Newspaper Page Text
E.O.P.SOLONS ISCORE COLLEGE I STRAW BALLOT AfcCormick ‘Jumps on’ Plan |j When Hitchcock Puts Figures on Record. WASHINGTON, Jan 10.—Senator iitchcock today stirred up a storm n. the senate by putting into the ecord figures on the intercollegiate >olls on the peace treaty. Hitchcock’s figures showed, he aid, that of 158,000 votes cast by itudents and faculty members, TOO,- 00 favored either unqualified ratifi cation or interpretative reservations, vhile only 27,000 favored the Lodge eservatione. Senator McCormick, Illinois, asserted hat the vote among colleges “was ,a ibepherded vote.” The league to en oree peace, he declared, sent speakers o Um college to speak in favor of the reaty and the league of nations, while he other side of the question was not • resented. ■OINTB TO DEFEAT >F CLEMENCEAU. “Senators should not forget the result if other votes, cast at elections In vari >us states recently,” shouted McCormick. •Xot should they overlook the vote in he French assembly, where M. Desehanel ivas elected president over Premier Cle iienceau, who helped write this treaty.” Senator Sutherland said that In ad lition to the Americans wfip go about ecturing In support of the treaty, “chore ire a number of distinguished Britishers vtfb have come to tell the American peo >ie their duty.” By this time the senate was in tn nult. Senator Edge finally made lilm ielf heard and said Hitchcock was try ug to claim for the democrats all the redlt for compromise efforts. CLAIMS O. O. F. PLAN'S COMPROMISE. ‘‘Every compromise move has come rsm this side,” said Edge. Senator Nelson, referring to the col ege poll, asked if “senators are to use heir own judgment, or be dummies?” McCormick referred to Herbert Hoo per's recent statement that the treaty •ondemns Austria to perpetual civil war, tnd got into a lengthy dispute over the >olnt with Senator King, Utah. Senator Brandegee, Connecticut, pre setting a petition from the China so ciety asking that senators stand firmly for the Shantung reservations, observed. "I will refrain from asking that it be submitted to a straw vote of the college boys of the country.” A demand for the regular order of business ended the discussion at this paint. HAPPY MARRIAGE SCHOOL NEWEST THING FOR GIRLS LINCOLN, Neb., Jan. 20.—Two full semester's work in "happy marriages” is a required course for all co-eds at Cot ner university, a denominational college of the Christian church In Bethany, a suburb of Lincoln. The bourse is given by Mrs. A. D. Harmon, dean of women and wife of the chancellor. The girls first study, the relationship of boys and girls before engagement and the effect of conversation, conduct and amusements on co-sex life. Then they study the significance or engagements, what topics engaged couples should dis cuss, expressions of endearment, the sig nificance ot late hours and the so-called “spooning.” Asa result of the course, according to Mrs. Harmon, the girls in the present year class have ruled against low-necked nnd sleeveless dresses, but have approved short skirts as tending to graceful ap pearance and unimpeded movement. In the study of babies during the last semester, the girls have found by sta tistics that four children make up an ideal family— two to take the place of the father and mother, and two to allow" for deaths and to add to the race. Os the forty-six girls in last year’s classes, thirty-six named "love” and “a cosy fireplace” as the two requisites of a happy married life. The courses have become so popular that the men have asked for a similar course. Army’s War History Ordered Speeded Up WASHINGTON, Jan. 20.—(Jen. March has ordered the historical branch of the war films division of the general staff to concentrate its efforts on the history of the world war with a view to Its early completion and issuance to the army. The orders specify that research and study relating to other operations be re garded as “of secondary importance” and should be perfqrmed by other agencies of the department. The status of the historical branch of the general staff in the matter of records will not he determined until the enact ment of pending legislation looking to the reorganization of the military estab lishment Rejected Suitor Steals Furniture SAN FRANCISCO, Cal., Jan. 20. There is more than one way for the un lucky suitor to “get even” with the lucky man. This was proven here by Thomas Lar kin, a machinist, who told the police it was he who removed all the furniture from the home of newly wedded Mr. and Mrs. T. B. Semlar. Larkin sought the hand of Mrs. Sem- Lar before her marriage. When the bride Aent away on her honeymoon he had a via 1 to tbelr home, took all the new furniture, and left a cheer- for the pair on their return, furniture was recovered. Iks Arches Turn Do Not Fall frjSMgsgaN. Jan. 20.—“ There is no such fallen arch of the foot. It just an arch and even at that it but rolls over if it'gives Dr. Frederic J. Cotton, a foot Boston. “If to get rid of this weak ness practice the rolling exercise, which is, weight on feet, body steadied by sup port of chair or table, roll outward twelve to thirty times twice dally. Then for a second exercise—up and out, rise on toes 3nd pull heels in.” Big Roll Changes Mind for Mother WATERBTTRY, Conn., Jan. 20.—Sarah Jacuras, 18, was brought into the police court here by her mother, who declared the girl to be Incorrigible. The mother said the girl wanted to marry a man 27, who was also in court, and she thought the rirl too young to. wed. WLen the prospective bridegroom, however, flashed a roll of $2,500 in court the mother withdrew her objection to the match and the case was soiled. EVENING STROLLS RECITED IN COURT Hubby Charges Mrs. Kime With Violating Vows. Theater parties, evening strolls and Bwimming parties were described yester day in the divorce trial of Walter Klme against Helen Marie Kime before Judge Linn Hay of superior court, room 3. Kime names O. A. Thompson as core spondent and allegee that bis wife re ceived endearing letters from him and went to shows, dinners and swimming parties with. him. She was in court pre pared to make denials. Mrs. Kime is accompanied by her only child, Frances Marie, 5 years /old, who draws while the proceedings are on. Mrs. Effie Rush, a woman detective employed by an agency, who was sta tioned on orders at a local hotel, told of alleged visits of Thompson to the room of Mrs. £ime. Other witnesses testified that Mrs. Kime and Thompson at an apartment or rooming house were seen lunching on canteloupe while she was alleged to have been attired in a kimono and was stock ingless. T. Ernest Maholm, Justice of the peace, testified that Mrs. Kime and Thomson were convicted of a statutory charge In his court and that an appeal was taken to the criminal court. The case was scheduled to occupy the entire afternoon session of court OFFICIALS SEEK BIG DOPE RING Terre Haute Arrests Give Clews to Nationwide Gang. With an alleged dope ring in Terre Haute broken up, federal agents today are following clews obtained in their in vestigations in that city in the hope of uncovering a dope ring of national pro portions. Five men are under arrest They were taken in custody only after long investi gation of their activities in Terre Haute and St. Louis, federal agents say. Those held are Beasley Gordon, J. H. Castle, Morris Chase, Frank Dailey and “Buber” Haynes, a negro. HUGE PROFITS MADE BY RING. Evidence obtained in the investigation indicates that the members of the dope ring made huge profits, according to P. J. Long and Guy A. Broughton, federal agents, who rounded them up. Some of them have made as much as $1,835 on an ounce of morphine, the agents assert. “Buber” Haynes, a minstrel man, was arrested at the Union station in Terre Haute. When searched a package of cocaine was found suspended from a cord attached to his collar button and extend ing to the middle of his back, the agents said. He told the officers be had been searched in many parts of the country without its having been discovered. CARRIES “DOPE” WRAPPED IN FOIL. Morris Chase carried a quantity of “dope” wrapped In lead foil and sewed around the edges of his undershirt, and also carried a bottle of morphine con cealed in his underclothing, according to the agents. About S7OO worth of “dope” was dis covered in the home of Beasley Gordon and J. H. Castle, alleged leaders of the gang, it is said. The men arrested have been distribut ing “dope,” procured lri St. Louis, for several months, it is alleged. Officers discovered a source of supply in that city, some of which bore labels of drug companies in London, England. Uses Bible to Tell Friendsof W edding DENVER, Jan. 20.—The Bible was used by Herbert S. Sands, local man ager of the Westinghouse Electric com pany, to announce to friends here that he had become a benedict. A few days after Sands had left for the east on an "important business trip,” this message was received by his associ ates: “Dust off your Bible and read the twentieth verse, chapter ten, of the Book of St. Luke.” When the office force succeeded in securing a copy of the Scriptures, the following passage was disclosed In the place indicated in the telegram: “I have married a wife, and therefore I can not come.” Sands was married to Miss Elizabeth Clark in St. Luke’s Episcopal church, Washington, D. C. U. S. Grand Jury Gets Boyin_Auto Deal Homer Deering, 20, and Omer Taylor, 21, both of Indianapolis, were bound over to the federal grand Jury for in vestigation, under SI,OOO bond each, fol lowing a preliminary hearing before Howard S. Young, deputy revenue com missioner yesterday. The boys were charged with trans porting a stolen automobile from Nash ville, Tenn., to Franklin, Ind. They ad mitted having stolen the car in Louis ville, Ky., but denied taking it in Nash ville. Stephen Fulop, charged with operating a family still in the kitchen of his home in South Bend, was bound over to the federal grand jury under a SI,OOO bond. He was arrested by Joseph E. Wortha, deputy United States marshall, following a raid in South Bend. Seek Postmistress Who Is Short $13,703 CHICAGO, Jan. 20.—Postal Inspector C. H. Clarahan announced yesterday that the total shortage in the accounts of Miss Irene Elizabeth McAullff, missing Franklin Park postmistress, is $13,703. The defalcations began last June and ranged from SI,OOO to $3,000 a month, Clarahan said. A nation-wide search la being conducted for Miss McAuliffe and her companion, Merrill Inks. They have been missing for ten days. Train Carries Silk Worth $20,000,000 CHICAGO, Jan. 20.—A solid train of twenty-two cars loaded with silk, with a total value of $20,000,000, passed through here yesterday en route to New York from Seattle. The train was heavily guarded. The shipment represented an entire shipload Just arrived from Japan. The freight alone from Seattle to New York was estimated by railroad men at $500,600. Wilson Bravek Heavy Storm to Take Walk WASHINGTON, Jan. 20.—President Wilson braved the heaviest snowstorm of the season yesterday and walked through the whßehouse grounds, despite the cold, wet snow which was blown from the west. The president discussed numerous routine matters with Secretary Tumulty. To Cure A Cold in One Day Take LAXATIVE BROMO QUININE (tablets). It stdfcs the Cough and Head ache and works off the Cold. ID. W. GROVE'S signature on each box. 80c. —Advertisement. FIRE RUINS AT LOCAL PLANT DRAPED WITH ICE v s i• .• ’ ..." -.v-av**?} The picture shows the Kentucky avenue side of the plant. On one side of the building the walla collapsed. GARY ATTORNEY FACESINQUIRY Disbarment Case Involving Alien’s Charge, Friday. Disbarment proceedings against Paul F. Glaser of Gary, member of the United States district of Indiana bar, will be heard Friday morning at the federal building, according to an announcement made yesterday by Fred VanNnys, the new United States district attorney. Judge Anderson in court last week or dered Glaser held in the Marion county Jal] under $5,000 bond, pending an inves tlgatlon of a qase wherein Glaser Is al leged to have accepted a large sum of money from Felix Miller, a foreign born worken in Gary steel mills, as a retain ing fee, knowing that Miller had pleaded guilty to violation of the Reed amend ment law, advising Miller to plead not guilty. Glaser was hotly accused by the court of having violated his oath as a member of the federal bar, and his loyalty as a citizen was brought into question when he was interrogated concerning alleged participation in red propaganda in north ern Indiana. The attorney denied the allegations. EAST END ITEMS Any one having news for the Fast End Column may call L. E. Whit sltt. Irvington 925. PERSONAL AND SOCIAL. W. H. Burgess. 5345 East Washington street, has returned from and. month’s visit iu California. Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Dobynr, 5815 East Washington street, will leave Thursday for Miami. Fla , where they will spend the rest of the winter. I>. O. Cunningham oG Downey avenue will return today from a several week’s visit among the colleges and uni versities of the west, where he went to Interest the young people in foreign mos sionary work. Mrs. Wilbur Bacon, who has been vis iting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Kile, 5939 Beechwood avenue, has re turned to her home in Chicago. D. IT. Cassell, who has been visiting his mother, Mrs. Ella Cassell, 5539 Julian avenue, has returned to Dallas, Tex. Mrs. Eugene Krull of The Downey flats, is visiting at Webster Grove, Mo. Mrs. .Tennife Moulton of Knightstown, who has been visiting her sister, Mrs. E. D. Donnell, 5372 East Washington street, has returned home. Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Payne. 5631 Uni versity avenue, have returned after a two week’s visit In the eust. A lotto and euchre party will be given tomorrow afternoon at 2:30 o’clock in the assembly room of our Lady of Lourdes church. The auxilliary to the Irvington Chap ter of the Order of the Eastern Star, met yesterday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Luther Tolens, 24 Layman avenue. James M. Leathers is confined to his home, 21 Bast Michigan street, with a fracture of his right leg, caused by a fall on the Icy sidewalk. The Tuxedo W. C. T. U. will hold an institute Jan. 23 at Englewood Chris tian church, in an all-day session, with an evening program. Detzer Antagonistic, Lawyer Declares NEW YORK, Jan. 20.—8. L. Averill, an attorney of Branford, Conn., testified for the prosecution in the rebuttal of the court-martial proceedings against Capt. Karl Detzer, charged with brutality to army prisoners while In charge of the prison camp at Lemans, France. Avrlll, who was formerly a captain In the provost marshal’s office at Tours, testified concerning the “lost records’’ of Capt. Detzer’s company, which, it is said, were swallowed up in military red tape and have not yet been produced at the trial. “The attitude of Capt. Detzer toward Lieut. Mahan, his aid at the Lemans camp, was antagonistic,” Avrlll said. “They did not seem to be able to get along.” A, B. Meyer & Cos. Buys Business Property The purchase of the business property at 225 North Pennsylvania street from J. Guy Baugh for a consideration of $75,- 000 was announced- yesterday by A. B. Meyer & Cos., dealers in coal and building material. The work of remodeling the building, which is now occupied by an electrical equipment concern, will start Itt a few days. The building In which the company now Is located will be occupied by McCarthy & Company* clothing and men’s furnishings. Says British Back U. S. Pact Propaganda WASHINGTON, Jan. 20.—Charges that the League to Enforce Peace has flooded the country with propagandists, mainly from Great Britain to support the peace i treaty, were made In the senate yester- . day by Senator Sutherland of Weet Vlr- j ginia, and Senator McCormiek ot HU- | nols. j . INDIANA DAILY TIMES, TUESDAY, JANUARY 20, 1920. DUPED, CHARGE OF WIFE NO. 2 Mrs. John C. Lucas Tells of Losing Husband and s3^oo John C. Lucas, alias John C. Lewis, woopd and married an Indianapolis widow while his first and undivorced wife resided in this city, according to a petition of Mrs. Goldie S Lewis, for merly Mrs. Derrickson, filed in the cir cuit court yesterday, asking that her marriage to him lie annuled. For many months Lewis, as he was known to Mrs. Derrickson, courted her, j she said, and after the marriage ln- I duoed her to go to Toledo, 0., taking I with her about $3,500 worth of Liberty bonds. During the day time Lewis kept the ! bonds in his pocket and at night placed them for safe keeping under his pillow, , according to Attorneys Willson and Will son, counsel for the woman. . One morning Lewis kissed her “good j by,” after placing the bonds in his pocket, she said. Soon afterward the police notified her that a coat and a hat belonging to Lewia had liecn found on the bank of a river in Toledo. Mrs. Lewis alleges that this was done in order to give the false impression that he had committed suicide. Later investigation resulted in the ar rest of Lewis on indictments charging bigamy and the larceny of Liberty bonds and other personal property. They were married Nov. 16 1919, and separated soon afterward, it is alleged. She also charges that Lewis prior to her marriage never Informed her that he was a married man with a wife living in Indianapolis and that she was not aware that his correct name was Lucas. She asks that her former name of Goldie S. Derrickson be festoretl. , v Lewis is now under arrest in Toledo, O. It is said that a grand Jury at Washington, Ind., may investigate his alleged appearance near the shack of James Harper, 65, ferryman on White river, near Elnora, Ind., who was mur dered Nor. 10. SAYS MEXICANS, INSULT FLAG SAN ANTONIO, Tex., Jan. 20.—Testi mony of many insults to Americans nnd the American flag was given to the Fall Investigating committee yesterday by Dr. John Hunter, an American who spent ten years Below the *Rio Grande as physician to various mining companies. One incident related by Dr. Hunter oc curred near Guadalajara on the Mexican west coast in 1014 to a train filled with American refugees who were en route to Manzania. The train stopped, the doctor said, and immediately a crowd of Mexican men, women and children gathered about It. They threatened to dynamite the train, -hut finally contented themselves with trampling a large American flag under foot, burning it and throwing the ashes through the windows at the pas sengers. The British consul was forced to pro tect Americans at Guadalajara in 1014, Dr. Hunter declared. The Mexicans sacked the American consulate and drove the consul Into hiding. A picture of President Wilson which hung on the con sulate wall, was torn down, horns painted on it and it was then paraded through the streets. Funeral Services Held for Mrs. Trask The funeral services of Mrs. Ellen M. Trask, widow of the late Geo. K. Trask, were held yesterday afternoon from the late residence, 130 West Eighteenth street. The Rev. F. E. Taylor, of the First Bap tist church, of which the deceased was a member for about sixty years, of ficiated. Mrs Trask died late Saturday following a long illness. Surviving is a sister, Miss Emma H. Waite and two daughters, Mrs. Ella T. Rose and Mrs. J. E. Wheeler, both of this city. Mrs. Trask was born in Fitchburg, Mass., June SO, 1835, coming to Indian apolis In the late fifties. Taxicab Driver Held After Wild Episode Wiliiam Chamberlin, 716 North Ala bama street, is proud of his ability as a taxicab driver, say the police. He gave Mr. and Mrs. Fred Truck, 428 West Thirtieth street, a splendid exhibition of dodging street cars ana beating the speed cops, they say. Bicyclemen Morarity and Harris, de claring Chamberlin had been drinking, arrested him. He was charged with as sault and battery and petit larceny. After he finally stopped Truck said ht refused him his grip. SftM//0/A//r Night and Morning. Strong, Healthy // 4 Ey. If they Tire, Itch, tor Smart or Burn, if Sore, Vki.rTK/rC lrrita ted, Inflamed or luUK L.Y lO Granulated, use Murine often. Soothes, Refreshes, Safe for Infant or Adult At all Druggists. Write for Free Eye Book. Kurins Eyftmoiy Cn, Oise* RHODE ISLAND TO TEST U. S. LID Supreme Court Grants Right of Liquor Law Hearing. WASHINGTON, Jan. 20.—The supreme court yesterday speeded up its final deci sion as to whether constitutional prohibi tion is valid. Announcement was made that the ap plication of tiie state of Rhode Island to institute original proceedings in the court to test the validity of the eighteenth amendment and the Volstead law enforc ing It had been granted. Rhode Island, in making the applica tion, claimed the law could not be en forced in the state against its consent, as 1 the state had rejected the prohibition amendment. Enforcement would be a se- j rious Infrlngment upon the police powers j and sovereign rights ofhhe state, it was I claimed. Tiie snp-eme court was a“ked to ad; vanco arguments in cases testing the con -! stltutional rights of states by referendum j to override action of legislature in ratify ing the prohibition act. Ohio and prohi bition leaders of the state Joined in mak j ing the motion. SOUTH SIDE NEWS Persona having items for the South Side News Column may call X W. j Pruett, Prospect 527. MISS M. F. KRUGER DIRS. Miss Marguerite Frieda Fqrger died Sunday at her homo at 1851 South East street. Miss Ferger had been an in valid for nine years. The funeral wll be prlavte. Dr. G. Rector Dye will de liver the address Tuesday afternoon. Burial will be made at Crown Hill ceme tery. SCHOOLS HOLD EXERCISES. The Abraham Lincoln school will hold commencement exercises Wednesday at 2 p. m. Twenty-three pupils will gradu ate. Bert S. Gadd will be 'he speaker. The program will consist of music and quotations from Lincoln. SOCIAL AND PERSONAL. The Men’s league of St. Mark’s Eng lish Lutheran church will meet at the heme of M. C. C. Schneider, 1124 .Pleas ant street, Tuesday evening. The board of stewards of the Edwin Ray Methodist Episcopal churt-h will , meet at the church Wednesday dining. The Women’s and Men’s Bible classes of the Edwin Ray Methodist church wlil give an old-time social in the Sunday school room of the church Tuesday evening. Refreshments will be served nnd a program j will be rendered in the main auditorium by the south side branch of the Indianapolis College ot Music and Fine Arts. Winnipeg Now Gets Newsjn Bulletins WINNIPEG, Manitoba, Jan 20.—N0 newspapers appeared here yesterday on account of the news print paper short age. News bulletins will be posted twice at the postoffice until the pa pers reappear. j LADY PINK TOES | S HAS HER INNINGS j ! I j There is no excuse today for \ | woror i to have ugly, j ’ painful corns j i For a few cents you can get a quarter ounce of the magic drug freezone recent ly discovered by a Cincinnati chemist. Apply a few drops of this freezone upon a tender, aching corn or callus and instantly, yes, immediately, all soreness disappears and shortly you will find the corn or callus so loose that you lift it our, root and all, with the fingers. Just think! Not one bit of pain be fore applying freezone or afterwards. It doesn't even irritate the surrounding skin.s Hard corns, soft corns or corns be tw'een the toes, also hardened calluses on bottom of feet, just seem to shrivel up brightness, thickness and more color.— It is' almost magical.—Advertisement. Eyes Inflamed? If your eyes are inflamed, weak tired or overworked; if they ache; if picture shows make them feel dry and strained, get a bottle of Bon- j Opto tablets from your druggist, dissolve one in a fourth of a glass of water and use as an eye bath from two to four times a day. Bon-Opt© allays inflammation, invigorates, tones up the <yes. Note; Doctors s>r Bon-Onto emwilsiM ■kfrt la a weetk tin* fat many instance* —Advertisement. LOCAL MAN DIES IN ARSENAL FIRE Two Others 'Perish in Accident at Edgewood, Md. WASHINGTON, Jan. 20.—'Three men were killed and four injured Sunday when fire destroyed a building at the army chemical warfare plant, Edgewood, Md., the war department was informed yesterday. Army officers are Investigating the cause. Damage was estimated at ap proximately $45,000. The dead are: J. W. Wilson, , Eastern Shore, Md.; K. W. Stradling, Kingsport, Tenn.; Wil liaro-Maloney, Indianapolis. The man seriously injured is James A. McCaffery. A tejegram was received at the home of William Maloney, Indianapolis avenue, teiiing. of his death. Mr. Ma loney had been at the government plant for two years as head timekeeper, going during the war. He was finishing his work and would have left the place soon. A widow and five children survive. 50,000 BARRELS WHISKY SEIZED Government Charges Tax Fraud Against Kentucky Firm. LOUISVILLE, Ky., Jan. 20.—Officers of the internal revenue department yesterday seized the entire plant of the Wathen distillery and 50,000 barrels of whisky, charging that an attempt to de fraud the government has been made on the liquor taxes. The entire plant and the whisky, the total value of which is estimated at be tween $2,000,000 and $3,000,000, are sub ject to forfeiture to the government. Government agents charge that thou sands of cases of whisky were placed in the free warehouse after $2.20 tax was passed on the liquor far medicinal pur poses. It is charged that this whisky was later sold generally at $l3O a case to any one who would purchase it. The tax on it would thus have been $6.40, and the government alleges a swindle of $106,000. It was announced that warrants would be issued for R. E. Wathen, head of the firm, and for W. F. Knoblekamp, man ager of the arm. Knohlekainp also is president of the Louisville baseball club. They will be charged with defrauding the government of whisky tßxes, of fail ure properly to label whisky, selling without a license and violation of the war-time prohibition act. These offenses carry neanlties of fines up to $5,000 and lmpriswiment up to two years. Mrs. Sarah C. Hunt Dies at Age of 83 Mrs. Sarah Charlotte Hunt, 83, widow of Lemuel C. Hunt, died at the home of her daughter, Mr*. Mary N. Swift, 5765 Central avenue, early yesterday. Mrs. Hunt bad lived in this city since the close of the Civil war, having moved here in 1865. She was born in Bell brook, 0., in March, 1836, and at the age of 3 years her parents moved to lowa, where the lived jratli her marriage. She is survived by two daughters, Mrs. Emily B. Schoolcraft and Mrs. Mary N. Swift; two sons, Charles E. and Frank C., and six grandchildren, all of this city. Two sisters and one brother are also living. The funeral arrangements have not been completed. Burial will be in Crown Hill. Harts’ Court-Martial Asked by Committee WASHINGTON, Jan. 20.—Court-mar tial of Gen. W. W. Harts on a charge of inefficiency And neglect of duty Is sought by tiie house committee investi gating expenditures of the war depart ment in foreign countries. Gen. Harts, who was American mili tary commander at Baris during the war with Germany, is condemned by the committee for 111-treatment and care of military prisoners In Paris. Why Drink Coffee at an advanced price when you can have Instant Postum with its pleasing flavor? No Raise In Price No Harmful Ingredient Headaches From Colds Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets Relieve the Headache produced from a Cold and at the same time work off the cause. r: i 2r Be sure you get the genuine. Look fer this signature (o.s'fcSfrcrTrts' on the box. 30c. * DAN CUPID FLITS FROM THEIR LIVES He TFas 17, She 16, and They Fell in Love. A juvenile love romance terminated in superior court, room 3, today when Judge Linn Hay handed down an annulment decree to Rolla O. French, 17. This ended the boy and girl romance between Rolla O. French, 17, and Hazel Siegmund-French, 16. French In the attitude of a school boy told of their marriage in Clark county, Ind., on July 26 last. He testified that immediately after the marriage, the couple separated, she go ing to the hotng of her parents and he' returning to the home of relatives In this city. In granting the annulment, the court informed the couple that marriage was a “sacred and serious proposition.” TAGGART BACKS I)R. M’CULLOCH Tm for You,’ He Tells City’s Gubernatorial Candidate. Thomas Taggart has given his sup port to Dr. Carleton B. McCulloch, candi date for the democratic nomination for governor. “I read your announcement saying that you would be a candidate for the nomlr nation for governor on the democratic ticket,” Mr. Taggart said in a letter to Dr. McCulloch. "I am for you. I be lieve you can win. Jf there is anything I can do to help along the good cause, let me know.” Dr. McCulloch will open headquarters soon at 1139 State Life building. He has made no announcement as to who will manage his campaign. At the first 'chill! Take Genuine Aspirin marked with the “Bayer Cross” to break up your Cold and relieve the Headache, Fever, Stuffiness. Warning! To get Genuine Aspirin prescribed by physicians for over 19 years, you must ask for “Bayer Tablets of Aspirin,” and look for the name “Bayer” on the package and on each tablet. Always say “Bayer.” Each “Bayer package” contains safe and proper directions for the relief of Colds —also for Headache, Neuralgia, Toothache, Earache, Rheumatism, Lumbago, Neuritis and for Pain generally. Bayer-Tablets^Aspirin Boxes of 12 —Bottles of 24—Bottles of 100 —Also Capsules—All druggists Vvplvin Is the traie mark ot Manufacture of Monoaeeticacldeatar of SaMoyltcacid Resinol®9 treatment Is a -simple effective remedy for sufferers from ttchfnf, burning, skin troubles. Try today, bathing that uncomfortable, irritated surface with RESINOL SOAP and warm water. After you have dried it gently with a soft cloth, apply RESINOL OINTMENT with the finger tips. Then see if you are not surprised at the prompt and blessed relief. > r \ RESINOL SHAVING STICK gives a rich lather, full of sooth ' ‘> n K. healing properties which leave the skin comfortableand refreshed. . All druggists carry the Resinol WOULD BOOST TAXICAB RATES Owners to Ask Council to Legalize New Charges. Plans for presenting to the city council an ordinance Increasing the legal rates to be charged by operators of taxicab# were discussed at a meeting of taxicab owners at the Lincoln hotel yesterday afternoon. The owners admit that they are charging more than the legal rates and they will ask that an ordinance oe passed to bring the legal rates up to the level of the rates already being charged. Oren S. Hack, attorney, who represents some of the taxi owners, said they came to him several weeks ago and asked what should be done to obtain higher rates which would be legaL He said he advised them not to continue to charge rates above those fixed by the ordinance but to state their case to the city coun cil and to ask for relief. The taxicab operators took up at their meeting ordinances of other cities, which they say fix higher rates than the legal rates in Indianapolis. The present rates are 25 cents for the first half mile, 25 ■cents for the second half mile, 25 cents for each adidtional mile or fraction there of and 25 cents additional for the entire trip for each passenger. At the present time the Yellow Cab line is charging 60 cents for the first mile and 30 cents for each additional mile and 35 cents for each passenger. The hour rate is $2.50. The Indiana Taxi Company is charging 50 cents for the first mile for one or two passengers and 25 cents for each additional mile and 25 cents for each additional oassenger and $2.50 an hour. The rates of the Blue Cab line are the same. The legal rate per hour Is only $1.75. Baggage rates also have been increased above those fixed by city ordinance.