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For the Children a bank account is as im portant as for grownups. Childhood is the time to establish the thrift habit. Why not start an account for your small son or daughter today ? Our metal banks will help them in saving their pennies. Jfletrijer ifeobtogg anb Crust Company Will Help You Save Safely. New U. S. Currency Foils Counterfeiters WASHINGTON, .Tan. 15.—1n order to dream vent counterfeiting and denomi national raising, Secretary Glass has ordered adoption of a distinctive design for all future issues of currency, It was announced today. This standardization, Mr. Glass believes would serve as a safeguard against “one of the greatest dangers to the treasury and to the pub lic because of multiplicity of designs now in use.” The denominational portraits pre scribed for the future, some of which now are in us, are: Denomination. Portrait. $ 1 Washington 2 Jefferson 5 Lincoln 10 Jackson 20 Cleveland 50 Grant 100 Franklin 5OO Marshall 1,000 Hamilton 10,000 Chase 2 Hoosiers Swindled by Telegraph Silent Special to The Times. LOGAFSPORT, Ind., Jan. 15.—Frank Amoss. secretary of the Revere Motor Car corporation, and Roy Johnson, local baker, who were swindled out of $1,500 through fake telegrams In which the name of A. L. Jones, local real estate agent who is spending the winter in Florida, ,was used, have made no state ments as to what action they would take In trying to get their money back. The two men, J. L. English and J. D. Darl ington, who were arrested at Tampa, Fla., as the alleged swindlers, are held In the jail at that place awaiting action of the local men. New 8,000 Ton Mine Planned in Princeton Special to The Times. PRINCETON, Ind., Jan. 15.—A coal mine of 8,000 tons daily capacity Is be ing planned by Vineehnes and Blcknell men three miles south of this city. The plant will be patterned after the Ameri can mine No. 2 at Blcknell and will cost close to $750,000, it is said. The field In which the mine is to be erected is regarded as one of the best in the Indiana bituminous belt.. The same men who are planning this project have purchased the Fluhurt-McCloud mine at Francisco, eight miles east of this city. Asks Hotel Clerks to Aid Unrest Curb DETROIT, Jan. 15. —Representative Edwin Denby, during the war a major of marines, told the Michigan Hotel Men’s association last night that hotel clerks could wield a tremendous influence “in curbing the cynicism of the age and checking the spread of dlstruetlve Isms.’ ” 'The hotel men of America, he sale, could help the gorernment by singling out from the gofßipprs at their desks those who with careless word encour aged unrest and were, perhaps, uninten tional propagandists. Quits Arcadia Church for Sheridan Pulpit Special to The Time*. ARCADIA. Ind., .tan 15.—After a min istry of more than three years at the Christian c-hurch here Rev. F. W. Wolff has resigned to accept a pastorate at Sheridan, Lid. Rev. Wolff enjoys the distinction cf being a “prophet honored in his own country,” having conducted a successful ministry acre, the town in which he spent all his life except his college days. Cider With ‘Kick’ Comes Under Dry Ban WASHINGTON. Jan. 15.—1 none of the broaden! constructions yet placed on pro visions of the act for enforcement of constitutional prohibition, Prohibition Commissioner Kramer has ruled that fruit juices and ciders come within the dry ban if they contain more than one half of 1 per cent alcohol. The commissioner's interpretation of the law was set forth today In a memorandum charging prohibition direc to- and inspectors with the added duty of examining the alcoholic content of such beverages. Plan to Spend SIOO,OOO on Anderson Bridge ANDERSON, Ind., Jan. 15.—The Mad ison county council yesterday appro priated SIOO,OO for building anew con crete bridge over Ninth street here. The bridge will 'be erected this year if the state tax board allows a bond issue. CALL VOTE CASE VENIRE. ANDERSON, Ind., Jan. 15. —A special venire of fifty jurymen has been drawn for the trial of Homer Kimberlin, charged with fraud in connection with the election of superior judge in 1918, which opens next Tuesday. Cooking OR—Glosabrenner’s. THREE TO REVIEW FAIR BUILDING CASE Action Taken Following All- Day Hearing of Charges That Costs Too High. BODY HAS FULL POWER An arbitration committee of three will take up the charges made by the state board of accounts against the state board of agriculture and against two con tractors who erected buildings at the state fair grounds and a result of the in ability of the two state boards and the contractors to agree. The committee will have full power to make a final settle ment The settlement was put in the hands of the committee following an all-day hearing before eiaminers of the board of accounts. J. J. Twiname, a contractor who made a report on the fair grounds work, will represent the board of ac counts. J. W. North, attorney for A. W. Stoolman of Champaign, 111., one of the contractors, will represent the con tractors. The third member will be named by Mr. North and Mr. Twiname. BOARD CHARGES “EXTRAS” TOO HIGH. The board charged Stoolman with SB,- 723.62 as an excessive charge for “ex tras" and as a charge for alleged failure to follow specifications In the construc tion of the floor of one of the buildings. Mr. Stoolman insisted that the floor had been constructed according to specifica tions, but Mr. Twiname denied this. Mr. Stoolman also contended that the “extra” charges were made on a cost plus basis and that they were fair. A charge against the Moynahan Con struction Company of $1,002 will not be considered at this time as the company 1 was not represented at the hearing. Mr. North told the examiners that when i the concern he represented made the l contract with the state board of agri i culture, it thought it was dealing with a private concern and not a concern under the supervision of the board of accounts. “WORKED UNDER ABNORMAL CONDITIONS.” Mr. North attacked the charge of the boaTd of accounts against the contractor for extras on the theory that the prices were neeessarilly high because the work was done under abnormal conditions and that the contractor was rushed to get the building ready for occupancy. He said the labor cost on the Women’s building was $25,000 higher than estimated and that labor alone cost $62,000, while the contract price was only $114,000. Linton A. Cox. representing the board of agriculture, told the examiners that the power to contract for “extras” had been delegated by the board to the ex ecutive committee to make frequent meetings of the board unnecessary. The board of accounts charged that the ex ecutive committee did not have this power. Jesse Escbbach, chief examiner of the board of accounts, contended that the expenditures of the board were illegal because they were not ordered in a legal manner. He said he would not admit that the delegation of power to the ex ecutive committee made the expenditures legal. ‘Countryless Man’ Seeks His Freedom NEW YORK. Jan. 15.—Martin de Wal, described as a “man without a country," has applied for a writ of habeas corpus in federal court. He has been held for departation In Ellis Island most of the time since his arrest as an I. W. W. in July, 1918, in Seattle, and claims St. Hertagenloscb, Holland, as his birth place. The Dutch government has refused to accept him. In his petition for release from the island De Wal asserted that “It would not be proper” to keep him a prisoner there for the rest of. his life. Booze Murder Trial Set for This Month VINCENNES, Ind., Jan. 15.—The trial of Jason Stiff, charged with the murder of his brother-in-law, Charles West, mine engineer, following a quarrel over the hiding by Stiff of thirty-one quarts of whisky belonging to West, has- been set for Jan. 21 in the Knox circuit court. Stiff is in jail charged with first degree murder. Logansport Rail Men to Hear Plumb Talk Special to The Times. LOGANSPORT, Ind., Jan. 15—The local brotherhoods of railroad workers have made, arrangements to bring At torney Plumb, author of the Plumb plan for the control of the United States rail roads, here on the night of Feb. 28. JURE MEN USE "GAS MASKS." VINCENNES, Ind., Jan. 15.—The flrßt opportunity to use their new gas masks purchased recently by the Are depart ment was afforded Vincennes firemen of the fire which partially destroyed the home of C. B. Kessinger, local attorney. The smoke in the attic was so dense that the fire fighters were compelled to don their masks before they could enter. GIRLS! DRAW A MOIST CLOTH THROUGH HAIR Have a mass of thick, gleamy, beautiful hair Your hair becomes light, wavy, fluffy, abundant and appears as soft, lustrous and beautiful as a young girl’s. Just try this —moisten a cloth with a little “Danderine" and carefully draw it through your hair, taking one small strand at a time. This will cleanse the hair of dust and excessive oil and In just a few moments you have doubled the beauty of your hair. Besides beautifying the hair at once, "Danderine” dissolves every particle of dandruff; cleanses and Invigorates the scalp, stopping itching and falling hair. "Danderine” is to the hair what fresh showers of rain and sunshine are to vege tation. It goes right to the roots, In vigorates and strengthens them. This ex hilarating, stimulating tonic helps the hair to grow long, thick and beautiful.— Advertisement. ftETU Secret Writing System invaluable iur lovers ana lor keeping recipes, addresses, secret memorandum or other information safe and private. No stranger can read your postals if you use the Weto Graph. Great fun for lovers or friends. Don't miss it. Send 10c and we will send the Weto Graph by mall with full instructions. Address PENN PUB LISHING CO.. BUlrsvlll*, Ps. INDIANAPOLIS. INDIANA. Rush Ambulance for Bride Whose Catch Was Papa! too MUCH ! LONDON, Jan. 15.—The little matter of three little ones caused Emily Springer, servant girl of Sutton, to take poison on | the day the bans were declared for her j wedding to a widower. “I knew he had | one child,” she said, “but four was too ! many." Out of Frying Pan Into Fire for Kickers Special to The Times. VINCENNES, Ind., Jan. 15.—Students of the Vincennes High school who object ed to the strenuous rules of the principal relatives to tardiness, complaining that the rules were more stringent here than elsewhere, now face the probability of having the rules made more severe. At the time of hearing the complaints Prin cipal B. E. Myers informed the students that he would communicate with high school principals in other schools in the state. The result of his investigation was given out in letters received and read at a meeting of the teachers. Without exception the discipline and rules In schools in other parts of the state are more severe than in the Vincennes schools. Street Car Courtesy Plan Brings Results Special to The Times. VINCENNES, Ind., Jan. 15.—An order requiring courteous treatment to pas sengers by street car conductors and motorinen, issued recently by Superin tendent M. L. Ross, is manifested by the improved conduct of the employes oi the company. Men of the careless type have been weeded out and an effort is being made to get men to operate the cars who can deport themselves in a gentlemanly manner. Anderson Will Get Fine 10-Story Hotel Special to The Times. ANDERSON, Ind., Jan. 15.—A ten story hotel will be built in a central iocation in Anderson by the McCullough Hotel Company, a $700,000 corporation, composed of local business men. It Is expected to start building work in sixt> days. Joseph Hennings, a stockholder, will be manager of the hotel. OHIO MAN IS A MODERN WIZARD Corns stop hurting then lift off with fingers. Drops of magic! Doesn't hurt one bit! Apply a little Freezone on that touchy corn, instantly that corn stops hurting, then you lift it off with the fingers. No pain at all! Try it! • > \ — J&y \ / ! I? Why wait? Your druggist sells a tiny bottle of Freezone for a few cents, suffi cient to rid your feet of every hard corn, soft corn, or corn between the toes, and calluses, without soreness or Irritation. Freezone is the much talked-of ether dis covery of the Cincinnati genius.—Adver- tismenet. Easy to Make This } Pine Cough Remedy j Thousands of families swear by ito prompt reoults. Inexpensive. and saves about $2. i . . st r ~ ~ ~ ~ it t s Qit ~ You know that pine is used in nearly all prescriptions and remedies for coughs. The reason is that pine contains several peculiar elements that have a remarkable effect in soothing and healing the membranes of the throat and chest. Pine cough syrups are combinations of pine and syrup. The “syrup” part is usually plain sugar syrup. To make the best pine cough remedy that money can buy, put 2 5 /o ounces of Pinex in a pint Dottle, and fill up with home-made sugar syrup. Or you can use clarified molasses, honey, or corn syrup, instead of sugar syrup. Either way, you make a full pint—more than-you can buy ready-made for three times the money. It is pure,, good and very pleasant—children like it! You can feel this take hold of a cough nr cold in a way that means business. The cough may he dry, hoarse and tight, or may t>e persist ently loose from the formation of phlegm. The cause is the same—in flamed membranes—and this Pinex and Syrup combination will stoD. it— usually in 24 hours or less. Splendid, too, for bronchial asthma, hoarseness, or any ordinary throat ailment. Pinex is a highly concentrated com pound of genuine Norway pine ex tract. and is famous the world over for its prompt effect upon coughs. Beware of substitutes. Ask your druggist for “2V 2 ounces of Pinex” with directions, and don’t accept any thing else. Guaranteed to give abso lute satisfaction ot money refunded. The Pinex Cos., Ft. Wayne, Ind. BACKACHE IF YOl’R BACK ACHES LET ME REMOVE the CAUSE W -ELLERY DC CHIROPRACTOR 904 ODD FELLOW BLDG. Office, Main 6941. Residence, North 7717. Hours, 1 to 5 and 7 to 8 P. M. Sunday, 2 to 4 P. M. No Charge for consultation. Juiftatra Ilaitß Slimes Robs Candy Store, but Takes No Candy A thief who doesn’t care for candy robbed the Grammer candy store, 17 West Ohio street, early today. The burglar % RINK’S Winding Up January Sales W Cloth Coats 1 At Final Clearing Prices , V $25.00 to $28.50 fur-trimmed r\/J f C llh 1 yd! or plain tailored cloth Mtlpr JL *JL • # (j j $45.00 to $55.00 black fur j”"y pal y-y /Ur 1 seai c ° uar "[ ot £ ain taiiored Coats r l ' l ']* $55.00 to $68.00 extra fine 1 jf Beal pfush Clo,h COdtS Jj539*50 f Black Cloth COATS Fine quality, richly tailored—Bolivias, kerseys, velours and broadcloth —all greatly reduced in price. 1 1 $45 and $55 Values Reduced to — $0Q.50 sor.oo dm li/ and $70.00 COATS, 945.00 . $85.00 COATS, $59.50 J] PI - m m r AAAAAAAAAAAAA<VVVM yt $14.75 - - Rink’s Cloak House on Bottom. ?Millinery• 1 1 Fourth Floor State Life Bldg . } New Arrivals of Hats f vfjsl ss—s7.so—slo feJLf There are dozens and dozens of becoming styles. % \ Straw Hats Batavia Cloth Hats j :^ Satin Hats Crepe and Straw Satin and Straw Maline and Satin ) Satin and Braid Crepe and Braid I— ; To take care of our rapidly increasing business we are 8^ M £T,mh ■ remodeling and enlarging our display room to almost iioor to j double its former size, and are offering all our Winter Millinery Regardless of Former Prices at 50c, $1 and $3 AFRICAN OSTRICH FEATHER CO. \ Fourth Floo r State Life Bldg. <fj FISH f" condition this line winter weather. For this week— -1,000 pounds fancy Boston Haddock, Lake Blueflns, Lake Mullets, Fresh Cod, Yellow Ring Perch. POUND 12 CENTS Fresh Boneless Herring; Fresh Dressed Bullheads; Medium Fresh Croppies; Fancy Finnan 0/51^* Haddies, lb Fancy Fresh Red Bnapper; Fancy Spanish Mackerel; Extra Of} a Urge Croppies, lb WwV OYSTERS Best Sealshipt Oysters, pt 35^ RABBITS Fancy Fresh Rabbits, each Fancy Dressed Rabbits 50<i WILLIS 337 East Market St. GIRLS’ COATS 910.00 VALUES g Qfi Sizes 8 to 14 PXoiS COR. WASHINGTON l ALABAMA broke the glass from a rear door, en tered and took •80 cents from a cash drawer. No candy was missing. Frank Williams, 139 East Pratt street, told the police that some person had en tered his room and carried away cloth ing valued at $75. The thief also took Williams’ black leather traveling bag valued at S2O. jv YV7E declare without qualification, f that the Brunswick is '"All ( Phonographs in One” —the 100% | / If this is true you ought f to know it before you buy. ppfUtyiM" Come tn today for free demonstration. wIBjB 24 North \jfnMOiruJrj A store Penn. St. . and More, wmnTl!Thll‘ l i'i'i-!i !L7i; ! • -,t•,1 .. /!——a— ®A FLOCK OF FORDS nfi.i A GANG OF MEN ALWAYS ON THE JOB:. Hayes Bros. ‘Plumbing, heating *n'd venth atinl " ' CONTRhC TORS. MA1N2493 ; AUTO 27-493 SMALLPOX IN VINCENNES. VINCENNES, Ind., Jan. 15.—Census enumerators in this city are experiencing some dlfllculty In their work owing to the numerous cases of smallpox in the city. Enumerators are required to take the enumeration, but not to expose themselves to contagious diseases in doing so. THURSDAY, JANUARY 15, 1920. It’s difficult to i.y what marks the differ- y ence between a mere / photographer and the T NJ creator of photographic portraits. But the way V to get good results Is to / iJ f have the work done by Ninth Floor. Kahn Bldg. INCANDESCENT LAMPS Fill your sockets for the long winter nights. Convenient placo to buy. THE DAYLIGHT CORNER Merchants Heat & Light Cos. C. O’B. Murphy, Gen’l Mgr. Enjoy Your Watch"' WHIL* TOD ABB PATINO. on* of the greatest sdvan tkgoo of our liberal credit offer. The goods are, delivered Into your A possession with your first Val payment and you have all tha JL plaasure of using them whlls ir|\ you’rs paying the bill in such tlrxl small amounts that tha money IJvfJ la saver missed. Our credit In hi Prices are no higher than VwTtt/ J° ull find In atorea where VW/ spot tash la demanded. Gray, Gribben & Gray Corner Ohio, Indiana and Illinois. Ws Trust Anyone Who Works - - READ THE TIMES DAILY. Repaired U. S. ARMY SHOES (Russet) With new soles and heels $2.75‘53.50 Just the thing for comfort and work 151 N. ILLINOIS ST. 4 Doors South of Ohio Indianapolis Public Schools K. C. GRAFF, Superintendent. R, c. LOWELL, Director of Vocational Education. Free Public Evening Schools SECOND TERM NOW OPEN At Manual Training High School. Foreigner*' House. Arsenal Technical Schools. Slovenian Home Association* Schools Noe. 8,9, 12, 41, 61, 52. 55, 17, 23, 24, 26, 42, 63, 64. Claeses In English for foreigners. Common school branches In the Elementary Schools. High School subjects tn both High Schools. Vocational Trades and Home Economics classes In High Schools and several elementary buildings. Tliis Is Your Opportunity to LEARN MORE TO EARN MORE Old classes continued and new classes started the second term. Classes In other subjects started If fifteen people apply. High School class** on Monday, Tuesday, Thursday and Friday, 7:30 to 9:30. Elementary classes on Monday. Wednesday and Friday, 7:30 to 9:00. • ENROLL EARLY AT THE SCHOOL BUILDINGS AMERICAN TELEPHONE AND TELEGRAPH CO. Opportunities for Young Women in the Long Lines department of the Bell System The Long Lines Department offers attractive positions to girls who will be paid while learning. Rf*St and lunchroom quarters provided for employes. Please call at 3001 North New Jersey street or telephone North 9807. a NLiss LeForge. Blsnk Books Stool Dio ond Filing Devitos I SIM A#J >1 Prfnfln^anS, Bttk Statlonerr Engraving ALL INTERURBAN ROADS LEAD TO D. N. FOSTER FURNITURE COMPANY UT-ÜB-1S Vhl HMM M. imw Marta* Straw Treat Oka Tarwlssl Station. • Boys’ Regular 97c Jersey Sweaters 79 c —Navy blue and khaki only. Sizes 26 to 34. While they last, Panlela ©OUTLET^ EPILEPSY Roszell’s Sedative Restorer 602-604 Indiana Truit Bldg, c #■ BIJVS p II Manchuria Wolf ~ In Scarfs In black, brown MS or taupe. Large heads Bn and tails; silk lined, m a ■ worth $35.00. |L|y? Hargrove’s MASS. £ DEL. STS. Sl-2S N. ILLINOIS ST. APPAREL and MILLINERY FOB WOMEN AND HISSES.