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Indiana daily times. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1914-1922, May 28, 1920, Home Edition, Image 14

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14
NEW RULING HITS
SCHOOL POLITICS
Stansbury Says Parties Must I
Share Board Jobs.
;
Common councils and boards of trus- j
tees of cities throughout the state may
not elect more than two members of
the same political party to serve on j
school boards, aeording to an opinion
given today by Elo Stansbury, attorney
general. >-
The opinion was given in response to
an Inquiry from L. N. Hines, superin
tendent of public instruction, who asked
information regarding the election of
members of school boards, before such
elections take place next Tuesday In
Indiana.
It has been the policy of many coun
cils and town boards in cities of the
state to elect all members of the school
'board from the same rarty, the hoards
believing that since their town or city
was incorporated before the acts of Will,
which forbid such action, they had the
legal right to do so.
Mr. Stansbury’s opinion reads:
••The acts of 1919 do not require the
election of more than one trustee
in each city or town each year, except in
the creation of anew school corporation,
but it does require the election of one
trustee, and he may not be an adherent
of the political party to which the other
two members of the board adhere.
“The person elected may be a man or
a woman."
In the elections of' new members of
staool boards throughout the state next
Tuesday, the councils and town boards
will be held strictly to the law as given
by the attorney general, according to a
statement of the superintendent of pub
lic instruction.
CUMMINS LOSES
LABOR STANDING
WASHINGTON, May 28.—Senator Cum
mins of lowa, once landed as labor’s
friend, is now officially branded as one
of its arch enemies.
His record, sent from the headquarters
of the nonpartisan political campaign
committee of the American Federation of
Labor to his union constituents, contains
this footnote:
“Senator Cummins reversed his favor
able attitude on labor in every particu
lar by becoming the father of and In ad
vocating the Cummins railroad bill, mak
ing strikes unlawful.”
The record shows him to have been
one of the strongest champions of labor
measures previous to the introduction of
his railroad bill.
An aggressive fight to defeat him for
re-election i* being conducted by a v*.
lirical coalition of labor and farmers who
have united in the support of his oppo
nent, CoL Smith W. Brookhart, an attor
ney. it was announced today at the head
quarters of the Plumb Plan league.
Brookhart’s platform demands the re
peal of the Cummins-Esch transportation
law.
Jennie T. Masson
Dies in Nashville
Miss Jennie T. Masson of Nashville,
Tenn„ formerly of InJionapolis. died to
day at Nashville, according to word
received here.
Heart failure la given as the canse of
death, which came after a few hours' 111-
aess.
Mias Masson leaves two brothers, M.
Ross Masson and Woodburn Magson of
this city, and a niece, Martha Masson of
Martinsville, Ind.
Ehe had been living in Nashville for the
past fourteen years, during which time
ahe had been connected with Ward-Bei
®ont college as registrar.
Por two years before going to Nash
ville she was secretary to Dr. Ira Ean
drlth, who was one of the executive offi
cers of the National Religious Educa
tional association.
While living in this city Miss Masson
was prominent In the Christian Endeavor
movement, having been secretary of the
Indiana Christian Endeavor TTnion for
•syeral years, and was an active member
of Meridian Street M. E. church. Funeral
services will be held from the residence
of M. Ross Masson, 2501 Park avenue, the
date to be announced later.
Begin Filibuster to
Force Soldiers* Bill
WASHINGTON, May 28.—A filibuster
to force action on the soldier bonus bill
was started the moment the house met
today.
Representative Muusey, Ohle, refused
to allow the chaplain's prayer until a
quorum had been obtained.
Other members said thpy would block
action on the budget bill if the bonus
measure was not brought up.
MOTHER!
. ■ -
"CsStiamta Syrupdf Figs”
Child’s Best Laxative
Accept “CsUfornia” Syrup of Sign oiuy
—look far the name California on the
package, then you are sure your child
is having the best and most harmless
physic for the little stomach, liver and
bow ala. Children love Its fmtty taste.
Toll directions on each bottle. Toe meat
say “California.’*—Advertisement.
"DANDERINE"
Stops Hair Coming Out;
Doubles its Beauty.
A few cent* buys “Dmnderiac." Aftes
as application of “Dandertne” you caa
not find a fallen hair or any dandruff,
besides every hair shows new life, rigo*
brightness, mors cola* and thic&naaL*
Advert! ••meat.
DAZZLE PUBLIC
WITH PICTURES
(Continued From Page One.)
shows that 130 contests already have been
filed; unofficial estimates place the num
ber as high as 145.
Clarence B. Miller of Minnesota, sec
retary to the national committee, is ex
pected to arrive here today to get things
started. ,
Alvin T. Hert. chairman of the conven
tion committee and western campaign
manager in 1918. has arrived.
Most of the contests already filed are
from southern states.
Arkansas has 7; Florida. 8; Georgia,
17; Louisiana, 12: Mississippi, 12; Mis
souri, 4; North Carolina, 22; Oklahoma,
6; South Carolina, 12: Tennessee, 2;
Texas, 9; Virginia, 15; District of Co
lumbia, 2, and Minnesota, 2.
OTHER CASES TO
BE RI LED ON.
In addition, there are forty-seven seats
Involving fractional rotes which the com
mittee will have to rule on }n view of the
recent decision to do away with the frac
tional voting system.
Delegations Involved in these cases are
Arkansas. Illinois, lowa, Mississippi, Ne
vada. Oklahoma, Tennessee and Texas
Claims by the Lowden camp that Ken
tucky* delegation of twenty-six. will line
up behind the Illinois governor were
strengthened today by National Commit
teeman Hert.
"While the delegation Is not instruct
ed,” he said, “there is a strong sentiment
for Gov. Lowden.
“In fact, I think there has been a de
cided drift toward Lowden for the last
few weeks, not only In Kentucky but else
where.
"Personally, I favor no particular can
didate.
Kuppenheimer Quality
plus Schloss Service
IT IS an ideal combination when you buy clothes to be able to
v choOse from the best, aided by helpful store service and com
plete stocks. This is exactly what we have for you in KUP
PENHEIMER Clothes plus Schloss service. And more and more
are the men of this city appreciating the combination.
Right now, when you are being lured by the cry of “Cheap” prices,
is a time to ponder the reason. You’ll find it in the quality of the
clothes offered. And in most instances the ‘ ‘quality” is so lacking
that the price is really high.
This is not a “price” store—primarily. We are not endeavoring
to build volume sales—but we ARE selling quality cIothes—KUP
PENHEIMER made—at prices which insure satisfaction, with an
absolute guarantee for service.
Your new suit for Decoration Day should reflect this very spirit—
it will if it comes from this store.
Schloss Pros Cos
Outfitters for Men and Boys
STATE LIFE BUILDING
Open Saturday Open Monday
Until 9 P . Until Noon
$125,000 New
Liberty Bond
Tax Exemption
WASHINGTON, May 28.—Author
ity for the treasury to make final
settlement under which back taxes
estimated at one billion dollars will
be paid the government is provided
in a bill passed today by the house
and senate to the senate.
The measure amends the 1918 tax
law.
The bill provides that treasury
cisions, accepted by the taxpayer,
shall not be reopened, modified or
set aside by any official or court
except on a showing of fraud materi
ally affecting the tax levy.
Besides affecting the tax settlement,
the bill would create additional Lib
erty bond exemptions.
Bonds to the value of $125,000 held
by one Individual would be exempt
from the. Income surtax, excess profits
and war profits levies for two years
after the proclamation of peace.
The same exemptions on $50,000
would be granted for three years
after that proclamation.
“Among other things, I think Gov.
Lowden’s frank statement on his earn
ralgn expenditures has helped his cause.
“This Is no 'dark horse - year,” de
clared Hert. “The successful candidate
will be from among those whose nam*-*
already have been prominently Identi
fied with the race."
Gov. Edward I’. Morrow of Kentucky,
who has been mentioned in some quar
ters as a possible outside choice, will
not be a candidate, Hert said.
■r
WASH SUITS $0.95
In a Sale at s
OVER 600 suits have been selected from our higher priced lines
for quick clearance. And at the price, $2.95, we feel sure
the purpose will be accomplished in a day or two. The values
are unusual, the styles include Oliver Twist, Middy and Norfolk suits
of plain and striped galatea, madras, Devonshires, repps, chambrays
and Palmer linens, in wanted colors and shades.
Sizes 2 to 8, conveniently arranged for quick service and that you may
have choice of the entire showing in the size desired.
INDIANA DAILY TIMES, FRIDAY, MAY 28,1920.
Hjs name probably -will not be pre
sented.
TELLS WHAT FARMERS
WANT IN PLATFORMS
WASHINGTON, May 28.—Government
ownership of railroads and merchant ma
rine was demanded today by the Farm
ers' National Council in a letter ad
dressed by George P. Hampton, director
of the council, to the democratic and
republican national committees.
Other planks he said the farmers
wanted were:
Legislation to control the packers.
Taxes on lands and other natural
resources held for speculation.
Adequate and cheap credit for farm
ers and protection of farmers' co-opera
tive societies from prosecution under
anti-trust laws.
DR. BUTLER WON’T
TAKE SECOND PLACE
NEW YORK. May 28.—Dr. Nicholas
Murray Butler, candidate for the re
publican presidential nomination, will
not accept the nomination for vie® pres
ident if It Is offered him. Judge John R.
Davies, his campaign manager, announced
today.
“Dr. Butler believes the vice presi
dency to be a great office and worthy of
any man’s ambition, but he feels that
there are other republicans better fitted
than himself for that office,” Judge Davis
said.
HOLD UP COLISEUM
WIRE INSTALLATION
CHICAGO, May 2.B.—Workers employed
in preparing the Coliseum for the repub
lican national convention, apparently
had been successful today in barring
installation of special Western Union and
Postal Telegraph wires from the build
ing.
The workers notified Charles P. Hall,
superintendent of the Coliseum, that if
nonunion men were employed to Install
the wires they would strike. ' Western
Union officials said today that that he
matter was entirely in the hands of the
building management.
Postal officials said they had not
planned to Install the wires until next
week.
The American Telephone and Tele
graph Company, which will furnish wires
for the press associations, will not bo
affected and has already practically
completed Its installation*.
RUSH TO EUROPE
FILLS ALL SHIPS
No Bookings Open Until After
Middle of August.
NEW YORK, May 28.—Crowds rushing
to Europe are fighting for passage, steam
ship companies feported today.
Employing every available vessel, lines
engaged in carrying pasengers are un
able to meet the demand.
Bookings for Europe are filled until the
middle of August.
Figures gathered today showed the
great depreciation in ocean tonnage
caused by the war was seriously hamper
ing ocean travel.
Notwithstanding ahortage In shipping,
pasengers (from North American ports
this year have numbered 188,000.
Pasenger lists show business men In
the majority, with tourists and those
making visits to their native countries
second.
WITH GOODRICH
UTILITIES GAIN
(Continued From Page One.)
on a valuation 21 per cent in excess of
the valuation on which It is taxed, and
the Indianapolis company is permitted to
pay taxes on a valuation 19 per cent
greater than the valuation on which it is
permitted to base its rates.
PAYS WHEN GOVERNOR
IS A STOCKHOLDER.
It would appear that there is an
obvious advantage to the Washington
company in numbering among its stock
holders the governor who appoints the
public service commission and the state
tax board members.
It has been asserted by interested par
ties that neither the Washington com-
GThey stay crisp
J IN MILK
The b& gfolden brown Jersey
Com Makes are relished to
the last bite because of their
natural com flavor and the
fact that they stay crisp in
The diHerence in.
JERSEY&mMes
*7he Original c Jhick Com Flakes
is instantly recognised
®Tf/ them:
they come to you fresh in the
moisture - proof package with,
the blue Jersey seal •
"Eearn the
ask your grocer Difference "
JERSEY CEREAL FOOD CO. Milwaukee’, wis .
Also makers of Jersey Whole-Wheat Pancake Flour
2008
The “Joker” in Tire Advertising
There are tricks in all trades—in advertising as well as in boiler making. In
tire advertising especially the tricky tricksters strive to befuddle the gentle reader.
Here is an example of one of the favorite “jokers” that reads something like this:
"Compare our tire prices with any ‘list’ of high-grade tires.” Now, we know and
you know that about the only time you have to pay “list” for a tire is when you
have a blow-out in a little country town where there is but one garage, and that
garage is manned by one whose motto is, “I’ll get mine while getting’s good.” If
we charged “list” for all the tiresNve sell we would be vulgarly rich within a year.
We, t/'o, invite comparison of prices—not with the “list,” but with the prices
quoted by other dealers on tires of like kind and quality. Try the comparison on
the Goodrich tires which are quoted below:
Goodrich Tires
We bought them before the March Bth advance in prices, and
because of that fact we can quote prices that will bear the test
of comparison with those of other dealers on tires of like kind.
Goodrich
Fabric Tires
(6,000-Mile Guarantee.)
Size. Plain Nonskid
30x3 $13.60 $15.20
80x3*4 $16.90 $17.95
31x3% $23.69
32x3 $21.63 $24.00
32x4 $27.75 $30.52
83x4 $29.27 $32.84
34x4 $33.89
33x4*4 $49.76 $43.96
34x4*4 $40.70 $45.50
35x4*4 $42.84 $47.45
36x4*4 $444.52 $48.35
85x5 $55.92
The above prices are for Saturday, Sunday morning and all
day Monday. Store open Saturday night, Sunday morning and
Monday until 6 p. m.
GUARANTEE TIR COMPANY ER
211 AND 213 SOUTH ILLINOIS STREET
Just North of U-.ion Station
ri § Beginning Saturday morning and until after the big race we wiH
■kk ma * nta * n several free service stations. Make use of them with oar
compliments. ___
pany, nor the Indianapolis company, is
paying dividends to stockholders, but
that only makes the case of discrim
ination more flagrant.
It has also been asserted that the local
company's securities are representative
of water, but this assertion fails when
it is taken into consideration that the
local company is valued for rate mak
ing purposes at 19 per cent less than
It Is valued for taxing purposes.
It can -hardly be argued that the state
is levying a tax on the "water” said to
be contained in these securities.
Asa matter or Tact, the discrimina
tion against the Indianapolis company
is more flagrant than it appears on the
surface for the reason that the tax rate
in Marion county is higher than the tax
rate in Daviess county, where the prop
erty of the Washington company is lo
cated.
And taxes, as a part of the accepted
%
operating expenses of ptbllc utilltle®,
are not paid by the Investor*, but by th®
patrons of the utility.
A part of every nickel that Is handed
a conductor on the street car in In
dianapolis goes to the state and county
in taxes.
The larger that part of the nickel the
less there is left to provide servic® for
the patron.
HAYNES GOES TO AURORA.
Paul P. Haynes, member of the pub
lic service commission of Indiana, Is tn
Aurora, Ind., today conducting hearings
on tile petitions of the Public Servian
Company of Aurora for anew schedttjg
of water rates, and of the Interstat®
Public Service Company for permission
*c abandon its artificial gas plant in
that city.
Goodrich
Silvertown Cords
(8,000-Mile Guarantee.)
Size Ribbed Non3kid
30x3% $25.35 $26.24
32x3% $36.17 535.05
32x4 $45.93 $47.40
33x4 $47.05 $48.98
34x4 $48.44 $50.68
82x4% $51.75 $53.90
83x4% $53.14 $55.07
84x4% $54.48 $57.35
33x5 $64.60 $68.00
35x5 $66.78 $71.23

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