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Indiana daily times. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1914-1922, November 29, 1920, Last Home Edition, Image 4

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Jtti&ma Saita U\xm
INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA.
Dally Except Sunday, 25-29 South Meridian Street
Telephones—Main 3500, New 28-351
MEMBERS OF AUDIT BUREAU OF CIRCULATIONS.
... . ( Chic* go, Detroit, St. Louis, G. Logan Payne Cos.
Advertising offices | New York, Boston, Pavne, Burns A Smith. Tnc
SPECULATION as to appointees to State Jobs has been adjourned for
the holidays.
NO POLICE LIEUTENANT appears yet to have heard of the Birk-Heid
race pool selling combination!
PERCHANCE the mayor forgot to tell "his’* police plan to any one
except his genial secretary from Peoria!
WHY is a city market in which the standholders admit inability to
compete with the prices charged by grocery stores?
STRANGE, isn't it, that throughout the years of their existence the fire
hazards presented by our best known gambling houses have never before
come to the attention of the city administration?
IF we had a grand jury it could learn some interesting things about
the loot of the workhouse, if it wasn't too busy exonerating men <vho
confess assaulting little girls.
Better Late Than Never
The post-election attempts of the Ft Wayne Journal-Gazette to express
its disapproval of the Goodrich administration are Indeed amusing to
those Democrats of Indiana who struggled persistently if ineffectually to
get Goodrichism as an issue before the public in the last election.
Reading those papers which ‘‘stood by their guns in defense of the
i
splendid Wilson administration,” now leads one to wonder where they
were published prior to Nov. 2.
For example, the Journal-Gazette says, "We charged for months that
these institutions (State institutions) were being slowly crippled and de
stroyed,” but we remember distinctly that the Journal-Gazette failed to
publish the original story of the depopulation of the penal farm by paroles
and contracts with mining companies when the story was offered to it
The Ft. Wayne paper now declares that it “charged for many months"
that the relation of Goodrichism toward the schools was beyond defense,
but we distinctly remember that it failed to publish facts submitted to it
when the Indiana school for the deaf was operated for months without
sufficient funds to provide teachers.
The Journal-Gazette also says of the Goodrich attitude toward the
convicts in the penal institutions, “we have many times dwelt upon this
scandal and have been roundly abused for doing so."
It fails, however, to explain why it refused to publish the facts con
cerning Goodrich’s parole record when these facts were offered to it
in 1918.
The truth of the matter is that the Journal-Gazette, in common with
the other Democratic newspapers of Indiana that are the playthings of
the gentlemen who aspire to boss the Democratic party in Indiana, refused
to follow a campaign program that might have led to success in Indiana?
They substituted for It a defensive strategy that failed so utterly in the
last election that they now dislike to be associated with its memory.
Goodrichism is dead in Indiana.
It expired shortly after Governor Goodrich announced the “withdrawal"
of his presidential aspirations.
That was long before the Journal-Gazette trailed with the charges of
which it now boasts.
And with its expiration, the Journal-Gazette had about as much to
do as Ed Hoffman had with the organization of Indiana Democrats while
he was spending the early part of the campaign at a Michigan summer
resort.
Market Gougers
It might be pertinent to inquire of those city market stand holders
who so blithely admit their Inability to compete with groceries why they
are in the city market at all. , ,
Os course there is no justification for their presence, if. Indeed there
is l any real justification for the city market as it is now conducted.
When grocers who pay high rents and even maintain delivery systems
can undersell market Btand holders whose rentals are nominal, whose
investment !s practically nil and whose possible customers are brought
to them without solicitation there Is something "rotten in Denmark.”
The consumers of Indianapolis realized that there Is something wrong
with the city market long ago. It still remains, however, for those poli
ticians who control it to find anything wrong with the system by which
they are enabled to pass out profitable stand sites in return either for
contributions to political funds or for political support.
Certainly the mere fact that the consumer for whose benefit the
market is operated pays In exorbitant prices for food does not worry the
administration.
„ Why should we have a market house if the standowners therein can
not compete with the grocers?
Why should we spend thousands of dollars In the improvement of a
market house if the standowners cannot compete with dealers who are
not subsidized with practically free rent?
The consumer desires to purchase at the lowest possible price con
sistent with a reasonable return to the dealers.
*• Since it has been demonstrated that the independent grocer can
supply his wants at lower cost than the market standholder, the market
standholder becomes only a parasite, and an expensive one at that.
The way to reduce the cost of living Is to purchase from the dealer
who sells at the lowest price.
Must Indianapolis boycott its city market in order to stop the gouging
therein that has been practiced so long the gougers believe themselves
privileged ?
Question of Sentiment
Charles W. Jewett, whom we remember as the mayor of Indianapolis
who was elected on his campaign pledges of “good government and clean
politics,” remarks that the Times appears to be the only part of this com
munity that does not think law enforcement is being too vigorously car
ried on in Indianapolis.
We are not willing to concede to Mr. Jewett that law enforcement can
be carried on too vigorously in this community, but overlooking that point
we wish to suggest to him that W. T. Meyers, who was held up as he
was closing his grocery; Joe Levinson, who was bound, gagged and robbed
in his tailor shop, and Mrs. Ruth Noman, who discovered the theft of her
Liberty bonds, are among a host that has suffered at the hands of
marauders recently and will hardly concur with the theory that law en
forcement in Indianapolis is too vigorous.
Hence we must modestly decline the honor the mayor would thrust
upon us.
On the other hand, Denny Bush and Dan Smith and the Stegmeler
Bros., who have recently been compelled to appear in court on gaming
charges, doubtless feel that Interference with them by other agencies than
the police who have blind staggers in their vicinity is “too vigorous" en
forcement of the law.
The position of the mayor lends support to a theory he has become
subject to influences that will not assist in maintaining his standing as
a “clean young man of great ability." Through no other source can ,we
imagine he could obtain the impression that the citizens or this city think
the lid is on “too tight.”
There are, in Indianapolis, approximately 286,000 white citizens who
are not tiring to prolong their stay at the public trough. Not all of them
have as yet been visited by burglars or held up in the streets. Not all of
them desire to make a living by conducting gambling pools or the sale of
intoxicating liquors.
Among these dtizens there is an ardent desire for the safety of them
selves and their property.
If Mayor Jewett spent a little more time among them and paid a little
more attention to their wishes he would not form the Impression that all
Indianapolis wishes a liberal administration of moral laws.
WHEN A GIRL MARRIES
A New Serial of Young Married Life
CHAPTER CIII (Continued)
“No, Amanda —Just tell Mr. Blake that
I am busy.”
Virginia turned again to me: “You
were telling me about the party Betty
and Terry gave at the Blue Dragon Inn.
Do go on, Anne."
“Why, yes, we were motoring with them
—and Terry stopped to phone and—and
my brother Neal came flying out to ask
us to join him,” I said awkwardly, a lit
tle timid about too many details.
Virginia wrinkled her fine brows in
pretty puzzlement.
“Was Pat with your brother? Where
did they meet?”
“Through Evvy," I replied, still more
uneasily. The conversation was threaten
ing getting away from me, and I didn’t
quite see where it was going to land us
both.
“Through Ewy? AAne, you're so odd
ly non-committal all 0 f a suduen. What
is the mystery of how you met my hus
band? Was he—with another woman?"
As Virginia spoke her hands began
twisting in her lap again, and her nos
trils quivered a bit, like those of a sen
sitive racehorse.
He wasn't really with any one special,
but in a party with Neal and Evvy and
Miss Sturges," I parried. “Then we all
Joined forces, and the very first thing
he did was to ask Jim: 'How’s Jeanle?’”
Virginia Ignored that.
PUSS IN BOOTS JR.
By David Corv,
One day ss Puss wag traveling through
the Country of the Gods he saw a maiden
sorting out a great quantity of grain.
And it was no easy task, for there was
wheat, barley, millet and beans which
the Goddess Venus had stored away for
her pigeons. And this goddess had com
manded the maiden to separate the grains
and had then departed, leaving the maid
en to fulfill her commands.
“Ah, me,” she sighed, as she set to
work, and so busy was she that she did
not see little Puss Junior approach, but
kept diligently at her task.
Now, Puss felt very sorry for her, and
he looked about him for menus to help
her. and Just then a little ant appeared,
so Puss asked her to assist. So this little
aut went into her anthill and summoned
all her little friends, and by aud by.
after awhile, they had separated each
grain and piled the different kinds into
heaps, and then the ants vanished from
sight.
“How can I ever repay yon for help
ing me?” said the maiden to Puss, but
before he could reply the Goddess Venus
arrived and, seeing the work all neatly
done, exclaimed:
“This Is no work of yours, wicked one.”
and commanded the poor girl to perform
another task. Neither did the angry god
dess deign to notice Puss, but swept
eway, leaving the unhappy maiden uo
choice but to obey.
Now there was a grove nearby where
there were sheep feeding without a shep
herd, with gold, shining fleece upon their
backs, and the task was to shear a sample
of wool from each.
But when the maiden tried to cut off
the fleece the sheep ran away, and she
was in despair. So little Puss Junior
leaned over the river and naked the King
of the Waters to help her And in a lit
tle while along the rtver bank
whispered, “wait until the noontime sun
drives the sheep to the shade, and then
you will find the golden fleece sticking
to the thorns and brambles.'' And pret
ty soon the reeds sang a song:
The woolly sheep with fleece of gold
At noontide seek their rest
Beneath the tall trees’ leafy shade
*35 $45
are the price tickets vou/ll \
find at the WHEN on
hundreds of the season’s
high-grade suits and fpl
overcoats for men and
young men. Garments ttjlW' f 'Fjtf
that are worth much fcjf
more, as you’ll readily /fm j 'fi |
agree when you see them, ME' Gg? ,
but priced at $35, S4O and |V'
$45 to meet competitive
prices. It’s your gain— |\ Mjj
are you taking advantage
BRINGING UP FATHER.
COLLN- t HESE I UL-WHAT OO vou 1 - - ~11 LL ONU\ } Ton IO)
s YOU LOO< TEK-RtBLE- r FOOrVWI I l
' ~ " | ' <K ' , .
il ~ 9 V-' fflfj £Cj © 1920 ar intl Fitub Slavic!, Inc.
INDIANA DAILY TIMES, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1920.
By Ann Llala
“Miss Sturges?” she said. “Not Car
lotta Sturges?”
“Yes,” I agreed, wondering why my
own heart was pounding so frantically.
Virginia stared at me—through me—
she seemed to be gathering her forces. No
longer were her white hands twisting in
her lap. They clenched at her side for
a second, and then they fell relaxed,
palms up—looking helpless, unhappy. I
felt as If I must say something, so I went
floundering on:
“Miss Sturges is in my unit at the
canteen —a big, red-headed girl, a little
crude, but completely kind-hearted. She
saved me from an ugly scrape my first
day on duty at the canteen.”
“Kind-hearted—oh, yes! Isn’t it queer,
Anne, the havoc kind-hearted people
create? I’ve a phone message to get off
at once; will you excuse me while I at
tend to It, and order your tea? ’
With her old queenly dignity and aloof
ness, Virginia rose and left me to face
my own questions.
When she spoke so pointedly of the
havoc kind-hearted people create, did she
mean that I had—done more harm than
good? Or did she refer to Carlotta
Sturges—did she even know the girl:
And, above all—straws showing the waj
of the wind—had she gone to telephom
Sheldon Blake? —Copyright, 1920.
(To be continued)
Along the woodland crest.
And then from every bramble bush
And thorny little trees
You’ll find the woolly golden fleece
A-waving in the breeze.
Now wasn't that wonderful in the kind
River God to tell this through -the whis
pering reeils, and as soon as the maiden
lipard it she straightway did as she com
manded and gathered her apron full of
tho woolly gold that clung to the prickly
bushes.
And In the next story you shall hear
what happened after that.—Copyright,
1920.
(To JV> Continued.)
HOROSCOPE
The star* Incline, but do not compel " j
TUESDAY, NOV. 80.
The Sun dominates today in benefle as
pect, according to astrology. Uranus, Nep
tune and Saturn are adverse.
All the signs seem to encourage the
seeking of positions or patronage under
this sway of the stars.
It is time when men who hold im
portant places like to use their powers
111 the bestowal of favors.
The stars today seem to forecast finan
cial welfare and to indicate that the
money market will be steady after the
first of December.
Persons whose blrthdafe it is may have
the menace of thieves or loss during the
coming year. Business will be success
fui in all probability.
Children born on this day are likely
ta be independent in spirit, quick-tern
pered and courageous. They should sue
ceed ear:y In life and attain to all their
heart's desires,
RIIRIVKKS IN ('SITED STATER.
Q. llow many Shrlners are there in the
fn!?e<' st f. u \v. K
A. The membership of the Mystic
Shrme tip to Nov. 1. 1920, Is slightly over
385,000.
THE
WH Efl
STORE
QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS
(Ahy reader can get the answer to
any question by writing the Indiana
Daily Times Information Bureau,
Frederic J. Haskin, Director, Wash
ington, D. C. This offer applies
strictly to Information. The bureau
cannot give advice on legal, medical
and financial matters. It does not
attempt to settle domestic troubles,
nor to undertake exhaustive research
on any subject. Write your question
plainly and briefly. Give full name
and address and enclose 2 cents In
stamps for return postage. All re
plies are sent direct to the inquirer.)
CHILDREN WRITE LETTERS.
Q Are many American school chil
dren corresponding with French school
children? A. M. W.
A. At the close of the last school year
18,000 American children who were
studying French, were corresponding
with an equal number of French and
Belgian young people, who were trying
to master the English language.
BACH FOUNDED NEW SYSTEM.
Q. Is It true that Bach first taught
the use of the thumbs In piano playing?
D. H.
A. The system of fingering on a
piano, which was customary Jn the time
of Bach hardly ever employed the
thumb, and the little finger, and was
found to be Inadequate for the perform
ance of the works of this composer. He,
therefore, formed for himself anew sys
tem of fingering, whose main principle
was the equal use and development of
all fingers and thereby laid the founda
tion for the modern Bchool.
VOTING BY MAIL.
Q. How many States allow voting by
mail? A. J. B.
A. There are twenty-nine States
which, under certain conditions, permit
voters to vote by mail. Each State
makes Its own regulations in regard to
this.
HAS MASCULINE FORM.
Q. Is there a masculine form of the
word "debutante?” M. M.
A. The masculine form Is “debutant.’’
and Is used In France to signify an
actor who is making his first appearance
on the stage or first appearance in a
particular theater.
COURT CARDS.
Q. Why are kings, queens and knaves
called court cards? P- O. R.
A. This term is a corruption of “coat
ards ” a card bearing a coated figure,
such as king, queen or knave of playing
cards.
TRIAL BY COURT-MARTIAL.
Q A says that when a man is court
nartialed he Is sentenced to be shot;
when he Is not sentenced to be shot
he is only tried by a court martial la
this correct? A - P-
A. The War Department says that the
fact that a lnan is court-martialed means
that he Is tried by a military court ana
does not mean that he must of necessity
be sentenced to be shot.
THE Bl FFALO NICKEL.
Q. What was the Indian s name who
nosed for the heud on the buffalo nickel?
F. M.
A. "Two Gun White Caps” posed for
this head, which was designed by James
F.. Frazer. *
HARVARD AND PRINCETON.
Q How long has Harvard played foot
ball with Princeton? A I. L.
A The first games were played be
tween These colleges In 18T7. In all twen
ty-three games have been played; Har
vard winning eight, Princeton twelve, and j
three being tie games
PAPERS!!ELL PECANS.
Q Are "papershell pecans" a particu
lar variety! P 9- ®*.
A The Department of Agriculture
says that the term was not originally ap
plied to any particular variety, but to i
those types of pecans having such thin
shells that they could be cracked by
crushing two together in the hand. In
recent years the term has been used to
indicate cultivated varieties, many of
which have as hard shells as the average
wild nuts.
A TEN DAY WEEK.
Q. Was the month ever divided Into
weeks of ten days? M. O. R.
A. The calendar of the French Re
public had such a week. Each month of
thirty days was divided Into three do
READ OUR ADS WITH CONFIDENCE
IT THE „a I
INdiaMA
Washington and Alabama Streets—Just East of Courthouse
Gift Shopping Begins in Earnest
Now Is the Time to Buy Your Boy’s Christmas Suit
We have marked our entire line of heavy Fine all-wool and wool mixed suits, made in
winter suits for boys, Bto 17 years, at drastic the newest models. The colors and patterns
reductions. Great savings for those who buy are the nobbiest to be seen anywhere in the
now. city.
$21.50 and $22.50 Values DeemtO Special
c • i 11 AO I Extra Wear Suit
bpecial, 3)11.770 El/ fabric ALL wool
/ COAT —Wool mohair lined, double
< ~~y stitchlngs, seams taped and reinforced,
J i A/ pockets bar tacked, padded lapels, dou
ble cloth belt.
$23.50, $24.50, $26.50 Values T PANTS —Reinforced, double cloth at
. W -• f. knee, double cloth at seat, extra strong
Q * 1 1 *3 $4 CJ l | \ lining, extra tubular cloth belt.
opecia!, ITJ/'// $22.50 Value,
These suits have two pairs trousers. $14.98
Satin Messaline,yd., $1.25
Former Price $3.00
Yard wide, heavy, firm quality in navy, brown
and black, for waists and dresses.
Dress Ginghams, 25c
Former price 50c; beautiful plaids and checks for
women's, children’s and infants' dresses.
Outing Flannel, 25c
Former price 50c; bleached, heavy twill, dou
ble fleeced, for women and Infants' wear.
$7 00 Plaid Blankets, $3.98
Large, double bed size, assorted colored plaids,
wool finish.
Cretonnes, 19c
Former price 49c; yard wide; assorted patterns
for comforts, draperies, etc.
Mercerised Poplin. 19c
Former 75c kind; assorted colors, for women's
and children's dresses.
BAFGAIN TABL- S EC S AL^
$2.50 TO $2.98 WOMEN’S OUTING FLANNEL
GOWNS, in white or pink and blue
stripes; special tjj?JLaC5
$2.98 TO $3.48 WOMEN'S EXTRA SIZE OUT
ING FLANNEL | QO
GOWNS
Pleasing Gifts
Here are some suggestions in pretty things that
at small cost will give the greatest amount of
pleasure—
Jewelry 49c as Follows:
Ribbon watch bracelets
Lingerie clasps, gold filled
New enameled brooches
Rhinestone barpins
Bead necklaces, bright red
Scutoir chains, gold filled slide
New necklaces of bead arm metal combinations.
Men's $4 Outing
Pajamas, $2.98
Men's heavy weight flannelette
paJamas. In neat pink or blue
stripes, made with military col
lar and silk frog trimmings; all
sizes, 15 to 18.
Men’s $5.00 Outing Pajamas,
$3.79
Men’s extra heavy pajamas,
made with turndown collar and
silk cord trimming. Suitable for
lounging or nightwear.
Men’s $2.50 and $3.00 Outing
Robes, $1.98
Men’s outing night robes, lay
down or military collar, silk
frogs or braid trim. Neat
stripes in heavy weight ma
terials.
Boys’ $2.50 and $3.00 Outing
Pajamas, $1.98
Boys' outing flannel pajamas,
either one piece or two-piece;
sizes 8 to 18; well made gar
ments, neatly finished with mili
tary collar.
cartes. The tenth, or decarti, was the
day of rest. The Republican year num
bered thirty-six decades. The remaining
five —in leap years six—days were set
apart as holidays at the end of the
year.
SILK THREAD NUMBERS.
Q. How are sewing silks numbered?
F. K. S.
A. Thread made from silk is called
silk or twist, and the finest thread of
this kind is lettered 000, the next 00, and
then 0, A, B. C, D, E and EE. Coarser
than EE is embroidery or crochet silk.
A is the ordinary size for sewing.
A Gift of FURS
What wife, mother, sweetheart or sister would
not appreciate a gift of furß” Mr. Man, take
this tip and look over our stock of furs. Ani
mal. stole or choker effects, in wolf, fox or coney,
black, sable and taupe—
s4.9s to $49
Great Reductions on All Coats, Suits, Dresses
$50.00 Kinds ...$29.00
$55.00 Kinds $35.00
$69.00 Kinds §49.00
ALL ALTERATIONS FREE—This Means An
other Saving of $2.00 to $5.00.
BLUE RIBBON SPECIAL
Bleached Mus'in, a yard, 15c
Former Price 50c a Yard
Similar to Hope; yard wide; soft finish; free
from dressing, for general use.
Lovely Blouses for Gifts
These blouse modes for winter will appeal to
those seeking the unusual for gift-giving. En
trancing color combinations and unique trim
mings add to their distinctiveness. Each blouse is
attractively boxed.
Up to $15.00 Kinds Tuesday
$9.95
Hosiery of Pure :ilk
And it is a fact that no woman
ever had too many pairs of silk
stockings, so such a gift is cer
tain to be welcome.
$3.00 Pure Silk Hose, $2.25 Pair
Wayne-Knit pure thread silk,
full fashioned, mercerized, lisle ,
top; in black, white and cordo
van.
$2.48 Pure Silk Hose, $1.98 Pair
Wayne-Knit pure thread silk
hose, mercerized, double tops,
full fashioned; black, white,
brown and cordovan.
$1.98 Pure Silk Hose, $1.65 Pair
Wayne-Knit pure silk, full fash
ioned, double silk lisle garter
tops; black, white, cordovan,
field mouse, navy, gray.
$1.50 Pure Silk Hose, $1.25 Pair
Wayne-Knit pure silk, semi-fash
ioned; black, white, brown and
navy.
98c Silk Lisle Hose, 76c Pair
Wayne-Knit mercerized lisle
hose, semi-fashioned, double gar
ter top; black, white, cordovan,
gray, navy and beaver.
DIET IS OFF—TILL TOMORROW.
Third Man to Prison
for Grocer’s Murder
Special to The Times.
SOUTH BEND, Ind., Nov. 29.—Steven
Bartak today began a life Sentence at the
State Prison, Michigan City, imposed
when he pleaded guilty in Circuit Court
here to murder in the first degree.
Bartak’s two companions in crime are
already In the prison, Ernest Gartepy,
serving a life sentence, and Walter Baker,,
occupying a death cell.
The three held up and murdered Carl
Cook, a young grocer of La Porte, on
Christmas Eve, 1918, and the cases were
transferred by change of Tenue to St.
Joseph County.
Now Is the Time
Freed from the tasks of pre
paring for Thanksgiving, a
great many people have com
menced now to make selections
for gift and other needs, an
ticipating the holidays. We
have made ready complete
stocks of suitable gift merchan
dise, representing the utmost
In quality. All goods ore ar
ranged In such a way to facili
tate selection. There is only
one conrse for the person who
prefers leisurely, satisfeetory
selections, and that Is to shop
now.
Fashion Favors
Th se Gloves
And for that reason they make
fine Christmas gifts. They are
novelty slipon and gauntlet
styles; every pair 13 perfect.
STRAP WRIST CHAMOIBETTE
GLOVES, in black, white, gray
and beaver, $2.00 ffjlk
and
KID OR CAPE GLOVES, in
black, white, tan, brown, beav
er and gray; $4.98, frO
$3.4S and . ..s£l*7C>
STRAP WRIST CAPE GLOVES,
in tan, brown, beaver and gray,
sport quality, C/S. Off
$4.98 and v
KAYSER, double silk or fabric
suede lined, In black, white,
$1.25 CHAMOISETTE GLOVES,
in black, white, tan, Aa
brown, beaver, gray. SXsIIU

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