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Indiana daily times. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1914-1922, October 13, 1920, Last Home Edition, Image 2

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‘NO POLITICS IN
SCHOOLS* IS RULE
Board Takes Action to Halt
Employes' Activity.
j A move to protect employes of the
public schools from approach by pol
iticians who desire them to actively en
gage In the campaign in the interests
of certain candidates, was made by school
officials today.
School employes are forbidden by a
rule of the board of school commissioners
from taking any active part in any po
litical campaign, other than Toting.
The board, at a meeting last night,
ordered copies of the rule posted where
all employes might see them.
Commissioner Charles L. Barry, upon
whose motion the decision to post the
rule was made, stated that he has re
ceived a number of reports of school em
ployes being approached by politicians
who urged them to work on behalf of
certain candidates and that he instituted
the board action in order that the em
ployes might know that they were sub
ject to dismissal from the service if they
heeded the requests of the political work
ers. "
Be stated that so far as he knows the
charge of tampering with school em
ployes can be made against no particular
party since workers of several are said
to have been guilty.
UEFER NIGHT SCHOOI- ,
DECISION UNTIL LATEB.
The board decided to request a con
ference with officials of the Knights of
Columbus after it had adopted a resolu
tion informing the lodge that it did not
i believe the use of a part of Shortrldge
’ High School should be granted for the
night school for former service men,
which the order proposes to operate,
t The sympathy of the board with the
lodge’s project was expressed and the
order was invited to cooperate with the
public night schools already in existence
by giving its financial support to a pub
lic night school at Shortrldge to be con
ducted by public school authorities.
A committee composed of Commission
ers Barry, Tutewiler and Allison was ap
. pointed to attend the trial of George
j Baker, foreman of custodians and labor
ers, on charges of assault and battery in
! Justice Conrad Keller’s court Saturday
morning for the purpose of determining
if the board should pay Baker’s attor
ney’s fees.
ATTACKED BY EMPLOYE
AT SCHOOL NO. 32
Baker, it was reported by Carl W.
Carton, superintendent of buildings and
grounds, was attacked by Oliver De Atley.
2160 North Illinois street, custodian of
seftsoi No. 32, when he suspended the
latter pending final action of the board
on a complaint of tho school principal
that De Atley Is Incompetent.
Baker’s defense of himself, Mr. Burton
reported, resulted iu De Atley filing
charges against him.
The supexjntendent of buildings and
grounds suggested that the board hire
counsel to defend Baker.
F. F. Haskeil was authorized to pufc
illh a monthly school bulletin during
the school year, one-half to be devbteir
to reading matter and the o'her to ad
vertising.
The publisher is to bear dll the ex
penses of publication and receive w hat
profit he is able to make off of the ad
vertising.
Resignations reported bv Superintend
ent of Schools E. U. Graff were as fol
lows: Denman Kelley, L. Aj Eveslage,
Mamon Finch and Miss Marion Carr.
Appointments were announced by the
superintendent, as follows:
Miss Anne Ratterman, Grace
Buckhoitz, Miss Charlotte Lord. Mrs.
Myra Philbrook, Mrs. Nelie Tyler, Mrs.
Eunice Love' Goldsboro, Mrs. klry Cur
tis Smith. Miss Avia Gibson, Mrs. Helen
Updegraff and Mrs. Blanche Southard as
teachers in the elementary schools.
Mr. Graff recommended the appeint
nietn of 162 teachers in the public night
•chords, to be divided as follows. Ele
mentary schools, white, twenty-four:
colored, sixty-two: Manual Training
high school, thirty-eight; Arsenal Tech
nical schools, thirty-eight.
Charles Rush, librarian, reported the
resignation of Lois Kiugo, Helen Wil
son and Luella Nelson and the appoint
ment ct Barcus Tichenor, Mary Kellner,
Esther Jones. Ruth Hoffman and Edna
Moore Kennedy.
PHONE CO. ASKS
. RETURN OF BOND
Merger Has Rendered $35,000
Pledge Void, They Say.
A request to the board of public works
by the Indianapolis Telephone Compauy
that $35,000 worth of bonds, held by the
city fcg a guarantee that the company will
perform faithfully its franchise obliga
tions, be released in view of the fact that
the company has been merged into the
.•ompauy now known as the Indiana Bell
Telephone Company, w at referred to the
city legal department today.
Thomas Stevenson, city attorney, who
was called upon for an opinion by the
board, stated that without expressing
other than a tentative view he would not
advise the board to relaase the bonds,
because the question of the collection by
the city of the $(5,000 franchise fee guar
anteed under the Indianapolis Telephone
Company's franchise has not been settled
since the merger.
Receiver Named for
Dorsey Tailoring Cos.
Declaring an emergency. Judge Solon
Carter of Superior Court, Room 5, today
appointed the Fletcher Savings and Trust
Company as receiver for the Dorsey Tai
loring Company.
The receiver was appointed on a peti
tion filed by Lee Heaton and others, who
claim that they paid Into the Dorsey
Tailoring Company 50 cents a week as
members of a suit club and that the com
pany did not live up to the agreement to
fi rnlsh suits of clothes as represented.
that he paid In
a week until lie had paid a total of 135
on the understanding he was to receive
a higher grade suit of clothes, but claims
that the company attempted to give him
a suit of inferior quality.
Business Men Hosts
to Country Cousins
Special to The Times.
NEWCASTLE, Inch, Oct. IS.—A crowd
estimated at 15.000 attended the Sixth
District barbecue and rally given hero
Tuesday under auspices of the Henry
County Farmers' Federation.
The business men of the city were the
guests and the city observed a holiday.
Twenty-four hind quarters of beef and
thousands of fried chickens were con
sumed.
The principal speaker was R. L. Striv.
ings, vice president of the American
Farmers’ Federation, of Castile, N. Y.
Other speakers Included Mayor George
A. Elliott, Lewis Taylor of Indianapolis
and Earl Crawford of Milton.
Coughlins Abandon
Hunt for Baby’s Body
NORRISTOWN, Pa„ Oct. 13—George
H. Coughlin, father of the murdered
Blakely Coughlin, after a search lasting
until late last night, announced that the
hunt for his baby son’s body probably
would abandoned, as the family and
police ape satisfied the corpse thrown into
the Schuylkill River by
quale, "the crank,” has decompose® and
been hashed away forever.
Coolidge Refuses to
Proclaim League Day
BOSTON, Oct. 13.—Gov. Calvin Coo
lidge. Republican candidate for Vice
President, today refused to proclaim
Oct. 24 “League of Nations day,” de
claring he would not use the office of
Governor “for the dissemination of a
! political propaganda by official procla
mation resented by many of the people.”
The League of Nations day commit
-1 tee in New York, in a message to /Gov
ernors of all States, asked that Oct. 24
i be proclaimed "League of Nations day,”
and the people be urged to read the
j league covenant that day In their homes
! and in other places.
LINGENFELTER’S
FLIGHT TO NAVY
‘PREARRANGED’
(Continued From rage One.)
conducted’’ examination, where Prosecn
tor Adams himself asked questions to
belittle the charges again*,: Llngenfelter.
Among the statements from witnesses
who were not brought before the grand
Jury are the following:
Robert Etter. 1923 Adams street:
“About a week before Llngenfelter was
arrested I heard a disturbance in the al
i ley back of my home. t
“ I thought someone was trying to
■ steal my rabbits and 1 •investigated,
j “I found a man with a motorcycle and
with four or five little girls.*
• “When I appeared he left.
| "I ister learned he was Llngenfelter.
j “I was subpoenaed to police court and
told there by a prosecutor whose name I
I do not know that I would-be subpoenaed
, before the grand Jury.
“I was never subpoenaed before the
' grand jury and I did not know the case
was being investigated until I read about
it in The Times.
“I can not understand why I was not
called.”
MOTHER OF LITTLE
GIRLS TELLS STORY.
Mrs. Charles A. Pope, 3315 East
Twentieth street, the mother of two lit
tle girls, Dorothy, 8, and Mildred, 7, said:
“My two little girls were playing in
the neighborhood in the afternoon, when
this man Llngenfelter, who was riding a
motorcycle, put his machine In an alley
near my home and came up to where the
: children were playing.
“He asked the children to aid him in
finding , a piece of wire as he told them
that his motorcycle was broken and
would not run unless he had a piece of
: wire.
“The children, just as children would
i do, helped him flud a piece of wire, and
| when they went with him into the alley
! where his motorcycle was, he gave Dor
-1 othy a nickel and two pennies to Mildred.
| "The children at once started to the
corner grocery to bdb some candy, but
| Lingenfeltqr called them back and asked
them if they wanted more money.
“The children became frightened at his
conduct and ran out of the alley.
“After my children came home and told
me about it, Llngenfelter rode away, and
I was told that he went to Brlghtwood,
where he was with a little glrl
“When the police first came out 1 told
them of Llngenfelter giving my children
some money, of offering them more and
attempting to get my oldest daughter
on his motorcycle.
WAS NEVER CALLED
BEFORE THE GRAND JCRY.
“I took my children to the City Conrt
and when Lingenfe’.ter was bound over to
the grand jury I asked the police If they
wanted me to appear and I was told that
I would be notified.
“I was never summoned to appear be
-1 fore the grand jury and would not have
known that the investigation was over
had I not read It Th the papers.
“I was willing to appear before the
grand Jury to aid in clearing up this mat
ter.”
Although it is a well-known principle
of law that it is the duty of a grand
jury to present a true bill when it has
reason to believe that a crime has been
committed and it is never within tho
province of the grand Jury to determine
whether the evidence before it is con
| elusive proof of guilt, the grand Jury
. did not indict Lingenfelter because the
; evidence was not “conclusive,” according
|to Ilalph Jones, deputy prosecutor, who
1 conducted the first inquiry.
Following the second inquiry Mr. Jones
said:
“If any one thinks that the grgnd Jury
erred in Its judgment, that Is their right,
but the evidence would not warrant an
indictment.
“There was a lot of hearsay evidence,
but none that was conclusive.’*
At the recrnlting station of the United
States Navy it was said todffy that the
facts concerning Llngenfelter would be
sent to the Navy Department in order
that the question of whether he would be
retained in the Navy could receive con
sideration.
GOODRICH TELLS
OF COAL FACTS
(Continued From Page One.)
wants the inside facta .laid before the
people of the State.
If the operators, aa Penna indicates
want to pursue the same publlc-be-d—n
policy that brought liquor business to its
end and bas driven the public to drastic
regulatory measures In the control of
other business as to protect the people
from extortion, the responsibility ilea
with them.
The cbmmission baa shown a disposi
tion to deal fairly with the operators In
the adjustment or this matter. They only
want coal for the people of Indiana at
a fair price.
This they Intend to have if there Is
power invested in them under the law
to require the operators to furnish the
coal.
The operators complain that too much
publicity has been given to the facts as
certained by the commission.
This was not done, however, until the
operators indicated pretty clearly that
they did not Intend to comply with any
of the orders of the commission.
The operators may drive the commis
sion to do some things that under ordi
nary circumstances would not be done.
They might Just as well understand
that this commission intends to exhaust
every lawful power that is vested in it to
see that the -provisions of the law are
fnlthfullv carried out and that the people
of the State are given coal at a fair
pr On'e thing is certain. If the operators
persist In the'r refusal to furnish coal
to tho people of the State upon the order
of the commission, all the facts In the
possession of the commission will be
given to tbe public.
Tho Investigation showed that ten com
panies In Indiana produce one-third ot
the coal; that twenty-six companies pro
duce more than 52 per cent of the coal
and that 172 companies In the State con
trol practically the entire output.
The time has gorse by In this or any
other State when a few men can control
n great basic commodity like coal, a
thing necessary to the preservation of
life in our State, and nse it according
to their own sweet will without any re
gard whatever to the public interest.
Tbe passage of this -eoal law was
brought about by the conduct of the op
erators themselves.
The executive and the general assembly
were reluctant to take this step.
It Is for the coal operators of this
State to say whether or not it will be
necessary to take further steps in order
to protect our people.
KILLED IN FALL FROM BOX CAR.
ANDERSON, Ind., Oct. 13.—Cleo G.
Moon, 35, a Big Four car inspector of
this city, was fatajly hurt at Shirley late
Tuesday when he fell from the top of a
box car. Moon had been repairing cars
at Greensburg and was on route home.
=
PALE CHILDREN NEED IRON
and they !ove to take GROVE’S IRON
TONIC SYRUP. Absolutely harmless.
Price 75c at any drug store.—Advertise
ment. * ,
U.S. DENIES MORE
FARMER’S CREDITS
Disastrous Results of Prije
Declines Are Pointed.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 13.—The Federal
Reserve Board will not change its policy
to provide greater extension o{ credit to
the farmers, as requested tfy a conference
of farmers here with the national board
of farm organisation, according to Sena
tor Lee S. Overman of North Carolina.
Senator Overman made this statement
following a conference with Governor
Harding of the Federal Reserve Board.
He stated that he had been assured by
Governor Harding that there can be no
change o t policy for .the beueflt of the
farmers.
Unless relief is granted the farmers
a general panic and ruin are Inevitable,
according to the statement prepared by
committee appointed by the farmers.
The statement, which contained a set
of demands which the farmers will press
before the beads of governmental depart
ments and bureaus here, pictured the out
look as extremely serious.
Conditions In the agricultural regions,
it was said, are desperate and the farm
ers’ frame of mind ominous.
The producers of all crops, the state
ment declared, have come to feel that
thV band of the Government is against
them. *
Officials of the Treasury Department
and the Federal reserve board are
charged In the statement with having ex
ceeded tbelr authority in publicly an
nouncing opinions of the prices of farm
products which hare resulted in disas
trous price declines.
The farmers demand these officials
discontinue such statements.
The effect of these statements, it is
urged, was that banks have withheld
loans from farmers.
COAL DEALERS
ASKING HIGHER
PRICE MARGIN
(Continued From Page One.)
showed a “Ford pleasure car” listed at a
yearly expense of $1,149 for repairs only.
The use which was made of the car
was not determined and Mr. Dalton said
he would verify the figures.
The Item was found on the cost sheet
by Mr. Young, and when it was men
tioned brought a smile and laugh to
about fifty assembled retailers.
Mr. Dalton explained that Ms com
pany, since the issuance of order No. 3,
bad violated the law, and had sold coal
at a margin of $3 a ten. Bales at the
fixed orlee would have led to a loss of
75 cents a ton. he said.
In closing his presentation of evi
dence he said the figures were presented
to the commission upon the assumption
that the commission would allow a rea
sonable profit.
COAL RECEIPTS
BELOW NORMAL,
Coal receipts, he said. In answering h
question of Mr. Young, were at the pres
ent time below normal, yet better than
the same period for the previous year.
The high cost of coal. Mr, Dalton said,
depends somewhat upon the present
shortage.
Attorney Frederick E. Matson stated
that the Indiana Retail Coal Merchants'
Association expected to submit suffi
cient evidence to the commission to show
that it was necessary to fix a certain
price for a certain group of retailers in
various sections of the state, with the
assumption that when the evidence is
submitted the commission will act ac
cordingly.
• Mr. Matson pointed out that it was nec
essary to- arrange in groups retailers
who desired rehearings or moCfiflcatlons
of the order to expedite matters, and
otherwise the commission would be en
gaged in hearing individual cases for
months, while no coal would be produf*<j
at the prices fixed in the meantime,
Petitions for rehearings from retail coal
merchants will be received by Mr. Matson
and grouped by him, then presented to
the. commission for modifications.
Fates of other retailers and wholesalers
are scheduled for Thursday.
PREPARED STATEMENT
SHOWS OPERATING COST.
In opening the hearing Mr. Matson
read a long statement which be said
conveyed the views and opinion of re
tailers on the order* of the special coal
jand food commission.
Mr. Maiaon said the retailers were
united in their statement that the mar
gin of $2 25 fixed by the commission did
not cover the actual coet of operation,
to say nothing of allowing a profit.
He declared that the retailers were
honest business men, and there vti t no
reason to believe that as a class they
were less honest or less truthful than
other citixena, and that their atatementa
were entitled to consideration.
He said that retailera had suffered
considerable losses, and were in no dv
gree responsible for the distressing coal
situation, yet were as anxious as the
consuming public that an adequate sup
ply of cool be made quickly available.
“Competition will prevent unfair retail
profits, the same as in other lines of
business,” stated Mr. Matson.
ARGUES DEALERS
HAVE EQUAL RIGHTS.
Other statements made by Mr. Matson
follow In part: "This is the first time in
the history of the country that a com
modity of ordinary commerce lias been
taken out of the field of competition and
the prices fixed for the merchant.
"It is nlso the first time where any
public commission has Tnidertaken arbi
trarily to fix a price genenuly and with
out regard to conditions local and indi
vidual to the concern furnishing the
thing for which the price is fixed.
"A comparison of rate-fixing powers
and methods of the Public Service Com
mission. with that of the coal commission,
were shown by Mr. Matson in his re
marks, after which he said that Indi
vidual concerns only were governed by
the Axed price. , -
"No rsrte Is ever fixed which will drive
an existing concern out of business, but
the right to continue In a business al
ready establlahed is and must always
be recognized.
‘Never before has a commission un
dertaken to fix a flat rnt® applying alike
to every community In all parts of the
state, and alike to all Individual con
cerns, without regard to the various con
ditions under which they ar® doing
business.”
Refusal of certain Indiana mino oper
ators to furnish coal to Indiana whole
salers and retailers, and the failure ot
the Indiana special coal and food com
mission members to "get together” for
a conference has developed a crisis in
the present coal situation.
Aside from a few exceptions, mine
operators will not put their product on
the market at tbo prices fixed by the
coal commission, it is said.
Wholesalers and retailers state they
have quit handling Indiana coal, as they
cannot operate on the margins of profit
allowed.
DEALERS SELLING AT
FIXED PRICES SWAMPED. * '
Some dealers have Indiana mine run
to sell at $8 and $8.75 a ton, a price
higher than that fixed by the commis
sion, but the same dealers explain It
is contract coal they have for sale, and
no more Is to be secured at the new
prices.
The Linton mines are furnishing coal
at the new prices to a few local dealers
and orders are swamping the offices of
the wholesalers and retailer*.
Chairman Jesse EschbachXof the spe
cial coal and food commlSNioV Governor
Goodrich and State Auditor Urauas will
meet some time in the heart future, if
Governor Goodrich and Auditor Klauss
can spare the time for the session.
The purpose of the meeting \as ex
plained by Chairman Eschbacb 1m to de
termine a course of action on\ cases
INDIANA DAILY TIMES, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1920.
City Concerts
Begin Tonight
The flfs-t of the series of ninety
one municipal concerts to be given
by the board of pork commissioners
and board of school commissioners
during the winter will be held at
Caleb Mills Hall, Shortrldge. High
- School, at 8 o’clock tonight.
The New York Chambtr Music So
ciety, one of the world's unique mus
ical organizations, is the initial at
traction.
Although it is costing considerable
money to bring the society here there
will be no admission, the expense be
ing pail out of the city and school
appropriations for music.
Officials are hoping the season will
be opened with a good attendance.
V J
where operators refuse to produce Indi
ana coal for Indiana consumers ujndfer
existing emergency* conditions.
FEAR FEDERAL COAL
CONTROL 18 LOOMING.
•A penajty of $5,000 and a year at the
penal farm Is provided in the coal com
mission law for those who violate the
articles of the special act.
Whether the commission will seek in
dictments of certain operators for their
refusal to obey the commission's orders
is not known, but such a course may be
considered, it Is said.
CASH AND CARRY
PLAN ADOPTED
Special to The Times.
SOUTH BEND, lud., Oct. 13.—The
cash and carry plan has been adopted by
a coal dealer here, who declares he can
not deliver fuel and keep within the
State commission's priee margin.
SAYS THERE IS
NO COAL SHORTAGE
WASHINGTON, Oct. 13.-Coal prices
are being maintained at the present high
levels by *autborltiee and State and na
tlon commissions, and not by the law of
supply and demand, George H. Cushing,
director of the American Wholesale Coni
Dealers’ Association, today 'declared.
Cushing said efforts of public officials
to ‘make it appear that there is a coal
shortage by the issuance of orders aimed
to increase production Is causing a false
alarm that the figures do not bear out.”
Prior orders Issued by the Interstate
Commerce Commission have not Increased
the output of coal, Cushing declares, lie
pointed to his statement of several
mouths ago that a production of 535,000,
000 tous would be sufficient until tho
end of the year. He sad figures up to
Oct. 2 show that 545.000,000 tous will bo
mined.
€OX TO ISSUE
COPIES OF PACT
(Continued From I’age One.)
the covenant would Imperil the Monroe
Doctrine.
“Why. iny dear friends, the League ct
Nations Is nothing short of an interna
tional Monroe Doctrine," he declared.
BAR FOUND LEAGUE
DID NOT CONFLICT
He told of the investigations of the
representatives of the American Itnr As
sociation, to determine whether the
league covenant was in conflict with the
Constitution of the United States.
The report of this eomaliu.ee, he said,
showed there was not one word or sen
tence in the covenant that la any manner
would conlfict with the Conatitntion.
Answering tbe Invitation of Governor
Cox for question*, one man In the aud
ience asked whether Great Britain would
have six votes in tho league to one vote
I of the C'nite.l States
"Tbts is not true,” Governor Cox re
plied, and he told ghe number of vote*
each nation, with their possessions,
would have in the league council and tb&
league assembly.
The speaker devoted much time to the
varloua stands taken by the Republican
presidential candidate on the League of
Nuttons, and outlined the eleven different
positions taken by Senator Harding In
regard to "the” or “a” league or as
sociation of nations.
He declared the league of Natlona Is
a religious principle and said he was
In favor holding to tha creed of Jesua
Christ, that "I am tny brother's keeper.”
instead of adhering to the creed of Cain.
He named the various religious de
nominations and societies that have In
dorsed the League of Nations and de
clared that no person, or sect of men
who have the Interests of humanity at
heart can conscientiously refuse to ac
cept or indorse the league.
Governor Cox asked the people of In
diana to give him one Hoosler Tote In
the Senate for the League of Nations.
"Your Senator, Jim Watson, is against
tbo league, and Thomas Tsggart, your
candidate for Senator, la for the league.
"I aak you to send him to Washington
to help me put the United States in the
league,” he said.
‘•‘Senator Harding has turned bis back
on the league and has declared himself
to be against it entirely.
“I tell you again that I am heart and
soul In favor of going Into It.’’
TAGGART MAKES
BRIEF ADDRESS,
Mr. Taggart, in addressing the crowd
before the nrrival of Governor Cox,
spoke of the extravagances and other
matters of maladministration of the
Goodrich regime in Indiana and of the
manner of conducting legislation in the
United Btates Senate while lie was serv
ing for six months In that body.
Mr. Taggart Is clearly the favorite
candidate in the Indiana Senatorial race,
afi far as the Tenth district is concerned,
according to tho Democratic leaders of
Tippecanoe County.
W. l>, Hedrick, an attorney of Indt
anapolis. and a former Progressive, also
addressed the crowds previous to the ar
rival of Governor Cox.
Spink Buys Two Big
Apartment Buildings
Announcement was moX today of the
purchase from Charles F. Roberts of the
Cambridge and Delano apartment build
ings, on the southwest corner of Penn
sylvania and streets, by the E.
G. Spink Company.
The property has a frontage of 210 foot
on Michigan street and a depth on Penn
sylvania street of forty-five feet.
It Is stated the two and three-room
apartments will continue as they are, but
that the fourteen single rooms with bath
will be operated in connection with the
Haiigh hotel, the six-story, fireproof, re
inforced concrete building Just west of
the apartment buildings, the stock In
which was purchased of the Ilaugh Realty
Company by the E. G. Spink Company
some months ago.
POLITICS DIM; ENDS LIFE.
SHANGHAI, Oct. 12. General Li
Shun, military Governor of Klnngsu
province and Inspector general for tbo
provinces of Klangru, Kiangsi and Anhui,
eommitteed suicide today at Nanking.
In a well which was found the General
declared he was despondent over the po
iltlcal future of China. .
//•' £>•*. If they Tire, ItciC
tor .JP* Smart or Burn, if Sorev
C%/r C Irritated, Inflamed or
TOUR tltOGranulated,useMurina
often. Soothes, Refreshes, Safe for
Infant or Adult At all Druggists. Wrte foe
Free Eye Boole, iff win £y Umij C#,, Ofcam
STATE BAPTISTS
OPEN CONVENTION
‘Unfinished Tasks’ Keynote of
Discussions.
Reports of the pastor’s' conference and
the women's conference were made at to
day’s session of the eighty-eighth annusl
Indiana State Baptist convention at the
First Baptist Church.
Unfinished business and the introduc
tion of new pastors were a part of the
program.
The convention sermon was delivered
by the Rev. Ellis M. Jones of Washing
ton. Ind.~
“The Unfinished Task as a Woman
Sees it” was the subject of an address
by Mrs. F. C. Jennings of Chicago.
The Rev. C. 8. Clutton, pastor of the
Tuxedo Park Baptist Church, read a re
port of the department of religious edu
cation.
The Rev L. R. McKay gave a talk on
religious advance and a meditation honr
was conducted under the allspices of
A. J. Rinding, while the “Near East
Situation” was discussed by P. C. Wright
of New York Ctty.
A yojtng people* supper will be held
tonight.
WILL AFFILIATE WITH
NATIONAL CONVENTION.
The Rev. Sumner R. Winton of New
York will give an Illustrated addfess
on "The Unfinished Task of the Home”
tonight, and the Rev. Charles A. Brooks
oof New York City will speak on the
“Unfinished Task of Europe.”
At the opening session last ntgbv the
Rev. Frederick Taylor pastor of the
First JlaptUt Church, delivered the wel
coming address.
The response was given to Dr. John F.
Fraser, president of the convention.
A favorable vote also was taken on af
filiation with the Northern Baptist con
vention, the national organization of Bap
tists, and the Rev. O. B. Sarbor of Gary
was appointed delegate.
It was resolved to bold an annnal -min
isters’ retreat each year, the first to be
held Immediately following the 1921 con
vention.
In the afternoon the ninth annual meet
ing of the Women’s Baptist Missionary
Society was held, at which addresses were
made by mission workers.
A banquet was held In the evening at
the Y. M. C. A. building.
Governors Meet Dec. 1
MADISON. Wis., Oct. IS.—The twelfth
annual Conference o? Governors will be
held In Harrisburg. Pa., Dec. 1, 2 and 3,
according to announcement of Miles
Riley, Madison, secretary of the confer
ence. today.
The general agricultural situation, the
housing problem, the Kansas industrial
court and promotion of home ownership
will be among the topics discussed.
DEAD OR ALIVE? THAT’S IT.
SUPERIOR, Wls. t Oct. 13. —Coroner
Downes today went to Lake Nebagamon
to start an Investigation *o determine
whether Edgard J. Sallatad of Euclair is
ded or aljve. Insurance companies that
paid $60,000 to .Hailitad’s beneflclariea
after bones bad been found in bis burned
cottage, declared Foilstad was seer, in
the West recently. •
never done
She may work from morning until /a '■
bedtime. She may suffer pain at jSp
times from girlhood until middle |3F
life, but if she will take the advice ; r ! y
of thousands of women who have I/ jl |
been benefited she will take / If' \
©r. Pierce*® jf / \
Favorite Prescription
There is one thing, that never goes out of style, and that is health. Plain dresses
on a healthy, good-looking woman show off to far better advantage than fine raiment on
a sickly woman. Health needn’t costa woman much. If she is weak, sickly, out of sorts,
run down and irritable; if she has pain on top of the head, dragging-down sensations and
dizziness, let her get a bottle of Dr. Pierce’s Favorite Remedy "at the drug store and
take it.
In short order she will fmd herself growing stronger and She can see in
the looking glass that her complexion is improving, and that from day to day she is
better looking. She will note with great joy that she is keeping in style by keeping well.
Dr. Pierce’s Favorite Prescription has been sold in the drug stores for 50 years. In
half a century no one has ever made a better medicine for women. A remedy that has
made sick women well for so long a time must surely have the confidence of every
woman who reads this article in the paper. Try the tablets now .
South Bend, Ind.— 1 "I cannot praiae Doctor Pierce’s Favorite Prescription too highly for the
great benefit it has been to me in years gone by. I was in very poor health with a complication
of ailments brought on by inward weakness, when my children were small, and it was the Favorite
Prescription which restored me to health after all other doctoring had failed. I have recommended
this medicine to many ailing women and I have never had one come bfeck to me and complain that
the Favorite Prescription had not helped her. But many times I have heard them say * Dr. Pierce's
Favorite Prescription is the best medicine I have ever taken.’"—Mas. Jennie Dickerhoff, No.
917 Stanfield Street.
tYou Should Benefit Now the Cost
of ALL the Finest Tea Is Down
Quality Plus Value
In homes where only the best is considered worthwhile,
Ridgways Tea is always enlisted as an ally of good cheer.
Quality—this is the word that signifies the reason for the in
vigorating, zestful goodness of this bettertea beverage. And
now, besides, you can buy Ridgways Tea at a reduced price.
PRICES REDUCED TO ALL
GROCERS ON THESE BLENDS
SAFE-TEA FIRST tier Majesty’s Blend Silver LaM Blend
gy Gold Label Orange Pekoe ( Genuine ) Orange Label Blend
Buff Label Blend
,KD/ACEyLO *
WOMEN PLAN
BIG CONCLAVE
Convention of Federated Clubs
Big Topic Now,
The Seventh District ' Federation of
Clubs will hold its first regnlar meeting
this season at 10 o’clock Friday morning
on the twelfth floor of- the Odd Fellow
building.
Mrs. E. C. Rumpler, State president,
will be a special guest and will talk on
the state convention of federated clubs,
which will be held at the Claypool hotel
Oct. 26-28.
Mrs. Edward Ferger, chairman of the
program committee for the convention,
also will be present, and will outline
some of the plans for the meeting.
Mrs. Henry E. Hayward, president ot
the Girl Scout organization, and M'ss
Bertha Howell, district chairman of the
Middle West Girl Scouts, will talk on the
work of their organization and the cam
paign for members to be launched.
MUSIC CLUBS
PLAN GROWTH
Organizations to Be Formed in
Each State.
In line with the policy of the National
Federation of Music Clubs to form a com
plete state organization In every State in
the Union, patterned after the national
organization, a call is being issued to
musicians and mcsic lovers of Indiana to
attend the organization meeting to be
held n Indianapolis Oct. 20 and 21.
The business sessions will be held in
the Propylaeum on the mornings of both
days.
On Wednesday afternoon the Matinee
Muslcale will extend an invitation to all
officers and delegates to attend its first
regular concert df the season, which will
be held in the Masonic temple.
On Thursday afternoon, the Matinee
Muslcale. assisted by the Fortnightly
Musical Club, the Harmonl Club and
the Mu Phi Epsilon and Sigma Alpha
lota sororities, will entertain with a tea
la the parlors of the Propylaeum, in
honor of the visiting musicians.
The Department Club will receive
Thursday afternoon in the club-house
parlors for the visitors.
The Matinee Musicale is the hostess
club for the event, assisted by the other
musical organizations in the city.
Mail Plane Wrecked
BLOOMFIELD. N. .T., Oct. 13.—Her
bert Chandler, mall aviator, landed In a
narrow street here today, wrecking bis
plane, but escaping nnhurt.
He called for another plane, which he
expected to pilot to Cleveland this after
noon. ’
Chandler's plane developed motor
trouble over Bloomfield.
WYATT POSTOFFICE HORDED.
SOUTH BEND, Ind.. Oet. 13.—Thieves
blew the postofflee safe at Wyatt, Tues
day night, and escaped on a handcar on
the Baltimore A Ohio Railroad with about
SIOO in currency.
JAPAN IS HEAVY
MUNITIONS BUYER
American Dispute Only Visible
Reason for Move.
LONDON, Oct. IS,— Japan alone of all
the great countries of tho world, is a
heavy buyer of munitions and other war
supplies.
This.revelation was made today by re
liable sources.
Japan’s procedurs Is said to involve
secret contracts and widespread inquiries
for war materials by Japanese secret
agents.
Japanese agents are reported to be as
active as they were in the days Just pre
ceding the Russo-Japanese war.
The activitifs of Japanese are the sub
ject of much speculation in a small elr
e'.e where the facts are known, since
Japan is faced with no danger from her
own hemisphere greater than prostrate
China.
The Japanese dispute with America
over immigration is the only visible rea
son for speeding up the Japanese war
machine.
According to information secured here
Japanese agents are making every effort
to obtain guns, big and little, and am
munition.
The Japanese ere apparently eager to
secure a single gpn of each of the most
effective type of heavy artillery used in
the world war.
These are shipped home for models so
that similar guns can be produced in the
Japanese armament works.
Japan is not equipped for the repro
duction of airplanes, but has placed large
orders for aircraft with several firms in
England and smaller orders for sea
planes.
Realtors Hear Talk
by indianapolis Man
Special to The Times.
MUNCIE Ind.. Oct. 13.—The second day
of the convention of the Indiana Real
Estate Association opened today with
breakfast conferences at the leading
hotel.
H. T. Clough of Detroit, secretary of
the Michigan Real Estate Association;
Tom Ingersoll, secretary of the *Nationai
Real Estate Association; Merle Sldener
of Indianapolis and Ivan O. Ackley of
Chicago addressed the convention.
An automobile tour of Munele start
ing from the Commercial Club was made
which *was followed by the four-minute
speaking contest for the Terre Haute
State cup.
Fire Over Theater
Routs Sleepers
Fire that started near an oily mop
caused a loss estimated at S2OO in the
Senate Morlng Picture Theater, 1329
North Senate avenue, early today.
Denso clouds of smoke filled Hie living
apartments on tho second flodr and a
number of persons reached the ground on
ladders placed by firemen.
The theater is operated by James D.
and Louis G. Hill and the building is
owned by Martin Tryor. Lexington, Ind.
Good .
Bedding
81x90 Seamless
Sheets,
$1.69
Made of heavy weight
bleached seamless sheeting
(limit 6), each 91-69.
$6.50 Plaid Blankets,
$4.69
Real Australian woolnap
quality in attractive colored
plaids, large size, 66x80; on
sale, pair, $4.69.
Blankets, woolnap felted
quality, gray or tan with
striped borders, large size, 66x
80; extra heavy weight; our
$5.49 quality, Ad QQ
on sale, pair tJTtsd f
Bedspreads, fine satin weave,
handsome embossed designs,
large size, either hemmed or
scalloped styles. dg *7O
on sale, each ey \2a t r
Comforts, large size, weight
full 6 pounds, covered with
flowered silkoline and filled
with good cotton; AQ Qfi
on sale, each sUtv9
Woolen blankets, come !n all
the wanted color plaids, also
plain white and gray. These
fine blankets have just enough
cotton in the chain to keep
them from shrinking; our
$12.59 quality, £q QQ
sale price
Goldsteins
I^VYEDTC^i
Will Mar Your Appearance and
Impair Yonr Health.
Let our dental experts make them
sound and attractive so you will re
tain your good appearance and
health. Our charges are reasonable
and our terms easy to pay.
New York Dentists
41 East Washington Street
204 SAKS BUILDING
Home-made Remedy
Stops Coughs Quickly
The beat cough medicine you ever
used. A family supply easily and
quickly made. Saves about $2.
You might be surprised to Yu
know that the best thing you \\\
can use for coughs, is a remedy \\
which is easily prepared at home \\
in just a '•few moments. It's \
cheap, but for results it beats
anything else you ever tried.
L sually stops the ordinary cough
or chest cold in 24 hours. Tastes
pleasant—children like it.
Pour 2V S ounces of Pinex in a
pint bottle: then fill it up with
plain granulated sugar syrup. Or !
use clarified molasses, lioney, or
corn syrup, instead of sugar syrup,
if desired. Thus you make a full
pint —a family supply—but cost
ing no more than a small bottle
cf ready-made cough syrup.
And as a cough medicine, there
is really nothing better to be had
at any price. It goes right to the
spot and gives quick, lasting re
lief. It promptly heals the in
flamed membranes that line the
throat and air passages, stops the
annoying throat tickle, loosens the
phlegm, and soon your cough
stops entirely. Splendid for ,
bronchitis, croup, hoarse- i
ness and bronchial asthma,
Pinex is a highly eoncen- 3k
trated compound of Norway
pine extract, famous for A
healing the membranes. fffkj
To avoid disappoint
ment ask your drug
gist for “2Va ounces of . ZZJ&ill
Pinex” with full direc- *
tions. and don’t accept jjfffisKSc
anything else. Guar- •jhf*S****§ s
ar.teed to give absolute
satisfaction or money
refunded. The Pinex
Cos., Ft. Wayne, Ind.
PINEX
& For Coughs .JL
LIFE WAS A
MISERY TO HER
Says this Woman Until Re
lieved by Lydia E. Pink
ham’sVegetable Compound
Carrollton, Ky.—“l suffered almost
two years with female weakness. I
'■.imnrnnHi'HTTiim could not walk
''iflSaEHp?-! ■ * eny distance, ride
11 or take any exer*
cise at all with*
f out resting. If I
IfSfet swept the floor or
f sffiap did any kind of
wor l £ it would
ijljp V v&JJj bring mysicknesa
j imfriwj. •jS&sa °n- I was weak,
!■'lliMk:'• languid, had no
ii> energy and life
:, j! was a misery to
me. I was under
the care of a good physician for sev
eral months and tried'other remedies.
1 had read of Lydia E. Pinkham’s
Vegetable Compound and decided to
try it. After taking twelve bottles
I found myself much improved and I
took six more. I have never had any
more trouble in that respect since.
I have done all kinds of work and
at present am an attendant at a State
Hospital and am feeling fine. I have
recommended your Vegetable Com
pound to dozens of my friends; and
shall always recommend It.”—
Lillian T. Tharp, 824 S. Ctl St.,
Carrollton, Ky. , f
If you have any symptom about
which you would like to know write
to the‘Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine
Cos., Lvnh, Mass., for heljrful advice
givei* free of charge.

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