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Indiana daily times. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1914-1922, June 22, 1922, Home Edition, Image 3

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JUNE 22,1922.
LIMITATION OF
HIGHER COURT
FAR REACHING
La Follette Amendment Would
Place Final Control of Laws
With Congress.
METHOD OF PROCEDURE
BY FRANK J. TAYLOR.
WASHINGTON, June 22.—One of the
Jiv-vot lau-eaching steps In the develop
ment of American government is a pro
posed amendment to the Constitution,
draf;ed by Senator La Follette of Wis
consin, making Congress, rather than the
Supreme Court, the final authority on
legislation.
La Follette's amendment trill be offered
in the Senate before the end of this
month. Under it, a law declared uncon
stitutional and scrapped by the Supreme
Court, could be re-enacted by a two
thirds vote of Congress and would then
become a law beyond the power of the
power of the Supreme Court to annul.
ORIGIN IN CHILD
LABOR DECISION.
La Follette's proposal originated with
the Supreme Court decision declaring the
child labor law unconstitutional. It was
ruled out on a technicality, namely, that
jnri 'teflon over child labor rested with
the individual States. The merits of the
law were not passed upon by the court.
La Follette would make it possible for
Congress, which is strongly in favor of
the child labor law, to pass it a second
time. when, with a two-thirds vote, it
would become effective regardless of the
court's veto.
The only other way for Congress to
save the child labor law would be to
p ss a constitutional amendment placing
it within the authority of Congress to
legislate on industrial affairs. Three
fourths of the States would have to pass
the amendment in their Legislatures—a
slow process.
method used to
MAKE NATION DRY.
This method was used in making the
country dry. The eighteenth amendment,
giving Congress authority to regulate the
manufacture and sale of liquors, was
duly passed. Then Congress quickly en
acted the Volstead act, fixing the legal
alcoholic limit.
La Follette’s proposed amendment
would set aside this whole system. It
would give Congress authority at any
time to review the Supreme Court’s de
cisions on constitutionality of laws.
Congress could establish laws without
the delay of referring them to the
States.
QUICK VERDICT
FOR BARTLETT
Deposed Head of Indiana Oil
Refining Company Held
Not Guilty.
GREENSRURO, Ind., June 22.—0n1y
thirty minutes were required for a ver
dict of not guilty from the Jury hearing
the charges against O. L. Bartlett in the
Circuit Court here. Bartlett was for
merly head of the Indiana Keflning
Company at Columbus. The trial was
sent to this county on a change of venue.
Bartlet was alleged to have misappro
priated SO,OOO of the company’s money,
in his capacity of prescient. Bartlett
was deposed In a meeting of stockhold
ers. He was afterward indicted. He
has bronght suit against present officials
of the company to secure control of the
property, which is now almost ready for
the refining of oil. The ct.se attracted
widespread attention on account of the
prominence of the defendant and the gen
eral Interest in the affairs of the com
pany. Many farmers of Decatur and
Bartholomew Counties are stockholders
in the refining company.
SPIRITS IN’ CHURCH.
ILFORD, England, June 22.—Several
parishioners of St. Mary's Church have
reported to the vicar that during holy
communion they have seen Yisions of
angels about the altar.
PROHIBITION
has made Good-
Woods Hutchinson ShQ. Z).
Hearst’s
erna |* ona^
DO your friends still argue about
Prohibition?
Do they really know what they
are talking about?
Do you yourself realize all that
has actually happened since the
XVIIIth Amendment went into
effect? Whether you are for Pro
hibition or against it, makes no
difference-in either case you ought
to have the real FACTS!
DAILY RADIO FEATURES
RADIO EXPERT OF THE ZOO
Chilo, the “humanzee," is the radio expert of the Washington Park zoo in
Milwaukee, Wls. He's 20 months old and Edward Bean, zoo director, says he
has the intelligence of a 3-year-old child. Ui3 radio Bet has been built especially
for him.
Variometer Turns Do the Trick
in Tuning in on Stations
BY PAUL F. GODLET.
America’s Foremost Radio Authority.
That the mere change in relativo posi
tion of two colls of wire will actually
“cut out’’ one transmitting radio sta
tion and bring in another. Is rather sur
prising. Yet that Is exactly what hap
pens when the variometer in a radio set
Is adjusted.
AH radio circuits must have two things
—capacity and inductance.
The capacity ig usually composed of
a condenser; the inductance of a num
ber of spiraled turns of wire.
Variable Inductances are of three kinds
—those known ns slide wire Inductances,
wherein a sliding contact moves up and
down the coil, making contact with
each turn of wire; step-by-step induct
ances, where a switch makes contact
with certain predetermined points along
the coll, or the variometer.
MAGNETIC
CHANGE.
In tho variometer. Inductance Is varied
by a change in the magnetic relationship
of Its two colls, bestially one coil re
volves within the other and the two are
connected in “series.”
When their planes coincide, and the
direction of winding on both stationary
and movable coils Is the same, the mag
netic fields produced by currents flowing
in the malso coincide. The inductance
of the combination Is then at a maxi
mum.
Should the movable coil be revolved ISO
degrees so that the planes of the two coils
again coincide, but so that the direction of
th e winding upon the
coils is in opposition,
f . current flow in g
j \Ju through the coinbina
't */ tion will produce
J j magnetic effects
jf / which oppose each
/ other.
ft Since the coils are
m . exactly equal and
since the current flowing in them Is also
■ equal, the magnetic effects will he equal,
i If the colls were so close together as to
nctually merge one Into the other, the In
ductance of the combination would be
zero.
It Is mechanically Impossible to build
a variometer so that the colls actually do
merge. Many designers have made the
effort, however, to keep the two seta of
colls very close together In order that a
maximum range may be had.
CAPACITY.
In addition to having inductance, all
coils have capacity. In the best vario
meters a very careful balance between a
minimum of capacity and a maximum of
Inductance variatoin is made so that tho
maximum of wave length variation may
be had. That Is the important thing.
If the colls are too close together, the
greater capacity of the combination will
completely offset any Increase in the
range of Inductance variation.
The diagram above Is a cross section of
a variometer, and shows the method of
varying the inductance by opposition or
coincidence of tbe magnetic fields of both
coils.
Insurance Fees
Shown in Report
Fees amounting to $1,203,136 22 were
collected in the period from April 1,
I 1921, to May 31, 1922, fourteen months,
by the State board of accounts follow
ing an examination conducted by Field
Examiners G. Ray King and Dan W.
Hoover. This amount, less $32,391.98,
was turned over to the State genera!
fund, the report indicates.
The department under Thomas S. Mc-
Murray, Insurance commissioner, has
i $6,957,930.87 In negotiable securities of
Insurance companies held as security for
Indiana policy holders under rules ol
the department. More than $70,000,000
jin other forms of securities are held
, by tho department.
What change in the Death Rate?
What effect on children in Pub
lic Schools? Are there more or fewer
"dope fiends?" How much has the
actual consumption of alcohol de
creased? Have Bank Deposits been
affected? What about Crime and
Criminals? Dr. Woods Hutchinson
has collected a startling interesting
series of facts, for you in Hearst’s
International for July. Now on Sale.
INDIANA DAILY TIMES
RADIO PROGRAM
INDIANAPOLIS (HATFIELD) WOH
—Daily, Except Sunday—
-10:0(J-11:00 a. m„ musical program with
special features.
10:15 a. m., financial, grain and livestock
market reports.
10:30 a. m., special items of interest to
women, Monday, Wednesday and Sat
urdry.
1:00-2:00 p. m., musical program with
special features.
t :20 p. m., marker teports.
4:00-5 .-00 p. m., musical program with
special features.
4:15 p. m., police notices.
4:50 p. m., baseball scores.
—Sunday—
-10:00-11:00 a. m , special recitaL
—Evening Concerts—
-8:30-10:00 o'clock, Monday, Wednesday
and Saturday.
INDIANAPOLIS (AYRES-HAMILTON)
WLK.
—Dally, Except Sunday
-11:00-ll :30 a. in., musical program.
11:30 a. m„ weather reports and weather
forecast (485 meters).
12:00-12:30 p. m., musical program.
2:00-215 p. m., musical program.
3:00-3:15 p, m., musical program.
6:00 p. m.. baseball results.
10.00 p. m., time and weather reports
(485 meters).
RADIO PRIMER
FLAT TOP AERIAL—An aerial whose
wires are stretched alongside one an
other and parallel to the ground. This
Is the most common type of aerial.
ADDRESSES BY
BECKINTEREST
GREAT BRITAIN
Few Utterances by Public Men
From United States Are
Comparable.
Special to Indiana Dally Times
and Philadelphia Public Ledger.
LONDON. June 22.—Few utterances of
public men from the United States have
attracted the attention in England as
have tho three addresses of James M.
Beck on America's Constitution, which
have Just been concluded. Evidence that
they were seriously considered Is given
by the fact that each address has been
published nlmost In Its entirety by several
newspapers and that they attracted for
their delivery some of the greatest minds
In England.
The Dally Telegraph comments on their
merits in an editorial of over a column
and says they have thrown on entirely
new light on the framing of tho consti
tution under which the United Stntes has
lived and flourished since its inception.
“It is to be hoped,” says tho Tele
graph, "that n permanent form can bo
given to the three lectures which have
been delivered by Mr. Bock. So far an
we know there does not exist any brief
account of that momentous act of po
litical creation which Is so brilliantly ex
pressed or so rich In enlightened com
ment ns this series of addresses. In tho
English reaction ngalnst absolutism, Mr.
Beck points out, tho omnipotence of
Parliament Is substituted for that of the
crown, which Is sdll the central princi
ple of our political organism. In Amer
ica, they developed the totally different
principle that the powers of government
should bo strictly defined.
“That principle reigns In the political
life of the United States today, and not
only there, for It has been estimated that
350 new constitutions were projected In
tbe first sixty years of the nineteenth
century. In most of them the principle
Just mentioned Is paramount, as it Is in
every documentary constitution of a
democratic character under which mod
ern nations are governed.
"It is a distinction to our race to have
produced in America not only tho earliest
of these—the ancestral form from which
nil others In some measure are derived
but also the most successful and desir
able." —Copyright, 1922, by I’ublic Ledger
i Company.
WILBURN HELD
CHRISTIAN, BUT
AGITATOR ALSO
Logan County Operators Do
Not Lilte Preacher-Miner’s
Brand of Religion.
NEIGHBORS TELL STORY
By O. O. LYON.
CHARLES TOWN, W. Va., June 22.
“A devout Christian, yes, but a danger
ous agitator.”
That's how Logan County coal oper-
characterize the Rev. John Wil
burn, Baptist preacher at Blair, Logan
County, whom they have on trial here
for murder, in connection with his part
in the battle of union miners against
the operators' mine guards and deputy
sheriffs last summer.
Wilburn’s prosecution, conducted, by
A. M. Belcher of Charleston and Charles
Osenton of Fayetteville, coal operator
attorneys, has developed the fact that
the coal operators of Logan County
don't like the kind of religion the Rev.
Mr. Wilburn preaches.
BELIEVES IN RIGHT
OF FREE SPEECH.
“I believe in the constitutional rights
of free speech and free assemblages,"
says the Rev. Wilburn, “and I haven’t
hesitated to declare myself, In and out
of the pulpit.
“The non-union operators of Logan
County won't stand for either. Their
view is that it's a crime for a man to
join a labor union and for years they've
maintained a terror system of mine
guards and paid deputy sheriffs to keep
men from belonging to unions. They've
tried every way they know of to get me
out of their country.”
Wilburn's congregation at Blair is
too poor to maintain his church so for
some years he has worked in the mines to
support his wife and eight children and
enable him to give his services to the
church free.
DOES NOT DENY
HE GRABBED GUN.
Wilbur does not deny that he grabbed
a gun and began shooting last. August
when ho and his neighbors learned that
two of their number had been killed and
three wounded in a night attack by
Sheriff Don Chafln’s deputy sheriffs and
mine guards. Ills defense is that he was
protecting his home.
A large number of Wilburn's neighbors
testified as to events that provoked the
preacher Into Joining tho miners' army.
“Chafin's deputies came to my bouse,
threw o’Ur furniture out into tho road and
nilstrcntcd my wife and children,” James
W. Harris swore.
"I and my family fled for our lives into
Ohio to escape the deputies and mine
guards."—John Jaynes.
“One of the operators' airmen dropped
a bomb that struck across the street from
I my house."—Guy Moore.
“One of the coal companies gave me a
ticket to come to Charles Town to testify
against Rev. Wilburn.”—George Early.
Negrress Asserts She
Owns White Mule
Mary Caldwell, negress, 615 North West
Streep testified In city court that white
mule, for the possession of which her
husband' was on trial, belonged to her.
Police arrested her on a blind tiger
charge.
Then the court convicted the hnsband,
John, of operating u blind tiger and
fined him $250 ar.d sentenced him to sixty
days on the Indiana State Farm. He
appealed to Criminal Court.
Ilurlan Crouch, 1219 North Mount
street; William Rlchlson, 1320 North
Senate avenue, and EtTle Seampmote, 518
South East street, also were arrested on
blind tiger charges.
HOLES OUT IN' ONE; DIES.
TORKINGTON, England, Juno 22.—■
Robert Boyd became go excited when he
made a difficult hole In one shot wlillo
playing golf that he dropped dead.
MOTION PICTURES
□ZI
A GREAT HUMAN
AMUSEMENTS.
A BREEZY BILL OF WINTER *• • m m rr m —w
SEASON ACTS. DOESN'T IL, I B M ¥7 and
THAT SOUND COOL? IV Fi J| jtj|
RITA GOULD
In a Song Cycle by Francis Nordstrom.
CRAIG & CATTO WALDRON & WINSLOW
FLIRTATION
A Snappy Singing and Dancing Dlvertlsement
NELSON’S PATIENCE FREE AIR
A Treat for the Kiddles. Feature Photo Play.
PATHE NEWS—TOPICS OF THE DAY—AESOP'S FABLES
- .... -Afternoon. 2to C, 150, 25c. Evening, 15c, 25c, 35c. ========= —J)
COOL OFF AT THE CONTINUOUS VAUDEVILLE
LYRIC m PM iw a
* IBIU SYLVIA SANDERSON & CO. until
KOLA JACKSON TRIO—RAY HUGHES & PAM 11
Al and Mary Royce, Walmsley & Keating, Harry Tsuda P. M.
Marlow &. Thurston
DANCING IN THE LYRIC BALLROOM, AFTERNOON AND EVENING.
MOTION PICTURES.
DEXTER—LOWELL SHERMAN—CLAIRE WINDSOR in —
“GRAND LARCENY”
A Powerful Drama of Marriage and Disillusion
“SOME CLASS”—COMEDY FEATURING
NL\\ WEEKLY BROWNIE, THE WONDER DOG
Performances Start 11:30, 1:10, 2:50, 4:30, 6:10, 7:50 and 9:30.
OHIO THEATRE
r-y t- FANNIE HURST’S
('f! I" I “ THE GOOD PROVIDER”
V - ® W £ lf®| WITH VERA GORDAN AND
s DORE DAVIDSON
1 B PRIZMA COLOR SUBJECT. FOX NEWS WEEKLY.
CUSTOMS FOR
FISCAL YEAR
SHOW GAINS
More Than 40 Millions Added
to Revenues as Compared
to Last Year.
Special to Indiana Dally Times
and Philadelphia Public Ledger.
WASHINGTON, June 22.—Customs re
ceipts for the current fiscal year already
more than $40,000,000 greater than last
year, will break all records, Treasury
Department officials announce. Total
collections of Import duties for the pres
ent year through June 19, amount to
.5341,701,370.22 as compared with $259,-
747.184.G5 for the same period last year,
and total collections of $3)3,000,000 for the
fiscal year 1909-1910 the high water mark
of collections heretofore. At the present
rate of collections, officials predicted the
total receipts for the year ending June
30 will reach $350,000,000.
The Increase is attributed laragely to
higher schedules of the emergency tariff
which has been In effect throughout the
entire fiscal year and steadily growing
STANDARD
HEADPHONES
Os Assured Reputation
Western Electric, Navy
Standard, the best, $15.00.
Kellogg, 2,400 ohm, $10.25
Federal, 2,200 ohm, SB.OO.
Stromberg Carlson, 2,000
ohm, $7.50.
Quality Apparatus
A complete stock of high
quality apparatus of standard
design and construction Is al
ways to be had In our Radio
section. Sixth Floor.
LiSAnsssfrCo'
RADIO SUPPLIES
MAGNET WIRE
Manufacturing of Radio seta and Farts.
Special Price to dtxilara. Open Saturday
until 4 p. m.
Meier Electric and Machine Cos.
ISB 8. Meridian St. MAIN 2363,
amusemE'tts.
MIIBAT tonight
IVIUIsHI Today, Saturday
Biggest achievement of the season.
fThe
Stuart Walker
Company
• -in-
Edwnrd Knobloclt's
Great Drama,
My Lady's Dress
Next Week! "ERSTWHILE SUSAN.”
Elizabeth Patterson U here I
RIALTO “tsT s
Trtnle Attraction
MUSICAL COMEDY
Special Feature Picture
WHY GIRLS LEAVE HOME
BROOKHART
THE MENTAL WIZARD
lie knows all—Sees all—Ask him
in Importations from European coun
tries despite higher tariff rates. The
former record of $333,000,000 in collec
tions was made the first year the
Payne-Aldrich tariff was put in opera
tion. *
LOSES LEGS IN RESCUE.
MILFORD, Delaware, June 22. —In a
heroic but futile effort to rescue a child
from death on the railroad tracks,
Henry Symonds was run over and both
legs cut off.
“TIZ” FOR TENDER
SOREJIRED FEET
The minute you put your feet In a
“TIZ” bath you feel pain being
drawn out and comfort just soaking
in. How good your,
tired, swollen, burn-i
ing feet feel. “TlZ’'|
instantly draws out j
, the poisonous exu
dations that puff up
jjrW your feet and cause
sore, Inflamed,
) sweaty feet
I “TIZ,” and only
“TIZ,” takes the
pain and soreness
out of corns, cal
louses and bunions.
Get a box of “TIZ”
at any drug or department store for
a few cents. Your feet are never go
ing to bother you any more. A whole
year's foot comfort guaranteed.— j
Advertisement.
SHEW 5-HODR I^4ll^
Indianapolis-Chicago
-
- Effective June 25th \1
Leave after a full business day ;/
Arrive home before bedtime S Ws,
5:00 P.M Lv. Indianapolis... Ar. 10:00 P.M. I //'
6:33 P.M Ar. Lafayette Ar. 8:23 PM. 1 [SI V
10:00 P.M... .Ar. Chicago Lv. 5:00 P.M. j L W
Observation Parlor Cxtr—Cooe-hrr—LKnhxg-Lovatfo C*r
OTHER TRAINS f ft EL. j VVv
Lv. Indlanapoß* , / /{§ SlUiffOT tt. \
12:00 Noon 2;45 P.M. 12:01 A.M. 12.-40 A-M. 2:35 A.M. j/ M —SI i
Ar ‘ d/cTm." 4:25 PJH. 2:27 A. M. 2:55 A.M. 4:19 A.M. 4
Ar-cmcago Bros p M £ :45 A.M. 7:05 A.M. \(
For ticket*, reservation* and information, call or acUhren '
CITY TICKET OFFICE / 5 1
112MonumentCircl: Phone, Cird.s3oo | V’?/ 1 I
Union Station; Phone, Main 45i7 l
EXTENSIVE IMPROVEMENTS
I | Finest Bathing Beach In the World
'i THE GrArBOECKLING CO.
jfcyja Cedar Point, Sandusky, Ohio
1 “the WAT6RIHC PLACES*
Kr $2.75 DAYTON, OHIO ??,r $2.75
r VI. THREE HAUTE. INDIANA.- g-J
OLIS A EASTERN TRACTION CO. j|
Sunday, June 25th
Sr Leave Indianapolis 7:30 AM. Be
turning, leave Dayton at 7:00 P. 51.
Round Trip. Ronn <* Trip
s6.oo TOLEDO, OHIO $6.00
ciSS Saturday, June 24th
Leave Indianapolis S:00 A. M„ or 11:30 P. M. Return limit, leaving Toledo
at 5:20 P. M., June 26th.
SPECIAL LOW ROUND TRIP TOURIST KATES— IS Days' Return Limit
SI EL lAL tun _ KV ERY SATURDAY AM) SUNDAY.
T H I & E Traction Co.—T„ St. L. & W. (Clovevleaf) R. R.—C. A B.
Transit ’Co —D & C. Navigation Co.—Canada Steamship Lines to the
points! Buffalo 515.22 Toronto 19.57
v-.iu stfi2s Detroit $ll.OO Cedar Point or
fSd . Toledo SO.OO Put-ln-Bay ......$10.50
Fall Traffic Department, MAln 2737. for full Information regarding the
above and other stynmer tours. Office. 208 Terminal Building.
COOL COMFORTABLE CLEAN
EXCURISION
to
LOUISVILLE
Sunday, June 25
$2.75 Round Trip
Train leaves Traction Station, 7 a. m.
Details, see T. J. GORE, Joint Ticket Agent. Main 4500
INTERSTATE PUBLIC SERVICE COMPANY
NO DUST NO SMOKE NO DIRT
C., I. & W. EXCURSIONS
EVERY SUNDAY
Rushville, $1.19 Round Trip Connersville, $1.72.
Good on All Trains Date of Sale.
Leave Indianapolis 6:10 a. m., 10:40 a. m., 2:35 p. m.,
5:10 p. m.
EXCURSION
Next Sunday, June 25
And Every Sunday
TO
SHELBYVILLE
GREENSBURG
RUSHVILLE
CONNERSVILLE
And Intermediate points
V 2 Fare
for the round trip. Minimum
fare, SI.OO. Tickets good on all
cars going and returning date of
sale. No baggage checked.
Plenty of good fishing In
streams on each division.
Spend the day with friends and
relatives by way of the
Indianapolis & Cincinnati
Traction Company
3

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