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Indiana daily times. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1914-1922, January 20, 1920, Home Edition, Image 11

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arade of Students, Alumni
and Noted Visitors Opens
, * Exercises in Morning.
Special to The Time*.
BLOOMINGTON. Ind., Jan. 20.—Indi
na university today celebrated the hnn-
Iredth anniversary of its founding.
Jumnt and educational leaders -were here
n hundreds. The campus was in gala
The ceremony opened shortly before 9
irloek with a parade which started at
w campus. The marchers, headed hv
k cadets, moved to the downtown dis-
Kt, where noted visitors were picked
■ and the march was resumed back to
■ ugpersity.
formally opened the ceie-
last, night. Gov. Goodrich, Wil-
Lowe Bryan, president of the uni
■ftity: Jacob Gould Sohurrminn, prosi-
Hft of Cornell university; W. A. Millis,
resident of Hanover college and a nnm
sr of others talked. Dr. S. E. Smith of
ichmond, president of the board of
ustees of the university, acted as toast
The governor dwelled at length on the
iteracy question in Indiana. He told
a visit to the state reformatory at
ffersonvflle, where he saw 400 boys
tween the ages of 15 and 20 who could
itber read nor write. “The state is
it doing its duty as long as it permits
iteracy within its borders,” he said.
Colleges and universities are facing a
isis the like of which America has
sver known, Dr. Schurmann said.
"This crisis is not one to be formn
ted by any such question as ‘How can
e get sufficient money for salaries to
stain professors?' Most of the pro
sssors who are in -the profession will
ay—many of them because they must
ad many others because they love it.
ut what America has to think of Is
hat is to become of the teaching
“Here is what is becoming of it; The
nen in their thirties who left the uni
ersities during the war are not coming
uck. Young men in tbelr twenties, with
teliectual tastes, are driven away:
riven away by fear of destitution for
eir wife and children, which every red
ooded young man fondly dreams of
lid hopes to call his own. They go
it to -become bricklayers or merchants
a decent livelihood.
“Do not misunderstand me. You can
<>t make a church with money; neither
an you make a university with all the
iney in the world. Universities are
aAde of men, but the situation Is such
oday that hundreds of intellectual
eung men can not afford to enter the
eaching profession. America must alter
his condition if our educational system
s to advance, or even survive.”
(Continued From Page One.)
espondents from many parts of the
The first move of Speaker Sweet was
o kill all debate on an effort to reseat
he five socialists. Two resolutions by
Villlam C. Amos were rend. One pro
luted that the five socialists be reseated
Btllafter trial. The other insisted
jMkcause the assembly now number*,
members while the ,-on-t it ut ten
a membership of I.V>. any ao
wil! be unconstitutional ami
no monies ought to lo
any action be taken until the
socialists were seated. Speaker
iweet ruled that debate in these resolu
ions must be postponed one week.
Speaker Sweet made she same ruling
l regard to the resolution of F. Fair
ix MacLaughlin In attempting to cx
lude Attorney Generaf Charles D. New
>n from acting as counsel to the jn
iclary committee. MacLaughlin ap
ealed from the decision of the chair
nd lost by a vote of 97 to 1
Charles H Hughes asked the courtesy
f the floor. He said he, with his col
lagnes, represented the bar association
f the city of New York; they did not
•present the members under investiga
“We have come here,” he said, “to
ake a concrete suggestion to this body,
’e desire to appear here as friends of
•e committee and under the procedure
f\the supreme court of the state of New
ork to give advice and to have in mind
e sound legal procedure of the courts
New York.”
Chairman Martin said: “We can not
rznlt an organization to appear here
le way you suggest,” replied Chairman
tartln. “Many other organizations have
jught to aid us in this way and 1t
•emed >wtse for us to rule that it will
0 impossible for us to grant an appear
ace of hearing in the line you suggest.”
Mr. Hughes stood in his place grim
ced as chairman Martin made his rul
g. Mr. Martin praised the talents of
B. Hughes and his colleagues, but said
Bt their qualifications did not enter into
Is matter. He said that the Bar assocla
fcn ought to approach the assembly it
■f or its speaker, and not the committee.
Be committee did not wish to be dis-
Birteous, but the Bar association could
Bt be heard.
Bghes insists
■ READING statement.
Hfr. Hughes, after Chairman Martin had
Blared that the Judiciary committee
hear the committee of the Bar
stood in his place and per-
Hdgin reading a statement. It was as
appear as a special committee of
association of New York. We
Hi®*?" r e Pr esen t members under snspen
pJßr the socialist party and we have
sympathy with the aims of that
solely as the ropresenta
the associated members of the
|£sKnd In public interest to place be-
committee consideration which
to be of fundamental impor-
this proceeding.
fgßi view of the gravity of the ques
■S involved, and the serious eonse-
Hnces which may follow any deflec-
Hi from sound constitutional practice,
suggest that the com-
at once consider the present status
proceeding and the immediate
which are required in the light
Hbe constitutional rights of those sus-
members and of the eonstitu-
which they have been elected to
Hr* sent.
■We believe that the following facts
■ undisputed:
■L. That the members under suspen-
V were duly elected to the assembly.
■2. That when these members ap-
Hred with their credentials, they were
Brdlted to take the oath of office and
Bt they severally took such oath and
Be-admitted to the privileges of the
83. That having taken the oath and
Bing been admitted to all the privl-
Bs of members of the assembly, they
Httcjlpfted in the election of the
otherwise acted as members
Kil their suspension.
Ba PAZ, Bolivia, Jan. 20.—The senate
Braved a bill authorizing the govern- 1
Bt to contract & loan of 70,000,000
'~\ 3m&&%&• $& >r' \-?'-3fc i*gy jffi-'jft ' •' >? v,? MBm
jjrak V &m
Upper, left to right—John D. Meek, director of National Credit
Men’s association, credit manager of Indianapolis Electric Supply
Company, Indianapolis; Robert O. Bonnor, Indianapolis, credit man
ager L. S. Ayres & Cos., former president Indianapolis Association of
Credit Men; Edward G. Holmes, president Indianapolis Association of
Credit Men. Lower row, left to right—John M. Caswell, credit manager
Diamond Chain Mfg. Cos.; Leßoy C. Breunig, Vonnegut Machinery Com
pany, former president of Indianapolis Association of Credit Men,
and Harry F. Patfey, credit manager Hibben-Hollweg Company.
A bunch of the livest “live wires” In
Indianapolis will invade Munele on Fri
day. They are the representatives of
the Indianapolis Association of Credit
Men, who will attend the state confer
ence of credit men.
The Indianapolis men want to get
acquainted with credit man from every
part of the state, who will be there.
They also want the 1921 conference for
Indianapolis, and they want everybody
to know It.
Serious problems will be threshed ouv
at the conference, but the seriousness
of these problems doesn’t dull the en
thusiasm of the local delegation.
The following officers head the Indian
apolis Association of Credit Men: Ed
| ward G. Holmes, president; Harry I*’.
Pavey, first vice president; C. C. Fenne
frock, second vice president; Roland L.
Mellett, secretary; E. M. Parry, assistant
secretary; Charles E. Wagner, treasurer;
John D. Meek, member of board of na
tional directors; Lawrence G. Holmes,
general secretary. Board of directors, W.
V. Bozell, John M. Caswell, Clarence R.
Greene, Oscar E. Lewis, Edwin M.moug
em, G. A. Millet, Dwight A. Murphy,
Charles E. Sullivan and John C. Rugen
stein. >
J. H. Fregoe of New York, seeretary
; treasurer of the National Association of
; Credit Men, will be a guest at the con
ference. Representatives will be present
from many cities in Indiana. The fol
lowing Indianapolis firms will be repre
sented: C. W. Brink, American Garment
Company; William W. Flanders, Retail
Merchants and Credit Men’s Bureau; S.
M. McCoy, Baldwin Piano Company of
Indiana; Paul R. .Tones, Besslre & Cos.,
Inc.; W. A. Emerson, Bradstreet Com
pany; F. L. Bridges. Brlc\ges-McGa w
Company; J. B. VanDyk.e George C.
Brinkmeyer & Cos.; F. Adolph Guth, A.
Burdsal Company; Merritt Fields,
Credit Clearing House; R. E. Klndel, .T.
F. Darmody Company; J. M. Caswell, j
Diamond Chain Company; Joseph A.
Kebler, R. G. Dunn & Cos.; Edward Me
nounge; O. A. Farthing, Efromyson &
Wolf; S. P. Clay, Emerson-Brantingham
Implement Company; E. C. Downey,
Firestone Tire and Rubber Company.
L. F. Wilson, .1. T. lUley; Ralph E. !
Brooks, Jr., W. C. Fischer & Cos.; E E.
Brodbeek, Fisher Automobile Cos.; Miss
N. Wiedenhorn, Fisk Rubber Cos. bt New
York; W. J. Dungan, Fulton Office Fur
niture Cos.; C. R. Greene, Greene’s flower
shop; H. L. Brubaker, Hatfield Electric
Cos.; H. J. Stender, H. J. Heinz Cos.; H.
F. Pavey, Hibben-Hollweg Cos.; William
P. Bolles, Holcomb & Hoke Manufactur
ing Company; B. R. Hunt, J. D. Hunt
Manufacturing Company; L. E. Patter
son, Indiana Daily Times; Mord Carter.
Indiana Rural Credit association; Law
rence G. Holmes, Indianapolis Association
of Credit Men; Thomas J. Jones, Indi
anapolis Brass Company; Oscar E. Lewis,
Indianapolis Casket Company; J. D. 1
j ( AWTUWG A&otfr H 1 V VI6U, -WOW <
S W HAVw 0& TW ) H |7 I’ll SUoW YA-ttOU) To )
!j | ■ y, ' 0 I
Meek, Indianapolis Electric Supply Com
pany; Robert O. Oblinger, Harry Ras
mussen; A. M. Sbause, Indianapolis En
gineering and Electric Company; Ernest
A. Morris; A. W. Maey, Indianapolis
Olove Company; John C. Rugensteln, In
dianapolis News; Byron J. Smith, Indi
anapolis Paint and Color Company; O. E.
Moss, the Indianapolis Star; A. G. Whit
ney, Irvington Hardware Company; J.
Edward Stilz, Kiefer-Stewart Company;
E. G. Holmes, C. P. Lesh Paper Com
pany; H. J. VanDoiah, Lilly Hardware
Company; W. E. Balch, Merchants asso
ciation; C. E. Sullivan, Merchants Na
tional bank; Gertrude Douglass, Metro
politan School of Music; Miss E. J.
Kern, Mitchell Auto Company; William
J. Mooney Jr., Mooney-Mueller-Ward
Company; Walter V. Bozell, Mutual
China Company; A. P. Stephenson, Na
tional Malleable Castings Company; A.
M. Small, D. C. Nicholson & Cos.; W. R.
Phillips, Oliver Chilled plow works;
Mrs. E. M. Parry, IMtman-Moore Com
pany ; J. N. Bromert, Preferred Accident
Insurance Company of New York; Mina
Markle, Sander & Recker; G. A. Mellet,
Selig Dry Goods Company; A. R. Tag
gart, Sherwin-Williams Company; W. H.
Reno. Starr Piano Company; C. M. Fos
ter, Vanßriggle Motor Device Company;
E. H. Brown, Varney Electric Company;
E. Wagner, Vonnegut Hardware Com
pany : L. C. Breunig, Vonnegut Machin
ery Company, and C. E. Durnell, W. It.
Wheeler Company.
Burglars Break Into
the Old Workhouse
In the old days burglars tried to break
out of the Marion county workhouse, but
today it was discovered burglars had
broken into the workhouse buildings at
Twenty-first street and Northwestern
avenue. *
Since the state penal farm has made
the workhouse unnecessray, the cotftity
commissioners have ordered stored in
some of the buildings tools used by the
employes of the county. Warren Rum
fors, 224S Brookside avenue, reported to
Motor Police Goider and Landers that
■wrenches, drills, dies and other tools
valued at more than .'550 had been stolen.
Clothing Men Hold
Cost Confab With U. S.
WASHINGTON, .Tan. 20. --Representa
tives of clothing manufacturers and re- ,
tail dealers conferred wit.h Justice depart
ment officials here today on plans for
reducing prices. Assistant Attorney Gen
eral Figg addressed the clothing men,
asking them to co-operate in standard
izing values. /
The conference is expected to last sev
eral days. Among those representing
the trade were C. B. Clark, Detroit: .T. H. !
Wood, Chicago; Lew and John Hahn, j
New York.
Boost of Taxi
Rate Object of
New Ordinance
Measure Drafted at Meeting
When Owners Complain.
An ordinance providing for a sub
stantial increase in taxicab rates was
framed today at a meeting of taxicab
line owners at the office of Oren Hack,
attorney, 525 Indiana Trust building,
and will be presented at the next meet
ing of the city council.
The proposed rates for one passenger
will be 50 cents for the first half mile i
or fraction, 30 cents for each additional
mile, and 25 cents for each additional
passenger for the entire Journey. It also
provides for a maximum hour rate for
a five or seven-passenger car of $3 for
the first hour or fraction thereof and
$1.50 for each additional half hour. It
provides that there shall be no charge
for children under the afis of 8 years.
The present legal rate of fare is 25
cents for the first half mile; 25 cents for
the second half mile; 25 cents for each
additional mile or fraction thereof; 25
cents for each additional passenger for
the entire Journey. The leiral hourly rate
is $1 for the first half hour andd 75 cents
for each additional half hour.
Representatives of taxi concerns at
tending the meeting say they are charg
ing the legal rate and under. They con
tend, however, that other concerns are
not obeying the ordinance and are charg
ing rates above those fixed by law.
Officials of the Yellow Cab line say
they are charging only 40 cents for the
I first mile or fraction, and 10 cents for
| each additional half mile with 25 cents
j extra for each additional passenger. The
: hourly rate quoted by this concern for
| cabs with meters is $2.50 for the first
! hour and $1.25 for each additional half
I For seven passenger .cars and for
| limousines the hourly rate is $3 for
j the first hour or fraction thereof and
| 75 cents for each additional fifteen min
The rates quoted by the Indiana Taxi
Company are 50 cents for the first mile,
25 cents for each additional mile and 25
cents for each additional customer with
an hourly rate of $2.50.
The Blue Cab Company charges 50
| cents for the first mile or fraction for
j one or two passengers. 25 cents for each
' adddltlonal mile or fraction, 25 cents for
! each additional passenger and an hourly
rate of $2.50.
Each of the concerns charge 50 cents
for parrying a small trunk the entire
— ■ • f
Man on Rampage
Gives Court Thrills
Gerald Brittin, 22, caused excitement In
city court when he refused to enter the
courtroom. He kicked the door and broke
loose from two husky bailiffs, rarf'to the
j west end of the hallway on the south
side and then smashed the glass of a
dooT leading Into the office of the women
Witnesses, lawyers and newspaper men
ran to the scene. JanitoTs assisted the
bailiffs in carrying the fighting prisoner
|to a cellroom. He has often been ar
i rested by Patrolman Hudson, always on
| the charge of vagrancy. He will be tried
ion that charge. His father is said to be
| connected xPfith & large banking instltu
| tion in this city.
Worthington to Talk
to Real Estate Men
B. A. Worthington, president of the
Cincinnati, ’ndianapolis anil Western
railroad, will address the members of
the Indianapolis Real Estate Board at
their weekly luncheon tomorrow at the
Chamber of Commerce on “Advantages
of Indianapolis As An Industrial Center."
Chicago Train Kills
Two Men
GTTICAOO, .Tan. 20.—Henry LRndis, 21,
and Leslie Guno, 22, were instantly killed
today when struck by a train on the
I Chicago & Northwestern railroad at the
Sioux line crossing in Des Plaines. 111.
Both were residents of Rivervlew, 111.
Mold Explodes;
Girl Badly Hurt
"Miss Mary Rasner was badly burned }
about t.h<* face and arms today while!
working in the molding department of j
the Indianapolis Saddlery Company, 237 |
South Meridian street, when a rubber ■
cement product with which she was |
working exploded. She was taken home j
in a physician’s automobile.
Legislator Says Recent State
Enactment Is Void.
J. Fred Masters, attorney and repub
lican state senator, today charged in
city court, that A law made while be
was In the legislature Is unconstitutional
—the law governing automobile truck
licenses. _
The ease will be made a test and the
result will affect thousands of owners
of automobile trucks in Indiana, Masters
said. *
William Frye, proprietor of a transfer
Special Sale of
Women’s and Misses’
C * I HIS Msa HhL IS SB HLjjy Just for One
bpCClCll ** Day,
\ *
Made of Kit Coney fur —smart hip-length models.
Good looking coats with an especial appeal to
young women. There are just 20 coats —so im
mediate action is necessary. Special, $59.75.
The Wm. H. BLOCK CO.
Tligz G-rtflrtn poll used in the makeup of thin particular mattress Is guaranteed to be absolutely pure and made from all
IHe motion Fell new material. It absolutely contains no jute, shoddy, or any other unsanitary materials. It complies
in every sense of the word with the pure bedding rules of all states. The ticking is a strong, carefully selected fabric and very
attractive in design and color, which is sure to please. Constructed with round corners, biscuit tufting and carefully finished
border. In all, this is a splendid mattress.
Never before has there been such an excellent opportunity to furnish a complete home at prices as low as ours. You
can save from one-fourth to one-third of the original price. It is to your advantage to buy your home outfit now even though
you desire later delivery. We have on display a number of extremely attractive bedroom and dining room suites that are
so interestingly priced that even the keenest, most experienced buyers will be surprised at their exceptional values. We are
daily showing our appreciation of your patronage by offering these present values in Hurst's quality furniture. Fresh,
new and up-to-date, backed by the Hurst Guarantee: If you are not satisfied, your money back.
Genuine oil opaque win
dow shades, 36 inches
company, had been charged with failure
to display auto truck license numbers.
He had applied for a 1920 license, offer
ing to paj the rate in effect last year,
w hich thq legislature increased, and thix
was refused at the office of the secretary
of state. The affidavit against Frye was
sworn to by H. B. Williams, 912 Rural
Mr. Masters, speaking of his motion to
quash the affidavit, declared that the
law provides that some of the licenses
shall be charged for according to ton
nage and some according to horsepower.
This is a discrimination, be said. He
declared that the subject matter in one
paragraph Is not covered In the title of
the act, that the law refers to “truck”
and “trailer” without defining the same.
Asked If he voted for the law, Masters
said be thinks he voted against it.
The Big Department Store Pennsylvania & Georgia Sts.
A Good Place to Buy EVERYTHING
Shoes, Dry Goods, Hardware, Auto Accessories, Electrical,
Furniture, Groceries, implements, Feed and Seeds.
TOASK $375,000
Temporary Loan Will Be Up
for Action Tonight.
Clarence E. Crippin, new president of
the Indianapolis school commissioners,
will preside tonight at a special meeting.
A formal application to the state tax
boarij for a temporary loan of $375,000 to
meet current school expenditures until
next May taxes are paid will be pre
pared at the special session.
Mr. Crippin also announced that the
board would take up the question of two
bond issues, $300,000 for additions and
improvements at Emmerich Manual
Training High school and $90,000 for a
site for anew north side high school
The new president, in discussing the
school situation of Indianapolis, declared
that increases of teachers' salaries last
year, a 25 per cent boost, was the great
est single increase in school history, mak
ing necessary the present application for
the $375,000 temporary loan.
Albanians Revolt;
Serbs Mass Troops
ROME, Jan. 20. —The Albanians have
revolted against Servian occupation of
the country, the Romano Popolo stated
today. Servia is reported to be massing
heavy forces of troops at strategic points.
Genuine Chinese mat
ting rugs, floral pat
terns, size 9x12, special

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