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Indiana daily times. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1914-1922, October 30, 1920, Last Home Edition, Image 5

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HOOSIERS FIND
NATIONS’ PACT
MEETS LIKING
(Continncd From Page Four.)
billty of deciding an issue -which in
volves the integrity of the notion, we
feel constrained to call your attention to
the draft of the discussion concerning
the League of Nations.
’ “It is plain that the principles involved
have been lost sight of in political spar
ing, and that our people are In danger
of being called upon to vote without re
alizing the issue at stake. Is it not our
duty to do what we ra,ny to fix the peo
ple's mind on the- principles enunciated
by the covenant?”
This non-partisan Christian appeal. If
heeded by HU under shepherds, certain
ly will bear fruit to God’s glory. Oppor
tunity is always accompanied with re
sponsibility, and I am sure it behooves
us as Christian men and women to meet
the same in an attitude of unselfishness,
praying that he may guide us in the
way of right Shall we not vote as we
praj-?
(Signed) CHARLES F. MNABB*
Bloomington, lnd.
FINDS EVIDENCE OF “WOBBLE."
Editor the Times—Just a few words to
say about this here “League of Nations.”
Now, I ain’t no Maine Carpenter, and I
ain’t Just talkin’ to Booth Tarklngton.
I am an Indianapolis pninter and am
Mikin’ to the citizens of Indianapolis.
Now. folks -you take a fellow like Sen
ator Harding, when he says he’ll do a
thing, well. I take for granted he’ll do It.
Now, didn't the Senator say he was go
ing to turn hls back on this here vital
question, the League of Nations? Yes,
he did. But now he's kind of backed ofit
of that nov, since he has seen that there
was so durn many people for it t Now.
the reason there Is so durn manv peonle
for it, is this: They got to arguing this
question around all the public places,
and those against it. seeing they didn't
know anything about it. they went and
looked It up. So. of course, after they
knew .vhat it was all about, they just
naturally couldn't he any other way but
for it.
Now. here. Mr. Maine Carpenter. I
have Just a few words to say to you:
During the war, whllf you were over
here getting those big high wnges and
getting yonr 5-cent gliger cakes for S
cents I was over there getting sll.to
per month and paying $2.75 for a 5-cent
ginger cake. Now, listen nere. friend, it
you investigate thla here League of Na
tion* a litttle closer and want
to take .Uncle Sam’s money as freely
as yon did during the war then I know
yon’ll be for it.
Now, as I don’t know yonr address
and I want you to read this letter. I'll
give it to this paper that ain't afrakl of
the political machines in this city.
(Signed) Youry truly.
D. R. BUSH.
Indianapolis.
WHERE RANK AND FILE IS.
Editor The Times: Propres*lves, the
rank and file, who seek nothing for
themselves, and who fear no reprisals
of a political sort, are not for Harding
and Watson for #the very good reason
that Harding and Watson are reaction
ary and not in any sense progressive.
There is nothing personal in the hos
tility of rank and file progressives
against reactionaries. Their differences
are fundamental, and are based on prin
ciple. When It comes to voting against
Harding and Watson, the record Is the
thing. Harding and Watson make no
bones of their reactionary policy. The
progressive rank and file makes no
bone® of its utter refusal to accept
Handing and Watson.
Putting aside 1912, Watson's floor lead
ership of the wrecking crew, Harding’s
denunciation of Roosevelt, Watson's
treachery to Wood—there’s the record.
By their official acts progressives must
classify such men as Harding and Wat
son. It used to be “stiindpatism." then
It was "Cannonism,” and now it is "nor
malcy.” Harding and Watson are types
of that period when ten years’ fighting
were needed to pass a progressive law
They ask us to go back with them to
Hannalsm. No wonder the progressive
rank and file declines.
On the general trend of things Hard
ing and Watson are wrong, for they be-
* (Advertisement) r"'*
Vote for Taggart and
Economy in Government
TAGGART’S NUMBER ON THE MACHINE IS 16 B. FIND IT IN THE BOOTH
THOMAS TAGGART, serving in 1916 in the United States Sen
ate, voted and fought for economy, for business methods and
lower taxes.
Senator Taggart earned nation-wide praise when he coura
geously stood for the taxpayer and against waste and unjustifiable
“pork'’ raids on the treasury—the raids that tend to increase
taxes.
While supporting constructive legislation, and while urging
Federal aid for good foads, Senator Taggart insisted that the tax
payers’ money be u invested” where it would bring returns, and
he denounced useless public building schemes and successfully op- *
posed *‘pork barrel” items in the rivers and harbors bill, point
ing out $20,000,000 of waste and helping block that extravagance.
Plain Business Sense
Thomas Taggart applied in the Senate the budget principle he had used
with remarkable sueeess in minor public offices and in private business. In
every fair test the taxpayers have voted approval of Thomas Taggart’s record
in office. lie was twice elected Auditor of Marion County, and three times
Mayor of Indianapolis, refusing a fourth nomination.
In 1916 Mr. Taggart’s economy fight in the Senate made him a formidable
• candidate. The change of two votes to a precinct that year would have al
tered the result that year.
Thomas Taggart is running on his record.
Praised By Press
Os that record the Indianapolis News said editorially Aug. 14, 1916 :
It gives the News great pleasure to commend in the most cordial way
the main features of the admirable speech delivered by Senator Thomas
Taggart in the Senate Saturday . . . “Economy in itself Is a great
revenue” —there Is a doctrine that those charged with the management of
the nation’s business would do well to lay to heart. Mr. Taggart’s warning
should be heeded. The Indiana Senator spoke well and he spoke the truth.
Taggairt Will Help Bring Stability and Lower Prices Through Economy
in Government and the Clarified League of Nations
ifiHiiV ' ! . . -DEMOCRATIC STATE COMMITTEE
QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS
FIRST CANAL IN C. S.
Q. Where was the first canal In the
United States built? G. H. F.
A. The first canal completed In the
United States was one at South Hauley,
Mass., which was built around a rapids
In the Connecticut River. It had two
levels connected by nn Incline, up and
down, which boats were moved in a tnnk
filled with water and propelled by cables
operated by water wheels.
HIS WORD IS LAW.
Q. Can an officer enforce a command
If be is not in uniform. It. A. A.
A. The War Department says that a
commissioned officer Is Invested with
authority when he receives hls commis
son, not when he receives hls uniform.
The word of an officer In the United
States service Is law to all subordinates
until he has received a fcrmal discharge
from service.
ANOTHER BREED OF DOG.
Q. 'What kind of n dog Is a lurcher?
tv. A. M.
A. A lurcher is a cross between a grey
hound and shepherd dog. It is stouter,
lower and less elegant than the grey
hound, but is fleet of foot, keen sighted,
takes a scent much more readily, and
takes training particularly well.
HEATING VALUE OF WOOD.
Q. Have various woods the same heat
ing value? How does heat value of wood
compare with that of coal? E. C. H.
A. Practically all wood fibre has the
same fuel value per unit weight. In
comparison with coal the heating value
of wood is a little more than one-half as
great as that of coal.
MORE ABOUT THE BALTON SEA.
Q. Are there shellfish In the Bolton
Sea? W. A. H.
A. A shipment of 5.010 shrimps and
2,500 crabs has recently been made for
the purpose of stocking this body of
water with these shellfish. The condi
tions existing in the Salton Sea seem
ideal for their propagation.
ODD NAMES FOB PARTIES.
Q. Who were the Caps and Hats?
It. G.
A. These were names given to political
parties in Sweden early in the eighteenth
long to the low wage, low living standard
lockout era of the “Invisible govern
ment,” the hired lobbyist and legislation
by committee chairmen armed will
bludgeons with which to kill all progres
sive bills. On the League of Nations
Harding and Watson are wrong, for they
have gone on by-ways seeking to pander
to voters of alien minds. So It Is that
the Progressive rank and file refuses to
follow reaction or trickery into error.
Thanks be—there is a sane and safe
alternative. Cox and Taggart are pro
gressive-minded men of progressive rec
ords in office. Cox and Taggart are right
on the League of Nations.
That is why it is both sensible and
gratifying for the Progressive rank agd
file to Join the Independents in support
of such men as Cox and Taggart. Their
records are such ns to pledge future
service on progressive lines.
The voter has #nly to compare the rec
ords of Harding and Watson with the
reeords of Cox and Taggart to make
certain his decision. It Is Hnrdlng. Wat
son and r-a-tion, against Cox, Taggart
and progiegsivism.
It is the league with clarifying reser
vations. with Cox and Taggart, or It
is the league “scrapped” and a separate
peace with Germany, as promised by
Harding and Watson.
The frank statements of the opposed
candidates, and tbe vivid contrast pre
sented by their off'clal records, enable
ns all to get right. The present sweep to
Cox and Taggart In Indiana Is only a
manifestation of the fact that the rank
and file are not to be fooled hr the
self-seeking maneuvers of politicians,
apoloeists and shifty strategists.
Indianapolis, lnd. WIDE AWAKE.
century. The Hats were the aristocrats,
the Caps the popular party. The Hats
favored a king with some measure of
power, the Caps wished to strip the
monorach of all authority. The ‘Hats
favored a French alliance, while the Caps
inclined to one with Russia.
CONTENTS OF SHIP’S LOG.
Q. Whnt is recorded in a ship’s log?
w. o. o.
A. A log book differs slightly accord
ing to the kind of ship, hut generally
speaking it contains a dally record of the
weather encountered, the speed mnde. po
sitions of the ship determined by astron
omical observation or dead reckoning,
and a brief account of important hap
penings at sea or in port.
OF COURSE HE WAS DUTCH.
Q. Os what nationality was Maarten
Maarten*? a. L.
A. This novelist, whose real name was
.Tozua Marius Willem Schwartz, was of
Dutch birth. Hls boyhood, however, was
passed in England, his school years in
Germany, and his university life In Hol
land. Ills stories were written In Eng
lish and were later translated into
Dutch.
CORRECT PRONUNCIATION.
Q. llow is rail Mali pronounced?
D. E. M.
A. The preferred pronunciation Is pel
mel, although pal mat Is countenanced,
the a being short as in mat.
MAKING CAMEOS.
Q. How are cameos mnde? I. C.
A. The true cameo is prepared from a
precious stone having two strata or lay
ers of different colors, one being used
as a background, the other cut away anil
carved to form the head or other in
tended object.
FORMATION OF GALALITII.
Q. How is galalith mnde? C. I. O.
A. Gnlallth is made by treating ’pure
casein under pressure with formaldehyde.
GRASS CLOTH.
Q. What is grass cloth made of?
M. G.
A. Grass cloth Is made of a fiber known
as China grass or Chinese grass. Thla
fiber is not a grass, but is obtained
from a plant allied to the nettle. The
material made of it has a fine glossy
appearance and a peculiar transparency.
LAWYER READS
CARDS’ BACKS
Accepts Challenge of Defense
for Gambling.
% ___________
NEW YORK. Oct. 30—Assistant Dis
trict Attorney McGrath amazed a crowd
ed courtroom by accepting n challenge
by counsel for Louis Krohnberg. Indicted
on a charge of cheating at poker, sml
“reading” a deck of marked cards from
their barks before Judge Mclntyre.
Krohnbergs attorney. Max I). Kteuer,
In arguing for dismissal.' said there was
no fact to show that Krohnberg know
ingly used marked cards 1n a game in
which he was charged with winning a
pot of $13,000 through “card reading.”
Steuer dealt out several h*Dds and said
he couldn’t read the card backs.
The judge looked at them and an
nounced that he couldn't either.
Steuer said to McGrath:
“The learned district attorney here has
had a very great opportun'ty to master
pasteboards marked like these.
“Now, I challenge him to read the
cards.”
McGrath shuffled the deck and then
read the card backs, one by one, ss he
handed them to the Judge on the bench.
He did not make one mistake.
Judge Mclntyre reserved decision.
INDIANA DAILY TIMES, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1920.
SAYS CRITICISM
HASBEEN MILD
Dr. McCulloch Answers Fred
Sims’ Inquiry.
Dr. Carleton B. McCulloch, Democratic
candidate for Governor, expressed the
opinion in a letter to Fred Rims, ••hair
man of tbo State Board of Tax Commis
sioners, that, under the circumstances,
he has been exceedingly mild in his
criticism of the tax board.
The letter was written in reply to an
inquiry from Mr. Rims ns to whether
Dr. McCulloch was correctly quoted In
a statement criticising the tax board.
Mr. Sims’ letter follows:
It was reported to me that you made
the following statement at Newcastle,
lnd., in a public meeting:
The autocratic assumption of power
by the B'-'te Tax Board—that ex
emplar of the McCray-Goodrich type
of centralized control—has outraged
the feelings of every self-respecting,
sane-thinking man and woman.
I would appreciate an early reply as
to the correctness of my information.
In reply Dr. McCulloch said:
I have your favor of the 20th Inst., with
its implied complaint. I am sorry you
have evidently construed this ns a per
sonal attack upon you and your associ
ates on the State Tax -Board, for all of
whom in your private capacity, I have
a high and cordial regard.
But if you had been traveling the State
as I have the last two months, and had
heard the universal bitter complaints of
our overburdened taxpayers; If you
could realize how indignant they are over
the way they have been cramped and re-
WHEN A GIRL MARRIES
A New Serial of Young Married Life
By Ann Lisle
CHAPTER XCI.
Teal after peal of laughter cut its
way across the stillness of my apart
ment. Even when I heard the sound
gurgling in my throat, 1 hardly realiKl
that it was I who was laughing. Then
vaguely, aud as if I were watching the
whole thing from a distance, I became
aware of Tom Mason leading me over
to the couch, propping me up with
pillows and holding water agniust ujj
tense lips. I heard his voice calling
w Udly :
“Donna Anna! Are you all right?
What have 1 done? Ray yon forgive
me. In the name of mercy, atop that
terrible laughing and say you're all
right. I didn't know what I was doing
say I haven’t frightened you to death.
Suy something- anything '-
Even while he was speaking full real
ization came hack to me. When Tom
Mason seized me In hls arm* I felt be
littled, ashamed anil afraid, eien. But
I wasn’t roused to fccnxy until he put
Into hls words Ills Idea that I per
mit him to make love to me In order to
revenge myself on Jim. Tom Mason
thought I would belittle myself to hurt
Jim!
Then all my Jealousy of Jim kindled
in n moment. And a* I tried to push
suspicion away there swept over roe a
perfect tornado of fury at this man who
was trying td win roe by making me
Uonbt my Jim.
An.l then came hysteria-wild laugh
ter. But at last I managed to get tny
s!f tinder control, and, fixing my etes
on Tom Mason with what I felt must
be a gaze of cold scorn. I s.ild curtly:
“Will you please go at on'v?”
“I can’t," he muttered. Then hia tone
changed to one of actual pleading.
"Listen, Mrs Jimmie—l’ve been mail.
I’ve nlways liked you—too well, perhaps.
And tonight I had a drink or two morc
than I could carry. When l saw Jim
rushing out without waiting for you.
Terse Taggartisms
Economy in itself is a great revenue.
I believe the taxpayers would like a re3t.
Let us not seek merely to find things on which to place taxes.
The power to tax means the power to destroy.
We do not want to destroy the earning power of the people
by over taxation.
Let us seek for those places where we may economize without
injury to the public service.
First see if revenues are sufficient, if not, then cut off every
useless appropriation.
I favor the budget plan.
I shall always be found, in the Senate, using my best efforts
and judgment in cutting off what I consider useless or extrav
agart appropriations. *
Get down to bedrock economy and save the people from the
never-ceasing visits of the tax collector.
I refuse to be a party to sending the United States treasury
hn t.Vin errun bf>nn
Advice is Sound
Tn an editorial Aug. 16, 1016, the Indianapolis Star said:
Senator Taggart’s appeal for economy and business methods in the han
dling of the public funds was timely and to the point. It was unexpected
advice from anew member, but it was good advice and should have weight
because offered by a man who, as a successful business man, has so recently
taken his seat in the Senate. Senator Taggart has the viewpoint of the
practical disinterested citizen. He has the right idea when he says:
“Economy is itself a great revenue.” His advice no doubt sounded strange
to the old-style politicians, but it is common sense.
FEET ARE GIVING
WAY TO HOOFS
Professor Sags Narrow
Shoes Will Bring 'Em.
DES MOINES, In.. Oct. 30.—Hoofs
Instead of feet will be the heritage
this and succeeding generations will
hand down to future generations, if
the craze for tight shoes continues.
Herbert Martin, professor of philos
ophy at Drake University, declared
today.
“Man is headed straight for the
hoof stage,” Prof. Martin said, "and
undersized shoes are the cause.
"The little toes of this generation
are so little liecauee the toe is in the
process of disappearing and will in
time be extinct.”
Explaining how the evolution from
feet to hoofs will come about, Mar
tin said:
“The weight of the body alone Is
forcing the feet of today into the
narrow-pointed shoe casings.
“The resule is feet are losing their
shape: toes are compressed, corns
and callouses follow and the logical
result will be hoofs.”
strained in the mutter of managing and
controlling their own intimate municipal
and county affairs; If you could know
with what despondency they are facing
the enormous increased taxes of next
year running to 35 and 50 per cent, I am
sure vou would feel that I have been
exceedingly mlbl in my criticism of the
official acts of this State Tax Board.
something broke loose In my veins. But
Its under control now. I’ll never again
offend” /
On the word, he flung across the room
to the carved chest. Suddenly there
was a sliding, grating sound —then a
thud. He turned, flushed with triumph:
“Those were the keys—the duplicate
keys,’* he said. “You see, you’ll never
have to be afraid again. I hid them in
the secret compartment of the cheat,
where even you couldn't get thorn and
give them to rnc--if you relented.”
"Will you get out of here?” I cried.
"Hello, what'e this?" cried Jim's voice
from the doorway.
I had been so diatraught that I hadn’t
even heard him come In. But row 1
turned, and holding out my armi, wear
ily groped my way across the room and
clung to him, shaken with dry sobs.—
Copyright, 1920
(To Be Continued).
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Nearly 50 years’ phenomenal sales
tell the story of the great merit and,
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Is Just the medicine you need now.
Hood's Pills help—fie- cathartic.
—Advertisement.
PUSS IN BOOTS JR.
— By David Cory.
By DAVID CORY.
You remember in the last story that
little Puss Junior was listening to the
music of Pan, the goat-footed shepherd
boy who played such lovely music on hls
flute that all the nymphs gathered about
him to dance. Well, nfter the music
stopped one of the nytnphs asked Puss
to come with her and she would show
him a huge tree. It was so tall that Its
trunk overtopped all the other trees and
Its leaves were as broad as sails.
And wnile Puss stood there admiring
It, a Giant came by with an ax in his
hand.
"All, this tree will make me. some fine
kindling wood,” he roared and his voice
was so loud that all the leaves trembled
and the water from the little stream
spattered over the meadow.
And when the little nymph heard him
she turned pale with fenr, for she was
the spirit of the tree, you see. but Puss
didn’t know that, and maybe you don’t,
so that’s the reason I’m telling it to you.
"Don’t cut down this tree," she
begged, “for I shall die If you do," But
the Giant only laughed and swuug bis
great ax.
"Stop," erleil Puss, and he drew hls
sword, but (he Giant only,. laughed
louder than before, and I guess he would
have cut down that tree and chopped It
up Into kindling wood In less than live
hundred short seconds and then carried
It home to Ills great big wife, If Puss
hadn't waved his magic flaming feather.
And then, quick as a wink, that Giant
dropped hls ax, for the wooden handle
was all In flames.
"Who are you?" roared the Giant, and
he blew on hls hands to mnke them cool,
and would you believe it, Ills breath was
so strong that It sent Puss Junior’s cap
right off hls head, and if Pan hadn’t
enugbt It quickly it would have floated
down the stream and away out to the
great blue ocean.
“I'm Puss In Boots, Junior," replied
our Httle traveler.
“Well, whoever you are," said the
Giant, "you have spoiled my ax handle
so that I cannot cut itiwn thla tree,” and
he walked away with a great scowl on
bis face.
"You are a brave cat,” cried the little
nymph. “If I were Immortal like my
slaters of the mountain and the sea I
would not fenr the Giant lest he cut
down my tree, for Ls it perish I also
die."
And Just then a beautiful woman came
by. In her arma she carried a bundle of
wheat. “I will punish that Giant, she
Paul G. Davis for Prosecuting Attorney
t
Hugh
Dougherty
feulia : “PAUL G. DAVIS is
pk . a capable, successful
' i/aVIS I lawyer and a represen
■l:. !'l tative citizen, tie
Path It Down w . ould , s . ervc *, he peo ~
When this lever Is down you are pie Well, aS PFOSeCU
,*otlng for Paul G. Davis for r
Prosecuting Attorney. Hls rot- ”
ing machine number Is 31-B. ILH.
This advertisement paid for by friends of Paul G. Davis
Takes Front Rank
From the Indiana Doily Times editorial of May 27, 1916.’
With a show of Independent thinking, frank speech, timely and nec
essary constructive suggestions and sound reasoning, Senator Thomas
outlined a policy which today gives him standing as a leader.
Taggart entered the Senate from the business world where efficiency means
success and where inefficiency, waste, extravagance and reckless spending
moan inevitable, humiliating failure. He looks on the business of govern
ment as a business matt ter that ought to be handled with an eye to efficiency
and economy. He spoke on a business question as a business man speaks of
business. He declined to accept the “pork” theory of public money and gov
ernmental disbursements. He spoke as a good American as well as a good
business man.
Gains National Fame
So ran the comment from coast to coast in hundreds of newspapers of
all parties, the independent journals being especially vigorous in commending
the now “\N atchdog of the Treasury. ” Senator Taggart became famous over
night because he got results for the taxpayers. Many editors declared, with
the Dubuque (Iowa) Telegraph, that “the United States Senate apparently
needs a great many more men of Thomas Taggart’s type.”
Taxation is a big issue in Indiana. The public man who gets economy re
sults in government is hailed as a real friend by the taxpayers.
Want Taggart in Senate
That ?.s why there is a general movement in Indiana to put Senator Taggart
back on the job at Washington.
Senator Taggart’s record is the best guaranty as to his future non
partisan service. In the Senate lie will go in pointing out the need for a
budget. lie will insist that expenses be kept within income; that revenues be
ascertained, and appropriations cut to fit the revenues. He will combat un
justifiable “pork” raids.
Thomas Taggart is the taxpayers’ economy candidate and he means business.
said. “I will summon the Dragon called
I'amine and he shall starve this cruel
Giant until he promises to leave the for
est trees alone and only to gather up the
fallen branches for fuel.”
And then Pan commenced to play such
beautiful music that even the little
Dryad smiled again and Joined her sis
ters In the dance. And in the next story
which Puss had.—Copyright, 1929,
(To be Continued.)
HOROSCOPE
"The stars Incline, but do not comrel.”
SUNDAY. OCT. 31.
Uranus rules strongly for good today,
according to astrology. Neptune Is
slightly adverse.
It is held a fortunate sway for travel
ing and for visiting, since minds seek
minds on the plane of understanding.
Persons whose birthdate It is have the
augury ‘of travel and change with suc
cess. Business will progress satisfac
torily and there will be no cause to
worry.
Children born on this day will be nat
ural wanderers who search for new fields
of operation ag they progress in life.
They have the augury of happiness and
success.—Copyright, 1920.
MONDON, NOV. 1.
The Run and Jupiter are in benefit*
aspect early today, according to astrol
ogy, but Mars is adverse.
The rule seems to encourage all per
sons who seek high office and thus It Is
read that uncertainty will mark the po
litical situation on the eve of election
more decidedly even than during the
campaign. Suffering among the unem
ployed Is forecast, and the seers declare
that there will be many without work
before the spring comes. This may be
due to strikes which have been indicated
as continual and numerous.
Persons whose birthdate it is have the
forecast of a successful and prosperous
year, but they must avoid quarrels of
sll torts.
Children born on this day may be
quick-tempered, but gifted. These sub
jects of Scorpio usually are keen and
alert. They prosper greatly. Girls have
the augury of happy marriage.—Copy
right, 1920.
ACID THROWING
CAUSES DEATH
Wife Admits Act *to Spoil Hus
band’s Good Looks.
NEW HAVEN, Conn.:, Oct. 30.—Mr*.
Alexandria Sokolowsky, indicted for
murder of her hnsband. Frank, by throw
ing acid in his face while he slept on
June 25, pleaded guilty to manslaughter
and was sentenced to from seven to ten
years.
Sokolowsky. a labor leader, was a
linguist anil had many accomplishments.
He Is said to have bad an adventurous
career in Russia.
Mrs. Sokolowsky said she threw the
acid “to spoil Frank's good looks,” after
finding a letter from another woman.
Sahara Grotto Will
Entertain A1 Jolson
A1 Jolson of “Slnbail” and members of
bis company will be' the guests of Sahara
Grotto of the Veiled Prophets of the En
chanted Realm on Monday night, Nov.
15, following the performance at the
Murat.
Sahara Grotto will give the second
theater party of the season at the Murat
preceding the reception.
Body of Montpelier
Soldier on Way Home
Special to The Times.
MONTPELIER, lnd., Oct. 30.—Word
has been received here that the body of
Private Oliver Denning, son of Mr. and
Mrs. J. T. Dinning, will arrive Nor. 5
from overseas, where he died of pneu
monia. ,
The Clyde Miller post of the American
Legion will have charge of the funeral.
(ADVERTISEMENT)
Vote For
George D. Hardin
Commissioner Third Dis
trict, Marion County.
Voting Machine No. 52-B.
Australian Ballot, last
name on Democratic
County Ticket
5

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