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Indiana daily times. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1914-1922, December 11, 1920, Last Home Edition, Image 8

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8
HARDING GIVEN
LEAGUE MEWS
OF COL. HARVEY
Second Member of ‘Best Minds’
Enters ‘Kitchen Conference’
With President-Elect.
CABINET TALK REVIVES
MARION, Ohio, Dec. 11.—An earnest
argument against entering the League of
Nations was being made to President
elect Harding today by Col. George
Harvey, an outspoken irreconcilable.
HarTey, as the second of the “best
Binds" called here, was trying to offoet
the case which Charles E. Hughes is
believed to have outlined to Harding In
favor of American participation in the
league, provided proper safeguards can
be secured.
Secrecy has shrouded the "kitchen
conferences" thus far. Senator Harding
prefers that nothing be given out abont
visitors until they have arrived in Ma
rion. believing it would be unseemly to
make advance announcement as to the
identity of hta advisers.
BELIEVE HUGHES SLATED
FOB PREMIER CABINET JOB.
lVith the departure of Hughes, the be
lief that Senator Harding will ask him
to become Secretary of State, grew among
those closest to the President-elect. Sow.
quarters regarded It as virtually certain
the first Cabinet tender will go to the
man who forsook the Supreme Court
bench to make the Republican presl
dentlal race four years ago. One report
was that the tender was actually made
during yesterday s interview, but there
was no authoritative statement of con
Urinative.
Harding is carrying on his conferences
In a most matter of fact way. A casual
visitor might roam around the deserted
yard today without dreaming he was
Dear the spot where the destiny of the
Nation for the next four years is being
shaped. But near the backroom of Hard
ing's headquarters, he might see through
the window two men facing each other
across a small desk. One of imposing
stature* sat in bis chair chewing a thin,
black stogie and listening passively.
Opposite. Col. George Harvey, thin and
wiry, bends forward, talking earnestly.
NO TRIMMINGS
IN CONFERENCE ROOM.
There is no one around, the desk is
littered like that of a careless editor.
There are no Cowers, attaches, door at
tendants. big wall mirrors or other trim
mings, supposed to go with meetings of
such import. Outside in the front office,
a couple of clerks are sorting mall and
the click of a typewriter is audible. In
the barren yard, where thousands gath
ered during the campaign, three secret
service men are leaning idly against the
deserted buckeye tree. The quiet is in
terrupted by a noise in the back yard.
But it is only Mrs. Harding trying to
break into the side door of her husband s
oHce to find out what he wants for din
ner.
Shelbyville Man Wins
High Rank in Guard
Special to The Times.
SHELBYVILLE, Ind., I>er. 11. —I>. \V.
He Prez t.f Shelbyville has been cominis
sinned a lieutenant colonel in the new
India: a Notional Guard, the appointment
coming from the office of Adit. Gen
Harry B. Smith.
Prez organized a company of State
Mi’itin here in 1817. of which he became
captain and later wis made a major. Ilia
work in the Calumet district, where
iniHrta companies wore on riot duty, won
bin favorable mention from higher of
ficers.
Feast of Lanterns
tc Be Celebrated Here
Special programs { n celebration of
- haimkah, rhe feast of lant#rs, ns it Is
sometimes called, will be held tomorrow
by the various Jewish organizations in
city.
The Indianapolis Temple Sisterhood
will hold its meeting in the afternoon
in the auditorium of the temple. The
program to be given by the children
of the Sunday school and will include
scriptural readings, various talks, so.igs
eereniniiiea. A social hour In charge
of -•lra. I. E. Pink as. chairman of the
entertainment committee, will conclude
the meeting.
The Council of Jewish Women will
honor th° day with n program in the
'communal building tomorrow afternoon.
Mrs. Belle Stein is in charge of the ar
rangements. The children of the Sun.
day school will be guests and also par
ticipate in the ceremonies. Miss Sylvia
Golas will tnlk on “Why We Celebrate
Chanukah (which Is also called "Hanu
kah"). A group of the boys and girls
will carry out the pandie lighting cere
mony and a song rec'tal by the members
will close the program. A social hour
will follow. Tomorrow night the month
ly dance of the council will be held.
Music Notes
The Flonzaley Quartette will be pre
sented in concert tomorrow night by the
Maer.nerchor Society in th auditorium
of the Academy of Music. The quartette
is one of the finest of its kind, and is
k composed of Adolfo Betti, first violin;
AHreil Pochon, second violin; Louis
Bailly, viola, and Ivan IVArchambeau,
’cello. The program will Include;
Quartett° in D Major (K 575) Mozart
Allegretto
Andante
Menuetto
Allegretto (Finale)
Adagio—Op. 59 Moor
Quartette in B Flat Major, Op IS.
No. .0 Beethoven
AHegro con bri
Adagio ma con troppo
Scherzo
La Mailnconia (adagio) allegretto vivace
* • •
The program for tomorrow right, to be
given in the Rainbow room of the Hotel
Severin hy the Orloff Trio, will Include:
"Don Juan” (Mozart). “Allegretto” (Boc
cherini Krelsler), “The Bee” (Schubert),
and selections from “Beaucnire.” The trio
consists of Miss Jean Orloff, violinist;
Miss Genieve Hughel, ’cellist, snd Mrs
Lenora Coffin. pianist.
* • •
Miss Claris Solomon, soprano, pupil
of Edward Nell of the Metropolitan
School of Music, was soloist on a pro
gram given in Shelbyville last Thursday
night, by the Indianapolis Rotary Club.
The club gave the "Bcnu Blossom Rotary
Club Meeting” with Miss Solomon ap
pearing as Millie De Vere of the Melodeon
Hail circuit.
• • •
"The Perfect Gift,” a Christmas play,
was given this sfternoon In the Metro
politan School of Music by pupils of
Miss Faye Heller.
• • •
The Lincoln Trio will give the usual
program at the Lincoln Hotel tomorrow
night. The string numbers will bo:
‘Overture" from “The Pearlflahcn"
: Bizet); “Sylvan Sketches" (Helen);
“Spanish Dance” (Rohm); selections from
''Buddies'" and “Afgar,” Aphodlte's popu
lar successor.
The quartette numbers will be “I Want
No Star In Heaven to Guide Me" (Tosti),
and “Love's Garden.” Miss Parkin will
sing "Red Rose” from (Scott) “Monsieur
Beaucaire.”
Duets and solos will be sung by Mr.
Nealls and Mr. Calland from “Monsieur
Beaucaire" and “The Half Moon.”
A special number will be a group of
aoaga by Mist Clarice Solomon.
Egg Photo Infringer
Gets Off Cheaply
A picture of a basket of eggs caused
all the trouble.
Frank McGrann, raiser of fine poul
try at Lancaster, Pa., said that he
had some of his very best eggs posed
especially for the photograph and
j then had the print copyrighted so he
i could enjoy the exclusive use of It
j in advertising in the poultry journals
and such. But he had not enjoyed
| it long until he not'ced that H. V.
| Tormoblen of Portland, Ind., was us
ing a like cut In his advertisements
j of fine eggs laid by prize Hoosler
fowls, McGrann said.
Tormohlen refused to stop using
the picture, McGrann said, so he filed
suit in Federal Court for an injunc
tion and damages.
Judge Anderson in a final decree,
entered today perpetually enjoined
' Tormohlen or anybody else from us
ing the photograph “Basket of Eggs'”
but assessed no damages.
V. J
NORTH DAKOTA
FINANCES ARE
IN GOOD SHAPE
< Continued From Page One.)
cost of production. Asa result they
have been liquidating their obligation*
due to the banks and this has resulted
In the closing of banks which were un
able to secure sufficient funds to meet
immediate demands though their assets
were much more than sufficient to offset
their iiaoilities.
The State bank examiner has an
nounced that in tils opinion the mnjority
of the banks thus far' closed will re.
| open.
j The bankers of the State in their reso
: iutions of Dec. 7, pledged cooperation
In the farmers’ program; mentioned the
i bonds Issued hy the State for the crea
( tion of the Bank of North Dakota for
I making farm loans, for building Stats
homes at cost for workers, md approved
their sale in the total amount of $<5,200,-
000 in the following words:
"Now he it resolved, that the bankers
:of North Dakota here ssemh'ed, give
• their unqualified endorsement and p
--' provnl of said bonds and to the market
ing thereof: and do hereby fender to
the industrial commission their hearty
• cooperation aDd assistance in soiling the
same.”
i It is of interest to know that the bonds
j re'erred to haTe been declared constitu
-1 tlonal hy both the State and the United
States Supreme Courts.
MARKETING WILL
.if l,iill E STRINGENCY.
Yesterday in a railroad rate case the
State liepartnient of Agriculture pro
duced evidence that the larger port of
North Dakota's cron is yet unmarketed,
the marketing of which will do much to
relievo rhe financial stringency.
In this period of decline, stock ex
change and Chamber of Commerce gain
, Wing was and is heir.g used in an cn
deavor to force the Nation's producer*
of raw materia.s to absorb the losses of
readjustment. The attack was aided,
perhaps unintentionally, by the refusal
of the Federal Reserve System to give
producers credit assistance in holding
crops for prices somewhere near the cost
of production.
A member o f the board of governors
of the Ninth Federal Reserve Bank, in
bis address to the bankers' meeting on
Dec. 7, stated that liquidation in North
Dakota he* been better than in any other
State In the Ninth Federal Reserve dis
trict.
. he financial and industrial condition
j of this State is unquestionably sound and
! business proceeds as usual.
GOODRICH RAPS
STATE PLUNDER
(Continued From rre One.)
assistant assistant assistant clerks, and
j the same line-up of doorkeepers and ste
nographers aud cuspidor cleaners and
| various other functionaries to name.
! Now here Is the rub: The majoritj
1 l as the naming of all these Individuals,
iof course. Just as much a matter oi
1 course, everybody in the majority will
! lave a friend who must be appointed,
i Now, this year the majority is bigger
; than it has been for years. Cons >queutlj
■ there will be more friends a'tached to
| the majority. Consequently there must
I lie more Jobs created to take care ol
! these friends, and therefore it’s going
| to be some Job to stop the plundering.
BLINDER COMMITTEE
MEETS WEDNESDAY.
The Republican majority, as a plun
der committee of nearly the whole as
sembly, will meet Wednesday and will
attempt to get ahead of the Goodrich
economy drive. In other words. It will
have everything lined up before it evei
has thought that Governor Goodrich had
any idea they should practice economy.
Os course, spoils will not be the only
subject discussed at Governor-elect Me
Cray’s special session of the Legislature.
The question of who shall be speaker
of the House probably will come in for
considerable discussion.
It is not unlikely that the Governor
elect will have something to say along
this llne j though very likely not publicly.
John F. McClure of Anderson is the fore
most candidate for the speakership. He
is foremost because be Is understood to
be the choice of the incoming adminis
tration. It Is important that the incom
ing administration name the .Speaker, for
how can an administration function with
out a Speaker?
Os course, there are other candidates
and they have friends, but perhaps hard
ly -.-nough to cause the majority to op
pose the administration choice, espe
cially when the incoming administration
has announced that it will make no ap
pointments until after the Legislature
adjourns.
McCormick Impressed
by Efforts of France
PARIS, Dec. 11.—United Staten Senator i
Medill McCormick, who has been here ;
for some weeks studying the European
situation, will leave tonight for*Geneva
and thence will go to Vienna, Prague
and Warsaw, returning to Peris Dec. 2*l.
Senator McCormick said, while preparing
for his departure:
“I am qnlte unable to make a state
ment as yet. The important conrerxir
tlons I have had with leading French
statesmen,' such as President MUlerand,
ex-Preaident Poiucsire, Premier Leygues ,
and ex-Premler Briand were of a private I
nature."
The Senator expressed himself pa much |
impressed with France’s efforts' of after j
the war restoration.
South Side Plans
‘Community Church’
A campaign for a “community church” j
will be opened on the south side tomor
row afternoon when a meeting will be j
held at the Victory Memorial Methodist i
Protestapt Church. Tho first speaker
will be the Rev. W. O. Trueblood of the
First Friends Church, his subject be
ing “A Great Struggle and a Orest Vic
tory.”
An organization la being formed to
decide on a place of meeting and to se
cure speakers. A community chorus also
is belng^trga nixed under the Instruction
RUSSIA HOLDS
AMERICA HER
ONLY FRIEND
Bankers’ Syndicate Head
Gives Impressions Obtained
in Visit Among Soviets.
COMMUNISM BURNS OUT
POINTS IN VANDERLIP
WIRELESS INTERVIEW
I believe the Are of communism (in
Soviet Russia) is rapidly burning It
self out.
1 believe Lenine is bringing about
a gradual change from the left to the
right.
Russia considers America her only
j friend, but will not beg o:i our door
step much longer.
Restoration of trade with Russia
will do more than the League of Na
tion* could ever do.
Japan will stick to Siberia nntll the
Russians got locomotives.
Trotsky is not a military genius.
Russia's military operations are di
rected by old Tsarist generals.
1 have biased the trail.
>
[Note: The International News Service
presents herewith an execlusive wireless
Interview with Washington D. Vnnder
llp, bead of the syndicate of Pacific coast
bankers and financiers, who Is returning
oil the limy Aquitania. due In New York
today, after a several months’ sojourn
in soviet Russia. While in Moscow Mr.
\ anderllp obtained territorial and eco
nomic concessions from the soviet gov
! eminent which have caused a world-wide
I sensation. A numlier of question* were
j wirelessed to Mr. \ amlerilp while the
I Aquitania was in mid-ocean. Below are
j his answers, just received by radio:]
i By WASHINGTON D. VANDERLIP.
Copyrighted, 1820, by International News
Serrlff,
ABOARD THE S. S. AQI'ITANIA,
APPROACHING NEW YORK, Dec. 11.—
Complying with the request of the In
ternational News Service for a wireless
j Interview, I am herewith sending by the
! Aquitanin s radio ni.v answers to the
; questions you wirelessed to me.
Q, What are the results ol your mis
sion ?
| A. Briefly summed up, the results of
; my mission to soviet Russia consist of
I the concession of 400,(H.0 square miles of
I territory in return for which Russia
i ask* a chance, to purchase $.*1,000,000,000
worth it goods in the United Htetcs. Tbo
j 1 anderllp syndicate a ts as fiscal agents.
, Russia asks Immediate trade relations
j with the i’nlte.l Strtes. She considers
America—in spite of the Wilson invasion
i of Murmank and Siberia—her only friend
and even though England signs (an
agreement resuming trade) Russia will
give the bulk of her orders to us. She
declares, however, that she will not beg
on our doorstep much longer.
Q. What la Britain's prerent attitude?
Will she recogDlxe the soviets?
A. Russia expects England to sign any
day. My contracts were at first ridi
culed In England, then they caused s
panic. British labor wis circularized
with my interviews and threats were
made that Britain's workmen will "lay
down their tools” unless the British gov
ernment signs.
K\l-Ef TS TRADE EIGHT
TO GO BEFORE CONGRESS
Q. What are your future plans?
A. I expect American manufacturers
and labor organizations to carry my fight
for trade relations to Congress. I have
blazed the trail. Success will meAn the
return to prosperity of 150,000,000 Uu
sians bereft of all for seven years and
i willing to work for u*. Europe will ron
jtlnue to fight and starve and seek our
i charity until her granary—Russia—is re.
opened. Restoration of trade relations
with Russia will do more than the League
of Nations could ever do. It mean* a
putting a stop to quarreling and going
back to work.
Q. Have British financiers obtained
concessions from soviet Russia ?
A. No. British financiers hare not ob
tained eonces* ons.
Q. What is the Japanese attitude con
cerning Siberia?
A. Japan will stick in Siberia until the j
Russians get locomotives, Russia 1* de- !
term'nefi to reclaim Vladivostok and is |
ready to carry on for years.
Q. What is the Russian economic situ-
ation? What are Russia's prospects for |
winter?
A. There i* plenty of food in Russia i
except In the large cities Now that loco
MOTION PICTURES.
with LOUISE LOVELY
Story of a woman who trod a thorny path through' the wil
derness of neglect into the garden of true love and content.
CHARLIE sHK,
CHAPLIN
In One of His E est Comedies
INDIANA DAILY TIMES, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 11, 1920.
motives will be released from the Polish
and Wrangel fronts, conditions will Im
prove.
Q. How did Lenine and Trotzky strike
you?
A. Lenine has an intensive, active mind.
He la a scholar. He laughs at a good
story and can tell one, too. He is the
idol of ills people. I believe he Is bring
ing about a gradual change from the left
to the right
Trotzky is a wonderful executive and
organizer, though not a military genius.
The military operations aye directed by
Generals Brusiloff, Kuropatklu and
others who were prominent in the general
staff of the Czarist regime.
The government of soviet Russia is not
a Jewish regime. Only three prominent
Jews are among its members —Trotzky,
Ivameneff aud Lltvlnoff. (The three men
are war minister, minister of ways and
communications, and assistant foreign
minister, respectively.)
I I did business with political, legal,
taghulcal, financial and export and im
i port councils, totaling sixty officials. All
lof them are pure Russians, and many
formerly belonged to the aristocracy.
I believe the fire of communism is
rapidly burning itself out.
WOMAN, HIT BY AUTO, DIES.
KOKOMO, Ind., Dec. 11.—Mrs. Nancy
Breuton, 05, i3 dead at a local hosplal
here a* a result of Injuries received when
she was struck down by an automobile
driven by Nelson Hollingsworth, a rural
mail carrier. The accident happened near
the postoffice, to which Mrs. Brenton was
going to mail a letter. The carrier
failed to see the woman, it is said.
'The Palace of
Darkened Windows*
Directed by Henry Kolker
A REAL STORY OF THE
SPIDER AND THE FLY
The adventure of a ciiie and reckless American girl
who escapes the vigilance of her chaperon, attract
ed by the lure of a handsome and impetuous Rajah
Vanity Maids Comedy—"GßEEK MEETS GREEK."
r American Harmonist*
I Music Hath ('harms—We Have the Music. I
L Liberty Entertainers J
~ gqnns An
* .übEjilUtl7jW Next
IDENTIFIES MAN
AS HER BROTHER
Richmond Woman Claims
Body Found in Park.
Mrs. Wallace Howell of Richmond,
Ind., came to Indianapolis last night and
identified the body of a man found In
Riverside park Monday afternoon .is that
of her brother, Frederick Wright Jones,
40, of Frankfort, Ky.
While It was at first believed that
Jones had committed suicide because ho
had an empty bottle aud a paper cup
near him, and also because of the out
of the way place that the body was found
and the lack of Identification cards aud
letters, it was positively stated by Dr.
George R. Christian, deputy coroner, who
performed the autopsy, that it was not a
case of suicide. Oedema of the lungs is
given as the cause of death on the cor
oner'* official records.
Jones was the manager*Df a dry clean
ing establishment at Frankfort and on
Thanksgiving day he visited in Rich
mond, at his lister's home, apparently In
good health.
Coroner Robinson started an investlga-'
tion into the case today to determine why
'Jones was In the lonely part of the park
near the bear pits. The coroner stated
the bottle found near Jones had con
tained ammonia.
The body will be taken to Richmond to
tlay and the funeral will be held in that
city. Jones la survived by his mother,
two sisters, Mrs. Howell and Mrs. Helen
Gilbert of Greenfield, and two brothers,
Logan Jones of Chicago and Charles
Jones of Washington.
Soft Drink Taxes
Lead Amusements
NASHVILLE, Tenn., Dec. IL—War tax
on soft drinks consumed in Tennessee
during November amounted to more than
the tax collected from amusement houses,
according to the internal revenue collec
tor.
A total of $77,193.80 was collected on
the sale of beverages, $64,400.46 from
amusement houses, $21,781.12 from jew
elry and $107,134.83 from the transporta
tion tax. '
WILL I)I8Cf8S OAS QUK9TIOX.
HARTFORD CITY, Ind., Dec. 11.—A
committee composed of L. B. Simmons,
chairman, and Byron Snell and W. C.
Niece, has been appointed by the Cham
ber of Commerce to consult with tbo city
regarding the natural gas situation. P.
11. Hawthorne, secretary of the chamber,
attended the conference held at Dayton, {
Thursday, by representatives of Indiana
and Ohio cities using natural gas from i
the West Virginia fields.
MOTION PICTURES.
QUioriibro
SUN PA!/ NOND4y TUESOMy WEDNESMH
?" ' " " " ' ” _ s=^ir
-9 of Ms <
Jm , k 4 JRf Jgr /Qf
B 9 99f JM J 9
wMmM
Langdon Mitchell’s satirical comedy dealing- with
hasty marriagre and equally hasty divorce. This has
long: since ceased to be “The New York Idea”—it now
seems to he a nation-wide idea. Here is a picture dealing with
the subject in a humorous, but truthful fashion, and one raising
the question whether or not divorced couples do not of times wish
they were back again in “the old bonds.”
Mutt and Jeff Fox News Weekly
BEHOLD MY WIFE!
naan George Mell'ord’s Production ■■■■aaaanHßianaaaaMfiaMMaQ
With
Was this the untamed Indian squaw Elliott Dexter
he had married in scorn and sent home 0 -r-u„
- ~ ... ... t r io Mabel Julienne Scott
from the wilds to disgrace his family?
This lovely, sweet-faced mother of his
Suddenly swept by the truth —what she
had made of so little—what he had done \ i
with so much—he fell on his knees and A* jJIjgSK
begged her to forgive. /J
A story that binds the great Northwest / >*d*T*-M \ I
with the drawing rooms of London. j
Week Starting Tomorrow
A Muriel Ostrich© I
DISABLED VETS
ORGANIZING POST
Local Men Form League to
Seek Legislation.
Work of organizing a post of the Na
tional Disabled Soldiers’ League in Indl
lanapolls has begnn under tha direction
of James W, Mellen, 1635 North Alabama
street. Mr. Mellen has been appointed
representative in Indlaukpolis and other
cities of the State, by Alex Hugh Clark
of Valparaiso, who is the State represen
ts five of the organization.
Mr. Mellen served overseas in the
United States Army and, having been
wounded, was forced to spend some time
in the hospitals of the United States.
He has first hand information as to the
manner in which the wounded soldiers
are treated and the consideration they ara
receiving.
The purpose of the State and local or
ganizations, according to Mr. Mellen, will
be to fight for legislation which will
Improve the condition of the wounded
and disabled soldiers and for improve
ment In hospital conditions. Necessary
changes in the bureau of war risk insur
ance at Washington and In thh CWMfc
States public health sarrlee wtt 4A
xnanded b j tha 'organisation*
Woodmen’s Camp
Holds Election
Earl Edmondson has been elected oaoe
sul of Marlon Camp No. 3558, Modem
W-.oilmen of America, to succeed Walts*
Wlgley, who retires to the office of past
consul. Other officers elected for 1821
are Solln Selllck, adviser; Henry CL
Maas, banker; Thomas Wysong, clerk)
H. D. Patterson, assistant clerk; H. EL,
Mackey, escort; Peter Flanigan, watol*
man; U. G. Walker, sentry, and EdtrlZk
B. Pugh, three-year term trustee.
Tax Revision Quiz
Will Open Monday
WASHINGTON, Dec. 1L —Hearings on
revenue revision will be started next
Monday before the House Ways and
Chairman Fordney an
nounced today_-i*fer. Thomas S. Adams,
treasury tax expert, will appear to ex
plain the recommendations of Secretary
of the Treasury Houston for Increased
taxes.

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