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Indiana daily times. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1914-1922, January 19, 1920, Home Edition, Image 6

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Jn&iana Uaitai (titties
INDIANAPOLIS, IND.
Daily Except Sunday, 26-29 South Meridian Street.
Telephones—Main 3500, New 28-351
MEMBER OF AUDIT BUREAU OF CIRCULATIONS.
Advertising Offices —Chicago, New York, Boston, Detroit, G. Logan Payne Cos.
Entered as eecond-elass matter at the postofflce at Indianapolis, Ind., under the
act of March 3, 1879. - -
Subscription Rates—By carrier, Indianapolis. 10c per week; elsewhere, 12c.
By mail, 50c a month, $1.25 for three months, $2.50 for six months, or $5.00 a year.
A PETITION to enter the presidential primary in Indiana requires 600
names. Jim Goodrich paroled 509 convicts in 1919.
WHEN THE FUTURE presidents summon the nation by wireless
telephony to listen to their messages may we not be excused if busy?
WHOEVER IS shaping the political destinies of James Eli Watson
is throwing a tremendous burden on his friends and depending on a for
bearance that is terribly strained.
THERE WAS in reality no need of Will Adams informing the public
that he is a candidate to succeed himself. His presence everywhere but
in tile statehouse caused people to suspect long ago that he wanted some
thing.
Eliminating Watson
Coincident with the announcement that a petition is being prepared
for the purpose of submitting the name of Gov. Goodrich to the people of
Indiana as a republican candidate for president, there appears in the
Indianapolis News an editorial entitled “The Favorite Son Game.” The
News does not say that the editorial was prompted by the effort in behalf
of Goodrich’s boom, but there can be little doubt of that fact, and the man
ner in which it treats the subject is indicative of the real sentiment of even
the most hide-bcund republicans relative to Goodrich’s ambitions.
The editorial defines a difference between a candidate for the presi
dential nomination and a “favorite son.” It says that there are some
“favorite sons” who are innocent enough to believe they are candidates.
It declares that the party managers are not so innocent.
Then, with unusual candor for its source, the editorial admits the
manipulation of presidential nominations by party managers, and declares
that “if the people have made up their minds to manage, rather than be
managed, they nominate the candidate that they really want” and the
party managers sm:le and make the best of it.
"With the wisdom gained by experience there seems to be no reason
why the people should not do their own nominating this year instead of
letting it out to the usual political contractors on the cost-plus con
cludes the News.
The conclusion which this editorial painfully reaches is not without
its error. There is one big reason why the people of Indiana may not “do
their own, nominating this year.”
That one reason is the power of Jim Goodrich, through his strangle
hold on the republican organization, to foist his own name on the prefer
ential ballot to the exclusion, not only of any other Indiana man, but in an
attempted exclusion of any other man in the United States.
And in the furtherance of this scheme to preclude the republicans of
Indiana from expressing their sentiments relative to the presidential nom
ination, Jim Goodrich has had no more able or energetic ally in the whole
state than the Indianapolis News, which now pretends to bewail such a
proceeding!
The republicans of Indiana doubtless will, through the manipulation
by Jim Goodrich of their organization, its chairman and its secretary, be
deprived of any opportunity to express their choice for the presidential
nomination.
But that unfortunate circumstance will not, in any way, alter the fact
that at least 75 per cent of the republicans of Indiana would wade through
gore for a chance to nominate James Eli Watson for president.
' '• -f j
Goodrichism the Issue
The republican party in Indiana must stand or fall before the people of
Indiana next November on the principles expounded by James P. Goodrich
and the record of Gov. Goodrich.
All efforts, and there have been many, to shift the burden of a defense
of the Goodrich administration have failed. All efforts to deviate from or
minimize the importance of what has become known as "Goodrichism"
have failed. The republican party in Indiana must bear the burden of
justifying not only the "centralized’' plan of government, but it must make
the defense of the Goodrich manner of administering the government uDuer
the “centralized plan.’’
James P. Goodrich, as governor and dominating figure in the state
organization, has been powerful enough to commit his party to his own
program. He has been shrewd enough to make his own plans pf govern
ment the plans of his party and he will be in a position before the end of
this campaign not only to write the republican platform, but to demand
that the campaign be conducted with a view to vindicating his mistakes
and perpetuating his control of republican state policies,
k Goodrich is now preparing to head his party’s primary ticket as its
pole Indiana candidate for the presidential nomination. He is preparing
®.o flank Senator Watson with his own candidate for governor in the person
of J. W. Fesler. He is prepared to dominate the whole republican ticket,
even to the extent of nominating Will Adams as reporter of the courts for
a second term, regardless of Adams’ escapade in Chicago,
i With his own name heading the ticket, with the names of his choices
Vor public office flanking Senator Watson, he will be in a position not only
to continue control of the state committee which he now dominates, but to
demand that the national committee lend to him and to Goodrichism all
the support that he desires.
Thus the campaign for Indiana Is a clean-cut issue. It is wholly a
question of whether or not the voters of Indiana in the last three years
have been pleased or displeased by the domination of their affairs by Jim
Goodrich of Winchester. For there has been no part of Indiana’s govern
ment that Goodrich has not directed, no part that he has not controlled,
and no part wherein the administration has not reflected his own personal
desires and influence.
In 1916, when he was a candidate for governor, James P. Goodrich
said: * ' f
’1 want the power. You hold me responsible for the results.”
In 1920, when he was a candidate for further political preferment,
Goodrich is, in effect, saying to those who hesijate to risk party success
on approval of his reco/d and his teachings: 1
"The republican party of Indiana must approve of me and my admin
istration.**
So be it Goodrich has called for a referendum on Goodrichism. A
republican vote must be a vote in support of Goodrichism.
Only through the support of the democratic ticket in Indiana can the
voters of this state recover their right to participation in their government.
World's Wisdom Increases
i Sir Isaac Newton saw an apple fall and pondered the fact that it went
■down instead of up or sideways. His "law of gravity” became a funda
mental of science. *
Or. Albert Einstein of Berlin saw a workman fall from a roof and
: Bht, unhurt, in a pile of soft rubbish. He talked with the man, who
pPpfcitly had a remarkable mind, for he observed that in falling he did
rnot feiel the pull of gravity as it is commonly supposed to operate.
, Now Dr. Einstein’s new “theory of relativity” has been accepted by
the Royal society of Ix>ndon as a demonstrated truth.
What is the theory?
It Is said that there are not more than twelve men In the world capable
of comprehending all of its phases. It is really a modification of the rules
worked out by Newton. One of its concepts is the rejection of the ideas
of absolute time and space. Beyond the furthermost star is—nothingness!
Dr. Einstein and his fellow scientists do not suggest that the new
hypothesis will affect human life in the slightest particular. The hungry
mind of man has simply reached out a little Into the dense v&t of the
unknowable. Again, the finite and fallible intellect of earth’s wisest ani
mal has added a bit to its meager stock of lore, j
A million years hence that stock will be, somewhat Increased, but in
relation to what will remain unknown the total of all wisdom finally will
remain as a tiny flicker in n universe of . dark.
V M,
How to Land a Position
' TOLD BY HENRY P. DAVISON
As Reported by B. C. FORBES, Editor of Forbes’ Magazine.
The story of how Henry P. Davison
won his first foothold on the New York
banking ladder reveals the stuff he is
made of. He had quiekly risen fkmi of
fice boy to receiving teller in a modest
bank at Bridgeport, Conn., when he read
in the newspapers that anew bank was
being formed in New York. Young Dav
-TSon wanted to go to New York. He
wanted to go very badly. In fact, lie
made Up his .mind that he must get a
position in this new bank.
Armed with a letter' from one of bis
directors, who knew the cashier, lie took
the afternoon train 1 * to New York and
handed in the letter.
The cashier treated him most cordially
—so cordially that the young man left
Binning, although without any job.
His smiles wore off when he got into
the train homeward-bound and thought
matters over.
But, he was not to be so easily licked!
Next afternoon, when the bank closed, he
again boarded a New York train. Tbe
cashier, although somewhat surprised to
see him back again, accorded him a very
pleasant interview, but explained that it
was out of question to engage an out-of
town man as paying teller—-that was the
office Davison was after. They must
gHE&DTWESEIjOSks
P& T .at ijpurftublic Library
Soldiers with French brldea will no
doubt be Interested to know that there
Is a book at tho library, “How to Teach
English to Foreigners,” by Goldberger.
Not only the French war brides, but
some of those of us who are native
born may study with profit ''English for
Beginners." Another book not so ele
mentary is “Correct Writing and Speak
ing,” by Jordan.
A sipall pocket edition which has been
much used is “Soldiers’ Spoken French.”
“The Cortina Method” does it all up In
twenty lessons. Then there is “The
Simplest Spoken French,” by Glese and
Oerf.
Two French periodicals are taken at
the library, “Illustration” and “Kevue
Dos Deux Mondes.” any copy of which
—except the current number—may be
taken out for a period of seven days.
BRINGING UP FATHER.
17 „ Y 7 ' PI If . wfi . .uct .. " acw vm surf I Don-t Know 'e>OUT DiDH'v he refuse an ' —>
BX dOLLV'&CUNDA- I j T TuJ THE SUPPORTIN' KSV|TATOM TO A DOC
YOO*E NOT LEAVIN’OV> HOW e. o*4' XOO - AH' HE BOTHE <bORE DoJ HE COULD CALL ON <J
ABIE THE A6ENT.
r QY.YWfiri uioKibgftui "j { Nou Kkow Ml fvjevjj .^V IC£ —EW 1 =r. —"DowY KA\SS YttiS,Vto \ i 11
.Srocx'Tb MWYST m- u I frWT STOCKS, JW M /V M You, S\<qK\uM! A ( ’ MA s\<*lMNT> / 'tYUEKi £
\VLL Y\? ow Yo I to SOE YOU \ 'YOUR
/YU. SYL.U H\PA SHADS’ f V?*>WY f KAOVKH OKI \Y —f f) MAI W*|\CE - SHOVJU> E
Yv\YKfK VV. smo&va>eeuifsMiK) ;
HOW DO THEY DO IT?
WtIWOO- \G\ t\rtt h STP|C\< | \ rtTrtrt \ \ yoOR~[ C ~
rto sm. \? J U of vmnT.s"' r J CrthK<st\> Lock 3 \ \~TMhHKS
*ro 'WfO. - / p % OKE Hfttto p-J * WiHtUdSS —) Jr. n H
” 1 —'—* ntv. Tii'r.'i* the. '_.
INDIANA DAILY TIMES, MONDAY, JANUARY 19, 1920.
-HOW TO MAKE GOOD.
have a man with New* York experience
and of -wide acquaintance. The cashier
was so frank and sympathetic, however,
that for the second time it was a smiling
youth who left his presence.
The homeward journey, however, dissi
pated the smiles. He would try again.
Next afternoon, for the third time, he
started for New York, more determined
than ever to get the place he wanted.
“The cashier has g*ne for the day,”
was the chilling message he received.
“Where does he live?” asked young
Davison, undaunted.
In half an hour he was inside tbe
cashier's home. A servant explained that
his employer was dressing to go out to
attend a dinner. All right, the visitor
would wait.
On entering the room the cashier burst
out laughing. So did Davison, but only
for a moment. He at once got down to
brass tacks. v
He began with all the Intense earnest
ness he felt: “I know I am the man you
want; for paying teller. I can help you.
I feel embarrassed at having to say this
myself, but there is no'one to say it for
me. Give me the position and 1 will try
to seo that you will never regret it.”
The ardor, the sincerity and the per
severance of tbe young man made such
an impression upon the banker that ho
became convinced the choice prove
wise.
UnckMff)
A Column Conducted ! nder Di
rection of Dr. Rupert Blue of
U. S. Public Health Scry ice.
Uncle Ram. M. D., will answer, either
: in this column or by mail, questions or
! general interest relating only to hygiene,
sanitation and tbe prevention of disease.
It will be impossible for him to answer
\ questions of a purely personal nature, or
|to prescribe for individual diseases. Aa
dress: 1
INFORMATION EDITOR,
U. R. I*iibn<- Health Service.
WASHINGTON. D. C.
- —————•
no YOt’B SHARE.
Are yon/sure you are doing your part
to keep well and keep your family well?
Do you keep your home clean and well
aired?
Is your- drinking water safe? If it
comes from a spring or a well, are you
sure that no drainage from a privy,
cesspool or stables can pollute the
water?
Is the milk which your children drink
either pasteurized or scalded. Do they
each receive three glasses of milk dally ?
Is the baby nursed at the breast as he
should be? Is he kept clean? Does he
get plenty of fresh air and Is he kepi out
.of the hot, stuffy kitchen? Do you know
thßt bottle babies should havo orange
juice each day after the first month?
Do you know that files and mosquitoes
carry disease, and do you -keep them out
of your house by proper screening?
Do you know that all colds are “catch
ing” and may lead to dnngeroup disease
in others, especially children?
Do you know that sickness is often
spread by dirty hands? Do you always
wash your hands before eating or han
dling food? ,
' ANSWERS.
q. Uan tonsils be shrunk up by taking
medicine internally? Would you advise
such treatment in place of removal by
operation ?
A. Usually little or nothing is accom
plished in chronically enlarged tonsils
by internal medication. If the tonsils
are very large and cause obstruction,
most physicians advocate their removal
by surgical operation. Be sure to discuss
your condition with your physician.
WORLD TONGUE
TO BE ENGLISH
Majority of Answers to Query
Nominate Our Language.
STOCKHOLM, .Tan. 19.—Some, time ago
the board of the peace congress bf the
nqrth Issued a question to the profes
sors of language at the universities of
different countries in order to ascertain
which language would be the most suit
able and have the greatest prospects
for acceptance as a universal language
for correspondence and conversation,
side by side with the langurfSie of the
country In question. - Nineteen answers
Dave been received up so date, and among
those, twelve are Opposed to the artifi
cial languages—ldo, Esperanto, Volapuk
—and express the opinion that the Eng
lish language has the greatest prospects
of being accepted as the universal lan
guage. Besides this, two have declared
for French, one for German, one for
Esperanto, and three for Ido.
- The professor in Sanskrit and “com
parative language research” at the Lund
university, Nils Elenburg, has made the
following statement.
"For my part, I am convinced that
under present conditions, Dngllsh would
be most suitable, and have the greatest
prospects of beiug accepted ns an in
ternational world-language. It is spo
ken by those two nations, the English
and the American, which, after the vic
tory of the allies will play a leading
political part to a still greater extent
than heretofore. It. is also the trade
and business language mostly used, and
besides, it is the widest spread tongue
over all the continents. The study of
this language would not only serve a
general practical purpose, but also be
come a medium through which a more
intimate knowledge of a literature which,
perhaps, contains the most important
educational value conceivable.”
Similar statements have been made by
Archbishop Nathan Soderdlom and tbe
bishop of Copenhagen, N. Ostcrfeld;
Carl professor at the Rtock
hoim high school; Charles L. Lauge,
secretary-general for the Interparlant
Union; Wilhelm Gronbeek, professor at
Copenhagen university; *G. C. Uhlanbeek,
professor at Leiden university; Joset
Mesk, professor at Graz university, and
others.
SeekTortune in
Dead Hermit’s Hut
CHATHAM. N’. Y., Jan. 19.—Believing
that Albert Vosburg, ag<yi hermit of this
village who died a weefc- ago, possessed
a fortune which he had hidden away near
the small “chicken coop” shanty In which
he lived, residents have not only demol
ished the small building, but have thor
oughly examined the grounds in the near
vicinity. \
Vosburg, for the last two winters, has
lived in what was once a chicken coop.
He earned a living by caring for gardens
Ind furnaces and doing odd jobs.
Neighbors provided him with food oc
casionally. but generally against his will.
He was firm In not'hccepting alma. It
was only by force that he was removed to
tho county almshouse.
Ask Legion Men
to Ignore Berger
WOK HESTER, Mass., Jan. 19—“ lg
nore Victor Berger—don't oppose him.
Ho thrives on the publicity that op
position brings." Thhi was the advice
issued today to the American Legion'
members here relative to their conduct
wtirn the Milwaukee socialist makes his
scheduled appenrapee in Worcester. Dis
trict Commander David J. Nolan asked
legion members and other good citizens
to remain away from the meeting and
neither applaud nor hiss the coming of
Berger. “If that ia done," he declared, '
“the only ones who will attend his lec
ture will be those of his own class and
some morbid sentimentalitsts. Don’t pay
any attention to him and he will be
helpless.”
WOMEN’S VELLASTIC WOMEN’S VELLASTIC
UNION SUITS, pure fTPiri VESTS AND PANTS,
white fleeced union Butts, M if ill * | awf I|P§j pure white, fleeced, regu^
in regular or extra sizes; |3j sis w Hr ( lagl lar and extra sizes; same
irregulars of $2.50 grade; wi quality as the suits; a
spe ; SI 7% JS gar ~
clal VJ. Its 306-312 E. Washington St., Just East of Courthouse. mcnt
- Pre-Inventory Sale
To reduce our stock prior to taking inventory -we are making drastic reductions in all de
partments. Invoicing brings to light many odd lots, short ends, broken lines and small sur
pluses which must be disposed in a short time. Some are advertised here, and there are
numberless other items. Thrifty people can save a great deal of money buying now.
Every stock has been sharply sacrificed to make this sale a tremendous bargain feast for our
customers. Many items have been marked at under market prices and we could not dupli
cate them in the market today.
WINTER COATS
Wide color selection and size range are offered in the various models.
The woman, miss and small woman alike will find careful considera
tion has been given her requirements. Suitable models will also be
found in stout sizes. \
$20.00 and $25.00 $30.00 and $35.00
Coats Coats
snj| $1^.50
i- All Alterations Free
In this Pre-Inventory Sale
DRES3 GINGHAM, 27
Inches wide, new spring
plaids and checks, for
women’s an<t children's
aprons and dresses; to
day’s market value 49c;
RPe- ‘Kn
cial OtlV
DRESS GINGHAM, 32
inches wide; new plaids
and stripes for women’s
and children’s wear; reg
ular 59c value, 39c
DRESS GINGHAM, silk
mixture, new plaid and
checks, for children’s and
women’s dresses; regu
lar 75c value, 59c
NEW VOILES, spring
patterns, assorted color
combinations for wom
en's waists, smocks and
dresses; regular
75c value
FANCY VOILES, 40
inches wide, new spring
beautiful color
combination for wom
en’s dresses; regular
SI.OO kind 79c
MOHAIR SUITING, 54
inches wide, taupe only,
lustrous finish, for wom
en’s skirts, suits and
dresses, regular $2.00
grade, Tues- £4 QQ
day tpleOeF
STORM SERGE, all wool,
sponged and shrunk, 50
inches wide, myrtle green
only, for suits and skirts,
regular $2.50
value,Tuesday wltlO
PANAMA CLOTH. 38
inches wide, black otily,
soft wool finisht for suits,
skirts and dresses, regu
lar $1.25 value,
Tuesday at
SILK POPLIN, 36 Inches
wide, highly lustrous 'fin
ish, in rose, green, white
and taupe, for women's
and children's dresses;
regular $1.48 value.
IT*?. 98c
COATING PLUSH. 36
inches wide, in black,
navy and African brown,
heavy silk finish pile, for
children’s coats; regular
$2.50 value, £4 ft £>
Tuesday at .\ .
SIGMUND’S “NEGATIVE” SOUNDED POSITIVE.
Children’s
Stockings
Children’s black or white
fine ribbed stockings,
sizes 6 to 9%; also in
fants’ fine gauge cotton
stockings, black or white,
2,5 c, 35c, 40c Kinds
19c Palp
v Burson Split.
Foot Hose
Outsizes for women, no
seams to hurt tbe feet;
these are irregulars, but
they will wear just the
same as firsts; seconds
of
59c Grade
29c Pair
Vests and Pants
for Women
-These are fine ribbed,
fleeced, pure white, win
ter weight, regular and
extra sizes—
sl.oo Value
79c
BARGAIN TABLE 1
5c TOILET PAPER, spe
cial, 10 rolls—
-23c
NO DOUBT OF HIS LOVE.
THE DOC IS LUCKY, WE’LL SAY.
Women’s
Stockings
Women's medium or
heavy weight black cot
ton stockings, reinforced
at wearing points; also
balbriggan stockings—
-25c and 39c Grades
19c Pair
Up to $2 Hose
at 98c
WOMEN’S PURE SILK
FULL FASHIONED
STOCKINGS—These are
irregulars of Wayne-Knit.
Also silk and fiber or
fiber silk lace hose.
These are certainly bar
gains: up to $2.00 values,
98c F*alp
Union Suits
for Women
'These are extra size un
ion suits, winter weight,
fleeced, pure white and
first quality—
sl.so Grade
98c
JAP ROSE TALCUM
POWDER at—
-9C Can

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