The Courier-Journal from Louisville, Kentucky on February 14, 1922 · Page 3
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The Courier-Journal from Louisville, Kentucky · Page 3

Louisville, Kentucky
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 14, 1922
Page 3
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ftor 18S 05j Ola oon, ' it,1 mri Id lis tea 'ciod fc meg 'Dtc 1Kb 000 cu STSTAKE MOTHER DECLINE c;, per Cent Drop In Louisville for Month Ending Jan. 15 Reported By U. S. .m RISEJHERE 31 PCT. Winston. Feb. (Associated' ' j,rtl)er decreases m . retail prices are shown in statistics is- todai' tho Department of La--for twenty-seven of the country's r fnr the month . ending -..Ir citi for the 15. The dec ' ,.ai-inn! cities was given , j; The decrease in that pe- and Savannah," 9 rd ft' lu,i City nt- Providence. S per -..cent; 'fjSer, N. H.. New Haven, and York 7 per cent: Louisville, .ikec.' Minneapolis, Norfolk. Sbureh nochester, U per iT Birmingham. Chicago. Colum-f Peoria and Seattle, 5 per cent: Sdmore, Kansas City, Little Rock, Kelphla. St. Louis, Springfield, and Washington. 4 per cent: Vio'nati aml Indianapolis, 3 per grad New Orleans, 1 per cent. Vear's Decrease Big. r- the year period. January 13, !, to January 15. "22. the -an-;",!cenlent said there was a decrease per cent in Savannah: 22 per Li in Norfolk: 21 per cent in Btrm-T-.-sam and Salt Lake City: 20 per "J, in Pittsburgh and St. Louis, 10 "r cent in Columbus, and Minneapp-, u'per cent in Baltimore, Cincln-' Si Li"lc Rock. Louisville. -Milwaukee and New Orleans: 17 per cent in fsinapolis. Now Haven. Providence, ttcbe'ster and Springfield: 16 per cent a Kansas City, New York. Peoria. Faiiadelphia. SeafMo and Washing-ua D. C; 15 per cent in Chicago, and il per cent in Manchester. Figures for Nine Years. ,13 compared with the .average cost : a the year talis, me retail cose or fxd last January 15, the Department Ijij, showed an increase of 50 per at in Washington, 4S per cent in Svn Vork and Providence: 46 per sat ta Baltimore and Manchester; 45 j cent in Chicago: 44 per cent in jjrmisghani, New Orleans and Phila-ddphia; 43 per cent in Kansas City; per cent in New Haven; 40 per 9 KUsburgh; 38 per cent in St. Louis; ;j per cent m juujuiious sinu ann--innnlfs: 35 Der cent in little Ttrw. H; !! per cent in Louisville; 20 per cent a ceaiut;, aim -a pel ueiit in call lite City. Prices were not obtained from Co-bmbus, .Norfolk. Peoria. Rochester. Sirannaji and Springfield in 1913. . tee no comparison for the nine- in period could be given for these cities. SHRINE ANNOUNCES POPULARITY EVENT foung women and babies will share in He success of the Kosair Temple's rims at the Jefferson County Armory .March 1 to 11, it was announced las: j:;ht. 'The young women and the in-fauwillbe participants in a popularity contest. These contests will be open to any ouns woman" or baby in Kentucky .os a jection within a radius of 150. miles of the State. Each entrant must be sponsored by a member of the temple. The candidate in either contest who obaos the greatest number of votes lySo'ctock Saturday night, March1, tnH be declared winner. iVThercircus will be staged to permit jte Shrine to send a large delegation from loUiSVillp tn tho Trntiai-inl Shrink 'Council session .tat An effort Will be maiip tn hrlnc ; tie next annual meeting of the coun- u io ifluisvnie. it was announced. THE. COUBIERsTOUKNAL, . LOUISVILLE, . TUESDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 14, 1922. Veddihg Party Whips 3 Bandits Police Rescue Two Highwaymen' While Third. Fleeing .Is Bady.Hurt. New York, Feb. 13 (Associated Press).--Three highwaymen ran into a wedding party in East New York early today and probably will remember it. The trio attempted to hold up Jacob Garber. but Carber, hearing the merry cnauer or tne wedding guests, leav ing a late sunper and dance, fled in their direction. , The highwaymen imprudently followed and landed suddenly at the bot tom of. a swirling pile ot malo and fe male-humanity with flying fists and feet. , a policeman who extracted them sent two of the bandits to a hospital. The third escaped. Special to The Courier-Journal. New York. Feb. 13. Up to today there have been twcnty-Ove would-be suitors for the hand of Theresa ' Katrona, tho Brooklyn factory girl who ' announced that .she would marry any man, who in turn would donate $1,000 for the support of her parents, three sisters' and three brothers. Special to TUB -Courier-Journal. Pittsticld, Mass.. Feb. 13. -The slaying of threo wildcats with one shot from a ten-gauge shotgun by a South Berkshire nimrod, cams to light today when, a claim for bounty of $5 each on three of the animals was al lowed by the county commissioners and paid to Martin J. Itace ot Great Burrington. The wildcaat were shot on Bear-town Mountain, South Lee, January 31. He carried a big choke bored goose gun with a load of buckshot aind the first shot laid out all three wildcats. Laurel, Miss., Feb. 13 (Associated Press). The Laurel Ministerial Association today adopted a resolution condemning the Mississippi Legislature for its visit to Laurel yesterday to inspect a State institution, declaring, that "inspection of a State institution on tho Lord's day" was a desecration of the Sabbath. Three of Those Who Will a-Pogoing ; Go Santiago, Chile, Feb. 13 (Associated Press). A story of a soldier's fatal struggle with a huge eagle in a mountain pass near Los Andes last Saturday is told by the newspapers here. The soldier shot the eagle and thinking he had killed it, approached, but the, bird had only suffered a broken wing and furiously attacked him. . " - In the struggle which followed, the eagle's claws clutched tho trigger of the soldier's gun, " which was dis-chargedthe bullet entering the man's body. . Denver, Feb. 13 (Associated Press): Mrs. Eva Johnson, 72 years old, an Inmate of the county poor farm, died "here today from burns received yesterday when her cloth- ihg were fired' from sparks from the corncob pipe she was smoking. We observe" that the Krupp works have been converted to the "usages of peace." Another gas factory. (Co lumbia Record. irdERMAN STRAUS SONS 'p-FOURTH ivctom Mcon.BnvjnKf Tlioiorr rr h- 0 . - I Pogoing, Left to Right Clifford Mudwilder, 213 West Brandels Str Street, and Clarence Smith, 402 South Chfy Street. MilS photograph represents the ect; Badger Goodwin, 122 East College HARDING PREFERS NO PACT OWES The New Ginghams Make !Jj Light of the Ground l Hog's Shadow J I In the heart of womankind, Spring is already well i k over the crest of the hill and skipping up the lane. Q These are the signs by which we know it: 4 Women peer over style books in the pattern shop. I Their talk at afternoon teas veers to fashion. . And a patter of shoes is heard in the aisles of the . 1 Spring fabrics. . jj Ginghams I Wonderfully pretty with their clear and dis- 1 tinctive stripes, their bold and decided plaids, pretty i 2 checks and plain colors. , 0 Imagine a beautiful shade- of purple crossed with a deeper shade of the same color and further beauti- 1 fied with a white stripe. Or a gold color with white I and' light green stripes that make it too enticing for (. anything. Then there is a blue gingham with faint a brown stripes crossed by- darker--blue and relieved by ( li white. I Another has black stripes crossed by red squares 1 and narrow stripes. And still another has blue stripes of different widths with red cluster stripes crossed by i V blue and a darker red stripe. (But that is not all there are dozens of others , that are just as pretty and which you will want to see. 32 inches wide, and last year we sold the same t make for 98c a yard. This year you can buy them for 50c a yard. 4 Main Floor. President to Demand Treaties Be Disposed of Before Domestic Issues. Special to The Washington, Feb. 13. President Warren G. Harding greatly prefers that the treaties arising from tho Disarmament Conference be given prece: dence in the Senate over the proposed tariff revision or other domestic legislation requiring much time.' It is-said he will urge party leaders to make all possible efforts in the direction of, having the treaties placed ahead and hastened to ratification. Warning had been given the President that considerable time would be required in reaching final votes in each of the seven treaties now awaiting action before the Foreign Relations Committee. He has been advised that If these instruments must be approved or rejected before the revision is concluded the volume will be handled before the end is reached. ' Wants No Reservations. It is also the desire of Mr. Harding that there be no reservations of any kind attached to the four-Power pact or anv other of the instruments. He regards it as entirely unnecessary and thinks such action would have a rather bad effect on the other signatory powers and become the subject of adverse criticism abroad. i In fact the President 'believes the address of Senator Henry Cabot Lodge, In announcing the four-Power pact, and his own utterances to (he Senate in submitting it for approval, are sumcient mterpeiaiion .or construction of the various compacts. Reservation Is Looming. It Is known the President has been given assurances by Kepublican leaders of the Senate that the four-Power oact can be brought from the Foreign Relations Committee without any reservations. At the same time it Is ihe opinion of those opposing the Instrument that sufficient strength may be found for T? first six subscriptions to The Courier-Journal in its pogo competition. Everybody who obtains two subscriptions wins a' pogo, and it already is apparent that the flivver's ubiquity in the-field of transportation soon is to be challenged in Louisville, New Albany and . Jeff er-sonville, at least. Pogoing, for the benefit "of .the uninformed it's so new. it isn't in the dictionary applies a, principle of getting you there and taking you back that the kangaroo long has used to advantage, in the wildsof Australia. Six-Inch Checks On Some of f g me iew spring -ojuiuuga t ! Not so conspicuous as you might suppose, because the subdued colorings and because of the fact tnat we checks are broken, buying thera and what delightful sport skirts and capes tney make! . And then there are some with two and one-naii-stripes that are too loud for awnings but just n.8ht for skirts. Others have Jacob's ladder stripes 01 white and gray on black grounds. If s a nroH-,, iof oil w. nil wool, in both light i anri a-S. , ;. a0 nPW season.- 1 ui-k colors tnat seem 10 raic v..v - . K you don't want the extreme kinds, or your lancy "fnes to quieter colorings, there ar e really beauti-.freeris, browns and blues, in both checks and r PiHlrlo 4-t,l. -11 . 1- ..IJ- ....... ta-nnv - -.o, uiai, win sureiy suit jum.!-- ,,,, -a w In a t,k- a z.a Mches wide, at .ou ?4.00 a yard. Main Floor. AaUdmtfisls 5$ T-. J - lnousanas owe skin health to- Poslam Thousands npon thousands could tell ron how rosiam ana rosisu foao acted onickly and inrcly cn their lonncntins: eruptioos, fcdil' ratorine iWin healtu. But entctire as Poslnin i. it is made or thcccutlcst. raicrtUiinss nothinsthat could irritate the teoder-est. most inflamed skin. A litl'.e Pos'.am sroci a vry Ions wl'. U adoption of a reservation stipulating that under no circumstances shall force'be employed by the United States except at the consent of Congress. Onlv a test vote of the committee will determine whether this' contention is correct or erroneous., .- It is said that a combination of Re-nublicans headed by Senator William E. Borah, co-operating with a small band of Democrats led by Senator G. M. Hitchcock, may be able to domi nato the committee and attach the ob jectionable reservation. BEER AND WHISKY SEIZED BY POLICE Two Soft Drink StanHs Raided; Two Men Are Arrested. Eighteen barrels of beer were seized by police of the Fourth District yesterday afternoon at ,the soft, drink stand of Martin McHugh. 1801 Portland Avenue. Tho beer, according to the police, was found under the floor of an adjoining building. sXo arrest was made. . Two men were arrested, nine pints ot whisky was seized and $38 was taken from the cash register as evidence of sales in a raid last night at the 60ft drink stand of .Morris Fliegel, 100 Bast Jefferson Street. Fliesel was not arrested. The two men who were arrested gave the names ot Sam Walskansky, 38- years old, and K. Goldstein, 42. They are charged with violating the prohibition law. ' Plan Would Make Actors Louisville Evangelists A plan to make actors, advertisers of Louisville is being considered by Louisville theater managers. It became known last night. I The Mayor may l,c asked to prepare a letter to be signed by him and sent to overy player viio appears in Louisville, welcoming them and wishing theni success. This would bo commented on by the actors when they visit other cities, the rrianagers think, and would bo beneficial to Louisville. The 'plan has been tried with success, it is said, in other cities. Expert Rifleman Hired to Patrol Bank CenteiA .Indiana. Penn., Feb. 13 (Associated Press). Acting on the suggestion of lite Pennsylvania Bankers Association that banks he guarded carefully, the live banls of Indiana have united in the employment of Hurry Lytle. an expert rifleman, to patrol tht: otreet on which they are located, it was announced here today. Almost as good as regular cream; and how it saves your pocketbook! EVAPORATED MILK W. BROADWAY and IDEAL SIOS. AND TUICS.. FEB. 13-14 "ALL'S FAIIC IS LOVE" How J I o w'n Clisiri'tttis arc made in si his Lonlsvillu factory. NOTICE Replace That Hissing, Spitting, Noisy Air Valve With a Hoffman No. 1, A Valve Guaranteed for Five Years. Will Give More Heat With Less Fusl. Perfectly Noiseless. IVES ENGINEERING CO. COLEMAN UIjDG. LoalsvlUc, Ky. NDIA'S UPRISING ALARMS All Europeans In One Section Are Enrolled As Constables; Gandhi's Power Felt. London, Feb. 13 (Associated Press). The situation is regarded as so menacing that all Europeans at Madras, British India, are being enrolled as special constables by order of the Government, according to a dispatch to the Daily Mail from Madras dated Monday. , A communication issued by the India Office this evening concerning the resignation of the Indian National Congress says the date for the commencement of civil disobedience is to be decided later by tho committee of the congress. Civil Disobedience Deferred. A dispatch from Bombay reports that tho meeting at which the decision to postpone civil disobedience was taken included a few specially invited independents, including Pandit Madan Mohan Mala viva, one of the non-co-operationist leaders. This dispatch adds that the view cxpresse'd in the resolution deploring tile outbreak at Chauri-Cfiaura Was not unexpected, but that the other resolutions would go farther than had been anticipated and appear to facilitate the holding of the round-table conference at which the independents are aiming. It is improbable that th . rank and file of tho non-co-operators will disagree with tho decision, although the Karnatik provincial, conference at Mangalore has just resolved that civil disobedience is the only course open to the country. Shows Gandhi's Statesmanship. The Bombay Chronicle is quoted as saying it considers the decision of the National Congress shows the statesmanship of Mohandas K. Gandhi, head of the non-co-operation movement. The newspaper declares that at Gun-tur, where a movement for the nonpayment of taxes recently was Inaugurated, it already has been decided that the time for such action is not yet opportune. AH the non-co-opera tion activities in the Uorakhpur district likewise have been suspended. The striko on the Kast Indian Rail way continues to spread. The troubl-. has reached the important junction of .Mogalseral and freight congestion i3 threatened. - . Cincinnati Quintette Is Heard In Chamber Music The Cincinnati Conservatory Quintette Club is the self-explaining appellation of a group of young musicians who were heard by a small audience in the .Methodist Temple Assembly Itoom last night in a programme of chamber music. Tho string quartette, composed of Garner Rowell, first violin: Hush .Johnson, sscond violin: Itus::ell Moore, viola, and John Paton, cello, gave three movements of quartettes of IVcthoven as one group and a similar group by Haydn. Good unity and intonation wore attained by tho luarette, the piaying of Mr. Kov.-cl! being especially assured In style. Godard's trio in F major was pciycu by .Mr. Rowell. .Mr. Paton and .Margaret Kowell, pianist of the quintette. Mh:s Howell played correctly and with intelllircnee: she is of youthful. slight build and proljably has not the strength for iin- lirilil.'iiico which would have made the trio mure effoc-1 tiv'v. It Was. however, an interesting I number, melodious and modern, anil j was (SiK-cially liked by the audience. Miss Keece has attractive personality, poise of maniier and a very good I Hoprano. tilio lias some' palpable faults of cxecution,"whieh arc pardon-i able on the ground of inexperience: she also shows promise, especially in coloratura of which slu gave a sample In an aria by Gomez. Despite somo weaknesses of immaturity, the quintette gave a perform-inco thut was by no means amateurish in 'standard. A. L. if. SMOKING GO-EDS COLLEGE RIDDLE Can't Stop 'Em Some Places, But Rigid Ban Or Ethics Is Enough Elsewhere. SCOLDING AT OHIO STATE Columbus, 0 Feb. 13 (Associated Press). About 1 per cent ot , tho co eds at Ohio State University smoke. Miss Mary Louise Brown, acting dean of women, said today. Every effort Is made by the women's department, she said, to diseourhirr smoking among girl students. Householders who board co eds are Ul'CrCfl vto luin RmnVlnr, XftDH nA..... said,' and when it. is known a girl smokes she Is called before the dean and efforts made to show her why she shouldn't. Thero arc approximately '2,000 coeds at Ohio State. Dismissal Is Purdue Penalty. Lafayette. Ind., Feb. 13 (Associated Presj). A co-ed caught smoking ut Purdue UniversEtv wnnm i,n an.t.u,i from- the university at once, declared Carolyn Shoemaker, dean of women at the institution, when asked regarding her attitude toward co-ed smoking. '1 have had no flrst-hand experience In dealing with this matter, since no Cases of Purdnn p.rl HmiL-fnr- ,.. even been reported to me. A con-Ilrmed report, however, would coll for instant action toward dismissal." ' Ban At Missouri University. Columbia, Mo., Feb. 13 (Associated PreSS). The. Ktttrlfint- Virtrt,, nf Xftaen..Mi University here has laid down rules wivmuiung smoKing Dy co-eds ana no instances, of violations ( havo been brought to the attention of the faculty. Miss Rl-O lnlmslnn women, said today. . Harding Backs Project for Vets" Hospital Fund Washington, Feb. 13 (Associated Press). Approval has been civen hv President Warren G. Harding to the uiii nuinonzmg an appropriation ot $16,000,000 for tho construction of ad-dilional hospitals for war veterans. Chairman John W. Langley of the House Public Buildings and Grounds Committee, author of tho measure, announced today. Ethical Principle At Wisconsin V. Madison, Wis., Feb. 13 (Associa-ted Press). While there is no rule nrnlllhfHnn. mn1,lnn the University of Wisconsin F. Louise Nardin, dean df women. ;i .' there is an ethical principle held by co-eds which is making tne habit un popular. A ban such as enforced by the Columbia Teachers' College is likely to be shnrMiiwl in or.,. ,,nlNi... Wisconsin dean believes. -miss jviardln said that smoking women .belong to the "idle, blase, disappointed class." Chicago Can't Stop It. Chicago. Feb. 13 (Associated Prossv Smoking by girls is a vile, dirty. vulgar namt, which should be prohibited in every university, but it is i fad hard to regulate, the deans of women at Chicago and Northwestern Universities said today. Marion Talbot, dean of women ut the University of Chicago, said that they had no regulations against smoking by co-eds, because, "although it is a filthy habit, it is almost impossible to prevent it, and there is little use In trying." Dean Mary Ross Potter at Northwestern said she hafi Issued stringent rules against smoking by co-eds. Possible Only by Stealth. Lincoln, Neb., Feb. 13 (Associated Press). Cigarette smoking is not prevalent among University of Nebraska co eds. Miss Amanda Heppner, dean of women, said tonight. "It does not exist; at all, unless by stealth, so fair as I know," she continued, "and If it should drastic steps would be taken to stop it." COURT ADJOURNS AS TRIBUTE TO LINCOLN Cases Are Re-assigned; Judge Barker Takes Place On Bench. All civil cases in tho four common law divisions of the Jefferson Circuit Court were reassigned yesterday and the courts adjourned in memory of Abraham Lincoln. The day also marked the retirement of Judge alter P. Lincoln; who has been serving as special Judge in the Third Common Pleas Division because of the illness of Judge Henry. S. Barker. The latter assumed the duties of the office yesterday, it being his second appearance in court since his election last November. The oath was administered to him at his home several weeks ago by Judge Davis W. lidwards. No bird is more prolific than the partridge, the hen laying from 14 to 28 eggs and usually hatching them all Banker's Son, Victim of Auto, . Critically HI HAL LEICIIARDT, 10-year-old son of Dolph Leichardt of Jefforsontown, president of the Jeffersonvilic Bank, is in a critical condition as a. result of injuries suffered Sunday when he was struck by an automobile. He was running after a handball when tho car, driven' by Cliaries Kennedy of lef-fersonvillc, Rtruck hlm. hurling nlm against a curbing. His skull, is believed to be fractured. ' OHIO COUNTY FOR DARK LEAF POOli Growers SeekJudge Bingham As Leader of Marketing , BodyjCampaign, CHAPMAN IS SPEAKER Special to The Courier-Journal. Hartford, Ky., Feb. 13. Unanimous Indorsement of tho co-operative marketing plan, and reijuest for tho formation of an association by Judgo Robert W. Bingham, was mado hero today in a meeting ot tobacco . growers of Ohio County, In tho dark tobac co district, after an address by J. Vlrt gil Chapman of Lexington, assistant general counsel for the Burlcy ;Tobac co Growers' Co-operative Association. Mr. Chapman came in response to a request recently made by Ohio County farmers to Joseph Passonneau, head of the field service department of the hurley organization. . Many of the farmers present asked to sign contracts at once, but had to bo told that the contract for tho organization of dark tobacco growers had not yet been completed, though Judge Bingham, and Aaron Sapiro, general counsel for the hurley aasoci' ation, are at work on the document. The reception given Mr. Chapman's speech is thought to' indicate a strong, sentiment in favor ot the proposed cooperative marketing association here, HIT BY AUTO; SLIGHTLY llfJRT, Edward Scales, 27 years old. was in. jured slightly last evening when ho was struck at Reutlingcr and TJaiK dridge Avenues by the car or Anthony Hilderbrand, 1101 Fisher Avenue. Ho was taken to his home, 916 South Clay Street. PEOPLED COAL CO. BROADWAY Tennessee Queen and Crescent Coal. $6.50 Per Ton $5.75 Per Ton ' Shawnee 18 1 30th AND Eastern Ky. Blue Gem Coal; East Block Mine Run West 1108- Store For Sale -Clothing and Gents' Furnishings, small stock. Very good location. Big room, new front. Town of 25,000 population. Jobbers need not answer. For particulars Address K-98 in care The Louisville 'Courier-Journal. w THORNTON'S PRODUCTS Coffees, Spices, Teas, Flavoring Extracts, Mustard, Flavoring Seeds and Herbs, Liquid Wash Blue Order From Your Grocer it. J. thorxton & cp. A home with but one Thornton's smcc 1817 Product is like a garden with but Louisville, Ky. one flower. Special to The Courier-Journal. Paducaii. Ky.. Feb. 13. Gauge read-14 feet, a fail of .7 foot; clear and much colder. Arrived: If. G. Hill from Evansville, Grace Devers from Dycu's-burg. Cowling from Metropolis, departed: II. G. Hill for Nashville, Grace Devcrs for Dycusburg, 'SV'cna-nah for Joppa, 111., Cowlinjr for Metropolis. DRESSES Clever models fn serge, trico-tinc. I'oirct twill, satin and velour. A very Rood selection; formerly sold as high as $35.00 Now $14.95 Outfitting Co. Clay and Fulton City 4489. East 2206. HIGH-GRADE COAL Eastern Ky. Lump $6.00 Eastern Ky. Block. .... 6.25 Western Ky. Lump 5.50 Terms Cash. GIVE US A TRIAL. !.'ti!a-Vi rJ I MAKE TIMES GOOD BUILD NOW. Embry Lumber Co. 16th and Maple Sts. - H, WeffWffJme Mr mm WM "All ilie Delicious Flavor IB Sl III tffatoeetCtai IS i retained " Wmm0Zf that same ? POilfej Goodness for which JSlf are f"amed" F" ! 7 g J Wholesale Distributors A. Wahking & Sons PETER-PAN CORN JOCKEY CLUB PEAS Kentucky Grocery Co. PETER-PAN CORN OLD ABE PEAS H. Wedekind & Co. PETER-PAN CORN HIGH LIFE PEAS or sale at.all leading grocery stores in Louisville, New Albany, Jeffersonville, Ind., and vicinity. 4 Jl.

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