The Indianapolis Star from Indianapolis, Indiana on May 11, 1916 · Page 10
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The Indianapolis Star from Indianapolis, Indiana · Page 10

Indianapolis, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 11, 1916
Page 10
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TK(E INDIANAPOIJS STAB. THURSDAY; MAY 11. 1016. THt WHEN STORE H. M HEMPSTEAD. Prea J. P. BONN. Treat, WHTO GUILTS COWWWr f? y f'F3S ifft*6QN YKXUSHOVf "WHEN" Hats Travel in Good Company -business young chaps Professional men- men--and the like "WHEN" hats because of their unusual style and quality. If you haven't seen the new spring blocks in derbies and soft hats it's time you were coming in-$1.90, $2.50 and $3 ARMY BILL CONFEREES AGAIN FAILTO AGREE Champions of Plan for 250,000 Regulars in Peace Times and Volunteer Reserve Give Up Hope of Saving Them. Cast of Characters. Amy I'reiitice Injures her hand in the shoo factory of Jeremiah AlcCnil at Silk City, Jock McCall, lils son, becomes interested in her and then very fond of her. Gertrude Jordnn, daughter of another factory owner, Is urged upon Jack by Ills father an nil acceptable wife. When Jeremiah discovers that his son and Amy are in love with each other, he diHrhnrgcf* her and then nnU» another mill owner \vlth whom Jock hag secured her a pOHitlou to discharge her also, THE TIGHT REIN. HAT afternoon, Amy Prentice, humming Joyously as she tolled at her loom, received the too- familiar order to "go to the pay window and get her time--Boss's orders." Nor could she obtain a word of explanation. Biavely, that day and for days thereafter, the bewildered girl went from mill to mill, seeking- work, For some unknown reason, she met curt refusal, everywhere --perhapa because the mills were full and times wete slack; perhaps because she could show no reference; perhaps--because the deadly "black-list" had been used effectively against her. In any rase, her home town could offer Amy Prentice no hope of employment. Not only in the silk mills did she fail to get work, but--as an era of hard times was setting in, owing to the depression that followed the outset of the European war--she could find no place Iji stoles or elsewhere. At last, with starvation ever creeping nearer and nearer to' her. she resolved to leave the city where a ban seemed to have been placed upon her services, and look for work in New. York. Suiely, in the metropolis there must bo some place for a strong and capable toiler. She longed to see Jock McOall once more, to explain to him why she was ffoing away, and to tell him again that she would bo waiting for him whenever he should be able to claim her. But she knew how Unhappy he would be at thought of her wandering alone and friendless in New York. And she resolved not to let him know anything about it until she could write that she had a well-paying position in the metropolis. She installed her invalid mother with t relative, in the suburbs, who promised to look after the lonely woman until Amy could send for her. Then, with a pitifully small sum of money in her pocket, the girl net forth gallantly to seek her fortune, her, And the mighty city swallowed KNOX CHERRY SPONGE Soik »» envelope Knox Spukllat GtUtloa l» '» cup cold waters tnlnuiei anddlnolrela 1 cup cannedcherrylulctthalhaititcB healed. Add 14 cupi canned cherrlu, itoned and cut la halm, H cup lufar and 1 libloipoonful lemon Juice, When nliture betInitoiet, add whites ol 2 tggs, bi«ten until stiff. Turn Into mold first dipped In cold water, aid chill. Garrilih with whipped cream, sweetened, aad flavored with vanilla, and chapped ehtrriw, Other tamed Irulw «i»r be lubitltutidfor the (GRANULATED) [is a time and labor saver for idie housewife. .! It makes the finest kind of (Desserts, Salads, Puddings and .Candies. It kajreat ' t member of the family. Each package of Knox Gelatine , makes two quarts of jelly. Four times the quantity of a flavored t package. · ' Knox Gelstine i, indorsed by Prof. 1 Alljrn.Dr.Wll.*, Alfr«dW.McC*nn. Dr. Goudft*. National Hotuewivm' Le» 8 «» and pur* fo*4 authorities ·Twrywher*. New 1916 Dessert Book FREE for your gi'»cer's name. Pint sample for 2c sUmp and your grocer'* nune, WASHINGTON, May lO.--Conferees on the army reorganization bill in an all-day session today failed to reach final agreement on disputed phases of the measure, but both Senate and House members said i tonight there was a general feeling that they would get together after several more days of discussion. All were agreed that it was useless to talk further for a standing army of 250,000 men or to plead any longer for the Sen- ateis proposed Fedeial volunteer reserve army. Much of the day was spent in discussing the- probable agreement on the regular army and the general understanding seemed to be that the peace strength would be fixed at approximately i 180,000 men. ! Yield With Reluctance. Champions of the volunteer reserve who are reluctantly yielding to its rejection by the House are urging perfection of the training camp provision of the House bill, and hope that it may be amended along the lines proposed in an amendment offered in the Senate by Senator Lodge. This would provide for pay at the rate now received by enlisted men of the regular army for ciMzens who enlist in Instruction camps during the periods they are in training. With such a provision, it is argued, young men who could not otherwise afford la_ devote^ a month or mor« each^yeat- woud be given an opportunity to attend the instruction camps. COMMITTEE OF REICHSTAG REFUSES TO DELAY CASE AGAINST DR. LIEBKNECHT * nil --, BERLIN (via Amsterdam to London), May 10.--The business committee of the Reichstag, to which the matter had been referred, declined unanimously with the exception of two Socialist votes, to consider an urgent motion by the Socialists to postpone the trial of Dr. Karl Liob- knecht and to suspend his arrest until after the adjournment of the Reichstag. The Socialists Introduced a resolution on May 3 requesting the chancellord to GRANDMOTHER KNEW There Was Nothing So Cfood for Congestion ^nd Colds as Mustard. But the old-fashioned mustaid plaster burned and blistered while it acted, You can now get the relief and help that mustard plasters have, without the plaster_and without the blister. MUSTBROLE does it. It Is a clean, white ointment, made with oil of mustard. It is scientifically prepared, so that it works wonders, and yet does not blister the tenderest skin. Just massage MUSTBROLE In with the finger-tips gently. See how quickly it brings relief--how speedily the pain disappears. And there Is nothing like MUSTER- OLE for Sore Throat, Bronchitis, Ton- .silitls, Croup, Stiff Neck, Asthma. Neuralgia, Headache, Congestion, Pleurisy, Rheumatism, Lumbago, Pains and Aches of Back or Joints, Sprains, Sore Muscles, Bruises, Chilblains, Frosted Feet, Colds of the Chest (it often prevents Pneumonia).At your druggist's, In 2Bo and 50c Jars, and » special large hospital size for 12.50. Be iUre you get the genuine MUSTER 1 .E. Refuse Imitations--get what you h for. The Musterolo Company, Clevc rd. Ohio. If you wish some pin money-and have anything to atsIL--uge the WANT AD columns el THE STAR, lelease-Dr. Lieblcnecht* and suspend proceedings against him until the Reichstag adjourns. "Dr. Llebkecht, who is one of the Socialist leaders, was arrested May 1 in connection with the May day celebration In Berlin while he was addressing a ppace demonstration. Nearly three months passed before Jock McCall could gain any inkling- as to what had befallen the girl he loved so dearly. A rush ouler at the mill kept him at work both day and evening for a fortnight or more after he got Amy the Job at Peter Jordan's mill. So he was not able to call on her. On his first fieo evening he hastened to the tiny flat where she and her mother lived. There (from a grpasy and unbelievably fat janltrcss, who smellod of bad whisky), he learned that Aimy and Mrs. Prentice had left otr-the preceding day. They had left an address whither mail might be sent. But the lanitress, unfortunately, had lost the bit of paper on which Amy had wiitten it. And she had not bothered to memorize either the street or the number. Jock, in desperation, spent every evening roaming the streets on the chance of catching a glimpse of the girl. He made Inquiries everywhere. Rut as he knew none of her family friends, even by name, his questions availed him nothing at all. He settled down to a sullen misery, yearning unspeakably for sight or word of Amy. Ho did his work doggedly. And dally his resentment against his father grew hotter and hotter. Ko matters stood, late one afternoon, when he. was leaving the mill for the day. A group of girls were passing out of the employes' entrance Just ahead of him. Unaware of his presence, they were talking and laughing loudly. Presently, a few words caught his ear and roused him in an Instant from spiritless glum ness to feverish interest. A girl ahead of him was saying to another: "And who do you s'posp It was? Amy She Why, Prentice! You remember her? The girl broke off with a cry of astonishment as Jock M'Call gripped her shoulder and swung her around. "Tell me 1 " he ordered, his voice harsh with excitement. "Tell me about Amy Prentice! Where is she?" "I--I w,-as only telling Lulette," stammered the scared girl. ""I was only telling Lulette, sir, that my sister was in New York yesterday and she saw Amy Prentice, a girl who used to work here. That's all I said, Mr. M'Call." AMY PRENTICE, a couiitrybred girl. JOCK M'CALfc, the restive son of a stem father JEKEMIAH M'CALL, an old- fashioned parent. PETER JORDAN, a friend of Jeremiah M'Call. A CABARET HABITUE, friend of Amy. MRS. PRENTICE, Amy's mother. "Where did she see her? Is Miss Prentice living in New Y/oik? Whereabouts?" persisted Jock. "My slstor don't know where she lives, thoii.," hesitated the girl, "she just met her coming out a theater. And she asked Arny, 'Don't you remember me?' and Amy looked kind of embarrassed- nlie and aatd 'Yes.' And my sister asked her 'Are you living In New York.^ now?' Amy said yes, she was. And then they got separated in the crowd that was coming out of the Cheater." Jock waited for no more. He started for home, on a run. His heart was beating high with the lirst hope that had entered it for months. Not until he had almost reached the House, did it occur to him that the mill girl had spoken with an odd reluctance and had seemed to be carefully holding back some sort of Information. But Jock dismissed this fancy as absurd. He Was in no rnood to ponder over trifles, now that the end of his long quest was perhaps In sight. Before his Informant had finished speaking, his plan had been formed. On the morrow he would go to New York. " He He RINK'S Ho would search high and low. would hire detectives, if need be. ,,_ would visit every employment agency, every factory, every big store, for news of- heft- Hfr would find her. He must find her. ^ One thought consoled him--Amy could not be In actual want or she could not have afforded to visit g, theater. And the mill-girl's sister had seen her coming out of one, Jock's campaign required money. Without money he could do nothing. Straight to his father he went, on entering the house. "I have come to ask you for $500," he said abruptly, death for me. "It Is a matter of llfe-or- Will you let mo have it? For heaven's sake, sir, don't refuse! It means everything! Everything!" Jeremiah M'Call looked up coldly from the paper he was reading. "Have you ' gone daft?" he queried sourly. "Five hundred dollars! Not 500 pennies shall you have to throw away on some new light o' love. That's final, when you calm down, you can come In to dinner." Jock M'Call stood very still, for an instant and in the Instant, his whole life changed. Jeremiah M'Call had strained his son s principles once too often. Without a word the lad turned and left the house. At nervous speed, he retraced his way to the mill. Nodding to the watchman, he strode through the empty building until he reached his father's office. Walking directly to the safe, he twirled the knobs. Presently there was An Unec of Al ****.j. ualed Clearance Sale Our -Trimmed Hats You May Select Any Trimmed Hat In Our Entire Department Regular prices up to $10 Regular prices up to $35 We have decided to make a clean sweep of every Trimmed Hat .in stock. Considering style and quality, the values we now offer, you have never had such an opportunity before to set such extraordinary bargains for so little Black Hats, White Hats, Leghorn Hats, Panama Hats. All Light and Dark Colored Hats There are no exceptions.- Sale Starts This Morning -Come early. ' ' RINK'S In the Political Arena CLINTON, la., May 10.-- Resolutions Indorsing the national administration and instructing the Iowa delegation to the Democratic national convention to support President Wilson for renomlna- tion* were adopted today at the state Democratic convention. The convention delegates were elected at a primary in April. HAVEN, Conn., May 10.-- The Democratic state convention today adopted resolutions Indorsing the administration of Woodrow Wilson and instructing the "Connecticut delegates to the national convention at St. Louia to vote for his renorninatlon and also that of Thomas R, Marshall for Vice President. BIRMINGHAM, Ala., May 10.--Partial returns from Tuesday's primary election ,,,.,! t v i ·; " : 7 , ~-- lemma i i u i u i uceuay a piiiiia.iy eitjuuuu ?"* U L e 'E2 «2°!. B TM« w ' d «- °. n indicate that Ed Smith and Borden Burr a shelf lay a_ packet of money he had collected for his father, from a customer firm that day. From the pile he counted out what he needed, pocketed Jt and closed the safe door. Then, sitting at the desk, he scrawled on i a loose sheet of paper: "Father--I have taken $500. 4t\ the lowest wages rate paid by you, I hav earned this sum ten J;imes over. I. hav never had the money or the independent of your poorest mill hand. I am off t win my own way and live my own life.' (TO BE CONTINUED TOMORROW.) are running almost even for Democratic national committeeman. Every district apparently has returned its present congressman. Richmond P. Hobson »has only a slight lead in the new Teqth District. THEATRE IN TOWN O P E N WITH BIO SHOWS fl · I ^ I lk/ y^ a °d " er School of Wonder- V^ *-T M. W ^-m. fully Trained Pacific Sea Lioni And Seven Other Big Keith Feature* Friday Night Amateur Diving Contest lor Women SPECIAL SATURDAY MORNING-CHILDREN'S SHOW Under Auspices Indianapolis Board of Endorsers for Junior Motion Pictures SATURDAY "SPORTS AND TRAVELS IN AFRICA" The Feature W i l l Be A ' 80 aFumiT CoM ;,*fc^ 8 ,A°f.. cwidwn B C . MA lECTir limJEiJ 1 It BTJRLESQ1 E THEA1ER GUS RAPIER'S GIRLIE FROLIC Walklng-Tlie-Dog ^"^.p^?"^ EXTRA News of the Railways RAIL SAFETY RECORDS ARE BROKEN FOR 1915 Operating 161,948 Miles of Line, Is Without Single Fatality Up to June 30. tion of more than 6,000,000 barrels' o gasoline. And, what is still more important to the situation, present indications forecast a decreased production of gasoline from crude oil for 1916 rather than an increased production. Vice President A. M. Schoyer of the Pennsylvania addressed a gathering of business men in convention at Chicago recently, when he touched on the high cost of equipment that the railways have to face. In brief, he said: "The railroads are not buying ^quip- n ± * ««r- . n . m , ent n , the 1 uantit| es they would because Report-of 325 Ameroan-Roada-fe^,^ l n ; CHIOAGO, -May 10.--All railway -safety words were broken in 1915 when 325 American roads, reporting to the Bureau of Hallway News and Statistics here, went through the entire fiscal year to June 30 without a single fatality to -a passenger a tiain accident. The roads reporting iperate 161,948 miles of. line. It is skated that this record of safe operation has never _been equaled by tne railroads of RAIL COMMISSIONERS UNITE. ATLANTA, Ga., May 10.--Kallroad commissioners of Virginia, North and South Carolina, Alabama, Tennessee, Kentucky Mississippi, Florida and Georgia met hero today and organized the Southern Association of Rflllrond GommlBsloners-to-promoto u n l f o r m l t v of rates and methods of handling business. Cuticura Sloos Install Trial Free. Just Bathe with the Cuticura Soap, "~dry and apply the Cuticura Ointment For Eczemas, Rashes^ Itchings, irritations, pimples, dandruff, sore hands and baby humors, Cuticura Soap and Ointment are supremely effective. Relief is immediate and healment, in most cases, is complete, speedy and permanent. Sample Each Free by Mall With 8»-p Skin Book on request. Ad- drew BMt-cuwl "Cntlinrn, Popt. 10, B»»» ton. tr Sold throughout the world. any other country. All American roads in 1915, operating over 25tt,000 miles of line, reported 196 jassengers killed in all railway accidents. n comparison, the latest returns from Europe, with 197,015 mllesrshow 700 pas^ sengers thus killed. The dec-reaping hazard to trainmen is shown by the fact that 285 were employed for one killed, the best record set in that respect. WASHINGTON, May 10.--An order re- iiuiiing Milton II. Smith, president of the Louisville Nashville Railroad, to show eaufee,_May~ 19, why he should not answer certain questions asked of him by counsel for the Interstate-Commerce Commission in the Investigation of the road's affairs was issued today by the Supremo Court of the UlstrTetTof Columbia, ~ The questions relate to alleged campaign contributions by the railroad in Kentucky, Tennessee, Alabama and fioonjla; disposition of a so-called secret service fund of $295,000 between 190G and 1914, arid to vouchers aggregating ap- pioximatelv $50,000 concerning which, Mr. Kinlth refused to testify. Fred Austin has been promoted to com- meiclal agent of the Illinois Central at Soo City. He was formerly ticket agent at Waterloo, la. creased 80 per cent in a few months and we know these prices will be 80 per cenl less a few months after the war closes I The railroads are now doing the biggest business in 1;heir history on_iiccount of the war orders, but we know that this great traffic is caused by the war and we know that when the war closes there will be a slump, and if the demands of labor succeed, this slump, with an increase of 26 per cent in wages, will squeeze the railways terribly." NEW YORK, May 10.--Foreclosure pro- £?£ c !L ng8 ' bttsed on a default of Interest on $10,000,000 first collateral moitgage bonds were brought against the Missouri Pacific Railway in the Federal District Cou»t today by the Bankers' Trust Company which holds the bonds as security The action follows the litigation instituted in Missouri some time ago to foreclose the first and refunding mortgage of the road, for 'which a receiver was appointed last year. Out-of-town railroad men in Indianapolis yesterday were: J. T. Johnston, assistant general freight agent of the Vandalla at Pittsburgh and C. K. Norris, traveling fi eight agent of the C. P. St. L. at PlttHbuigh. B. W, Fredenburg. chairman of tho publicity committee of the Indianapolis Transportation Club, has lecejved a letter from Henry G. Bell, who spoke at the last dinner of the club, Monday evening. Mr. Bell commented on the activity of the club and said that he would gladly furnish literature on the subject of "Soil Improvement" to any of the members who might be Interested In the topic. The Chicago Northwestern has raised the pay of 4,000 clerics, station agents and other employes an average of $5 a month. The majority of those affected by the increase are employed at Chicago. For the last six months tho public has been reading and talking a great deal about the constant increases in cuido oil and gasoline. As the railways aie now extensive users of crude oil as fuel for locomotives and furnaces In the shops and as tho gasoline motor car on branch lines has promise of becoming a factor in transportation, the liquid fuel proposition is one that is of vital interest to the railroads. ' . The domand for gasoline has increased more than 200 per cent in the last five years and la now Increasing at an evon faster rate. On Jan. t of this year there were 2,225,000 automobiles in use and automobile manufacturers estimate that thii will bo Increased to 3,000,000 by Jan. 1, 1917. As f he avetage automobile will use more than ten barrels of gasoline a year this means an Increased consump- KENYQN CONTINUES FIGHT ON RIVERS AND HARBORS BILL Senator Declares Huge Sum Passed by House Is Wasted, Providing Political Bait. WASHINGTON, May 10.--The flghtTn the Senate on the annual rivers and harbors appropriation b}H' developed aspects today threatening a repetition of the filibuster which forced abandonment of last years measure and substitution of IV lum P appropriation for distribution by the t War Department. Senatoi Kenyon of Iowa, who, with Senator Burton, led the , attack a year igo, continued throughout all of today's hession the speech he began against the bill Yesterday and announced when a iccess was taken that he only had begun. Tomorrow, lie Mild, he would discuss the measure item by item. Senator Shetman of Illinois, another Republican, gave not ce that he would take up the flght when the Iowa senator had finished. A lump appioprlatkm of $20,000,000 the same ,is that finally agreed on last year, s proposed by Senators Kenyon and Sherman ns a substitute for the $43,000 000 measme passed by the House. Senator Kenyon chaiacterized the svstem of annual appropriation bills as a "dribbling" method and dec-lured most of the ,JP* were {1ra w n with the Idea of providing political bait rather than with the honest purpose of improving the country s waterways. GERMANS AND FRENcfTcLASH ON BORDER OF MACEDONIA PARIS, May 10.--An Athens dispatch to the Itavas News Agency says there was a lively fusillade during the day at three points on the Doiran-Glevgell sector. The Germans, after bombarding Mayada, succeeded in occuplng the village, but were forced to evactuate it following a French counter attack. The Germans, the dispatch adds, are placing numerous seventeen-inch ffiins along the front. INCREASED RAILWAY MAIL P/W CLAUSE STRICKEN OUT WASHINGTON, May 10.~Senate and House conferees on the postofflce appropriation bill announced today an agreement eliminating the Senate amendment providing incieased railway mail pay on account.of the parcel post and accepting the amendment which would permit Individual postal savings deposits of $2,000 instead of $500. The conference report, will be called up soon in both houses. SAN FRANCISCO, Cal., May 10.--William H. Crocker, San Francisco banker, was named-Republican national commit--, teeman from California today at a meeting here of the executive committee of the Republican state central committee, TEXAN ARRESTED AS TRAIN ROBBER PLEADS NOT GUILTY WHEELING, W. Va., May 10.--Jeff Harrison of San Antonio, Tex., indicted last week on a charge of participating in the holdup of a passenger train on the Baltimore Ohio Railroad near Central Station, W, -Va., last October, when $100,000 in unsigned currency was stolen, pleaded not guilty when arraigned In Federal Court today. He was remanded to Jail and will be tried at Elkins when court convenes in July. NUXATED IRON increases strength of delicate, nervous, rundown pe'ople 200 per cent In ten days In many instances, $100 forfeit If it falls as per full explanation in large article soon to appear In this paper. Ask your doctor or . druggist about It. Weber Drug Co., Henry J. Huder and Haag Drug Co. always carry It Jn stock. NAVAL BILL IS DRAFTED. WASHINGTON, May 10.--The naval appropriation bill was completed today by the House except for the building increase program, on which a vote will be taken | May 18. The draft prepared by the subcommittee was ^approved without many f changes. Its details already have been 1 made public. An unsuccessful tight was made In the committee against conferring the rank of admiral on the chief of operations of the navy while occupying the office and against the provision for · fifteen aids in that office. CURED 7 HlMSELF OF DRINKING WHAT TO DO WHEN BACKACHE COMES ON Get a box of Foley Kidney Pills and take them as directed. They stop the backache, ease stiff aching joints and muscles, relieve the congested condition of the kidneys that cause the pain. Frank W. Sherman, Lacona, N. Y., says:--"I suffered with a tired feeling in my back, did not have any ambition, and folt all tired out. I used Foley Kidney Pills and in a few,days-began ta_feel better,- and now I have entirely recovered." Sold everywhere.--Adv. BEST DANCER OF ttHEM Popular Vaudeville At ENGLISH'S New Show Starting Tlmrnday STAINES COMEDY CIRCUS Barnum Bailey Beduced to Vaudeville Sire. CHARLES SWEET Tfa« original Tramp FliwrtW BROWN NEWMAN NonsenM at Columbus Circle. ADOLPHQ Wizard of iho Accordion. DEVEAil, DELL t JOE Comedy Entertainers, IOC AND 15c MOTION PICTURE THEATERS. Los Angeles Man Gives Out a Simple Home Recipe That Banished His Desire for Liquor. Mr. Carl Smith, living at 615Ms South GHtnd avenue, Los Angeles, Cal., cured himself of the liquor habit with a simple home recipe. In a recent statement Mr. Smith said: "I took two high-priced treatments for the liquor habit, both of which failed. Then I heard of the following simple recipe which I tried. It quickly banished my desire for liquor and greatly benefited my health. To three ounces of water add twenty grains of muriate of ammonia, a small box of Varlex lompound aid ten grains of pepsin. Take a teaspoonful three times a day. It is perfectly harmless and as it has no taste, color or smell it can be given secretly in coffee, tea, milk or in food. Any druggist can put up this recipe at very little cost, and it is a wonderful emedy."--Adv. \/ l iniiHoinii\ _ World's Best Photo-Piays LYRIC Continuous 1 until 11 P, M. THURSDAY. FRIDAY AND SATURDAY Tim Famous Players offer Valentine Grant, In "The Innocent We." a fltlrrlnr drama of adventure. Burton Holmes Travelogue. Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Drew comedy. Starting Sunday, Goraldlne Farrur. in "Maria Hosa," ALL SEATS lOc ALHAMBRA Thars. Fri. Sat. Continuous 10 A. M. to 11 P. M. ROBERT WARWICK In The Imvoc caused when $8,000,000 dropped In the lap of a family overnight NAl'OMSON AND 8AULY IN A JUNGLE COMEDY. SUNDAY-KATHERINE KAELRED In "IDOL.S" A MetropoWtfo Theater of Photoplays and Mm»tc WASHINGTON STREET AND CAPITOL AVE 1:80 W 11:00 P. M. Today, Friday nnd Safurday Willie Collier, "TheNoGood Guy" Travelogue, Keystone Comedy, Orchestra, Organ, anfl' Elizabeth Hamilton Johnson, soprano Triangle Featare MATS, too AND ISr SAT.. 1Oc . 13e, DRUNKARDS SAVED We are in earnest when we ask you to Ive ORRINE a trial. You have nothing to risk and everything to gain, for your noney will be returned if after a trial rou fail to get results from ORRINE. -This offer gives the wives and mothers of those who drink to excess an oppor- .unlty to try the ORRINE treatment. It is a veiy simple treatment, can ho ?lven in the home without publicity or osa of time from business. Can be given secretly without patient's knowledge. ORRINE' is prppaied in two forms: o. 1, secret treathidnt, a powder; ORRINE No. 2, in pill form, for those who losire to take voluntaiy treatment. Costs only $1.00 a box. Ask for booklet. Henry J. Huder, Wash, and Perm, Sts. and Mich, and 111. Sts. TAKE THIS FOR f»l$TRES§IN@ BRON6HIAI, Bronchitis often leaves nervoui hacking, worse on arising utid at nightfall, that is y wearing to tho ntrenth and hard on ho nervcR. Foley's Honey and Tar Oom- iound BpipatlB u lioalliiR, soothing coating n the Inflamed lining of tho throat, clear- ng It, at once of hoarsoneeB and tickling ihlogm nnd stopping the severe racking 'OUgh. Hefuso any substitute offered in _ilace of Foley'a |Ionoy and 1?ar. Sold everywhere. TM Aclv. KIliMs^iMNMvftr CRYSTAL--TODAY WIULIAM COURTrtENAV -- E ·THE IIBILANO OF W. WASH., Between CltypoelaM Strmi Nil §110 THEATRE 131 S. 111. St. Opposite Hotel Edward S MARY FULLER in The Girl Who Feared Daylight" ^^-^J^^jO! 0 ?? 8 an(i Stoillz" CHAMLEslclER'Ry in "Passers By" USE OUB SPECIAL ((.ADMISSION TICKET AND SAVE MONEY. TODAY--~iOe lyn' M118 REGENT TODAY T H E I) A B A R A the Women" STAR'S and Market page Is the Best iny Indiana

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