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Indiana daily times. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1914-1922, July 14, 1920, Home Edition, Image 4

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Miami Saita <£imcs
INDIANAPOLIS, IND.
Daily Except Sunday. 25-29 South Meridian Street
Telephones—Main 3500, New 28-351.
MEMBER OF AUDIT BUREAU OF CIRCULATIONS.
_ .(Chicago, Detroit, St. Louis, G. Logan Payne & Cos.
Advertising Offices (New York. Boston. Payne. Bnrns & Smith. Inc.
WHAT'S THE USE of being mayor if you can't keep your friends on
the police force, anyhow?
ar
A CERTAIN DEPARTMENT STORE is advertising “government jams.”
Seems to us we have had too many government jams already.
WONDER If Ed. Shubert can't get a job in the garage that was sen
ator Harding’s campaign headquarters in the last primary.
STRANGE isn’t it, that Senator Eisner should resent kindness of
Gov. Goodrich in having the legislators’ bills all ready for them to pass?
ORGANIZED LABOR appears to be chary of owned coal mine
for fear convicts will operate it- Labor tolerated convict labor on the
Goodrich mine in Pike county long enough to learn what it means.
yT GOES without saying that the bill to abolish the public sen ice . om
mission was not on the governor's program. If it became effective how
would the Washington Light, Hdat and Power Company ever become profit
able to Goodrfch and other stockholders?
——-
Remember the Legion
Whatever differences of opinion there may be as to the advisability
of passing the bill for a soldiers’ memorial which was prepared in advance
of this legislative session, there certainly can be no question of the pro
priety of the state of Indiana doing all within its power to retain the na
tional headquarters of the American legion.
The headquarters were obtained for this state on the representation
to the veterans of the world’s war that Indiana was in hearty accord
with their purposes and their organization.
Indiana should not, now, forget the obligation to the legion that was
entered into without a doubt of general favorable sentiment.
There is g- mnd for honest difference as to the advisability of accept
ing the memorial plans as proposed in the bill now before the legislature.
There is no justification for allowing this difference to keep Indiana
from showing its appreciation of the fountain head of the great work
being done by the American legion.
Time Will Tell
How time does shift the regard with xrtiich we view the Goodrich
tax law!
Earlv last spring, before the May installment of taxes fell due Ed.
Wasmuth’s state committee hired Carl Mote to write a pamphlet which it
caused to be printed in large quantities and circulated as an official pub
lication vouched for by the committee.
In this pamphlet Carl referred to the Goodrich tax law as “the great
est achievement of the republican party In Indiana since the Civil war"
and declared that the law was “the best law possible under our con
stitution.”
Now comes the Muncie Press, whose adherence to the state commmit
tee’s viewpoint can not be questioned, and in an editorial discussion of this
same tax law says:
“One of tie most serious aspects of the situation is the effect the loss
of all this great amount In taxes —a sum that will amount to at least three
quarters of a million dollars—will have upon the schools. At the very best
the money raised for the continuance of the public school system next year
scarcely is adequate and if much of this be cut off it will mean the aban
donment of many schools in Indiana, and a reduction In the efficiency of
many others.’*
Reformation Begins at Home
Whatever hope or fear may have existed in the mind of the
partisan for a division of either of the great political parties this year has
been eliminated by the successful conclusion of the two national conven
tions.
There will be no third party worthy of the name In this campaign.
This is due probably to the fact that there Is no individual
possessed of sufficient personality to lead a third party who has not al
ready aligned himself with one or the other of the two old parties for
the campaign. Johnson might have been this personality, or Bryan might
have proved a successful standard bearer. It is sufficient say t.iat
neither has so elected.
Therefore, there remains to the national electorate, as usual, merely
the choice between the republican and the democratic fold. Neither is more
consistent than the other. *
In neither convention were results obtained that are reassuring to
those voters who hoped for consistency In the appeal to the electorate.
Mr. Harding has been asked to define his stand on the question of
prohibition and Mr. Cox will be expected to do the same. The country
will attach more weight to the personal expressions of these two candi
dates than to the party written platforms on which both will pretend to
stand in the acceptance of their nominations.
Thus will the platforms of both political parties be relegated to the
oblivion in which the politicians have believed for many years that all plat
forms belong.
Dr. Burris Jenkins, Kansas editor, declares that progresslvism can
expect nothing from either party as a result of this campaign.
He is probably correct
There is nothing on the horizon to indicate reformation, either repub
lican or democratic, and reformation is never produced without a cloud of
popular menace within the vision of political leaders.
All of which bears home to the voter a feeling of hopelessness in re
gard to national progress for the next four years.
Progressive reformation has Its inception In the local community. It
begins at home. No movement of nation-wide possibility ever won na
tion-wide attention until It had first overcome the opposition in the smaller
divisions of this country.
We believe no one will contradict the assertion that there Is much to
be desired in the government and politics of this great country. Few will
deny that these desires must first be expressed and accomplished in the
several units that go to make up the country’s national political body.
And this line of logic brings us to the consideration of our problems
in the body politic of Indiana and Marion county.
The citizen who would have more satisfactory national politics must
demonstrate his desires by creating more satisfactory local and state
politics.
Passing over the condition of Indiana state politics with all its unde
sirability and even corruption, one finds a sufficient task Inviting the best
reform effort in the political affairs of Marion county.
Certainly no county in Indiana and undoubtably few counties In the
United States are more in need of a political housecleaning than the coun
ty of Marion.
During the last three years and a half the taxpayers of Marlon county
have seen their money squandered scandalously If not corruptly.
They have seen their primaries corrupted, their political choices nullF
fled by crooks and near-crooks clothed in the protection of those who were
sworn to uphold the law of the state and have forgotten the oath In their
avarice.
They have seen the machinery erected to guard the honest citizen
against the depredations of the dishonest converted to the personal use
and advantage of a select few who have profited either in dollars or politi
cal power at the expense of the honest citizen whose right and fallacy it
was to look to them for protection.
They have seen a prosecutor wax fat and sleek off the fees mulcted
from law violators who were covertly invited to continue their law viola
tions and fee paying while the county treasurer paid to a special prosecutor
more of the taxpayers’ money to make possible th© representation of the
state of Indiana in the criminal court
Reformation begins at home.
When those of us who are not fully satisfied with the national politics
of this country, have demonstrated sufficient ability to wipe off the leeches
who feed upon our body politic in onr own home county it will he time
enough to talk of national reform.
Again, reformation begins at home—or neverl
QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS
Do you know that more women and
girls are coming Into this country as
Immigrants than men? This depart
ment of The Times tells you. If you
have a question to ask, send it with a
2-cent stamp to The Indiana Dally Times
Information bureau, Frederic J. Haskin,
director, Washington, D. C., and the
answer will be mailed direct to you.
POULTRY FARMS.
Q. What proportion of the poultry
raised is produced on farms devoted ex
clusively to that purpose? E. T.
A. Less than 10 per cent of the poul
try and eggs are produced on poultry
farms. The remainder are raised by
people who do not mako a business of
poultry culture, but keep chickens on a
small Beale, while giving their attention
chiefly to some other occupation, usual
ly general farming.
TENNIS RULE.
Q. If a tennis ball In being served,
hits net, but goes over and Into the
court on the other side, Is it a “net”
ball? W. R. K.
A. This is not a "net” ball. It Is a I
"let” ball. Should a ball touch the net ,
when going Into the proper court during
a rally, It is good.

ALCOHOL LICENSES.
Q. How manv people are licensed In:
the United States to handle Intoxicants V
A. H. R.
A. According to statistics recently
compiled, more than 57,000 people havo
been so licensed. This Includes whole
sale and retail druggists and manu
facturers of proprietary medicines,
flavoring extracts, syrups, etc., in the
United States and . its consular posses
sions.
‘‘PLUTARCH OK PAINTERS."
Q. Why was Gerome called “The Plu
tarch of Painters?” I. M. C.
A. Ills masterly handling of classical
subjects, particularly his “Death of
Caesar,” which shows in every detail
a careful study of Roman customs and
surroundings, esrrned him this title.
“QUEEN ANNE'S BOUNTY.”
Q. What Is “Queen Anne's Bounty?”
C. 11.
A. This Is a fund set nlde by Queen
Anno In 17<M to augment the poorer llv- j
lngg of the church of England. In 1913
170 livings were augmented, hesldo bene
factions and grants made to the extent
of about 50,000 pounds sterling: the cap
ital fund at that tittle was more than
7,600,000 pounds sterling.
FURS ALL TEAR ROrXD.
Q. Why do some animals in the tor
rid zone have such thick coats of fur? ■
B. L. D. |
.A. Asa provision against loss of heat
during periods of famine, rather than as
a provision against low tempernture,
most beasts of prey are clothed in dense,
hairy eoatS|
SILVER nOLLARS.
Q. When were the last silver dollars 1
minted and why was their coinage dis
continued ? F. J. W.
A. The last coinage of stiver dollars
was In 1903. They are no longer minted
because they are bulky nnd heavy to
carry. None Is In circulation In the
east, some In tho central states, while
the Pacific coast still uses them in some
quantities.
PI NCH AND JIYIY.
Q. How did Punch and Judy shows
originate? T. n. E.
A. The origin of puppet shows Is lost
in antiquity. They were known to both
the Greeks and Romans. It is signifi
cant that the Sanskrit word for stage
manager means literally “thread bolder.”
The characters Punch and Judy were
well known in England in the seven- j
Men! Anticipate Your Suit
Needs Now-and Save
S7O and $75 Suits
*56
Values that will tempt any man or
young man who has the least eco
nomic trait. Many wise shoppers
are buying now for future as well
as present suit needs.
The assortment at $56 includes
many beautiful Rogers-Peet models,
and all the suits will meet your high
est expectation of style, quality and
tailoring.
BRINGING UP FATHER.
IVoT b THE <OOD CRA,CIOOt>- ( 1 l SHOULD w l DO- WELL’MY sli>T2] &Y COLLY! I *
Jz?T T ° t I*o IT POt-tMCSLE 9 DO YOO I'LL NEVER. FOiRGET HAO HF.R FOUR. I OICN’T KNOW ' j
BC A MARRIED Aw, T’t> WORSE l___ ° ' REMEMBER THE , IT- , - TEAR OLD j 9 I *
yj ——- ——THAN THAT- V —*—* POEih 1 VJftOTE l -L-j DAJ<iHTe TMA> KID COULD j *
t I
——* WUK {
INDIANA DAILY TIMES, WEDNESDAY, JULY 14, 1920.
teenth century, and Punch can be traced
to Italy of tho late sixteenth century.
IMMIGRATION.
Q. Do more men come to this country
than women? F. S.
A. Tho most recent figures show
that 60 per cent of the Immigration to
day is composed of women and girls.
AUTOS TO POPULATION.
Q. What la the proporlton of auto
mobiles to population in the United
States, Canada and Great Britain?
C. P. G.
A. In this country there is one car to
every fourteen persons, in Canada one
to every twenty-one persons and in Great
Britain one to one hundred eighty of
the population.
The Right Thing
at the Right Time
By MARY MARSHALL 8. DITFKd.
You may have read the other day of
a clergyman who sent a bride home
1 from church because of what he con
-1 sldered the Immodesty of her dress, aud
another well-known divine assured the
women of his parish that ho would have
them refused admittance to church if
they came clad in the extreme of fash
ion.
Whether the styles of dress that these
priests referred to actually were Immod
est doubtless depends on the point of view.
But that they were inappropriate to
church is unquestionable.
To be dressed always in good taste
does not necessalrly mean that you must
never indulge in the more extreme forms
of the fashion, but that you should wear
them never where they might give
offense.
For instance, it is now in most local-
§jfH LUGGAGE '
E” I■ ■ FROM THE
LUGGAGE SHOP swurtin
Go6d goods at right prices. 9 p. m.
Real leather Traveling Bags,
reinforced corners. Spe- >———■
fftiwg Fiber Suit Cases $1.95 and up I
Enamel Overnight Coses, extra large, with
tray $7.50, SIO.OO and up I
j 3 Steamer and General Purpose Trunks.. SIO.OO up I
A “Hartmann" Cushion Top Wardrobe
■Tffihri' clt trunks $50.00 to $200.00 |
Ladies’ Silk Handbags, one-half price.
\\‘ ifwSL $2.00 to SIB.OO. We repair and re-cover umbrellas
TRUNKS— LEATHER (iOODS—HIBRELIAH.
:(|> NORTH PENNSYLVANIA BT.
\ When Building—. Jut a few door* north of Wah!nfta Kt.sj
WHEN
STORE
itles perfectly customary for women
young and old to wear low neck and
short sleeves at evening entertainments.
In fact in this country young unmarried
girls habitually wear lower evening
gowns than their mothers —though
among well-bred French women unmar
ried girls are not so privileged.
Now since this is customary it Is
not in bad tasie, because it attracts no
undue attention and causes no misjudg
mont.
The same thing holds true in regard
to bathing costumes. Had wotjjen worn
the sort of bathing suits that they do
now ten or twenty years ago, they
would have been hooted off the beaches.
But times have changed and our bath
ing costumes have changed most em
phatically.
It does not mean that we have grown
more lax. Doubtless the tightly laced, ex
aggerated figure of two decades ago
would give more, offense to the modern
taste than the rather abbreviated bath
ing costumes.
It is all a question of what we are
accustomed to.—Copyright, 1920.
Salvation Army Man
Here for -Inspection
Lloyd P. Hopper, Detroit, provincial
director of the Salvation Aigny home seiV-
Ice campaign for Indiana and Michigan,
has been in the state several days look
ing over the field.
The assistance being given by the
American Legion and the Elks, he says,
looks good for the fund.
“The Salvation Army,” Mr. Hopper
said, “is the greatest human salvage or
ganization In the world.
"It does a work which our churches
would like to do but cannot do.
“It reclaims those who are Ignored by
most of ns.”
state and city headquarters were en
couraged yesterday by a contribution of
$1,041 from Logausport and a SSO check
from E. C. Atkins i Cos.
Men’s Silk
Hose $1.35
Value, 87c
Men, don’t think you
can’t afford eilk hose.
This offer makes it pos
sible for every man to
own one or more pairs.
Open until 9 p. m. Saturdays.
Other days until 5 p. in.
PUSS IN BOOTS JR.
By DAVID CORY.— '
You remember in the last story I
promised to tell you what Old Mother
Hubbard's dog said to Puss Junior. Well,
the first thing he did was to Invite Puss
to take a look at the old lady's cub
board.
"Perhaps you can find something to
eat there,” he said. And the old dog
laughed' and wagged Ills tail, and then
he covered up the bone which he had
placed in a hole in the ground and told
Pqss to follow him, and by and by they
came to Old Mother Hubbard's cottage.
And after they had gone In they looked
around, but the old lady was nowhere
to be seen; but in a few minutes they
heard her coming up the garden walk.
''l'm going to make believe I'm starved,
said the naughty old dog, and he rolled
over on the floor and lay very still.
“Oh, dear; oh, dear,” cried Old Mother
Hubbard.
“Here I've gone to the baker to get
him some bread.
And when I get back my poor dog Is
dead.”
And then she began to cry. And all
this time she hadn't seen Puss, for her
eyes were full of tears and she kept wip
ing them with her handkerchief. And
Silk Gloves Head Our Ads With Confidence g c Dyeall
black, au^zea. 0 ' 98C IT
$3.00 ELBOW SILIv jfj > (P not^ >nß< 2 r >C to SI.OO, one
JO lOe II UM AN HAIR
special Wash, and Alabama Sts., Just East of Courthouse, ail cifl’ors/specia?.’.. §C
Daily at 5 P. M. C LOSING HOURS Saturday at 6 P. M.
Our July Sale Values Represent
the Benefits of Careful Buying
ihe Indiana Is the Best Place to Shop, After All
July Clearance Sale of Pretty
Voile Dresses
For Women and Misses 1
New voile effects In If
wide range of patterns 'J'Jfv "
and several pretty col
ors and combinations; u /y^sSrv\
collar and cuff in white ).( /V'j -a
or with vestee effects;
trimmed with self ma- v jfg z
terial; attractive mod- j t
els. well made and a?^
priced very reasonably jfa j j
for this quality. fr* •/yv
Specially Priced at j gfr’ii!
$4.98, $6.98 Hi |Sp
$7.98 and Vrvf
$9.98 J, j
Wash Frocks in Stout Sizes
Clever wash frocks that were especially designed
for stout figures. They are shown in voiles and
gingham, in fashionable figured fabrics. They are
cleverly developed in lines that give the desired
effect of slenderness. Specially priced at —
$9.98 $11.50 $14.50 $15.75
New Smocks at July Prices
These smocks are so charming, so sweetly beautiful,
so flattering to femininity, that we know our patrons
attending this e-vent will find themselves wanting to
buy more than they had at first planned, especially
since the values are so remarkable. Priced at—
sl.9B, $2.98 and $4.98
350 Unbleached Muslin—
Yard wide, round thread, for
general family rtff
69c Indian Head, a Yard—
-36 inches wide, linen finish, for
suits, 6klrts, middles, 39c
26c Toweling—
Unbleached blue border, part
linen, for hand or 4 O
roller towels lOC
39c Bookfold Percale, Yard,
Assorted figures and stripes, on
light and dark
grounds M i V
39c Cretonnes, a Yard-
Beautiful drapery patterns, on
light and dark AQ
-29c Standard Prints—
Assorted figures and stripes, on
light and dark grounds, tZr*
useful mill end lengths. .J.
after that she went out again and closed
the door.
“How can you be so deceitful?” asked
TusS.
“I never thought she'd suppose I'd die
as easily as all that,” said the old dog,
and he looked ashamed of himself, and
I think he should have, for It wasn’t very
nice to fool an old lady, for It wasn’t her
fault that her cupboard was bare, for she
was dreadfully poor, you know.
By and by she returned, and when she
saw her sitting up aud laughing with
Puss Junior, she said:
“Here I've gone out to buy him a coffin.
And when I get back I find him a-laugh
ing.”
And then she patted' him on the head.
“I . don't believe you were hungry after
all,” she said.
“Let me lend you a gold piece,” said
little Puss Junior, coming out from be
hind a chair. “It Is part of my fortune,”
and she handed Old Mother Hubbard a
sovereign.
“Mercy me! Is this Puss in Boots?”
exclaimed the old lady. “Or Is it his
son?” /
“Puss Junior, at your service,” and our
little traveler bowed very low.
July Sale of Silk Underwear
Reductions 20% to 40%
A wonderful selection of crepe de chine, wash satins
and wash silk in white or flesh, either hand embroid
ered or lace trimmed, also Georgette envelope
chemise In flesh, maize, light blue and lavender,
hand embroidered.
Silk Corset Covers Silk Envelope Chemise
$1.50 and $1.75 for. $1.15 J; - !? f OP # L‘;
$1.98 and $2 26 for $1.48 * 4 ' 9B to * 6 ' 4B for-93.48
$2.50 and $2.98 for.sl.9S * 6 - 98 to * 6 - 48 f0r.53.98
$3.48 for $2.48 $6.98 for
$3.98 for $2.98 $7.50 for .......$5.48
$4.50 for $3.25 $8.60 for $5.98
Silk Gowns * lo ' 6 ° fOr * 7 ’ 4B
$7.50 for $5.48 Silk Skirts
SU.SO to slo f0r..59.98 jg f or $7.48
Silk Bloomers
$2.45, special ....$1.98 Silk Pa J amas
$3.48, special $2.48 $12.50, special ...$8,98
$5.60, special $3.98 $14.50, special ...$9.98
Also all muslin and crepe underwear reduced 20%
KID SHOWS GOOD JUDGMENT.
“Thank you,” said Old Mother Hub- j
bard. “Now you two make yourselveli)
comfortable while I go to the butcher,”|
and she straightened her bonnet aud,
went out.
And then the old dog took out his plp \
and smoked it and Puss took off his red
top boots and sat by the fire, and
awhile the kind old lady returned, and
when she saw what her dog was doing l
she cried: t
“I've gone to the butcher to buy some
fresh tripe,
And when I get back you are smoking a
pipe.”
“He's a wonderful dog,” she continued,
as she set the supper table. “It was only
last week—
“l went to the tailor to buy him a coat,
And when I got back he was riding the
goat.”
After supper Puss thanked her and
said goodbye.
The dame made a courtesy,
The dog made a bow.
And Puss In Boots Junior
Said, "Goodbye, Meow!”
—Copyright, 1920.
POLITICIANS HOSTS TO GOVERNOR.
Republican members of the senate and
house from the Twelfth district gave a
dinner at the Columbia club last night,
at which Gov. Goodrich was the guest
of honor. No legislative matters were
referred to, it was announced today.
$2.50 to $3.00
Silk Stockings
q- 98 P.i,
Victor Lady Anne
High-Grade Hose
They are strictly first quality,
pure thread, silk stockings, full
fashioned and have double silk
lisle garter tops.
Black, White, Navy, African
Brown.
Skirts Made FREE
For Two More Days
We will make free to your
measure skirts from any silk
or wool material selected from
our stock. Our models for your
choice are the newest creations
of the season.
Storm serges, l Prices
French serges, \ jq
poplins, Panama * £ *TtO
velours, check ve- J
\ TO
lours, novelties, .
olaids, messalines, iC C QQ
taffetas, satins, (•KV.iJO
sport weaves, etc. V Per Yard
You save not only the charge
for making, but you get the ma
terial at our unusually low
prices.

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