Spring! teen from Washington. According to I this ru!ins persons are authorized to j trade and communicate with all persons outside of the United States with the. exception of persons in Germany and Hungary! providing such trading and communication' dofs not apply to alien enemy property. Information received at the post- office from Washington also calls attention to the fact 'that employes of the Postofflce Department who have been in the military service will receive .their annual vacations, after being re'assigned to 'duty. The club.also got In touch' with ««,«:- tary of War Baker, who referred the mattec to the quartermaster at Jeffer- sonyille, resulting in Cstpt. Qutllen's visit here. i Shaft Erected by U. S. The shaft was erected in the early nineties by the United States government in memory of the 1616 Confederate soldiers who died at Camp Wood at this' city during the civil war. 'The monument. Is. of granite, being about twenty-jive feet high and'at the foot has a large copp-er plate - bearing the names of the 'dead, It was -erected in Greenlawn Cemetery, which -was .later abandoned by the city. . The new sit© was selected after Governor Goodrich. ,the state board and a committee of the clu'b had inspected the various parks. . The club also" took up with the park board the matter of a site in Garfield Park, but nothing definite has been done toward that end. . , 'The next move will be to get a bill j through Congress granting an appro- ! rriation for (jie removal of the 'rrfomi- j ment to its now site. It is estimated j t h n t . the cost of the removal will be between 51,500 and $2,000. ! · The following members nf the club 'composed the committee t h a t secured ·j the desired action: Eugene Fisher, 2204 Broiidwpy. president of the club; Frank B. Planner. 3235 North Pennsylvania street; W. T. 1'oung. uflOfl East Washington street; Edward Troy, 559 West drive. Woodruff Place, and D. T. j Prrug-g, 1S03 North Delaware. FRANK AYRESAT HOWIE; . Frank C. Ayres,,son .of Judge, Alexander C. Ayres, deceased, and a.member of the law firm of Ayres Ayres, has returned /to, Indianapolis after having served w i t h - t h e army in France fo? eight .months. He, has resumed-the practice of, law with offices at 200 Indiana Trust Building,. Remodeling ofRiahp Is Rushed for Opening Ten normal 'schools · in Indiana .will qualify^ as standard institutions to Issue ; provisional certificates 'to. persons desiring, to teach-in the, elementary grades . of · the- state, under tentative ! Jlans made by ajpommittee of the state bo'ar.d of ...education'. THe.. draft ,-prepared, by the 'committee;' composed^ of R. W; Himeliek,- Fort- .Wayne" ;cit'y School, and- L. N. .Hines, state superin- presifient of, the Indiana State Norma! School, and L.: N. Hin.es, stats, superintendent. : of: -public 'instruction, .will .be presented to the Tegular meeting of;the state .board May 15; As score's 'of persons about to be graduated from .the normal schools of .lie -state and others desiring tb'.'talte' up. teachers' training courses' this, summer are anxious to' know the status 'of the various 'institutions, the . committee decided -that all-Class. C normal .-schools would-be placed on . the approved list emppraniy. Likewise all · standard colleges are. designated as ualified to issue certificates to high sphool tea'ch- , . . . Two-Year Courise Established; - The lav/- enacted by the recent Legislature -established' a basic -two-year course for .elementary. teachers- arid .four years for high'- schoolteachers.' -The plan was. to abolish fhe examination -system by granting life, licenses to: teachers; All the details of working out the Bourses, and selecting '.the school permitted to, give these 'courses " were left' to - the state board of 'education unde r .~the provisions of the law. .The law will not' be. in effect until 'the piib- jcation ,of the. acts of -IBM. ' -, , The..nornial .schools now- given- a- rat-- ir.S ;-pf Class C in the ottcial school. di-rectory are Central Normal College Danville; Indiana State Normal af Terre Ha.ute'and Muncje; Trt-State College, Angola; -.Valparaiso- University; Academy -of · immaculate Conception, Ferdinand; Manchester College, North Manchester; Marlon Normal Institute, Marion; Teachers College 'ofs-lndianapo- lis and TOncennes University. '· _ In regard to those to be graduated fti June _the committee 'recommends the following -rules: That ths-tpresident of each institution send to the state- superintendent a list of afl -graduates 'and a transcript, of. their work;-, if lists "are approved .the institutions shall proceed to issue proyisional certificates which. must te countersigned by the state superintendent; blanks will -be; prepared py the state- superintendent for the transcript^ of credits. . .. · ' ; ' Specialization -Afterward. In outlining- the -length of "a standard two-year -course.. the committee establishes the term-hour as a . .standard of measurement . V A term-hour - consists- of one. recitation ench v weelr 'for one In a profusion of neio designs of unusual 'ch^rpi and:. distinction.. Portraying a host of deft treatments that unll win the admiration of the most 1; exacting. . Beautifully developed in new materials of exquisite daintiness. . for the Late .Spring-:. and- Summer ' / A--. Very Special Offering of Smalt _ Fur Scarfs One arid Two-Skins, at ' Of'..Natural Stbue, Marten,' Baum Marten, Jap Marten, _ : Kolinsky an'd: .''Natural.,'.Mmk.] . ,- H m 1 optometrists at your ,: service.; Eyes to You owe -them the, best poa '.\V-slble .service; obtainsble. Our exaJmiiatipir^f y'6ur eyes does NOT A^AYS ; MEAN GLASSED -If Yieeded,;)ur guarantee.is: / · ABSOiUUTE SATISFACTION ; : 11 YEABS IM THIS 10CITON term of twelve, weeks' ?,_" eo _ essa t A minimum 1 'of work graduation. -The , , ~ v ~ - j 4 V j. ^4 C L U U C I L I U U . i l l e rules-also say-that no''student taking tne two-year course- shonlfl .Ko- r,^_ the' two-year course- should -be- permitted to specialize, on any .subject, but that the specialization should be done ' "Two new lace oxfords. · "Very; high-grade ;foot^ .wear, with long-drawii- . 'otit lasts-arid welt soles;- Covered French- Heels. Black Kid Paiitv'£olt ; 3S East Washington St. HENSON WAIVES HEARING. ·John Hensort, 54 years old, D36 .South West street, who confessed to; Detectives : Sullivan, and 'Fields that he dyna--' mited/the homo of Mrs. Lola Coie, iSi \ South -West' street, early "Friday morning, waived examination -when arraigned in 'City'Court yesterday morning ami was' bound over- to the grand jflry .by · · i Judge Pritcfiard. Hensoh, in his con- The work of remodeling the Rialto fession. said he had brooded over the Theater, at the corner of Kentucky ! way,-.Mrs. Cole had "mistreated" ' him avenue- and , Illinois street, "is " being !f n S f ? ent ', M ff- , C ?, Ie l s h07ne and nushed with all possible.haste ta_ord£jgffi, t ? /or^h'e' purpose 0 o? ? - tl ° k ° f ^ 1115 S. Meridian St. Phones, Prospect Slid, Auto. 51-226, 1 - · , ' · · " - ·" . * " · ' - . " . ' ' - - " " ' Up'to-date Chapel for Funerals ' Limoiisineto Cro^ii Hillj $7.5diSputh Yards, $6,00,' piaynouse ^wiu oe in read! ness to open for a its patrons about May 17. '" . . ' . . - , - · The entire first floor of the Rialto is being lowered and large steel girders installed so that when the rebuilding is complete, there will be no pillars to obstruct the vision of the patrons. The Illinois street entrance and lobby for the theffter are being enlarged. One o% the fotir additional rooms which were leased by the Lenwopd Amusement Company, operators of the Rialto, will be used in the enlargement-of the entrance. The lobby is to be beautifully decorated in marble and plate .glass mirrors as well as .many attractive figures in plastique. ; One'of the most modern ventilating systems,'which changes and purifies all the air in the theater every two minutes is. being installed. The illumination ,of the ·lobby -will be provided for with indirect Hghtlng and several novel electrical effects are being arranged for the stage setting-. A feature of the new theater is to be the restroom for ladies, furnished with Hawaiian wicker furniture. There 'is also to b e ' a nursery for mothers who bring their babies to the show. The seating capacity of the theater will be enlarged by about SOO. with the completion of the remodeling. H is estimated that the cost of rebuilding will exceed JIOO.OOO. Charles H. Byfield. local architect, drew "plans" for the "new'' Hialto rvnd the contract was awarded to Chaises J. Wacker, LIEUT. CALUS SENDS WIRE. Thrift, Victory uiu,- iau at · stays · thsre. 1 " vo tine waa injured by the-explosion, but the house.was damaged. . T50TH F. A. BOYS TO MEET. . Returned overseas members of the 150th Field Artillery will hold a meet- Mrs, T. O, Callis, 128 East.Vermont ing in the parlors.of.the Denisori Hotel} street,' received .a wirele'ss message yes- at 2 o'clock this afternoon to complete terday 'ffom her ?on, Lleiit. Harold Cal- pians .-for the Welcome Home day pa-- lis of Base Hospital 32,-.stating that he , rade. It will be decided at the meeting [would arrive at Nfewport -News this I whether the men will'march with their I morning on the battleship New Hamp- original organizations or in a group of .-shire. Lieut. Callis'Is a member of the their own*behind Battery F. Plans also ! -.unitary corps "Hnd was one of- half a will be made to take care of the I dozen noncommissioned officers with the wounded, oy providing automobiles unit to be given commissions several To join ia the ^reat,. glad welcome, we shall close our bank all day Welcome Home Day, Wednesday;-May 7th. ' ' · v - '.. ' · - '"·-'' , Tiii' mpany Thrift, Victory j % Dividends t r - . ;'· ON -SAVJLV,., '' FLETCHER A V E S A e LOAri ASSOCIATION 313. Si! LEJJC.I* i iH.Utt. i where the men ar« not able to walk. A restroom^with cots also will be arranged in the main dining hotel. room of the months ago.; Most of the .officers of the unit have.now returned to Indianapolis, with th'e exception of a" few who were permanently detached. WILL. BRING SUIT ON BOND; DOUBLE FUNERAL SERVICE. After the forefeiture of ?. Sl.OOo property bond signed by Samuel Simon for the appearance of Charles Johnson, colored, 22S '-Alleshany street, .charged v-ith opera t i n g - a "Mlrif! -tirer," Clsris * Adams. prosecutir,? attorney, said yesterday that hf would b r l n s ' s u i t o n - t h e Ijoni! -iramc- iliately. H" :-":.!i If !n f o u n d Simon on-s yot OT^'n properly v.'iiuert at t*ivi^o the aTnoiiTit of the Tonrl, n" the I.-I.TV roquir t v ^. he v.-!H .!!'·.- a n affidavit, chnr.cfivrr Mm T.-ith perjury. Simitn u n t i l thrpc- months aero -.v.-u- employed ,-xs '·'. lo:vjty -Ir.spcctor of v,-sights nn'1 inoa^'jrfr. '"CrronC'Oua!}-. thp nrid-rr-. c .=' of atinthcr ?nmtiil SSnon. v.-ho !;vc-,= af S"7 South ",Ic-ridin.n r.trcpt. v,-,is circa as the residence ci the bondsman. -Funeral sen-ice for Dr. E.- D. Beard au'd.his daughter; Miss Mary BearQ 1 ; IS yc'2ra oU, v.-bo were .killed Thursday when the automobile in which they were riding was struck by a.-Eir; Four pas- sensjer train, near the Avon crossin.cr. nine rnTTes from Indianapolis. v.-cre held i ;it !' o'clock y e s t e r d n y - m o r n i n g ' I n the! Catholic Church at Brown^burg,' Ind., ' Dr. Beard's former home. Dr. Beard TVBJS- servir.TM nn internship in -the City KoPOital hep; a-tl TUiss Beard was a student at St. John's Academy. First in KODAK . .FINISHING 3 ? ( 3. \

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