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TOUCHYSENATE IS SEEN UNDER HARDING RULE Independent Republicans May Upset His Calculations at Any Time. HOUSE CONTROL EASIER WASHINGTON. Nor 4. Republican leaden began to take stock today of the situation in the United State* Senate and Honae of Representative*, as forecasted by Tuesday's State elections, which will confront the Harding administration foua months hence. In view of the vitally important domes tic snd foreign problems re gardod as certain to be pressing for immediate so lution when President-elect Warren G. Harding is inaugurated March 4, It is the concensus of opinion among Republican leaders he will call the Sin ty-Seventh Congress Into special of extra session in March or April of next year. Control of the House by the Harding administration, because of the large Re publican majority, obviously will be a much easier task than control of the Senate, where, despite a substantial working majority, the calculations of Mr. Harding and Republican leaders associ ated with him may be upset any time by a disposition on the part of certain independent Republicans to “kick over the traces." The attitude assumed by the President elect toward domestic and foreign ques tions in his Inaugural address, coupled with the kind of men be appoints to his cabinet, probably will prove the barom eter by which senatorial storms will break. • SOME ELEMENTS MAT COURT CONFLICT. Certain elements among the Republican Senators may court conflict, unless the President-elect succeeds in welding them into a harmonious whole, willing to "go along” with the various policies laid down by him. Senator LaFoliette, of Wisconsin, nom inally a Republican, la one of recognized non-partisan leanings and Independent views, who Is amenable rarely to poli cies, be they Republican or Democratic, with which he doe* not agree. Equally “liberal" in bia course of ac tion is expected to be Senator-hlect E. F. Ladd, at North Dakota, elected on a joint Republican-Non-partisan League ticket, although he made a campaign pledge that he "would help the Republicans organize the Senate.” Ladd's attitude at the Republican sen atorial caucus, at which this organiza tion would be effected, will be awaited with Interest by Republican leaders who have not forgotten the fight Senator Borah, of Idaho, waged against Senator Penrose, of Pennsylvania, and others of the “Old Guard” when the present Re publican Senate majority was organized two years ago. RENEWAL OF FIGHT IS EXPECTED. Borah is expected to renew his fight when the new Senate la organized, al though Senator Penrose's friends regard his inability to take an active part in that body, in view of his Illness as a not remote possibility of the senatorial situation. In case of Penrose’s inforced absence. This Is I Vhy fifs CORD Made Good lowa Smashes Vote Records by Giving 450,000 Plurality DES MOINES, lowa, Nov. 4.—lowa broke all records Tuesday in the land slide which elected Warren G. Ilardlng President of the United States. Latest returns today make it certain that Harding will have a plurality of close to 450,00. The largest previous plurality given a presidential candidate was 100,000 for Theodore Roosevelt. The entire Republican State ticket was elected with pluralities ranging from 200.000 to 400,000. Senator Albert B, Cummins was re elected by a plurality that Is expected to reach 250,000 before the complete re turns are in. All eleven Republican members of Congress were elected. the brunt of the "Old Guard” leadership probably will fall on Watson, of Indi ana, and Smoot, of Utah. Republican leaders in sympathy with the “old guard" are hopeful the Repub lican margin of control In the Senate will be sufficiently wide to prevent Re publican Senators of independent thought and action doing any real damage to whatever Republican program Is mapped out by Mt. Harding and his advisers. A strong effort to preserve Republican harmony in Congress doubtless will be made by the Prealdent-elect; but there are half a dozen Republican Senators other than Borah, LaFoliette and lAdd, wiwi roust be reckoned with in what ever calculations are made as to legis lation affecting the proposed changes In the tariff and other revenue laws, as well as In whatever solution of the League of Nations muddle is attempted. EXPECTED TO HAVE VIEWS OF OWN. Senators Capper of Kansas. Kenyon of lowa. Kellogg of Minnesota. John son of California; Norris of Ne araaka, McCumber of North Dakota and McNary of Oregon are some Repub lican Senators certain to have views of their own, progressive or otherwise, as to how the Republican doctrine should be applied to the solution of financial, commercial, business and agricultural probletms. On the Democratic side Senator Reed of Missouri and Senator elect Tom Wat son of Georgia, who may be depended on to exercise their own opinions. Ir respective of party lines, while there are a number of other Democratic Senator* who aw inclined, when the occasion arises, tlo bolt th* "regular” Democratic organlzisglon, Just a* several Republican Senator* frequently refuse to he bound by their*. The isenatorlal situation. Republican and Democratic, la bound to result In some highly Interesting development* during the early months o? the Harding adrainist cation. Alabama Democrats Wen on Big Tickets MONTGOMERY, Ala., Nov. .4.—The Democratic State and National ticket has won in Alabama, although with a con siderable (Vcr*-asc in plurality. Republicans carried Chilton and Shelby counties. Supreme Purpose and Policy , To make the finest super-size cord tire that it is physically and mentally possible to build, and to have it permanently remain as such, is the supreme purpose and policy of The Parker Tire and Rubber Company, and this purpose will inspire them throughout their entire existence. Production facilities of highest efficiency, technical skill of es tablished competency, executive talent of recognized superiority and an abundance of financial means will be provided for the execution of this policy. A positive definite business policy has been adopted which in cludes the advertising ai;d distribution, as well as the production of Parker super-size cord tires. The “Off Years” and “Rad Lots” of tires for which manu facturers have offered a multitude of excuses, are almost invar iably the result of a persistent effort to reduce production costs. Lower production costs will never hire this company from the finest possible quality, for that would destroy the very purpose which inspires the ambitions of its every member. The Parker Tire and Rubber Company, proposed to be the largest initial factory ever erected for the exclusive manufacturing of cord tires, will be equipped with the very best and latest models of modern tire manufacturing machinery. Noireak patents, airless or so-called puncture-proof experiments will mer enter into the construction of Parker Tires. The general principle of construction will not deviate from that which many years of successful experience in manufacturing tires lias proven best. PAUL P. PARKER. President. 99 SEEK FINAL PAPERS FRIDAY Some Austrians and Germans on List. Judge W. W. Thornton of Superior Court, room 1, will consider Friday ap proximately ninety-nine applications of foreign born men and women who are asking for final naturalization paper*. This is the largest number cf petitions the court has been called upon to con sider for several years. There are a few Austrian* and Ger mans in the list. Those asking for final papers are: August William Albrecht, 1814 Relsne street; William Klohn, 1028 Harrison street; John Knox, 439 Eastern avenue; Morris Levy, 018 South Capitol avenue; Francis V. Dafoe, 2424 North Meridian street; Abraham Greenspan, 710 South West street; Rubin Rogin, 830 South Illinois street; Patrick J. Cleary, 224 North Temple avenue; Alex Cohen, 628 North Capitol avenue; William Brandt 153 South Summitt; Hyman Sehreiber, 2451 North Alabama street; Ram Bunes. S4l South Illinois street; Samuel Epstein, 439 East Washington street; John Keefe. 2181 North Meridian street; Close Emil Freeberg, 008 Eastern avenue; Alfred William Carl, 1053 Ashland avenue; George Arrowsmith Drysdale, 1501 Cen tral avenue; Michael Griffin, 053 East Maryland street; Thomas Joseph Sulli van, 1410 Bates street; Frederick Dande, 517 West Wilkins street; Paul Green burg, 333 North Noble street; Charles Brenner, 819 West Twenty-Sixth r treat; John Morley, 1244 Herdsall str<H?t; Will iam Markowitz, 821 South Capitol ave nue; Chrtstian Kasamussen, 333 North East street; Joseph Levy, 830 South Illinois street; Nathan Naperstick, 827 South Capitol avenue; John Gaalexna. 208 North Liberty street; George Chester Dixon, 1510 Garfield place; Otto E Heim, 1408 Charles street; Gottlieb Frey, 1445 Terrace avenue; John Daugherty (out of city), 1107 North Jefferson ‘street; Frederick Brunner, 1420 Terrace avenue; John End, 805 North Chester avenue; John Bauman, 210 North Keystone ave nue; Henry Lienees, 829 South Capitol avenue; Jack Bond, 2160 Ashland avenue, Jacob Remhatz, 814 South Illinois street; Htrein Levy, 50 Arizona street; Christ Ktiztnan, M 4 West Maryland atreat; Louis Goldberg, 283>4 Delaware street; Sara Dorhont, R. R. F., Box 380, Indi anapolis, Did.; Minas Deramian, 3127 Northwestern avenue; Phillip Fshney, 1023 West Walnut street; Bam Lebowlts, 1340 I'nlon street; William Bchwarta, 814 South Meridian street; Dleran Saha kian, 213 West North street; Benjamin Goldstein. 13 West McCarty street; Mathew McCarty, 2355 Prospect street; John McNeils, 324 South Missouri street; John McHugh, 516 South Missouri street; Aaron Alpert, 837 South Capitol avenue; Sam Levin, 610 Lockerbie street; Dave Arshopsky, 17 North Highland avenue; Harry Levy. 628 Lockerbie street; John Oakley Spratley, 2408 Kenwood avenue; John Sweeney, 185 Nell avenue; Robert Steven, 133 Smith State street; David Duncan Hencbetl, 820 Konth Pershing avenue; Abraham Brodey, 1029 South Senate avenue; Phillip Sacks, 2445 North Alabama afreet; John Christian Hier* beck, 601 Lincoln street Allen Alfred White, 420 Prospect street; Joseph Bled steln, 826 South Capitol avanne; Roger McGuire, 521 West Norwood street; Rob ert Flaherty, 519 Minerva street; Jacob This is the declaration of purpose which was written into the records of The Parker Tire & Rubber Cos., the day it made Indianapolis its permanent home. INDIANA DAILY TIMES, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1920. Solotken, 2943 Park avenue; Joseph Mc- Hugh, 648 South West street; James Mc- Kinley, 970 Lexington avenue; Hugh Sterling Pollock, 4020 Broadway; Nathan Segal, 2628 North Capitol aveDua; Hein rich Rohde, 8104 Sunderland avenue; Abraham Grossman, 815 South Delaware street; Josephine Bauer, 19 Beta College and Twenty-First a treat; William Klohn, 1028 Harrison street; John Kljovsky, 1501 Madison avenue; William Dauz, 711 East Tenth street; Fred William Danz; Leo Mayer, 619 North Noble street; Peter Szomolyan, 3010 West Tenth street; Carl 8. Johnson, 2810 East Michigan; Steve Mitchel, 426 West Maryland street; Wil liam R. Howe, 37 South Tuxedo street; Adolph Llebertnan, 003 East Merrill street; Philip Glogaa, 1501 Madison ave nue. HARDING PLANS REST TRIP SOUTH Expects to Leave Saturday for Point Isabel, Tex. MARION, Ohio. Nov 4.—President elect Harding was making plans for Ms Southern vacation trip today. He ex pects to leave Marion early Saturday, arriving at Point Isabel, Texas, Monday morning. A flood of requests has reached Hard ing asking him to make speeches en route. It la probable he will be unable to avoid a number of talks, but they will be in formal rather than political. Difficulty is being experienced in ar ranging a sailing schedule for the Pan ama end of the trip. ' Several private lyaphts have been offered the President elect, but he will probably sail on a reg ular passenger steamer. Every effort will be made by Presi dent-elect Harding to avoid appearing in Washington nntil he goes there March 4 to take the oath of office. He may find It necessary to pass a few days there, however, clearing out his desk in the Senate office building. Harding in opposed to taking any offi cial part in Senate proceeding* now. He announced that he will resign as Senator on the second Monday In January, pro vided Harry X.. Davta. who will be in augurated Governor of Ohio then, will appoint Frank B. Wltlls. Senator-elect, to aerv# ont bis unexplred term. Election Race Riot Toll in Florida Is 8 ORLANDO, Fla., Nov. 4.—This city was quiet today following election race riots, although several gun shots were heard in different parts of the city last night. A number of negroes at Ocoee are sur rounded by a posse and their surrender Is expected momentarily. Nina whites were wounded during the riot* and two were killed. One negro was lynched and five were burned to death in houses set afire by the mob. Republicans Carry First Florida Town ST. PETERSBURG, Fla., Nov 4—For the first time In the history of any Florida town thts city went Republican by a majority of 278 votes Harding carried seven of the precinct* MINES REPORT ON WEEK’S TONNAGE Record Shows One-third of Coal Mined Sold in State. One-half of the mine operator* In In diana, who have thus far filed reports with the Special Coal and Food Commis sion, relative to the amount of coal mined and sold in Indiana, report 443,810 tons of coal mined and 133,561 tons sold In the State, during the week ending Oct. 30. Reports are made to the commission each week stating the amount of coal mined and the tonnage sold In Indiana by each operator. In pursuance to order No 8 issued several weeks ago. The remaining 50 per cent of the Indi ana operators are slow In returning their reports to the commission. Chairman Jesse E. Escbbach states, because it is necessary, in many instances, for them to await reports from railroads, before they are able to check up in their of fices, the tonnage sold and delivered In the State. Meanwhile there is no way of telling whether these operators are carrying out the orders of the commission, althougn Mr. Eschbach Is optimistic. "The operators are, I feel sure, doing their best to comply with the orders of the commission," said Mr. Eschbach, but it is Impossible for many of them to get their reports In soon. AU opera tors are reporting to the commission, however." Mr. Eschbach was served Wed need ay with thirty-seven subpoena* in as many suits now pending In the Marion County Circuit Court against the special coal and food commission. The suits were bronght by retail coal dealers In northern Indiana against the retail selling margins of t2JSO and $2.49. Investigators from the commission are now going over the books of the thirty seven companies that have brought suit, In order to ascertain whether the mir g'n fixed by the commission is large enough to give the companies a reason able profit. . Indiana Title Men Hold Meeting Here An address on "Reading Tonr Title Clear." by Robert I. Marsh, Indianapolis; s paper on "Some Needed Legislation,” by S. A Culver, Tipton, and the ad dress of the president of the association, William Rowland, Anderson, were on the program for the opening session this afternoon at the Denison Hotel of the annual meeting of the Indians Title Men's Association. The program for tomorrow morning's session include* a discussion, led by J. H. Morgan. Kokomo, relative to the ad dress of Worral Wilson, Seattle. Wash , on "By-product* and Extra title Ac tivities of the Abstract Business." deliv ered before the national convention at Kansas City last September, and a talk by Judge Frank B. Ross. Indianapolis, at to examination* pertaining to probata roster* Fur the ‘.losing tension tomorrow aft ernoon the program include* an addreaa by Senator Oscar Ratta. Paoll; an ad dress by Earl R. Fonder, Indianapolis, and th election of officer* Stores in New York, Newark, Brooklyn, Buffalo, New Ha van, Indianapolis 4 West Washington Street Women’s and Misses’ Serviceable Winter Coats In a Money-Saving Offer FRIDAY ONLY Actual Values are $27.50 to $35 J\,d? Spf Odd groups of coats selected from our own |g|JS \ x stock, some from last year, and drastical- fiT \ l ly reduced for quick clearance. They LeJ >A are mainly neat tailored models—one 1 V or two of a style. Some trimmed i V ) with fur collars and seal plush. A \\\ J good selection of desirable A|Y> colors in such materials as— ) Wool velour \ oxford cloth , kerseys, fK j fj|Mr y etc., in loose hack-belted and semi-belted models All Sizes Other Coats Offer Splendid Values at $25, $35, $45 and op Indiana Harbor Man Hurt in Auto Crash Special to The Times. HAMMOND, Inrt., Nov. 4.—E. Buch etaber, an artist, living at Indiana Har bor, is near death in the Hammond Hos pital from a fractured skull, the result ol an auto accident. Buchstaber and his two sons, both of whom are badly hurt, were driving the former’s car which collided with a taxi, in which Mrs. Ralph Faclinan, a promi nent club women, was a passenger. She was Injured. Eugene Rohl, driver of the taxi, also suffered serious Injuries. AUTO MEN WILL BANQUET TONIGHT 400 Indiana Dealers in Con vention Here. Delegates to the annual convention of the National Automobile Dealers’ Aa soclatlon, which opened today In the representative's chamber at the State house, will be the dinner guests tonight of the Indianapolis Automobile Trade Association in the Riley room of the Clay pool Hotel. The convention will be In session for two days, closing tomorrow afternoon's session. Harry G. Moock, St. Louis, manager of the association; Ed Jackson, Secretary of State; R. V. Law, Indianapolis, were among the chief speakers at the morn ing session. In the afternoon, open forum wag held, during which the mem bers of the association, representing dealers in passenger csrs, trucks, acces sories and tires, outlined the chief trouble they have encountered in their particular lines, with the view of open ing discussion which would aid in over coming their difficulties. Col. Robert E. Lee, St. Loots, was to be the chief speaker at the dinner and the Indianapolis men have planned many entertainment features. Reports of committees and election of officers will be chief in Interest at the Friday seasion. Approximately 400 automobile dealers of Indiana are attending tha convention, tloo. Kiwanis Club Plans for Election Dec. 15 A nominating committee to select a regular ticket for the Kiwanis Club elec tion, Dec. 15, was appointed by 4‘real ' dent O. B Isles at the club Incheon at : the Hotel Beverln Wednesday noon. The committee, with Arthur M. Hood as chairman, includes Walter B. Hard ing and Robert Idebar. The special guest of the club was Judge Walter Pritchard of the city police conrt. Morning^^^ Keep Your Eyes Clonn - Clear Healthy fW l y*m C B oato Cm. Ch. !■#<. uXfc SHIPPING BOARD |' RAP IS RESENTED I London Headquarters Denies Majority Employes British. LONDON, Nov. 4. —The resignation of William S. Olsen, direotor in France of the United States Shipping Board, as a protest because "70 per cent of the board’s personnel in Europe is English,” caused a mild sensation in American quarters here. London headquarters of the shipping board Immediately set to work compiling a detailed census show ing the nationality of the beard's per sonnel throughout Europe. "The matter is one of policy and rests ! entirely with the board at Washington," j said Captain Sealby. "Olsen is now ; working for a private firm. Less than 2 ' per cent of the board’s employes In ] France are English. All our executives and Mgher employes are Americans." 1 Indiana Life Agents Meet Saturday Noon i At the meeting of the Indians Associa tion of Life Underwriters at the Lincoln Hotel Saturday noon, various matters of j business connected with the association will be brought up. The meeting, wholly for business, will be one of the most important meetings of the association for the year, WIDOW, 90. MAY WED AGAIN. STANLEY. B. C., Nov. 4—Mrs John McKenzie, the "Snow Widow” and idol of the Cree Indiana, again is to become a bride at the age of 90. Rumor has it that every evening at dusk a rad man make* hi* way to the wigwam of tha "Snow Widow.” He will become her fourth husband. J Try One Bottle On Our Gaarmntam Why suffer itching torment a moment longer! A few drops of D. D. D. bring* instant relief, lac, *oc, SI.OO. Try D. D. D. Soap. too. O.D.D. IHL Lotion for Shin Disease Appetite Keen and Bowels Relieved You can reliah your meals without fear of upsetting your liver or stomach if you will put your faith in ft nrrnVl Carter's Little CARTERS Liver rills. BSU ITTI ET Foul accumu- Jk ■ \/tr*p lations S3 ®Jm ■ poison the HPILLS blood are ex- IjeSbß2S& peiied from the bowels and headache, dizziness and sallow skin are relieved. Small Pill Small Doaa Small Prica From the Annex $3.50 Genuine “ Lambsdown” Union Suits Men who know the un usual merits of this fine brand of underwear will be quick to grasp this oppor tunity to get it at a saving. Made of extra heavy weight cotton with thor oughly sanitary wool fleec ing, with very elastic ribbed cuffs and ankles; natural color. Sizes 34 to 46. Fea tured on Friday at $2.35. —Goldstein’s, Annex. 80 Years Old -Was Sick Now Feels Young Alter Taking Eatonlc for Sour Stomach “I had soar stomach ever sines X bad the grip and it bothered me badly. Have taken Eatonic only a week and am much better. Am 80 years old,” says Mrs. John Hill. Ea tonic quickly relieves soar stom ach, indigestion, heartburn, bloating and distress after eating because ft takes up and carries out the excees acidity and gases which cause most stomach ailments. If you have “tried everything” and still suffer, do not give up hope. Eatonlc has brought relief to tens of thousands like you. A big box costs but a trifle with your druggist’s guarantee. Why Bi Afraid of Good Food? Eat What You Like Beat But Fellow it With a Stuart’s Dyspep sia Tablet. Wun the stomacb sours or becomes gassy, with heartburn. It needs the alka line effect to offset the acid condition. Thle you get from one or two Stuart** Dyspepsia Tablets. Relief is usually very prompt The regular use of these tablets after meals gives the stomach and small intestine substantial help to digest food and yon will then be bold enough to eat baked beans, fried eggs, sausage, buckwheat takes and many other things you thought would make your stomach miserable. Get a GO-cent box of Stuart’s Dyspepsia Tab lets at any drug store and you will then eat whatever you like and be fortified against the add. tour stomach due to indigestion or dyspepsia.—Advertisement. fBLAK OIL s for HAIR AN INDIAN’S SECRET I °f th* potent InsTodlsnto KsUlko-for it. htr—-u eenuin# tJS ***: A l ®? **• other active not found to any other hair Hon. Kotalke baa aurreeded in many . _ “*“ es kaldsiat. tallisi hair and daadmV when avery other hair lotion or treat jaant baa proved fuUla. \zm> Guarantee. Ajr.t In* reaulta in caaea eo-_aidaied 1 v M sever aaw a Said Indian! aee Why become or remain tali If von ran m.. dandruff, or atopped filHnx beta “**.• "• *af Get a bos of KOTALKO st any buey dniaatara; or aend IS Soorßox °.f 2SX *" % * OCHU “ ** I. H. Brittain, F, New York. N.f. Tells a Secret Manufacturer of Mentho-Laxene Tells Ingredients, So Public Can Appreciate Pure, Reliable Medi cine. First Dose Relieves. Many pooplo fear to take medicine to check and abort cold, cure coughs, ee t*rrE etc. This fear is groundless with all the products of The Blackburn prod ucts Cos., Dayton, Ohio. Not one con talns opiates, narcotics or harmful drugs. Mentho-Laxene, for coughs, cold, catarrh and all dlstneaa following a cold. Is s compound of Wild Cherry, Tolu, Css ®* r *' Grindelis. Menthol Ammonium Chloride, and alcohol sufficient to pre serve aDd keep in solution. Every ingredient Is In concentrated form and the medicine is so strong that only ten drop doses are to be taken In the “raw" state. Bnt the ideal way is to make into a syrup by emptying a ox. bottle of Mentho-Laxeno Into a pint bottle and then fill the bottle with gran ulated sugar syrup, made by dissolving & pint of sugar in a half pint of boiling water. It Is said by thousands that this makes a most effective home treatment for all cold troubles. 4,000 barrels were used last year! Why? Because it’s the best and cheapest. The manufacturer guarantees it to please or money back. Sold by all good druggists.—Advertise ment.