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Indiana daily times. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1914-1922, September 15, 1920, Home Edition, Image 4

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Jtti&ma Stimes
Dally Except Sunday, 25-29 South Meridian Street
Telephones—Main 3500, New 28-351.
. . , __ 1 Chicago, Detroit, St. Louis, G. Logan Payne Cos.
Advertising Offices I New York, Boston, Payne, Burns & Smitn, Inc.
YES, SOON WILL BE TOO COLD to bunk on the front porch.
fashionable paper suits.
NATURALLY, a campaign gold digger with a salary of S6OO a week is
supposed to be worthy of his hire.
FRENCH GIANT who has arrived in this country consumes two
pounds of meat, a dozen eggs and a gallon of soup at a meal. He is due
to feel shorter, at least. -
PRESIDENT SCHMIDT of the council complains “repairs” on down
town streets have lasted no longer than three weeks. Sounds as if he is
again becoming unreasonable with the Jewett administration.
Come on Home, Democrats
There is no denying the fact that the Democratic party received a
severe beating in the Maine election. The only difference of opinion that
can exist is as to the reasons for the defeat.
The League of Nations was made the overwhelming issue by the
Democrats in Maine and practically no attention was paid to the State
issues by either the Democratic speakers or the somewhat inadequate
organization in the State.
The result was, as Mr. Taggart points out, that the local situation
transcended the national question and the party that made the most of all
its advantages not only won a victory but delivered a stinging defeat to
its opponents.
The present situation in Indiana is no different than in Maine, and.
unless the Democrats of this State take heed, the results will be no differ
ent than they were in Maine.
Fundamentally Indiana is for the League of Nations, but, as we have
endeavored repeatedly to point out, the League of Nations issue is en
tirely too remote, in the face of much closer issues, to be relied upon
for success in Indiana.
In spite of the fact that there never was a time when the people of
Indiana were more vitally interested in decency in government, and there
never was a time when a change in the political complexion of the State
government was more desirable than today, entirely too much effort is
being expended by the Democrats of Indiana in argument on the League
of Nations.
The Republicans of Maine won because they did not focus their fire
on the national issue, but did take advantage of the local situation to
amass a great.vote which they are now improperly attributing to the dis
like of t .e citizens of Maine for the league.
Indiana Democrats should take advantage of the local disaffection
that everyone admits exists conduct their campaign with a view to
amalgamating those voters who are disgusted with the Harding league
stand with those voters whose disgust for Goodrichism overwhelms all
their interest in national affairs.
There are enough voters in the Republican ranks who are surfeited
with Goodrichism and enoujdi voters who are patriotically for the league
to elect a solid Democratic ijiket in Indiana.
The task'll democracy lies in convincing these voters that their only
chance for relief from Goodrichism lies in the election of a Democratic
Governor, and their only chance of upholding this nation’s standing in the
world's affairs lies in participation in the League of Nations.
In Maine the Democrats held forth nothing to the votere except the
admirable stand of Governor Cox relative to the Versailles pact.
It was not sufficient to carry the State because it was not local
enough an issue to command the interest of v the people at home.
In Indiana we have as State issues the intolerable conditions brought
about by the centralized tax laws and the Goodrich schemes.
We have the utter unfitness for office of Republican nominees as is
exemplified by the nominee for treasurer, an official who went "short” in
a county office.
We have the indorsement of the Goodrich regime of extravagance and
waste and bossism in the State platform.
We have the assurances of the Republican nominee for Governor
that, if elected, he will give us another administration” of the
same type as that under which we are now suffering.
It is evident folly for the Democrats of Indiana to assume that the
voters of this State are less interested in their taxes than in the question
of a Harding or a Wilson peace covenant.
Yet, in the very assurance of their moral position, the Democrats are
allowing the less general but more personal issues of State government to
slip by unnoticed while such sterling friends of the Goodrich administra
tion as M. E. Foley and Charles Orbison stump the State talking on the
league and repudiating such issues as the waste of thousands of dollars
of taxpayers’ money in such unholy schemes as the sale of the garbage
plant by Goodrich and others to Indianapolis.
This election will be won in Indiana by the Republicans if the Demo
crats have nothing more vitally affecting Indiana voters to offer than the
League of Nations.
It will be won by the Democrats if they can convince the voters of
Indiana that not only are they on the right side of the greatest humani
tarian issue of the day, but they also offer something tangible in the way
of relief from some of the front door abuses that are very much more
easily discernible than the truths involved in the league controversy.
By Different Methods
Down in West Virginia, where internal revenue collectors may be
shot any season of the year as legitimate game, preparations are being
made for the trial of twenty-six men indicted for murder in connection with
the killing of seven,private detectives. The first step seems to have been
to disarm those accustomed to carry weapons. Considerable time will be
consumed by the courts revoking many state weapon carrying licenses.
This makes us feel so much holier than West Virginia that we are
inclined to philosophize. ,
All we have to do here is to muzzle the press. Then the attorney for
the defendant may see the grand jury, muddy up the water, and the
prisoner is discharged. Justice Is vindicated.
Miscarriage of justice has probably been the rule in West Virginia, or
perhaps they never went to the trouble of doing anything, so certain was
the action of the court bound to be. Then the wicked citizens took the law
in their own hands and went to gun toting.
They are sure to do it every time they lose Confidence in the courts.
And yet civilization is supposed to have arrived on the Mayflower If
indeed it did not come over long before then.
Protect the Child! ,
Noblesviile wires that Mrs. Edward Walker suggests seme way to care
for the baby while mamma is voting. Being a Republican, she gets the
wrong attitude, and wants the political machine to do it.
This brings us to the very thing we feared when our wives made us
cheer for suffrage. Who will attend to the baby? No man wants his baby
to be machine attended.
Machines are not made for that. Besides, it would require the collec
tion of a large amount of money to acquire proper facilities, and the budget
for the year is determined —was some time ago.
We want to suggest that the proper way to handle this question is the
good old-fashioned way.
If the mothers can not handle it. let the candidates do it individually.
Thus they may become acquainted with the mother and possibly in
fluence her vote.
Also, the child may be so influenced by association with statesmen
that in after years it will be able to repay the favor with its vote. Any
how, keep the child out of the machine.
may be said to express a welcome and an appreciation of the
rural mail carrier, whose national federation meets in its first annua!
convention here? All the cheer disbursed over the country, in rain and
shine, in cold or heat; all the thrills incident to human experience can only
answer and thanks, still thanks. St rely a hearty welcome is ex
tended by Indianapolis. *3
In its published report of May 2tt,
1919. the state hoard of accounts says:
‘There was paid from county revenue
for the general repair of bridges In the
year 1918, a total of $9,871.59.
"It Is impossible to determine the
amount of work done under this head
or the location of same. * * *
“In the preceding pages of this report
we have discussed at length the condi
tions existing by reason of laxity of
the board of county commissioners In
the management of t&e affairs of the
county. The results shown to exist are
not due to a sudden mismanagement of
affairs of 1918, but are caused by negli
gence and bad practice which have
grown up over a period of several years,
but which seem to be continually grow
ing more and more acute. There lias
“The stars incline, but do not compel.”
Astrologers read this as rather an un
favorable day, for Neptune Is in an evil
place, while the Sun and Mercury are
It is a time for cultivating the logical
trend of the mind, since the planetary
rule makes for the distortion of facts.
Deception Is supposed to be excep
tionally easy during the sinister sway
of Neptune. Then specious arguments 1
and absolute misrepresentation become as j
truth to many minds.
This is not supposed to be a lucky
day for those whi\start on journeys that
have for their aim either personal gain
or financial aggrandisement.
There is a persistent sign read as
presaging the bitterest dissensions among'
legislators, whether they belong to the
State bodies or to Congress.
Many deaths among women and chll- j
dren are Indicated. There will be also j
a continuation of the planetary rule sup- !
posed to encourage crimes against tne
weak and defenseless.
Great changes In fashions are fore- j
and Tltewads, 75c value
Shoe Cleaners, 25c value... 15C
Featuring Most Unusual
Values in Boys’ Suits
With Extra d* O
Trousers foiO
There’s an extra kick of wear built into
every seam in these suits.
There’s double life plus for each suit
because of the extra trousers and re
inforcements at seat and knee.
Ihere s plenty of satisfactory wearing
service because of the attractiveness
and quality of the good, all-wool
There’s a style to please any boy—be
cause of the variety of models.
Ve’ve made a study of hoys’ clothing needs—we know what bovs like
ahd what parents demand in suits. We unhesitatingly say we believe both
boys and parents will agree on the unusual merits and attractiveness of
these splendid suits at $25.
You’ve Seen the Other Suits—Now See Ours
oh; your OLAO T CoaK°-roo Wvf rUL ~ ) >1 S HOw TH E I CAVE HER THeI j ”
\VA-b I ‘k ENJO'fED r , 1 ? ■■-. ... ) i U'b.NOVFER Y6u Hanv, E ARE J*. 1 /
delicious: L TANARUS! an 7l • . UJ_U Fw e xearv to keeo her with hf*. ZJ. '/ * ’
cL_ Q> "__ yf" RA7CR<S „.J from ueavuhc.o nCR > <r^-n *v
Democratic Candidate for
Prosecutor Outlines
His Policies
apparently been no effort on the part
of the officers to outline the scientific
and constructed policy of management
of financial problems and the time Is
fast approaching when the county will
be facing insolvency if something Is
not done to place the finances on a better
and surer basis.”
An v earnest investigation of the office
of the county commissioners l,y the
prosecuting attorney would put an end
to this gleeful spending of the public’s
money in such a reckless way, and It
I am elected prosecuting attorney, the
taxpayers may rest assured that none
of their money will be spent other than
In strict compliance with the statutes,
without prosecution* being instituted
against the offenders.
shadowed. A return to saner standards
of dress is prophesied.
The Middle West comes under a gov
ernment of the sturs that should great
ly benefit railways. There will be also
new enterprises of a novel nature.
Persons whose blrthdate it is have
the forecast of a quiet and successful
year. Women should seek to organise
their dally activities.
Children born on this day may lack
initiative, even though they are talentwi.
They should be encouraged to develop
all possibilities.
City Prison Visitor
Held on ‘Tiger’ Charge
An alleged attempt to smuggle Ja
maica ginger to a prisoner in the city
prison resulted in George Campfletd, a
huckster, 447 Bant Washington street,
being held by police for drunkenness
and operating a blind tiger.
Campfteld brought fruit to a prisoner
and was given permission to enter - the
As he was leaving police noticed Camp
field was drunk and soon afterward
found he had smuggled a small bottle of
Jamaica ginger to the prisoner.
Buy Your Umbrellas at . v
The Luggage
30 N. Pennsylvania St. V ' \
Good quality at $2. |3 and |4 IC-i'T"; 'V*
Silk Umbrellas $7.50 up
The “Hartmann” Wardrobe
Trunks , * SOS - ,2S ™'
In all sizes; for
or me " MU/GGGf
General purpose < * * *
ww m
“Who.comes into my dungeon?” cried
a deep voice as Puss Junior and bis lit
tle friend, the Blackbird, entered the
cava I told you about in the last story.
"fjTWyiJ; out,” whispered the Black
bird and he started to turn around,
when a great big, tremendous bat
caught him by the wing and would have
killed him right then an dthere if Puss
hadn't drawn his sword and wounded
the bat. . .. .
And, oh, dear me, whnt a dreadful
noise that bat made. He filled the cave
with screams and yells so that Fuss
couldn’t make himself heard. But at
last the bat grew quiet, and then Puss
pointed hla sword at him and said:
“I have heard of you from my father,
the famous Puss in Boots. You have
robbed many a traveler at night, and
have blown out the candles .n the
churches and have rung the bells lu tne
steeples. I have a mind to kill you,
only It Is not my way to harm any one
unless he first harms me.”
And then Puss ricked up the Black
bird, whose wing was sorely hurt, and
lefp the cave, an-: as soon as he reached
the open air he looked about hint for a
place to spend the night, for It was
Cinderella Appeared in the Poorway.”
late aud the shadows were creeping
from tho forest and covering the valley
and hilltop. And then a coach and four
drove up. so Puss bath’d the driver, who
drew In his steeds and Inquired wnat
was the trouble.
And the Prince, who was riding in
side the conch, put his head out and
said: “Ah, Is this Puss Junior? I am
tho Prince whom Cinderella married
Come home with me, little eat, anil
bring the blackbird, too." bo I uss
Jumped into the coach and away went
the four prancing horses, and by anil
bv they came to a stately east e. And
a, soon as they drove up to the front
door the lovely Cinderella appeared, and
By David Cory.
she wore little glass slippers that
sparkled like diamonds, ad her eyes j
were us blue as the sky at midday when
the sun is shining and her neck was as
white as the little fleecy clouds that play
hide and seek around the hilltops.
Well, after dinner was over, they all
sat around In the big hall and told stor
ies, and Puss related some of h!s adven
tures, and the ono they liked the best
was the one about his visit to Neptune
Island and the great Sea liorses that
drew the pearly boat in which the
great Rea King traveled over the ocean.
"Ah, I wonder what has become of my
good Gray Horse.” sighed little Puss
Junior, as he finished his tale. “I left
him there, for he wanted to stay a while
■with the 5' a Horses and learn how to
awlm the deep blue sea.”
And then, ail of a sudden there was a
great neighing in the court yard, and
when the Prince and Puss looked out
there stood the good Gray Horse. But
bow he had come there I cannot tell you
now, for there Is another story, as a
wonderful writer named Kipling often
says. And then Puss ran down the stone
steps and threw his paws about the neck
of his faithful steed, who began to sing:
“I stayed with Neptune's horses and
learned to swim the blue.
The deep blue bounding ocean that cuts
the earth In two.
And up its billowy mountains and down
Its silvery vales
I swam with Neptune’s horses, whose
long and flowing tails
Swept ever out behtnd them like foam
in wintry gales.”
—Copyright, 1920.
(To be continued.)
Mother Joins Son
in Practice of Law
Special to The Times.
BLOOMINGTON, lnd., Sept. 15.—. Mrs.
Minnie Waldron, one of the best knoivn
women of Bloomington, and a leading
charity worker, was admitted to the Mon
roe County bar this week, making her
the first woman lawyer of this city.
She is the niother'of Charles Waldron,
an attorney, an I was recently graduated
from Indiana University.
Mrs. Waldron will form a law partner
ship with her sot..
Dee-Mo Special
Extra Wear Suits
Wool mohair lined, .double stitching,
Coar scams, taped, and reinforced pockets,
bar tacked, padded lapels, double cloth belt.
D jt Reinforced, double cloth at knee,
double cloth at seat, extra strong lin
ing, extra tubular cloth belt.
Ages 9 to 18
Knickerbockers, $2.39
Corduroy, casslmore and cheviots; strong, serv
icable fabrics; for boys 8 to 18 years.
Washington and Alabama Streets— Just East of Courthouse
Made to Measure QQ _
Jiit. (FORTHREEDAYS ° nly ) £*27
Fit Guaranteed.
Made of any material you may select from our wool or silk section, in up-to-date sports or
stout models. ' (
54 inch, all wool French serge $2.98
54-inch, all-wool storm serge $2.98
54 inch, all wool poplin $3.98
54-inch, all-wool tricotine $4.98
54 Inch, all-wool velours $4.98
How Much More Gladly the Boy with a New Suit Re-enters School
What a world of difference anew suit makes in a boy’s attitude toward school. He is
more ambitious, more eager to live up to the fine appearance he makes, and people are nat
urally more interested in him, because he reflects the interest and care of his parents.
Has the collier Cyclone been given
up as lost? Has a woman ever swum
the English channel? This department
of the Daily Time* will tell you. If
you have a question to ask send it with
a 2-cent stamp to the Dally Times Infor
mation Bureau, Frederick J. Haskln,
Director, Washington, D. C. The an
swer will be sent direct to you.
Q. Does the English language vary
in different parts of the United States
as much as it does in different parts
of England? E. B. P.
A. It Is said that it is harder for a
Lincolnshire farmer to nuderstand a i
Lancashire miner than it is for any j
two Americans from different sections
of the United States to understand each >
other. The reasons advanced for the
uniform standard In America are the I
wide use of textbooks, and the fact that '
our public schools are forced to devote
much time to the teaching of English
on account of the large for
eigners in the sehoolr. There are many
provincialisms in our language, but most
of them have been scattered over the
whole country and are understood by all.
Q. Has the collier Cyclops been finally
given up as lost? W. T. S.
A. The loss of this ship, loaded with
manganese and carrying fifty-seven pas
sengers, twenty officers and a crew of
213, has never been explained. After
months of search and watting the Cyclops
was finally given up as lost and her
name stricken from the registry of the
Q. What Is the platform of the Na
tional Women's Trade Union League of
America ? A. F. L.
A. This a federation of organizations
and individuals with the following plat
form : Collective bargaining through
trade unions; a maximum eight-hour
day and forty-four-hour week; a Just
wage; wage based on occupation and not
sex; full citizenship for women.
Q. How much assistance, has the
American Red Cross given in Poland?
J. T. H.
A. The American Red Cross Commis
sion Jo Poland arrived in Warsaw on
Moderately Priced
$39 $49 $59
Others Up to S9B
These suits are fashioned of serges, duvetynes, velours,
tricotines, silvertones and heather mixtures.
The styles are straightline or semi-fitted, the jackets are
32 to 36-inch lengths, skirts are plain, belted, of average
For color you may choose from the new shades of tan,
brown and navy, also black.
All Alterations Free
54-inch, all-wool check velours $4.98
54-lnch novelty checks $2.08, $3.98
54-inch novelty plaids $2.98- $4.98
$2.98 Satin messalihe, all colors $1.98
$3.48 Chiffon taffeta, all colors $2.48
$1.75 Silk poplin, all colors $1.19
Boys’ $18.75 Suits, $A.75
Special **
Splendid assortment of boys’ woolen school
suits, in green, gray, brown and blue mixtures.
Schopl Waists, $1.39
Fine quality percales and madras, In a wide
variety of designs. Sturdy, well made.
Percale Waists, 98c
Striped percale hi bright and subdued colorings;
splendkl for school; broken sizes.
March 3, 1919. Since then 1.210,088 per
sons have been aided and $5,054,000 ex
pended. These figures for Polish relief
were compiled before August 1, so do
not include the wounded and refugees
cared for since the heaviest fighting be
gan. ,
Q. Please advise me whether Poland
and Lithuania have been, recognized by
the United States. If so, who represents
them in this country? A. H. G.
A. Lithuania has not bpen recognized
by our government, but Poland has, and
her representative in this country is
Prince Casmlr Lubemirski.
Q. Did General Pershing himself visit
the tomb of Lafayette or did he send a
representative? A. M. M.
A. The War Department says that
General Pershing with his staff visited
the tomb of Lafayette.
Q. Has a woman ever swum the Eng
lish channel? 8. W. C.
A. Annette Kellerman tried twice in
1905 and failed. Two English women
have tried this year, but did not succeed.
Aside from Captain Webb and T. W.
Burgess, no one has performed this feat.
Q. How did the expression “to the bit
ter end” originate? E. SI.
A. The true phrase was “better end,”
and was used to indicate a crisis or mo
ment of extremity. When in a storm an
anchored vessel had paid out all of her
cable the rope ran out to the better end,
that is. to the end that was in better
condition because seldom used.
Q. How many men are there in the
Mexican Army? C. A. B.
A. The Council of National Defense
says that it Is announced ftom Mexico
City that the Mexican Army now com
prises 117,000 officers snd men, 500 of
whom are generals.
Q. What Is meant by "at the market”?
F. K. A.
A. In Wall street parlance this Is a
form used In orders to brokers to buy
or sell at the best price that the mar
ket affords when the order reaches the
; place of trading.
Bargain Table
PER. at less, than cost.
(Limit 7 rolls)
4C Each
7 for 25c

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