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Indiana daily times. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1914-1922, January 27, 1920, Home Edition, Image 2

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Misquotes Figures Presented
in The Times, Replying to
Expose of His Taxes.
Gov. James P. Goodrich, In a statement
made public yesterday designed to clear
himself of the charge of receiving favors
from the state tax board or the public
ftrvice commission, has admitted:
1. That the Washington Water,
Light and Power Company, in which
he is personally Interested, has been
valued for rate makipg purpose* by
the public service commission at
many thousand dollars more than it
is renlly worth.
2. That the public service commis
sion has failed to do Its duty as pre
scribed by the law that created it in
regard to the Jeffersonville Water,
Light and Power Company.
3. That both the public service
commission and the state tax board
hare deliberately permitted overvalu
ation of the Union Heat, Light and
Power Company property
4. That he is personally interested
in all these companies bo the extent
of being able to Bell stock In them.
Mr. Goodrich says that the Washington
company “would not sell today for a sum
approaching Its full .appraised value,”
which he says is $312,000.
Yesterday there was filed with the pub-
U 9 #ervlco commission a petition for an
advance in rates by the Washington
company in which the petitioner declares
that the public service commission has
valued its water property at $253,000 and
its gas property at $102,500 or a total for
these two parts of its business of
This- total Is $77,300 more than the
governor's statement of the total tax
value of the entire holdings of this
company, and is the value on which the
company is now asking that it be per
mitted to base its rates for the people
of Washington.
Gov. Goodrich farther states that he is
willing to sell his holdings in this com
pany at 20 per cent less than Its valu
ation by the state tax board, thereby
contending that the real value of this
utilities is only $236,560.
Yet, ns a stockholder in this com
pany, on the very day he puts this
valuation on It, he has the effrontery .to
ask the public service commission to
permit it to charge rates based on a
valuation of $330,500, or $133,940 more
than he admits tbe property is worth.
In regard to the Jeffersonville com
pany, the governor says, “It never has
been valued by its officers, by tbe com
mission or any one else for rate-making
or any other purpose.”
Section 0 of tlie act that created the
public service commission In Indiana
“The commission shall vaJue all
the property of every public utility
actually used and useful for the con
venience of the public.’’
Perhaps Governor Goodriejj jean explain
v.’hy this property has nevet been valued
by anybody and why its officers report
its value at $274,662 in a sworn state
ment to the commission without havin::
made such a valuation. The .governor
does not explain in bis statement.
Instead his statement deliberately per
vefts what appeared in The Times,. and
is an attempt to base a defense on a
statement that has never appeared in
the complaint against the manipulations
of values before the state tax board
and the public service commission.
He says The Times states that the
valuation placed on this property by its
officers for rate making purposes is
$312,107. The Times slated that this
company is valued in a report to the
commission by its director., at $274.6*12.
while the state tax board assessed it at
$170,000. The of local assess
ments in. this cash brings Ihe total tax
ation value to $256,870, according to the
This still leaves a difference of $17,792
- between the valuation for tax purposes
and the valuation for rfite purposes and
as usual the difference is in favor of the
In the case of the Union Heat, Light
arid Power Company, the governor de
clares “the property of this company Is
assessed today.for at least $50,000 more
than its cash value."
The governor overlooks the fact that
the taxing officials are sworn to value
property at its true cash value and an
over-valuation is as reprehensible as an
He asserts a willingnes to deliver con
trol of the property for $25,000 less than
the value of its stock, which he says the
company reports as worth $142,200. On
this valuation basis'the property would
be worth $117,200.
Yet the governor asserts that the iwrk
of the tax board in its valuations Is “ad
mirable,” and, according to his own fig
ures, the tax officials have fixed a valua
tion for taxes on this property of $215,-
Much Mail Held;
Addresses Wrong
It is impossible for postoffice authori
ty to deliver large quantities of third
class mail on account of incomplete ad
dresses, according to announcement made
by Postmaster Robert E. Springsteen.
Such mail is not entitled to directory
service and in order to co-operate with
business men in disposing properly of
the mail letters have been sent out by
the postmaster requesting all business
tuen to instruct clerks and employes to
properly address all third-clasß mail.
Urges Tree Planting
Along State Roads
Roadside tree planting as new high
ways are built and others repaired todav
was urged as a means.of beautifying the
roads of Indiana and bringing many oth
er benefits to the state by Charles C.
Deam, head of the forestry 'division of
the state conservation department.
Trees along the roadside assist in low
ering the temperature of tho surrounding
areas besides enhancing the scenic nil
ue, says Mr. Deam. They also protect
the macadam -or. gravel, causing It to
retain needed moisture in the drycst of
weather and thus keep down dust.
Walnut is urged as an excellent tree
for this 'purpose as it grows well in the
open and* .also is of great commercial
value. “
Syea. If they Tire, Itch.
tor Smart or Bum, if Sore,
rv/r Clrritated, Inflamed or
C.B LOGranulated*use Murine
often. Soothes, Refreshes. Safe for
Infant or Adu! t. At all Druggists. Write for
Frc| Bye Book. Marin* Ey* l imtij C*., £fcfaa|
Governor’s Reply
to Times' Expose
of His Taxes
Here Is the statement made by Gov.
Goodrich yesterday tn reply to stories
printed in The Times in regard to valu
ations for taxation and for rate making
purposes of utilities in which he is in
terested :
“My attention has Just been called
to. three separate articles in your
paper on the 20th, 21st and 22d of
January with respect to the assess
ment for taxes of certain public
utilities in Indiana in which I am
interested. The statements are so
unfair and the alleged facts therein
stated so untrue that I ask you not
only to correct the statements upon
your own action, but to give this
statement the publicity you did those
formerly made by you.
“First, as to the Washington Wa
ter, Light and Power Company:
You state that it was assessed for
taxation at $165,860, while it was val
ued by the commission for rate mak
ing purpose for $312,000. Asa mat
ter of fact, the records show that it
wag assessed for taxation at $283,200,
or more than 90 per cent of Its fuli
appraised value. The Washington
Water, Light and Power Company's
entire plant wonld not sell today for
a sum approaching Its full appraised
value. The appraised value of the
property slightly exceeds tbe entire
amount of bonds, preferred stock and
common stock Issued by this com
pany. Upon the $150,000 of common
stock, the total amount issued and
outstanding, not a cent of dividends
has been paid during the last five
years, and not since tbe company
was orgauized has It paid to exceed
2 per cent annually.
“As evidence of my good faith I
will sell the $15,000 of common stock
In this company that I own at 20
per cent, less than Its valuation, as
fixed by the state tax board. Not
only that, but If you will find me a
purchaser at this price, I will donate
the entire proceeds of the sale to
some educational or charitable in
stitution in the state. ’
“Under the rates fixed by the com
mission, this company has been com
pelled to borrow money to meet its
fixed charges without paying 1 cent
upon its $150,000 of common stock
during the past five years.
“The Jeffersonville Water, Light
and Power Company’s plant, you
state, was assessed* by the state tax
board at $170,000, while it was valued
by its officers for rate-making pur
pose at $312,107. This statement is
not true. In the first place, Its prop
erty is assessed for taxation at $256.-
870. It never has been valued by its
officers, by the commission or any one
else for rate-making or any other
purpose. The commission has noth
ing tr> do with it rates. It lias never
accepted the conditions of the public
utility law, but is operating under
the rates provided by an old fran
chise'and charges less than the fran
chise rates.
“The Union Heat. Light and Power
Company, you state, is assessed for
taxation by the state board of tax
commissioners at $190,000 and you
also state that the directors of the
company value their holdings at $312;-
107. This statement is not true in
either particular. The state board
of tax commissioners has assessed
the property at $190,000, but to this
sum is to be added local assessments
on real estate owned in Winchester,
Union City and Portland, Ind., and
also that part of the plant which'is
located in Part county, 0., all of
which go to make up a total valua
tion of $215,762.57, and this is the
sum shown to be the cost value of
the plant in a report filed with the
public service commission on Dec.
81, 1918, the last report filed. The
company’s own report shows that it
owns real estate in Portland, Union
City, Winchester and White Itlver
township, all of which is locally as
sessed. This company filed a report
with the state board of tax commis
sioners, which report shows that it
has outstanding $150,000 of common
stock and $82,200 of preferred stock,
and it reported the true cash value
of all its capital stock to be $142,-
200. The property of this company
is assessed today for at least $50,000
more than its true cash value.
“As evidence to my good faith in
making this statement, I will agree
to deliver to you, or to any one
who will purchase it, the controlling
interest in this company at $25,000
less than the value of the stock as
indicated by the assessment for tax
ation of the property of the company.
“Every one of these facts stated
are matters of public record. Why
The Times wishes to distort the facts,
I can not know, except for polit
ical purposes, but I insist that it is
not legitimate to distort facts that
are matters of public record for the
purpose of discrediting any public
Wife Dismisses Suit and Court
Gives Advice.
“Get together, make up • your differ
ences, live together and patch up your
petty differences," that’s the court’s idea,"
said Judge Linn Hay of the superior
court, room 2, yesterday, after the di
vorce case of Austin H. Barnsgrover and
Margaret Barnsgrover, 244 South McKim
street, was dismissed by Mrs. Barn
Judge Hay held that his court did not
have jurisdiction because Barngrover on
the witness stand testified that he moved
to Tennessee to engage in the rooming
house business and so intended to make
his future home there.
Barngrover testified in opposing his
wife’s cross-complaint filed to his orig
inal divorce- action, that his wife was
very quarrelsome and at one time locked
him out of his own home.
Baragrove claimed that he tipped the
scales at 187 pounds when "he married
and now weighs 137 pounds because of
spending long hours at work on a truck
and an Ice wagon.
Says New Suit and
Suitcase Gone; Sues
When Herbert F. Rice boarded a
Bleeper on the Pittsburg, Cincinnati, Chi
cago & St. Louis railnoad for Pittsburg,
on Oct 15 last, he had anew suit of
clothes and a suitcase filled with clothes
and other articles, he claims.
Yesterday in suit filed in superior court,
room 4, Rice claims that when he
awoke as the -train neared Pittsburg
his suit and suitcase were missing and
have never been found.
Rice asks for Judgment amounting to
$369 from • the Pullman Company and
Walker D. Hines, director genefcfil of
railjtpatUu 1 f
NEW YORK, Jan. 2?.—Probably one of the greatest honors ever given
to a man of his age, has been received by Spruille Braden, 24, selected
as one of the finanelal representatives of New York City to the second
American financial conference held at Washinton, Jan. 19 to 24. Since the
other representatives are Paul M. Warburg, Andrew Fletcher, and John
Hays Hammond, his standing in financial circles is emphasized.
By a queer turn of fate, Braden was selected for conference with the
Chilean representatives and his wife was formerly Maria Humeres del
Solar, Chilean beauty and social favorite.
Soviet Envoy Provides Congress
Big List of American Names
WASHINGTON, Jan. 27. —Graduates of Harvard, Columbia and other
American colleges were Included tn a list of the personnel of the Russian
soviet government bureau in. the United States, which Ludwig C. A. K.
Martens, envoy of the bolshevists, filed yesterday with the senate committee
investigating his activities in this country.
The list included:
Kenneth Durant, assistant secretary of
the bureau, born in Philadelphia in 1.889;
citizenship, American; graduate of Har
vard university; with American commit
tee ou information, May, 1917, to Feb
ruary, 1919.
Miss Dorothy Keen, private secretary
to Sanjerei Nuorteva, Martens’ secretary,
born in Boston in 1898; citizenship,
American; New York school
Alexander Coleman, file clerk, horn In
Fitchburg,/ Mass., 1899; citizenship,
American; educated in grammar alid
high school in Fitchburg ami New York.
Miss Blanche A. Abushevltz, telephone
clerk, born in Yilua, Russia; citizenship,
Russian; educated Yilua gymnaslutp :
passed New York board of regents ex
amination;’ high school, fou# years.
A. HelHw, director of the commercial
department,* born in Russia 1879; citizen
ship, American; graduate of Commercial
college of the city of Moscow; studied
at Harvard university.
Miss Rose Holland, clerk and steno
grapher, born in New York City; cit
izenship, American; graduated from the
Washington Irving High school, New
York, and attended New York university
one year. ,
Evans Clbrk, director of the depart
ment of information; born in Orange,
N. ,T„ in 1888; citizenship, American;
graduated at Amherst, 1910; postgrad
uate work at Harvard, 1910 11, at Co
lumbia, 1911-13; instructor in politics at
Princeton university, 1914-1917.
Mrs. Nora G. Smithermau, file clerk,
born in Philadelphia in 1881; citizenship,
American ; court reporter, journalist and
organizer of New York state suffrage
party; office, manager of Ford Peace ex
Miss Etta Fox, stenographer, born in
New York City in 1891; citizenship,
American; graduate Barnard college;
high school Instructor, New York.
Wilfrid R. Humphries, born in Man
chester, England, in 1887; graduated 1913,
International Y. M. C\ A. Train'ng col
lege, Springfield, Mass.
Arthur Adams, director of technical
department, born In Russia; citizenship,
Leo M. Hucbsch, director of medical
department; born In Vlnnlza, Russia;
citizenship, Russian.
Throws Shovel at
Automobile, Arrested
Will Haskins, Whitestown, Ind., threw
a shovel through the windshield of an
automobile driven by Paul Creed, driver
for the Swiss Dry Cleaning Company,
yesterday, the police charge. He was
arrested on a charge of assault and
battery and malicious destruction of
property. Hasklns-was cleaning snow off
the street, at Thirty-fourth street and
Northwestern avenue when Creed passed.
Haskins thought Creed came too close to
him, the police say.
Milk Pasteurization
Order to Be Issued
Rules requiring all milk used for
human consumption in Indiana to be
pasteurized are being prepared by the
state board of health'. According to
.T. N. Hurty, secretary of the board,
the rules probably will be porimilgated
Feb. 4. The board also will demand that
milk be produced only by healthy cows
and In clean dairies. In addition it will
formulate rules . for the collection and
distribution of milk, which will require
the utmost of cleanliness,
400 Miners Reported
on Strike in Kansas
T6pEKA,,Kas., Jan. 27.—1 tls reported
here that the southern Kansas coal
miners went on strike today in protest
against the establishment Os the new
Kansas industrial court.
It is reported that two mines are
closed and 400 men on strike. One of
these mines Is in the Weir district.
Oldest Hamilton
County Man Dies
NO3LESVILLB, Ind., Jan. 27.—Daniel
Swarm, the oldest man In Hamilton
county, Is dead at the age of 92. There
are eight children, twenty grandchildren,
two great-grandchildren and two great
great-grandchHdren living.
To Cure A Cold in One Dny
(tablets). It stops the Cough and Head
ache and works off the Cold. B. W.
GROVE'S signature on each box. 30c.
—Advertisement. (
' John Hummell, formerly of Indian
apolfs, was charged with bigamy by his
wife In a divorce suit petition filed in
circuit court yesterday.
Mrs. Grace Hummed, who now is in
Lelond. HI., who brought the divorce
suit, alleges that her husband not only
married Grace lluls on June 2, 3919, but
that he humiliated her by asking her
to live In the name bouse with them,
working as a domestic for a weekly
liummell Is cow living In Mexico, his
wife asserts. She says they have three
children and that after she and Hum
mell separated last June, the day he Is
alleged to have married Grace Huls, she
established a separate residence and has
kept her children. She and Hummell
were married Dec. 28, 1902, her petition
shows. Her attorney Is Asa Baulden, 25-
26 Baldwin block.
Henry A Taylor, 22, wood finisher, 431
Last South street, and La Yada A. Joyce,
21, 304 North New Jersey.
Clarence E. Kinuch, 29, laborer, Beech
Grove, and Lillian L. Klrkhoff, 20, 121
South Second avenue, Beech Grove
Theodore Mundi, 40 grocer, 1542 South
East street, and Manle A. Pringle, 24,
clerk, 815 Lincoln street.
Albert Lines. 27, laborer. La Fontaine,
Ind., and Edna Neal, 27, 311 Blake
George Armstrong, 22, chauffeur, 1307
Kentucky avenue, and Jennie Robinson,
27, 1305 Kentucky avenue.
Washington Holloway, 39, teamster, 902
Bosart, and Florence Noel, 36, 1937 Gath
crlrip street
Palo Elliott, Tl, laborer,/1930 Colum
bia avenue, and Mary Stewavt, 1419
North West street.
THIle Frlesdorff, 49, City hospital,
chronic myocarditis.
John Clifford Whitham, 38. 812 Udel
; street, lobar pneumouia.
M v rand a Elizabeth I’ribble, 59, 10C5
' W est Twenty-eighth street, broncho
j pneumonia.
j Alice A. Brinson, 68, 1326 Oliver ave
; nue, carcinoma.
j Edward Routier, 55, 32 North Brook-
I ville avenue, acute giistreetasls.
j Rosetta May Leineke, 41 812 North
New Jersey street, aortic Insufficiency
Lucy Evans, 83, 413 Agnes street, ar
terlo sclerosis.
Theophins Price, 64, 129 West Nine
, tcentli street, nrtoMo sclerosis.
Lena Louise Arnholter, 76, 950 Virginia
avenue, acute cardiac dilatation.
Mary E. Sawyer, 71. 1322 Rcisner street,
cerebral hemorrhage.
Emma L. Close, 31, Deaconess hospital
Infant Close, —, Deaconess hospital,
nonclosure of foramen ovale.
Luther Rasdell, S, 1424 Holiday street
broncho pneumonia.
Klass Stienstra, 63, 1541 Linden street
broncho pneumonia.
Jacob Segal. 55, Deaconess hospital,
broncho pneumonia,
Sarah Gordon Neville, 69, 8267 North
New Jersey street, carcinoma.
William R. Wheeler. 35, 3341 College
avenue, broncho pneumonia.
Charles Edward Heath, 70, 10 North
Hamilton avenue, chronic neuritis
Henry Gregory, 15 days, 2215(4 Yandea
street, inanition.
Harry and Mayme Wilson, 975 Indiana
avenue, boy.
Georg© and .Hilda Thompson, t02(4
North East street, girl.
James and Grace Denoon, 4818 Wln
throp street, girl.
Joseph and Kathryn Call, 1627 Ashland
avenue, boy.
Jacob and Re'becea Cambe. 1118 South
Illinois street, girl.
Ernest and Mary Ridgeway, 214 East
Henry street, girl.
Everett and Vera McCoy, 1328(4 North
Alabama street, boy.
Audrey and Della Hardin, 974 North
King street, boy.
Harry and Margaret Hantzis, 111 West
North street, boy.
Evans and Anna Piers, 2901 Brightwood
avenue, girl.
Roger and Alberta Farrington, St. Vin
cent’s hospital, boy.
Henry and Jennie Ayres, St. Vincent’s
hospital; boy.
Fred and Rost Schmidtgall, 609 North
Liberty street, boy,
Ferdinand and Susie Pake, 915 Stillwell
street, girl.
H. C. and Gladys Blackann, Deaconess
hospital, girl.
Robert and Zyphea Johnson, 2314 Scho
field street, girl.
Garland and Harriet Lyman, 308 North
Riley street, boy.
Walter and Mary Armstrong, 701 North
Pershing street, boy.
j Hubert and Bessie Scott, 221 South
Holmes street, girl.
Charles and Minnie Campbell, Deacon
: ess hospital, boy.
Bert and Nora Flcklin, 128 Herman
street, girl. a

County Officials Urge Board
to Build Pendleton Road.
Efforts to induce the highway commis
sion of Indiana to take over the Pendle
ton pike and improve It at once instead
of allowing Marion county to pave it
under the county unit plan, were made
yesterday by the Marion county commis
sioners, the good roods committee of the
county council, the county commission
ers of Hancock and Madison counties.
The stato highway commission was
represenated at the conference today at
the courthouse by Director L. H. Wright.
The commissioners favor the improve
ment of Pendleton pike from the town
of Pendleton direct to Indianapolis.
Mr. Wright stated that the state high
way commission favored improving the
pike from Anderson to Pendleton, and
from Pendleton to Greenfield and then
come Into Indianapolis from the east
over the National road.
This plan is not favored by the com
missioners of Marion county because tbat
route is not a direct way into the city,
It is claimed.
Mr. Wright stated that he would
present the commissioners’ plan before
the state highway commission.
Commissioner Joe Hayes reviewed at
length the large sums of money being
paid by Marlon county for its share of
the improvements to be made by the
state highway commission, and insisted
that the county’s desire in this matter
be considered.
The county council probably will meet
the last of the week to consider making
appropriations to insure the improving
of at least seven important county roads.
The commissioners and the road com
mittee of the county council have agreed
upon a tentative road program and favor
a plan by which the state highway com
mission takes over tbe Pendleton pike
NEW YORK, Jan. 27.—C01. O. O.
Alshire, Houston. Tex., testified as a
character witness yesterday in the re
buttal of th defense of Capt. Karl W
Detzer, on trial before a general court
martial at Governor’s Inland, on twenty
seven charges of brutality to army
prisoners while be was in command of
the department of criminal investigation
at Le Mans, France.
Col. Alshire testified that while com
mander of the first air department at
C’olombes-Les-Belles he was forced to
ask for the transfer of Lieut. Leonard
D. Mahon, a previous witness for the
prosecution, because Mahon was ineffici
Mahon, he said, advocated the reduc
tion of all sergeants to the ranks of
privates and by his. disciplinary method
of handling non-commissioned officers
created a spirit of rebellion la the men
under him.
MaJ. Thomas W. Campbell of Hart
ford. Conn., and Bennett H. Perry of
Henderson, N. C., testifying for the de
fense of the accused captain, further
attaeked the character of the testimony
of Lieut. Mahon. ~ /
Campbell, who Is now stationed at a
hospital at Ft. McHenry, recuperating
from wounds received in action, said
Mnh<yi often threatened to “knock some
discipline into the men” who were under
Perry, formerly a captain in tbe motor
transport corps, described Mahon as a
"hard boiled bully” and a "bad actor.”
Mahon Is awaiting trial on charges of
beating prlsdners while under the com
mand of Detier at LeMnns,
TRENTON, N. J., Jan. 27.—Mrs. Gar
rett A. Hobart, widow of the former
vie© president, declared In a statement
yesterday that she will not contribute to
the republican party funds so long as
It advocates woman suffrage.
“Asa woman 1 am opposed to the
enfranchising of women," she said.
Mrs. Hobart said that woman suffrage
would socialize the country’s Institutions,
demoralize the electorate and “involve
the modesty of womanhood" In contro
Investigation of the coal situation was
resumed by the federal grand Jury yes
terday which went into session following
an adjournment Saturday, Jan. IX
The adjournment was taken to permit
officials conducting the investigation to
prepare additional evidence for the Jury.
Affairs of bituminous coal operators
and miners are being Investigated from
the time war was declared until this
yen r.
United States District Attorney Van-
Nuys said today that he did not expect
the grand Jury to complete its work
for possibly a month.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 27.—The supreme
court refused to review the lower court
decision as asked In appeal by the At
lanta terminal company against the
United States, involving alleged violation
of the hours of service act.
Hurry! Let “Danderino” save
your hair and double
its beauty.
To stop falling bßir at once and rid
the scalp of every particle of dandruff,
get a small bottle of delightful “Dan
derm#" at any drug or toilet counter for
a few cents, pour a little in your hand
and rub it Into the scalp. After several
applications the hair usually stops com
ing out and you can’t find any dandruff.
Help your hair grow long, thick and
strong and become soft, glossy and abun
Is Vinegar Booze
Before Vinegar?
Is vinegar booze at a certain per
iod in Its manufacture, and If so,
, Is It le£al to manufacture vinegar?
This question Is worrying Frank N.
Wallace, state entomologist. He has
received a number of calls -from
manufacturers of honey and elder
vinegar asking him what would hap
ped If they should be caught with
the stuff after it ceases to be honey
or elder and before it becomes vine
gar? Frank doesn’t know. Auyway,
be has some boney vinegar In the
process of manufacture, ne will ask
the state chemist to determine Its al
coholic content just before it becomes
Stand Owners May Be Asked
to Clean Up Own Garbage.
Steps to clean up tbe accumulation
of the city market was
taken yesterday at tbe regular meeting of
the board of works.
Complaints have been by the
board concerning garbage wagons which
have been allowed to stand near tbe mar
ket all day and also of the carelessness
of market stand operators In falling to
clean up tbelr refuse.
A Joint meeting of the board of works,
tbe board of safety and the market
master was called for next Wednesday
to take up the matter. Members of the
board of works today recommended that
all market merchants be required to
either remove all garbage or provide re
ceptacles for waste.
The boaTd today ordered that the For
ty-sixth street cars run out College ave
nue to Forty-sixth street instead of run
ning on Central avenue. The Thirtieth
street car line will be discontinued by the
order and a double end car will be oper
ated from Twenty-seventh etreet and
College avenue to Thirtieth street and
Cornell avenue. Passengers will transfer
to the College avenue line at Twenty
seventh street.
Resolutions for the pavement of side
walks on Bancroft 6treet, from Julian
street to the P„ C., C. & St. L. railroad
tracks. The paving o? Ruckle street,
from Forty-second street to Park avenue,
and the Improvement of sidewalks on the
south aide of Julign avenue, from Ban
croft street to Emerson avenue, were pre
sented to the board.
“Y” Scholarship
Fund Is Exhausted
No more free scholarships for ex
service men will be accepted by the In
dianapolis Y. M. C. A. nt this time, it
was announced today. Funds for the
purpose are exhausted, It is said. There
are about 112 scholarship applications
that have not been passed upon as yet,
and they will be eared for this week.
The committee will meet tonight
Colored Promoter
Freed of Charge
Because of Insufficient evidence to show
any Intent to defrand, Emory J. Cain,
a colored promoter of a home and school
for negro children, was discharged from
prosecution on a charge of issuing
fraudulent checks by Judge James Col
ling yesterday. Cain wag returned from
Louisville, Ky., by local detectives The
defendant weired the right of a Jury
and derided to try the case before the
Petitions Ready
for Fur Raisers
All persons who desire to propagate
fur-bearing animals and game birds at
private breeding placed can secure a pe
tition for inspection from the state con
servation department, Richard Lleber,
director, said yesterday. It is the inten
tion of the department to aid in the
propagation of fur-bearing animals in
the state.
j “Cascarets” for Liver j
and Bowels bring
back Smiles
Turn the “kill-joys" off—the head
ache, biliousness, indigestion, the sick,
sour stomach and misery-making gases
—turn them out tonight and keep them
out with Cascarets.
Millions of men and women take a
Cascaret now and then and never know
the misery caused by a lazy liver,
clogged bowels, or an upset stomach.
Don’t Vut in another day of distress.
Let Cascarets cleanse your stomach; re.
move the sour, -fermenting food; take
the excess blie from liver and car
ry out all the constipated waste matter
and poison in the bowels. Then you
will feel great.
A Cascaret tonight straightens you out
by morning. They work while you sleep.
Relieve 3t quickly with Dr.
Dr. Bell’s Pine-Tar-Honey
STOP toting around a disagreeable
and dangerous cold. Let Dr.
Bell’s exert its
ability as a supremely beneficial help
In relieving phlegm, stuffiness, in
flammation, congestion, hoarseness,
difficult breathing. Let it help you as
it regularly helps thousands of others
for whom its balsamic and healing
antiseptics never fail to promote results.
Safe for the little ones, too.
An economical bottle can be procured
from your druggist today. That’s a
wise thing to do. 30c., 60c., $1.20.
For the Youngster’s Bowels
Relieve that slow-acting llvw and tboM
ttehlnd-time bowels with gentle but positive
Po-Do-Lax. Calomel lg too violent. It leaves
incomfortable after-affects. Po-Do-Lax keep*
the family fit and feeling good, free from the
Ad Club Vigilance Committee
Head Talks to Busi
ness Men.*
Remove the Better Business bureau and
Indianapolis will be the victim of a
plague of unscrupulous merchandising
and stock selling methods. Extend the
scope of the bureau and fraudulent ad
vertising and business practices will be
further reduced to tbe benefit of not
only the public but the trustworthy busi
ness enterprises of the city as well.
This was the message William P.
Green, organization secretary of the na
tional vigilance committee of the Asso
ciated Advertising Clubs of the World,
gave 100 representative business men,
who attended the luncheon at the Cham
ber of Commerce yesterday, marking the
opening of the bureau’s campaign for
Increased membership and funds for 1920.
Franklin Vonnegut, president of the bu
reau, presided and Merle Sidener, local
advertising man, who lias been associated
with Mr. Green in national vigilance
committee work, introduced him.
Mr. Green told of the work which the
Better Business Bureaus are doing all
over the country to eliminate unfair
business in all lines, particularly in ad
vertising and in “blue sky” stock sell
“ ‘Truth In Advertising’ is not a catch
phrase,” he said. “In principle it is a
world-old law. Advertising is a com
paratively recent development in the
business world, but it has long suffered
from those in business who have not
recognized that it is a force to be used
and not abused.
"Fraudulent and misleading advertis
ing is a small part of the total volume
of advertising, but It is not so small but
that it tends to tear down the confidence ]
of the public in all advertising. The!
‘Tntth in Advertising’ movement, by
reason of Its fight to eliminate from the
business field the abuses df .advertising, j
Took at tongue! Remove poisons
from stomach, liver and
Accept “California” Syrup of Figs only
—look for the name California on the
package, then yon are sure your child
is having the best and most harmless
laxative or physic for the little stomach,
liver and bowels. Children love its de-’
liclous fruity taste. Full directions for
child's dose on each bottle. Give It
without fear.
Mother! You must say “California."—
Don’t Suffer
From Piles
Sample Package of tMe Famous
Pyramid Pile Treatment Now
Offered Free to Prove What
It Will Do for You.
Pyramid Pile Treatment gives
quick relief from itching, bleeding
or protruding pll. hemorrhoids MO
tit'll illi Mid
Pyramid la Certainly Fine and W orks
Such Wonders So Quickly.
such rectal troubles, In the privacy
of your home. 60 cents a box at all
druggists. Take no substitute. A
single box often relieves. Free sam
ple for Trial mailed in plain vrap
per, if you send coupon below.
079 Fyjamld Bldg., Marshall. Mich.
Kindly send rae a Free sample of
Pyramid Pile Treatment, in plain wrapper.
City ....State
This is what
cleared my skin
If your complexion is red, rough rap (*>
and blotched if it is excessively f,
oily or unnaturally dry—try Resinol - /L
Soap. It will help to heal your sick \ Ft 1 J
skin, and to enable you to have that / ) /
clear, healthy complexion nature f />/ /
Intended you to have. ... / f* /f /* *
When the skin is in very bad con- f j (j" f/
dition, a little Resino! Ointment, 1 I IJf jf
applied after bathing with Resinol \ V ¥^
Soap will usually bring y \
more beneficial and V ir
' For sale by all drug- I vv j\
and toilet goods "
, Discriminating men use RESINOL SHA VING STICK.
Tsgsinol Soad
is a protective influence in the cause a
better business.”
Mr. Green spoke to .the members at
the Indianapolis Stock Exchange at noon
He will address nineteen other meetlngi
this week. Tbe bureau campaign wil
continue throughout the week.
Mr*. Catherine G. Hankemeler, 8001
Prospect street, is on a short visit to Chb
it i
Sore, touchy corns stop hurt
ing, then lift right out
with fingers ;
> For a few cents yon can
get a small bottle of th
\ — magic drag freezone recent
\ / ly discovered by a dnein- >
\ / nati man.
V / Jnst as* at any drug stor
for a small bottle of frees
one. Aply a few dropi
upon a tender, aching corn
or callus and instantly all
soreness disappears and
shortly you will find tbe
r corn or callus so loose tbat
0 you lift It off with th
, -A- fingerß.
j ust think \r Not one bit
IB m oi P a l a before applying
freezone or afterward. It
Jill Ik. doesn’t even Irritate th
. ... surrounding skin.
Mill Hard corns, soft corns 'Or
aP corns between the toes, alas
j /JrJ hardened calluses on bot
•J* tom of feet, shrivel np and
fall off without hurting a
jjflT particle. It is almost mag
fW leal.
vJ Ladle#! Keep a tiny bot
tle on the dresser and
never let a corn or calltfi
' ache twice.—Advertisement,
Says her constipation ended and
stomach trouble left. Tells how.
“I had stomach trouble and constips
| tlon very bad for a long time. Tried
everything, but kept getting worse. I
I could hardly eat anything and my bow
els wouldn’t move unless I took a physic
.every day. I have to support myself
and two children, yet I couldn’t work.
“The first bottle of Milks Emulsion
did wonders for me, and I havp contin
ued its-use until now I feel fine and can
work every day. I have a good appe
tite, my stomach trouble has left me,
and my bowels are as regular .as clock
work.”—Mrs. Mary Wldner, 103 S. Court
St., Sioux City, lowa.
Mrs. Widner found out what all suf
ferers ißhonld know—that pills, salts and
phyadcs do not end constipation, but
usually make it worse.
Milk* Emulsion la a pleasant, nutri
tive food and a corrective medicine. It
restores healthy, natural bowel action,
doing away with all need of pills and
physics. It promotes appetite and
| quickly puts the digestive organs In
shape to assim'late food. Asa builder
of flesh and strength. Milks Emulsion
1 is strongly recommended to those whom
sickness has weakened, and Is a power
ful aid in resisting and repairing the
effects of wasting diseases. Chronic
stomach trouble, and constipation are
promptly relieved —usually In one day.
This Is the only solid emulsion made,
and so palatable that it Is eaton with a
spoon like ice cream. Truly wonderful
tot weak, sickly children.
No matter how severe your case, you
rre nrgcgd to try Milks Emulsion under
[ this guarantee: Take six bottles home
with you, use It according to directions
and if not satisfied with the results,
; your money will be promptly refunded.
Price 60c and $1.20 per bottle. The Milk*
Emulsion Cos., Terre Haute, Ind. Sold
by druggist* everywhere.—Advent! ke
rn enb
To Get Strong and
Put on Flesh
People who have tried it say that one
of the quickest and surest ways in which
those who are weak, thin, nervons and
run down can grow strong and put on
pounds of solid stay-there flesh, Is to
take a 5-graln tablet of Blood-Iron
Phosphate with each meal. This is
doubtless due to the well known fact
that Blood-Iron Phosphate quickly
builds up depleted nervous energy and
at the tame time supplies the iron neces
sary to make rich, red, strength building
blood. If you are weak, thin, nervous,
or are lacking In the old time vigor, en
durance and optimism, go to Huder,
Hook, Haag or any other good druggist
and get enough Blood-Iron Phosphate to
last three weeks and take as directed.
If at the end of three weeks you don’t
feel one hundred per cent better and
aren’t In every way satisfied you can
have your money back for the asking.
Fair, Isn’t it? Better try It today—Ad
■ vertiseinent.
Eyesight Dim?
If your eyesight is dim, your vis
ion blurred; if your eyes ache, itch,
burn or feel dry, get a bottle of Bon-
Opto tablets from your druggist,
dissolve one in a fourth of a glass
of water and use to bathe the eyes
from two to four times a day. Bon-
Opto has given stronger eves,
clearer, sharper vision and relief to
Note: Doctors say Bco-Opto strengthens eye
sight ao% la a week’s time in many instance*.

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