The Indianapolis Star from Indianapolis, Indiana on May 5, 1919 · Page 2
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The Indianapolis Star from Indianapolis, Indiana · Page 2

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Monday, May 5, 1919
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THE INDIANAPOLIS STAR, MONDAY, MAY' 5, FIREMEN EVEFY TEN FEET Which costs less? Can you afford the destruction of your plant? Can you afford to pay' double for insurance? Can you afford tp risk the lives of your employees? i « . . . Consider well before saying "I cjm/t afford GLOBE protection." GLOBE AUTOMATIC SPRINKLER CO. 'Fletcher Savings Trust Bldg., Main 3S82 Montgomery-Ward Warehouse J^fldinz iprf the Cniuso InteriorStoraga WareUo.-ise, G)ic«o,111, Equipped wUh GU)iiE ,-.*·, - ' Sprinkkra. c -- J% IN ITALY Foresaw Demands of Country and Prepared Counter Attack, T. P. O'Connor Declares. SAYS PREMIERS APPROVE Irish Writer Is Satisfied That Lloyd George and Clemenceaq.Are Pleased With Stand. WEATHER CONDITIONS IN OTHER LOCALITIES MA* - Pr *' »p«i9 citr t* timer* fit Boston '..:...'...'.. 78 Buffalo - ' C'l«Bf cloar Chey«pae .... , js " P · 42 Doijve 0eo I, P" »th KvantvlIIe ( Hel«n» ,..-. is .J»el(jonvlll« , , . . . , .. Kansas City 09 THEY PAY FORTMEMSJELVESr USED FIFTY YEARS CLEARS SKIN AT ALL PRUGGISTS CAPUDINE NO ACETANI|.IOe BY T. P. O'CONNOR. PARJS,'-April 20.--A diplomatist described to me the sensations all passed through during the days, of the Italian crisis. On coming home late at night he saw in the Temps President Wilson's manifesto. He could not take It a!l In at once, and read it twice and then went to sleep. Ho woke up at 3 In the morning,'read It a third time and then dozed again. For gome hours ppsslmlsm reigned, with specters of a.ppall|nef immediate perils such as the. renewal of the war and the triumph of a united Germany over the disunited allies and the impossibility of France and EnslsPd signing any 'treaty of peace In view of their treaty with Italy pledging them to sign all together or not at all. At first it looked a.s (f the President had intervened in the maprjer most inconvenient and least considerate, for I his manifesto, .apparently was delivered i as a surpriss packet to the three pre| rniers just at a'monient when they were i approaching an agreement. But this 18 an. entire misapprehension of the whole Incident. The. Italians knew of President--Wilson's intentions and perhaps even the terms of the. manifesto before the manifesto .was delivered to the public. The manifesto .was not issued tlil the President was' convinced ho was knocking his head against a. atone wall, I and then he had to act Immediately or surrender all the principles for .the maintenance of which- he' .had given himself and his country ail the trouble of his prolonged absence from Wtt?h- Ingtqn. Opinion Divided. Opinion among Frenchmen was greatly divided, rather ..reserved with conspicuously large omissions duo to the censor's blue pencil. That some ex" · organs stand by North Oklahi, Phoeni! Orleans, York ... 60 82 78 i CO 36 85 82 42 I! I! 60 ta .! Cloudy ... t'loady Cloudy Cloudy German Codes and Wave Lengths Imitated, Luring Raiders to Destruction. Clonr Clear .Ot Cle.r Rain Clear Pocstetlp Portland. Ore Rupld City K e l n i u i f ..; fit. I/wl« g»H Mike C i t y . . , , 8»n Antonio San Dloso ........ San Francisco Bult Stc. Mario... Seattle K «« I! «8 I? Clear RrlB»tfl* ........ \l fc W M 55 68 68 Cloudy Clear "S 0 S" CALL TOLD STORY AIR OF MYSTERY SURROUNDS INNER FASHION SANCTUM Manufacturers of High- Priced Models Carry Se« crecy to "Nth'' Degree. British Operators Heard Appeals for Help From German as We Fell in Blazing Furnace. WjwhlnstffP WUlUton Ptcidy Tplofjo Tonopuh...'...:;·,·.: 5? ?r ::: · '»» A -:i* ,, ,. ·,, T'-f"" °t P r *6l|tftRtlPn "f IMS than .01 Ipch if? net Mcordeg, Ob8«rvR lions taken at 7 p. m, " ~ Weather Bureau officei. . y T3plted Stated traordlnary for NO BOOZE IT'S RELIABLE FOR H E A D A C H E situations probably made political Wilson , understand that the only 9*e«pe {or the Italian politicians was to subject them to' such pressure from the outside as would e«s,bl« them to profens the inability to resist the irresistible forces asrslnst them. Thou* fi tied by .the tondon treaty, i reel convinced Premiers qieroenceau ftntf Lloyd Seerge secj-ftlv ftpprov* Mr. Wilson's attitude, especially as it eases BO much their own petition i n dealing with other outstanding questions. Way !% Cleared. The way, for Instance, Is cleared for sueh problems as Eternjg and tlnople. The Poles have HfhtJy slsted that without free action In tig they would be nuffoeaied by the Gentians, whcse methods of embarrassing other nations In trade and whose internets to 8«ppr»«» alien BY JOHN L. BALDERSTON. It was the stories that we could not write that to newspapermen in JSurope during the war seemed the best stories, ·and among these the wireless tricks employed In the war In the air, the constant struggle of the code experts on both .sides with new cryptograms arm olphera .Invented as fast as old ones wsro worked out by th» enemy, will yield ft rich mass of material tp the romancer* and historians of the future- It was only last week that the WHtlrJi press censorship was definitely withdrawn and with « the prohibition on JI»e«»aIon ?f the UBO of wireless in cprobatlrit airplane and Zeppelin raids, . Tnret of the Zeppelins that during *"« «»t Zepp raid on Lender, In W8 wand«res far from their homeward 'Z A c * me ? ewn !n France war* "?. * *' rB e»» e°de expert, This **** *"?" c *refully concealed, the P wjw Informed at the time that jtorms had driven the airships t BY FFTEOERiCK J.'HASK1N. NJ3W YO^JC May 4.-A most inter- estlng spectacle, but one which is jealously guarded from the public 'eye, Is the workshop and showroom of a manufacturer of higfi-p r i ce } women's ·Moth'eB. An air of mystery surrounds the protfBqtlon of all hats, waists and gowns, b\it the manufacturers of high- priced models earry secrecy to the nth degree. Every manufacturer is suspi- of everybody else, and - most'par- does he look askance at his manufacturers. Only the buyers for department and Specialty, store? are welcomed into the inner sdtictums of fashion, and these must show that, they are bona fide by producing cards of identity from the shops they represent. For ac The Greatest Hame InGoody route, Frtnch Caught Code. It was a French sharp who picked up eode sifnaig from the wireless stations, Naue to - kke Con. flight over the interior -of put the fleet of .... trip over SrfMsh. and ., British wireless sta- well as th« French were pyt -~ of the secret, and by are too wj II Known jwt 19 be realised and dreaded. On the other Mpd, the separation of eaat Prussia. ' ' " Beparatlon of eaat PruMla. wblch orep fted Prussia, from the Prussian father.- RELL-AKJS mJFQK INDIGESTIOH C. E. I, MAN GOES UP. . III., May 4.-=Jon O. Poll, formerly trainmaster for the Southern Indiana Railway, sfld Tnore recently ;«UBer- Pf the Chicago . Eastern Illinois JS«flway here. Jjag been appointed ,to a newly craMed PQsltlqn, that of arbitrator q? grievance! fpr tho entire ayeitem. and wtll maka his haaclquartera at Chloaco. Harry O. Sparks, superintendent qf tho Brazil dlvljirpri of the road, has hoen brought from Brasll to- thin city to act «j BUperlnUndept In Mr. Bell'g pjac?. Italy is explicable; first, by their sym- i ; · -- - -----. ---- r-.^ pathy with Italy's hostility to Jr. Wil- w"d. would undoubtertlv sop's attitude toward ejttrftmtgt demands for territorial enlargement, and, secon/lly, a .painful anxiety to keep Italy by the side of France 'If Germany should renew h?p attempt to. destroy both. ' ' . On the other hand, among British as well as in American circles Italy- had few friends because o f ' her Insistence on the hard terms by which her support had been, purchased at a critica.1 , hour. Tiiese were lji? r unwllllngnegs to let go even of the Greek islands and her wapton . addition of Flume to exaggerated gains under the secret London treaty. AH of these things had produced ajreaction agp-irist her. The attitude of Italy, iftrgely ' I think, must be largely attributed 'to · the Internal situation. That situ'atioh, 'I have -good; reason to believe, is very disquieting. The want of food, Insufficient pay, pensions for soldiers, the infection of BoU shevisra which has taken.root more in jtajy 'than In any countries outside Russia and Hungary, riots more wider spread and severe than the papers, publish, . excitation of the Nationalist sentiment, dreaded'yet encouraged by the Italian rnlnisters-^all reveal suoh' e;- treme tension In Italy as would make It fatal for any ministry to climb down even a little bit on Italy's extreme demands. . ' His instructive visit to Italy, his eif- · - . - -- . ,, - ^. 3r . _ . -- - r rr-r- --· i yf VH0 C,* H 1 . ation of a German A!l»M'|xn-aln«, with another war of revenge and redemption for aji oppressea race. The solution max be found In the in- temfttfonallsatlon of Pansls with local autonomy and at th* same time such RHttiWJ fa ??1L* _nf_Bt«ry of th* BlL' vat'lan In the eity'is" wo«ld «»vi them Constantinople could' be internmtloRr with Am«rle»n ov»rlordihlp, I f?W»»Pl^,pfJhftt appeal, to , .. ad- Annenlan hftlf-fja«er«j, tamest an old thjit America protector and es- them ajrawst all in the .. o me b.; frlsnd, bes«eohJni he the Peaially intrigues, to deprive th«m of"5TiicJi part of their new »t*t«. ' "ve^flummt* up bsfor* -tftli unl- attitude toward America as the ·uartian anr«l. . f t Is .tht.eounterpart iollce- -- · v -- f · i - --· s*T*' t TM*' r*"" "J rr stroke of luck for our side the Germans raided London without ehanging their COQO. The rest was easy.. The unfortunate uermart capta.fni soon knew, of course, t no t f -- -- -- - -. ~.. ..i 7 . ^. p ^";**t Hft enemy was sending teHe Jj92_j'IP J *'ii hut BO aepurately JiS-d the length been ascertained hat the SSeppelln wireless , ^OBld-npt^atsflSBUlshr between' «}ja ne sig-nalg and th.e Jmitfttlon. .... ,i?ieal!y ss the German Btations tried -.M* *5f ^«!S? ®P* tt » e lF fewrtntf," it contrary « - , .« flfwrfttivel? at aea, they wandered «ll over northern Frsnee, one out over the Mediterranean, and n° trtfi4 r f » 7 W £ i i * t.'HJJ t ^1/1 C O C « ( L j I? UV i f c j l U U l Q l S l V F j wha can pat prove himself a buyer, to gain admission IB extremely difficult. The cost tif producing expensive (Jregsesi Is too great, and top much depends" on their novelty and exGluslvensss, for a- company to take any risks. Salons of sartorial art are designed and furnished so AS to'pet off the models displayed. The term model^t may be explained here--it) the key word gf the clothing manufacturer- A gown, or su.lt Is a mpdel; the woman who displays it is a mode), and the copies of the drpss displayed, made to order for the buyer, also bear the family name of model. The model j» the mpet important fact in' the existence of the 8howroom» Form Showrooms are the backgrounds for «I1 these Hinds of models. The most effective showroom .In New --York !s furnished In piaek and white."'"The carpet design is large blaefe fWd white checks. wH hangings and phajrs are black. At one side of the ream. |s a platform wjth blacfe and,bjck velvet ' velvet qovering the fipor and 'the steps which lead to the djaa, On this pfatfonn vivid evening gowns and pport stiitg make tneiF first ' buy* before a'n audience of ers. 'Another escluslva firm's done in soft gray pansUne wit Frgncn~ae~coratlon; . other salon Is a». cpimson velvet, while a famous suit manumeturer ujs his good? In a setting. of clrpasgisn nut wftils, nardwoad fleors and oriental WRIGLEYS' JUICY FRUIT , . In these sumptuous au.rrpUflflin.gS, |h,e select- their models, As for -each aessop roust fte ordered several One of the grimmest esperienpes °( the war cam* to two British wlirelesg oper, , ijjj eo f st flurlnBr ? he raid »wtrom» one, in Feb. h«.nogra,h record, of our don witji th« woraB, "Aik.».P9 How do«« all thl» affect thr WJIwn'n AMERICAN CENTRAL LIFE EatabUrted 189D. PBE8IDENT. Home · Office, Market and, Monument Place, / Ind. rpHE American Cen- .···. tral Life Insurance Compaqy employs in various capacities about five hundred and twenty- five persons, and had an income in 1918 of $1,710,919 ?«»to was intended, to be wnlversaj in appHcation and to warn all countries alike that ho and the American people are both-sick ot th* rtml of scramble for new territories »fi4 nw, outlets for trade. · · -·- Oreedy tplrtt tiiMv»». ^; r v President Wilson haa one* more proclaimed that he earao to I^ropo to help create » new world where th«r» vould be respect for sJ! national rtehts and where national. armntements pased on the people's will would tfv« the .world tho «hance of avoiding futur* wars- He flnds that wh»l« up wrvieo In given to this sofpel, the .old fretdy spirit survives with the old dlplpmaey and tne old rjjoklessnsss as to whethw tho f«ture,wii| bring naw waw IntlmaUs. orihe iprtsldint' w«r« 'not surprised at his coup, Tft»y tell rn« that white no man -can w»«t«e patiently *" " -- th*r» coww * moment h » 91 Ji e S oln ^ Zeppelin an! the Btfttlona in Germany. Two of theae Jtatjons were as3)gnsd to each Zepelin, They kept sending out gjg- · ·" course, tha the. airship's strength, M Jo .straight. ..on |ts signals sounded in wireless: cabin with , - - - . - , - - . . When the big bat- loon wandered to right or left, one sig- «.! » n ,,M ,,,,*_ stronger and the -other -- the wireless operator's , tin could correct his - f V i «n part through-the con- these signals that the-'flock the last raid were lured '*S B " * fthead, a buyer will be ested in fall suits in June, and ._ drejses In'Beqembsr, Just now Is .... dull season, pesiirners a.re evolving fall pods, and workshops are busy with designs .already completed, .pome new model?, however, are always, ready for display, since buyers from cities within a. few hundred miles visit the show^ roonip of New York pnee .ft month- f her* are both, men and women PHS- ers in the clothing .business. They vary greatly in their methods of dote* 1 ' ness, gome Bre self .confidant and , pend on intuition and first. impss«lan^ Most of the men ftre.in this eleflu, have the reputation for more ds .... ^election than the women buyers,- Oth erjr study carefully line, texture, and workmanship, and deliver their verdict after weighing every -defect s,nd vantage. On the whole,' how the- expert buyer knows immediately whether a design is good,-.and hesitates only to consider minor details. away, the call O '· S 143" suddenly Again and again the . , -. . , grinding help of th$ sea "S was · recorded. . I ' when Ms Seoteh.lrlsh, lav «»tf over his clenehed teeth »nJ th«n thwo !« no moving Mm, HI reached this point but n» will n*vw weade from it. Coming appropriation?'..ln"th 'Vpeeiai , th *t wntesji th« lauabbflng" powers "mak« SS *Mf, **»«»·· inflWwt »l» n»y. re- signal was he operator £LS? 'SsSfaj*?^*)" i bo ^ e the " tfle North Sea a come upon 143 and - As the story was ·=, not ftll the hatred felt .by ,gUshms,n for the men in the murdered women and beds could " those In Mystery Is the \yord; selecting models, as in nv« n h , , boys in. the Jonely station on the coast "they read the, signals "and reajlj^d what they meant and what was happen- session ward. Thus nVhWyivin 'full home notice OPE fcA OLA PLATE R - P I AN O 88 Perth On account of the Home .Coming at Indianapolis May 7th, the Union Traction Company will operate cars on the regular schedules, leaving your stations in time to reach Indianapolis in ample time prior to ttie arrival of the troops and'the start of the parade. All surplus equipment will be placed in the service on that morning^and will he used that evening for the return of passengers to their homes, . Power conditions are now 0. K. and no interruptions are anticipated. Make your arrangements early for your transportation. All cars will go into the Terminal Station up to and including 9:00 o'clock A. M., and other cars will load and unload at Delaware and Ohio streets until after the parade is over, when all cars will again arrive and start from the Terminal Station. \ Every possible facility will be offered the public in handling the people on this occasion. Won Traction Company of Indiana onrre«a Reckon Jil · · js .,,... ,,,,,,,_jpncvQ unQ L orientation of a- future world "ht will give, them goodbye and return to his own country and own dutl»s, - 5 a L e "i"' t? **y about home affairs '.England, Tho parliamentary vacation and uoyd 0«r»e'g sptsoh have ,._, ·** tranmm paum,, wWle in Ire: and thing*^continue to drift from bad to worw, For a second time 9, soviet P°. v «n)ment h«i been established In an Irish p ty. Rv«nts half tragic and half farcical, but wholly perilous, have, oo- «urr«d In Umerlek. Wmerlok confronts tanks, airplanes, loaded rifles and cannon that may go off »t »py moment, y«t llKes to stlclt Its flng»n to lt» nose In deriding deflanc; of a stupid «id helpless administration. Thus there Is . the paradox of a government arm»d to the teeth, yet despTieU as w,sU as defted, as a mixture of f«roeto«s futility. I understand tho Irlsh^Amerlcan delegates will dsnsand an Intenlew with Lloyd George seeking perrnlosfon for DeVaiera to put -irelanirs can* before the conference, The fllfflflwlty still remains that Lloyd George ean not five what SeValet* may ask and PeVaTera nor take what Moyd Osorgs may offer. I see no clsar llfht for the mo-. ment except in th* Strong conviction that things no- pad can not continue. ANTI-GERMAN BILL IS VETOED IN PENNSYLVANIA HARRISBURG, Pa., May .--Governor Sproui yesterday announced that he had vetoed the bill forbidding the teaching of German In the public schools and In the normal schools of the state. The bill passed the House, 180 to 7, and the . Trained, probably In 'a , naval school ^ 0 8 8isrnals ** in d!s - - «t.r ?f rm ^ n operator sitting in little cabin that whirled round and * * ! , roar of the turna.ce above in his »«« of the. flames 8 phases of the dress game, mystery'I; the wo_rd. . Along one side of j a showroom, stails are arranged by meajis of partitions, go that ea^ch buyer occupying a stall -can make 'purchase without the other buyers knowing what he/b.e- lects. A model enters by a door at one end o f the room and walks languidly past ^the stails toward a door at the other end. If there is a, stage, she stops there and poses for a minute. If 8, buyer is impressed favorably, he, or she, asks a salesman . the price : and number of the model, ,and writes the number on a pad. A model cart usually be ordered-in any color desired,'and'of course in all sizes. ,. " : , The models themselves^--the 'show Sealed Tight RteM girls -- are business. an interesting: -part Casual observation . the would t n i n tenlng power, . , m , e * ft Bl»»y repeated his tragic r d l u l o u apeals for eu - , appeals for euccor to Ite- friends and ..foes. No human he well knew, could : they . the sea. the * W «. S|| « W| othe a half they stopped *the record as duty looked when B i- th » drope t a , , t to the c » n ; e t e r the operator i^SS ¥ JJMrt" ted', leapd the window to the seaa below or · hfewlng bundle of nn'ud ^flesf b«siae his Inetrumentg, (Copyright, '1919, by the MeClure Newspaper Syndteate.) MAJ. EDWARD MANNOCK IS NAMED CHAMPION FLIER Senate, 48 to Governor 8»y», 3. In explanation statement: "Whatever may be our feelings toward our national enemies in Europe, i now, happily vanquished by our noBle ) allies ana ourselves, no good end could be served by forbidding our young m«n and women th« sdvanfe of acquiring a familiarity wjth the German language. "There are over 125,006,000 people In the world to whom this lantuage tl the mother tonruo and a v»nr ' proportion of the population of sytvania is made up of people who of Teuton stock, whsther w» art , remain at peace with the 3«rman «p«ak|tyr nations of Europe, or whether we are to again met them In combat, It will be to our advantage to know their language," INDIANAPOLIS MAN VICTIM OF LOUISVILLE ROBBER are fo LOUISVILLE}, Ky.» Bogars, 5, who «ays he lives at 907 Edison avenue, Indianapolis, reported to the police early today that he had been robbed of hi* fold watch, a diamond stickpin and f 22 in cash at the point .of a revolver by a man with whom he spent the evening riding about in an automobile. Rogers owns a stock farm just outside of Indianapolis and was motoring. fr6m his. home to Nashville, Tcnn. He had stopped at a local hotel a,nd nfter putting his car up in'a garage had several drinks with new found friends, later ona of them offered to tako him for a rld« about town in his machine ana they had more drinks. One of the men left the car shortly after the ride began, Rogers guld. Later, when the man driving the car stopped for gasoline at a, filling station he refusocJ to pay for ft and at tha point of n. gtin, Rogers eaid, he paid for it himself. Ha was ' robbed. I^QNDON, JJay 4-- (British Wireless Service) .^-The Air Ministry, has decided, that so far as can be ascertained, the champion British airman, of the war was the late. ,MaJ. EdwaVd Maifnock. Lieut. Col. WUliam A. Bishop, tho Canadian aviator, who; won , the Victoria ? r f,*2i.. S OInes I)ext Ma ^- Mannock brought down eeventy-three enemy ma- ehjnen and Lieut. Col. Bishop seventy- wit Of all the. allies, the French ( seventy-eight. Rene the record . The Jate Baron Blehthofen of Ger- nwn "fiy)ng circus" fame, claimed to poia the world's record for the number of machines he had "destroyed, but the Germans worked on different system respecting ofljeial confirmation of eaob victory, an* Jils record, has, not -been cotinrrned. · NOTRE DAME BESTOWS MEDAl ON NEW YORK MAN NBW TpJRK, May .--The Laetare Medal of. Notra iBnme University was bestowed on Qebr^e Logan buval a wealthy exporter her?, by the Rev, John Cavanauirh, president of the institution Th» rosdal .was granted -frfr. Duval -in appreciation, of his services In philanthropic work in connection with the advancement or tha Roman Catholic Church. The presentation was attended by the Most Rov. John Benisano, apostolic delegate; the Most Rev. Patrick J Hayes, archbishop of New York, who presided! the Most' Rev. George W. Mundejein, archbishop of Chicago, and other prominent Catholic dignitaries and laymen, The Laeture Medal la granted by Notr* Damo Oniveralty~to comniemor- ate »xcellenoe in any field of lofty human endeavor. class them with the shew girls of: the theater, yet they are very different. where the chorus girt is Vivacious and dashing, the model is dignified and serene.: She emulates the, well-poised woman of fashion, because that is the Person who ia to wear the exclusive gown. Except for the fact that the gowns she displays are made expressly to fit her. the model has nothing to do with their design or character. She does no talking to the buy.er, yet she is valued according to- the number of dresses she sells, and her salary varies from J25 to MO a week, or more, on the basis of her sales. \Wh"e roost of the models are youthful-looking' and of the conventional "pretty" :type, a few ether types are engaged to display clothes for elderly and stout persons. A arirl whose hair lp prematurely gray, for instance, will be engaged to wear clothes for the middle-aged woman- Model Has an Easy Life. A model has an easy life compared with that of her sister of the footlights., She works from ten to four-thirty, with an hour for lunch, and she is regularly work during 1 business hours consists In displaying a different dress every five minutes, or even oftener, when buyers come In, and in trying on dresses made for her by the designers, ' x Designers employed by a firm are- its most important employes. One firm pays a little: black-eyed French girl 112,500 a year to design Its models. No longer does the av«ra£e wholesale buyer or manufacturer-shop in .Paris for exclusive goods. ' " ' THREE DIE IN AVIATION DISASTERS IN ENGLAND LONDON, lay 6.~An airplane in which G*n. Sykes, controller Renera! of civil aviation, -was making a flight, fell yesterday at Ifenley and the pilot, Cant. Kpott, was' killed. G«n. Sj'ken was badly shaken. A "machine with former Naval Commander Lcgh, a n«phew of Lord Newton, burnt into flam.es over North London, Commander Legh -was seen to crawl on to the wing of his machine and jump from a (great, height HlB body was hurled 1n the the A manufacturer lof . . . Paris for two ov three radical style models, and .with these as a- basis he creates: numerous designs. It was long ago recognized by the public that the Paris label was too often a fake, and now the best American designers command the respect and prices that Parisian fashion .artists so long monopolized. . - . . - The designer of a manufacturing firm has his own private workroom. Here he retires with'a piece of goods and some trimming to create a dress. In the clothing business a designer Is regarded as an artist, and the firm respects the vagaries and temperament of the artistic mind. A designer may take several weeks to turn out a dress design, or again he may put a model together in an hour. He pins or sews the goods on a dummy model, and then sends it to the workroom to be properly put together. From this original model patterns and other models are made. Girls'In the workrooms are all specialists in some lino of dressmaking. One makes only the sleeves to a dress, another the lining, and others the waist and skirt ··' 3 Most exclusive firms, whose best de-signers are paid $10,000 or more a year', display no models at less than J60. Ordinarily the dresses run from $80 to J500. This is the price to the'buyor. By the time the dress or suit reaches the final purchaser, otherwise knpwn as the any oriental character of its own, and Is left- neutrally uninteresting.- ·'. Everywhere, at least, this IB true except in one small section of the cjty^. tylt!? 1 * Arab- quarter.' Here the : labyrinthine streets are so tortous thai the *tra.ng«r must inevitably lose his way. and so narrow, that if . donkeys should meet, one would have to back into the nearest turning. This bit of Algiers Is almost unaltered, though., even hpre streets are" being : broadened and Vaw- shackle houses torn, down to make war for more presentable structures. . Down by : the water front ships of trade float in the Algiers harbor. - In a way, the Algerian port, lllte all large ports, ^international, for ships: of all cargoes and captains .of all creeds are here. But the French fla f floats high, and - French phrases (ire on every tongue. Prance reigns in every corner of old Algiers. The /Arabr trappings of the -port of .pirate days have been discarded, but there are . none t p Jsment tnem, for the Algiers which France has made -her own is a brighter; more prosperous city than its former self. QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS. ··.Q;-« What artist is held to be the father pf painting? M. V, B.° :---The term has been applied to" Michelangelo, Buonarroti, who was born eet works were done in Rome where he founded ft school which was altogether dominated by his personality. Soma of his famous paintings are in .the yatican at Rome, notably "The Last Judgment" in the Sistine chapel on which Michelangelo worked seven years. In spite of his ability as a painter, however, it was as a sculptor that he wished to. excel. Q,~M r hat portion of thn western front was held by Americana at the end of t h e war? J/E. M . · - . j . - ' . . . tne .-day signed, Nov. U, 1918, armistice ; was the Americans Pelegstes tp'._ Peace Confereriw Get Passports by Influence, BY JAMES Cable to- The Star «net' York W.orl Copyright, 1919,. ly Company,] ' . Press Publishing PARIS, May 4.-- Tho ' 'Irish-American mission to 'toe .peaca cohference-^Frank P; Walsh, ex-Governor DujmV pf Illinois and Michael-jr. ;Ryan): has left Paris for, Dublin, The .members :were; 'invited by the "President of the 'Irish republic", to visit Ireland, and; their :passports wer e amended quickly at the request Of, the American peace delegation'to en- apla them to.accept the invitation. In fact," their passports 'contajn an indorsement that they were amended "at the request of President: Wilson to travel to Ireland on an unoflleial po- Jlttcar mission;'? /The usual tedious formalities, taking.' :three days, were dispensed - with and American. .French . ,. obtained in-a. couple of hours, the dejegateg being Edward Carson,.- who. It notified them.,that" if the,\matter-:was not -.'eatplalt»ed- to 'his 'aati«faetlon-';th.ete. would" be trouble iri.-PariiaBiehtiir.BbrtSr- Law sympathized with Sir Edward Cargon in this attitude, so there wore-the. makings of another, crisis in this incident had not Premier Lloyd George: an hour to the lrishAmerican' delegation.. · - . . . . · · . ' ·' · ' , - - . . ' · " · - . 'The ^delegates,-"however',-"-"are. .wholly uncbncernea, as they did. not,come-over to .see -Premier Lloyd George or any other British- minister,, but : to" invoke President Wilson's assistance to obtain safe conducts to Paris for Edward ; Be Valera^,- Arthur Griffith , .and Count Plunket ?o they -might lay Ireland's case before the peace · conference. Pelegate May Succeed. This, according!to the-Correspondent's Information, is likely to . be.' aehleved, unless Premier Lloyd George-.and his Cabinet onc§ more ; recognize that Sir; Edward- Carson's veto' Is the'.ruJingr power .in: regard to the Irish -policy-. The Jrlsh-Amerieari delegates; w'h'o dijrlrig : their fortnight's! . stay in Ireland purpose to'visit all-the chief cities, including Belfast--are certain of ft.thrilling recijptjon (tad, be thought-of the Sinn Feinerg' claims" »-»] · · « · - - * for Independence, i there- is no 'doubt fn(. v * r diffBrenr''mTm^w Mn?»M fa ? * r ' thelr a $vent In Irelahd'at this moment *· £,u " nt military control bureaus. IB bound to exercise a nnwirfifi inflii - ^XIS^^^^ Premier Lloyd George, which wag proposed to them In bis behalf and · was entirely -unsought'by. them,, has been iir\ Tr " aAnwin i-tiAi- ' i, j.t_ i T r " " ' --~ r i »- - -- » ~ « » r - ^ t * '-·f·*-«* fVH h/*»H*""i ·******"· th'i. sni^r 1 ! « « wh n u th ? ! teVy -de.sP9t, -and that to carry out-their tiiis intended meeting reached ! system a chief secretary who is a/non- Bonar Law, ,thft''cov- · entity -has 'been installed in Dublin they are not likely to have about Ireland--roodifled by the Irish-American delegates arid that Ireland Is now governed, en-, iirely by tlit commander in chief; fttaj. en,-.Sir Frederick Charles-Shaw, mill-" which had -been their visit; heid eighty.,three and four-tenths miles- or, 21 per cent of the Western front; Great Britain occupied 18 par cent; France, 6 5 ' p e r cent, and- Belgium, it' p e r cant., . . " I Q,--Please tell me how to wash feather pillows. H. E. V. . · A.--Choose .ft bright windy day; fl!' j the tub with hot suds and plunge tne I mto tfjfim, Put them through i waters, .shaking briskly, then i hariff on the line In the open air. When I perfectly dry. shake well. After -the" j have been washed in thin way they i should be huns out in the air every day ! for n week, but should neVer be, placed in the sun. x. Q.-~Was Mother Goose of the nurserv rhymes ft real person? H. E.. B. ' A.--The original Mother Goose ia believed to have been a woman who lived 1 in Boston In the seventeenth century. She was the wife of Isaac Goose and her maiden name was Elizabeth' Poster Mm. Goose was very poor and did ultimate consumer, the cost has increased from 60 to 190 per cent. ;' TRAVEUETTE. By Nlksah. Algiers.. Algiers is a very .French version of thfl east, a city almost entirely converted to Parisian wfcys. In Algiers, there are cafes copied directly frotn Paris, French names abound, the French tongue is popular. There fl.ro white-veiled Arab women and .rtark Arab men, of course, but those too, have (icriulrod .modern ways and will doubtless In n few generations was tied upon the most'oriental parts of lh« rity, ,eo that what. Is not made completely French ip. character, loses _ family While at the washtub she! made up and told over and over the j very nursery rhymes which have since become 'standard literature. A stranger heard eome of the rhymes, collected them, and published the first collection I of "Mother Goose." · - i (Any reader of The Star who wants the facts on any subject can secure prompt service by writing The Indianapolis Star Information Bureau" Fred- ?f !c « J -a?^ 8141 "' d!rcctor . Washington, p. C. State your question briefly and Inclose a three-cent stamp for return postage All inquiries are confidential, the replies being sent direct to each individual.) BASICOPSH HEAKtK STEEL PRODUCTS W HEN onr salesman refers to Inland Quality/ ' he can talk in definite terms of tangible' things --«scb one a vitaj reason for . Inland:Quality. ' ' · : ' . . . - · . ; . · . . · ' - , ? For instance: hereisshowrt part of our ore docks and bridges. Clean, northern ore from: our'own;- mines is brought here in our own ships. Unusual indeed, would be conditions that prevented us fro'm filling; your order because of a shortage 'of ore. ' - ' ' , . . ' · ' /" " · ,, . . ' " ' " ',-··" In many other wsys we safeguard the fulfillment of your orders. . . A for quotation! on billets, shapes, plates, bars, sheets, roofing, rhelt, tracft spl^ei, : ' Irad^ bolls, tit plates and Vitmera Iron rust-resisting sheett and plalet. ' INLAND STEEL COMPANY National Bank B u i l d i n g , Chic«ge W«l,j. ?nc)i»n» H^bvr. Ind.. iinil Chieagp HeiihU, fll. K. OF C. INITIAtE 120. VINCENNES, Ind.^Mny '.--Thft of Columbus Council of thin city Initiated a class of U8 eandidruos. ia the lurcost number in IIP H d m i t t r r t i n i o tho order h*rn jit one time. The m a j o r teHTf. wn.-i C0nff?rrert l\v A l b e r t O " of Owenshoro, Kj.-.,. fornc-r statp fnr thi Blue Groan f t a t o . Thr p-in address at the bfiriquf-t w.is (' " F, J, Kt|b of Mt. Carmel. Jii.

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