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Look Ahead —and Get Ahead It's a thousand times wiser to look ahead and save than to look back later and wish you had. And now—right now —is the time to real ize it. jfletrijer &abtngg anb ©rust Company Will help you save safely. RECORD SET ON AUTO EXHIBITS Drawing Attracts Largest Number in Local History. Officials of the Indianapolis Automo bile Trade association were enthusiastic today over the outlook for the twen tieth automobile show to be held in the Manufacturers' bhildiug at the state fair grounds, March 8 to 13, following the drawing for choice of exhibition spaces at the association's headquarters, 33S North Delaware street, last night. The attendance at the drawing was 156 dealers and their representatives, which is a greater number than ever nttendeff such an affair before. The at tendance was attributed to the greater Interest both the dealers and the public are displaying in the coming show. Show Manager John Orman sketched the progress being made with the plans. He announced that 135 exhibits will be included in ~he show. These will he di vided as follows: Fifty passenger car exhibitors, showing seventy-five makes: nineteen truck exhibitors, showing twen ty-four makes; three trailer exhibitors, four tractor exhibitors, one body, one fire apparatus and one airplane exhibit, and the remainder accessories. The meeting dissolved Into a social gathering after the drawing was com pleted. President R.e V. Law of the association and Secretary A. W. Hutch ison and Manager Orman acted as check ers at the drawing. INDOOR CIRCUS ATTRACTS MANY War Veterans Show Is Staged in Real Bally-Ho Style. Daniel in the Lion’s Den had nothtng on Agie in the sawdust ring. Agie is a little Spanish lady who as sociates intimately with five huge lions at the World War Veterans’ indoor cir cus which opened iu Tomlinson hall last night. Agie is one of the features of the circus. She walks boldly into a cage full of lion's and makes them jump nt her commands. Agie places her head in the mouth of the biggest animal of the lot, but he doesn’t bite. Fifteen other big acts are playing at the indoor circus, among them being Anderson Dog and Pony Show: Blondle. the high diving monk, and Zaza* the bucking mule. The circus is complete in all the de tails of a town-lot carnival. Red lemon ade, peanuts and cotton candy is sold from stands surrounding the big ring. The “nigger bahy stand.” the country store and other carnival booths also do a flourishing business under the guid ance of vociferous bally.-ho artists. Fifteen clowns cavort about the hall in caricature costumes. The clowns officially bury poor old John Barley corn. John, represented by empty bot- Jfh?s, is paraded through the hall in a escorted by clown folk disguised ■ “booze hounds.” The band plays a Jm oral anarch nod the convivial old man HT a past day i? laid to rest with much and ceremony. Many other fea tures are presented by the clown family much to the delight of the indoor circus goers. Mart Gray, of the Marion County World War Veterans and a committee of sixteen manage the production. It will run for ®ne week in Tomlinson hall, the circus being held every night. Aft ernoon shows will be given Wednesday and Saturday. On Wednesday all orphans of the city and all soldiers at Ft. Benjamin Harrison will attend as guests of the World War Veterans. Proceeds of the affair will go toward a home for the vets in Mariqn county. Motograph Boosts Near East Relief “The silent orator on the daylight corner"—the motograph of the Mer chants Light Company—-will carry a message in behalf of relief for the near east this week, as follows: “Horrors of war not over yet—think— -250,000 Armenian babies will starve to death unless America gives aid. $5 a Dionth saves a child’s life—help these babies. Near East Relief, 102 North Pennsylvania. John H. Holliday, state chairman.” Mummies Vie With Dinosauria at Trial CHICAGO, Feb. 24.—The ghosts of Egyptian mummies stalked in court here today to offer testimony. Testimony of even more weight, based on age, was to be offered by the ancient dinosauria. Mrs. George A. Barraore, claimed by health officials to be a typhoid carrier, began her tight for liberty. The health department, wi3..l:vg her to be Isolated, put famous bac teriologists on the stand. Dr. Ar thur I. Kendall, bacteriologist of Northwestern university, denied bac terial infection is “new fangled." “Traces of such infection are found in Egyptian mummies,” Kendall said. “Before that ’ dinosauria suffered from it.” INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA, FARMERS WILL HAVE VOICE IN NEXT SESSION Goodrich Ignored by Federa tion. Which Names Legis lative Committee. FAVOR BLUE SKY LAW Farmers will have something to say about the work of the forthcoming spe cial session of the Indiana legislature. Disregarding the action of Gov. Good rich, who has informally asked candi dates for the nomination for governor I and the republican state committee to | “suggest” a program for the special ses sion. the Indiana Federation of Farmers’ Associations has named several sub j committees to look after bills to be in troduced in the next special or regular | session. The legislative steering committee of the farmers is composed of John J. i Brown, Rockport, chairman; Joseph W. ; Raub, EllettsvlUe, vice chairman; H. E. Loebry, Franklin, secretary; Charles W. Hickman, Lafayette, and William j Bosson. Indianapolis. BLUE SKY LAW ! MAY BE SOUGHT. I Among the things that the farmers ! probably will seek is an adequate blue j sky law, a law requiring the employ ! ment of county agents, regulation of ! charges for elevatiop and storage of grain, and other matters, included under the following heads for which sub-com mittees are named: \ Feeds. Fertilizers and Pure Seeds — Joseph W. Raub and C. W. Hickman Laws Relating to Road and Tax—J. J. Brown and William Bosson. Hauling Freight on Traction Lines —E. W.. Hickman and H. E. Lochry. Blue Sky Law—William Bosson and H. E. Lochr.v. County Agents—J. W. Raub and H. E. Lochry. Charges for Elevation and Storage of Grain— William Bosson and C. W. Hick man. To prepare a bill placing the stock : yards of the state under the public serv ice commission—William Bosson and H, F. Lochry. To prepare a bill requiring manu facturers and dealers in tractofs, trucks and other farm implements to keep a full supply of repairs at a central place in the state—William Bosson and J. W. R&ub. t FAVOR INTERURBAN LIVE STOCK HAULING. The legislative committee, at a meet- j ing here yesterday, discussed the haul- ; ing of live stock by interurbans, favoring legislation to encourage this. The Ben-Hur division of the T. H., I. it E. Company, running from Crawfords- i ville to Indianapolis, hauled 1,801 cars j of live stock to Indianapolis last year, it! was reported. Lewis Taylor, secretary • of the federation, declared that If the in- j terurban companies were permitted to bring in live stock in carload lots on a large scale the farmers would benefit tna terially, as the interurban can reach many places where the steam roads can not. HE FOILS STUMP AND CINCHES JOB Former Middie Tells White All About His Own Engine. When McCall White, vice president of the Lafayette Motors Company, met Alfred E. Evans, 1428 North Pennsyl vania street, an applicant for a position as engineer, he questioned him minutely concerning the working of engines of a British transport that Evans had served on. f Evans answered all questions intelli gently. “You see. I designed that engine, and I wanted to see what you knew about it,” White said. Evans won the Job. He had met Mr. White through Fred Klelnsmith, federal and state director of employment service. 'Several months ago. when Evans was chief engineer on n British ship, trans porting troops between Brest. France, and New York, he met Miss Dora Bozart, an Indianapolis girl, who was returning from Y. W. C. A. service overseas. Ro mance developed quickly am> they were married in December. Mr. Evans had served four years in the trenches and had been transferred to the navy being severely wounded. Unable to ob tain his discharge from service to come to Indianapolis, be resigned, forfeiting all back pay and war bonuses due him. Eilefor Wilhelm Favored by Dutch LONDON, Feb. 24.—The Manchester Guardian stated today it had learned that Holland again will refuse to sur render the former kaiser in her answer to the allies’ second note, but is pre pared to consider the question of exiling him upon some inland. Will Tell Kiwanis of Centennial Plans Jacob P. Dunn, author of a history of Indianapolis and authority on Indiana statistics, will be the guest of the Ki wanis club t noon luncheon tomorrow. He will tell the club about the prepara tions for celebrating the Indianapolis centennial. Two new members of the club are C. P. Einmelman and George T. O’Connor. Chamber Commerce Department of U, S. Has New Director WASHINGTON, Feb. 24V-C'hauncey D Snow, former first assistant chief of the bureau of foreign and domestic com merce, has resiguedv as United States commercial to Paris to head a newly-formed department of the United States Chamber of Commerce. He went to Paris about a year ago to investigate markets goods. 1 our Sevens Floup-^^^hhrenner's. Man of 95 Writes Better Than Most Folk Lots Younger William Francis Golden is 95 years young—aa is indicated by the firmness of his signature above. He has a remarkable history, in many respects, but none is more remarkable than his ability to write well at bis ad vanced age. For many years he was an instructor in penmanship, and was teaching young Hooslers how to write In tho Vonnegut high school in Indianapolis at the close of the Civil War. He still writes, and writes well. He wrote many cards for (he Shriners when they were In In dianapolis last June, and late samples of his work have been sent to President Wilson and Vice President Marshall. He attended a wedding last week and auto graphed cards for all the guests. The typewriter is making the art of penmanship a lost art. Mr. Golden fears. Few persons really write well, he says! Mr. Golden lives at 2830 Burton avenue. He will be 95 on March 28, and says he never felt better. Here are some of his remarkable characteristics: Never been sick a day in his life. Wears glasses only when writing. Offered to go aorosk the pond to fight the kaiser’s forces in 1917. Shook hands with Abraham Lincoln In Springfield, II!., on the eve of Lincoln’s election. Has been invited to call on President Wilson, w hom he greatly admires. Mr. Golden also gives pointers on how to keep young. IJve young, eat no animal flesh, don’t touch tobacco or liquor, he says. He's lived up to his own advice and believes this is why he retains bis remarkable health and'vit^ity. PUBLIC SCHOOL AUTOCRACY HIT Teachers’ President Assails Prussian Type of Rule. *’LF\ ELAND. Feh. 24. Less autocracy and more democracy In public school administration was the demand of dele gates to the National Educational as sociation In convention here today. Charles B. Stillman, president of the; American Federation of Teachers, con- I demned what he formed the “Prussian type of autocratic school rule." He charged that educators were sent to Ger- j many in the search for models and that they returned with the germ of Prus j sianism. Stillman and other members urged generous participation In the business of school management by the teachers. At a meeting of the resolutions commit- ! tee late this afternoon several Important measures will be discussed. It was be lieved the committee would urge ener getic action to Influence the adoption of the Smlth-Towner bill, providing for the post of a secretary of education In the federal cabinet. Among other resointlons up for in dorsement are: A complete program of physical train ing. including compulsory military train ing in the schools, a national thrift pro gram in the schools, Intensive American ism and formation of teachers’ federa tions. Say Officer O’Connor Didn’t Save Woman Flossie Olson, River avenue, who jumped Into White river several days ago In an attempt at suicide, won’t thank a big-hearted, Irish copper for her rescue—if she wants to thank anyone. Four men dispute the original claim of Patrolman Martin O’Connor's friends that the patrolman rescued her. According to the new,, story, Ed W. Boyers, 2201 East Washington street: Louis Enfield, C. A. McGee and H. ,T. Barns, did the rescue, Boyer and En field sliding down a rope hung from the Kentucky avenue bridge and McGee and Barns pulling them up. O’Connor, j It is said, objected to his policemen friends ascribing him as the hero- j rescuer. Four City Sailors Advanced in Navy Four Indianapolis bluejackets have re- i reived promotions from apprentice sea- j men to seamen, second class, according to word received by Lieut. Orr, In charge j of the local navy recruiting station, j They are: John T. Watkins, 3909 East Twenty eighth; attached to the U. 8. S. Binning- | batq. Irwin Dale Chapman, 121 North Droxcl street; attached to the repair ship i Vestal. Joseph Horance Krautb, 21 Kansas street; serving nt the naval training sta tion, San Francisco. Charles Thomas Drake, 1429 Cottage avenue; serving at the naval training station, San Francisco. ? Twas Only a Pup! NEW lORK, Feh. 24.—Theater going passengers on an express bound uptown in the Seventh avenue subway, fumed aud fretted s‘esterday afternoon, while tbe train ran fit quarter speed with frequent jerky stops. As the hour for curtains to rise at matinees came perilously near, a self-constituted committee called on tbe motorman for an explanation. He was peering anxiously out his cnb window at a bewildered brown-and wbite terrier running between the rails. t “The pup can’t run any faster,” tbe motormau explained, "aud I ain’t go ing to run over him. That stands if we don’t get to Times square till night.” At Times square the terfler still was abend of the train, but’ going at a greatly reduced pace. “I hope he’ll fall out when he sees daylight at One Hundred and Twenty eighth! street,” sighed the motorman. He did. Hail® Suites MANY INDIANA WOMEN MAY GO TO CONVENTIONS Both Democrats and Republic ans Indicate Selections Will Be Generous. WOMAN ANSWERS TONER fudiuna women may be among the dele gates to both tbe democratic =nd tbe re publican national convention, according to Indications. Each party will have thirty delegates, four delegates at large, and two from each of the congressional districts. It is probable, that two of tbe dele gates at large to the democratic conven tion will bo women and tbat a number of the district delegates also will be women. Though a number of republican district delegates may be women, no women are likely to be republican delegates at large, It Is Indicated. The democratic delegates at large, ac cording to present Indications, will be Thomas R. Marshall and Thomas Tag gart, aud two women, of whom leaders have not yet expressed a choice. The four republican delegates probably will be Senator New, Senator Watson, Gov. Goodrich and E. M. Wasmutb, chairman of the republican state committee. MRS. EDWARDS REPLIES TO TONER. The demand from headquarters of Ed ward Toner, candidate for governor, that Mrs. Richard Edwards of Peru explain her stand in favor of the candidacy of Warren T. McCray of Kenlland has re salted in a reply from Mrs. Edwards, in which she says she will explain her posi tion personally when she visits Indian apolis soon. Her letter follows: “On my return from Chicago last night I found your letter In regard to my in dorsement of Mr. McCray. “I expect to be in Indianapolis soon and will be very glad to take up with you at length my reasons for believing bis nomination and election a splendid thing for the state. I can even go farther and give you the underlying motive which prompted him to become a candidate. “I have no doubt tbat Mr. Toner la an estimable man and would In many ways make a good candidate, but since neither he nor any member of his family has ever been associated with our organiza tion work since 1 have been. 1 have no personal knowledge in regard to him.” Charles A. Carlisle of South Bend has approved the candidacy of Mr. McCray, stating that McCray deserves tbe full support of the party. Mr. McCray went to Fayette county today to attend a meet ing of county workers at Connersvllle. He will speak at a banquet In Rus}iTine tomorrow night. BUSH RECEIVES MANY PETITIONS. Edgar I). Hush, candidate for the re publican nomination for governor, ba* received a package containing petitions signed by huudrods of persons asking that his name be placed on tbe primary ballot. One of them was signed by 200 women of Salem, where he lives. Another was signed by every republican voter In a southern Indiana town of 700 popula tion. Harry W. Denny of Terra Haute is ac tively engaged In the organization of a Feeler-for-Goveruor club In Vigo county. Harry M. Daugherty, national manager of Senator Warren G. Harding's cam paign for the presidency, Will arrive In Indianapolis the latter part of this week to observe the progress of tne campaign in Indiana. Vernon W. Van Fleet, In diana manager of the Harding campaign, is busy perfecting organization work. Harry G. Hogan, wbo has charge of the Wood campaign, has announced the following appointments: Sheriff Georgle Gillie of Ft. Wayne, Al len county manager; Claude Caton, La grange county manager; Thomas Owen of Angola, Steuben county manager; Harry Brown of Waterloo, Dekalb coun ty manager, and Fred Monroe of Albion. Noble county manager. McCulloch Issues Rensselaer List Dr. Carleton B. McCulloch, candidate for the democratic nomination for gov ernor, announced today a Hat of twenty signers of a petition circulated at Rens selaer, Ind., asking that bis name be placed on the primary ballot. The list follows: 'V. It. Brown, 11. B Tutner. Charles Pefley, John T. Gallagher. B. F. Endlg, Bryce White, O. F. Parker, Charles F. Slmpaon, John Bill, O. J. Simms, J. W. Hoyes, Sam Halllhan, Carl Schenrleh, Frank Welsh, W. D. Brlngle, John I. Gwln, George E. Collins. B. j Fr3nk Otter, Anthony J. Trtilley, C. W. Duvall. Brother Identifies Man Killed by Car Joseph M. Gates, 51, of 439 North Key stone avenue, was Identified late yes terday as the man killed when ran down by n cut of freight cars on the Terre Haute, Indianapolis and Eastern Trac tion Company lines near East and Wash ington streets. The cars were inbound from Greenfield and struck a split switch when the ac- | cldent occurred. Gates was crossing the street at the time and was hit by the rear car which swerved from the track. Ho was employed at the Hollenbeck Wire Works, 139 South Liberty street, and was on his way to work. The dead man was Identified by n brother, Janies Gates, with whom he lived. French Memorials Go First for Navy’s Men Dewey post No. 3, whose membership is mrde up entirely of former navy men, is said to be the first American legion post to complete the distribution of Us quota of the French memorial certificates, which were awarded Sunday by tbe French government to the nearest rela tives of those who made the supreme sac rifice during the war. Certificates were delivered to relatives of twenty-Jlve former navy men in Ma rion county by a squadron of automo biles, each carrying representatives of the legion post and of the local navy recruit ing station'* Mgr. Bonsano Slated for Vatican Court ROME, Feb. 24—It is reported in Vatican circles today that Mgr. Bonsano, the apostolic delegate to the United States, will shortly be recalled from Washington and given a high post In the papal court, previous to bis elevation to the cardinfilate. Mgr. Bonsano probably will bo suc ceeded at Washington by Mgr. Laurl, the present envoy at Peru. Various other changes in diplomatic service of the Vatican are pending. //•'inters. Eye*. If they Tire, Itch, >or csft'PgUP* Smart or Bum, if Sore, Vs..,- Cx/rClrritated, Inflamed or < YUUR L.YLOGranulated, use Murine : often. Soothes, Refreshes. Safe for I Infant or Adult. At a.l Druggistu. Write for I Free Eyeßook. Htrtw Ey ttmi y Ct, Oietfft TRACTORS WILL BE FEATURED AT AUTO SHOW Much effort to interest the farmers of Indiana in the Twentieth Automobile Show, to be held at the state fair grounds March 8 to 13, is being put forth by the Indianapolis Automobile Trade associa tion, because of tbe increasing import ance of the rural citizens as users of all kinds of motor vehicles. Farmers as a class are becoming increasingly pros perous. Motor ear dealers who exhibit at the twentieth show expect to enter tain many country people who are inter ested in the show both from the stand point of purchasers of passenger cars and of power equipment for their farms. Tbe average farmer, using old-fash ioned equipment, is up against a stone wall so far as increased production is concerned. Farmers always have used their land, labor and machinery to the limit. Before the war doubled the value of their land and its Improvements, they were more or less content with their re turns. But the same production now from land that is doubled in in reality means half the production of four or five years ago. It is the problem of bending tbe production curve up to meet the investment .curve that faces the farmer. The automobile dealer comes to tbe front with a solution of the problem. Exhibitors at the coming auto show will stress this point. Authorities state that the tractor and one man do four times as much in a day as a leSfii of horses and one man. Motor trucks can haul crops to markets many times faster and cheaper than horses. Automobile dealers have come to look upon it as a duty to the country to help the farmer solve his problems. The great est service any business man can render at this time is to aid in the increasing of production, it is agreed. Many con cerns are training their salesmen with this idea in mind. Dealers are urging farmers to buy their tractors early because tbe demand is expected to exceed the supply next year, even though approximately 300.000 tractors will be made. The farmers will have their first op portunity since the stats fair to view tbe latest developments in tractors and trucks, as well as passenger cars, at the coming auto show. LABOR DEALS | POLITICS BLOW No lime for Either Party, Sentiment at Ical Meeting:. Politics shall have no place in Central Labor Union meetings, leaders of the In dian u polls labor movement declared to day. Attempts have been made, leaders of a majority faetlou asserted, to Inject i politics into tho organization, but it was demonstrated at a meeting of the Cen tral Labor Union last night that union members will not aland for such a move. Thq. fight arose when a resolution In dorsing tho political program of the American Federation of Labor and Samuel Oompers was Introduced. L*ad ers of the new labor party of Indiana Interpreted the resolution as an attack on their movement—which Oompers has strougly opposed—and a warm discussion arose. GO.MPKKS FLAYED FOR CONSERVATISM. Labor party speakers flayed Gompers for his “consarvatlsm” and supporters of the pending resolution attacked the labor party as a movement of "upstarts” bent on using the trade union movement to further their own selfish ends. A third faction took a band In the de bate ami called both sides to account for Injecting politics Into a union meetiug The union. It was said, baa for ita pur pose tbe advancement of trade unionism and has nothing to gain by trailing off after any political "Ism.” GOMPERM INDORSEMENT IS VOTED DOWN. This faction voted down the resolution Indorsing Oornpere, hut speakers de dared their action was not to be con streed as opposition to Mr. Gompers ano Tits program or to the American Federa tion of Labor. The sole aim was to forestall introduc tion of "time-wasting political discus sion In union council*." A further motion to expunge from the record all allusions to the resolution ana debate was carried. The purpose of that move was to destroy any appearance of criticism of the parent body or Its leader. Drug Fiend’s Supply in Snow Kills Girl NEW YORK, Ecb. 24 —Nunzia Butero. 12. died today from morphine poisoning. She was playing near Bellevue hospital and ate several handfuls of snow. Many ! drug addicts are treated In that Institu tion and police believe one threw away bis or her supply on the way to the hos pital for treatment. Curtis Weaver of Salem, N> C., Sought Efforts are being made by the police bo find Curtis Weaver. The police received a telegram from Mrs. John Weaver of Winston N. C., In which it was stated, "Find Curtis Weaver, father ill, come at once.” Office Furniture Wo have one of the largest 1 yoo rjT~2r'-- . ■ jT assortments of every style | • jfIHIHMIi desk needed for the office. Lot us help you in the proper se- Un jjaBMPMCM * lection. Fire and burglar proof t safes and vault doors. | | ■ne aa Safes for home or office. • II FIXTURES FOR STORE, OFFICE AND BANK. AETNA CAB lIV EX COMPANY Display Rooms, 321-29 W. Maryland St., Indianapolis - / 91 Invisible Bifocals, solid ground (no cement), for both I far and near vision. Frame and case slo.i>o Full Satisfaction Guaranteed I lD O Fourth Floor, Occidental Bid* DU I Hitv OC L-Vj. *l7. mn. STATE Y. M. C. A. MEN TO GATHER Annual State Convention to Open Next Friday. The annual state convention of Y. M. C. A. workers will be held in the Severln hotel Friday and Sayirday. In connection with the convention there will be a reunion of “Y” war work ers at noon Saturday. Tbe first general session of the conven tion will be held Friday afternoon, fol lowing a conference of general secretar ies to be held in the Chamber of Com rarece. The closing session will be held Saturday morning at the Severln. E. F. Denison and A. G. Knebel, mem bers of the international executive com mittee, will speak Friday, • after which the following group conferences will take place: Railroad association workers, at the Chamber of Commerce, W. A. Car son, Evansville, discussion leader; Col lege associations, Y. M. C. A., Dr. George L. Mackintosh, president of Wa bash college, in charge; physical de partment officers, Y. M. C. A., J. H. Shirk, Peru, in charge; boys work secretaries, Y. M. C. A., Henry B. Walker, Evans ville. in charge, and county association officers. Chamber of Commerce, William M. Jones, Fairrnount, In charge. Rev. Charles Clayton Morrison of Chicago, editor of the Christian Cen tury, assisted by W. B. Farmer, pastor of the Broadway M. E. church, Indian apolis, will lead devotional exercises Fri day at the opening session. J. G. Colll cott of the state executive committee will speak on “Our Occupational Readjust ment Service.” The interchurch world movement will discussed by I)r. Dou C. Tullis. Officers will be elected Fri day. Dr. Mackintosh of 'Wabash college will preside at the banquet Friday evening. Among the speakers will be Franl: D'Oller, national commander of the American legion; Hairy N. Holmes, Y. M. C. A. general secretary from Australia. State to Provide Bird Sanctuaries Sanctuaries for lnseptivorous birds will he provided as a part of the refor estation plans of the Indiana depart ment of conservation. It was announced today by Richard Lleber, director of the department. Nesting places will be arranged In park reservations, now opened, this spring. Efforts will be made to provide as nearly natural environment as pos sible for birds native to Indiana. The Indiana Audubon society will assist the department In this artistic endeavor. “Importance of bird life to farmers and fruit growers is not generally ap preciated,” said Mr. Lieber. "Many caterpillars eat twice their weight off plant life dally. If birds are present in sufficient number they will prevent ex cessive increase of any kind of pest.” Find Nurse Suicide, Result of Dementia Mias Elizabeth A. Evans, M, a Gained nurse, is dead today as a result of poi son swallowed Sunday supposedly with suicidal Intent. Miss Evans had suffered dementia which resulted from a recent Attack of bronchial pneumonia, according to the coroner's report. Miss Fans roosned at the home of Bar ton W. Cole, 5610 East Washington atreet. It was said she took the poison while members of the family were away from home. She Is surlved by a brother. E. B. Evans, 306 South New Jersey street. The body will be taken to Lima, 0., her for mer homo, for burial. DON’T DELAY Send Today. Send for our new IUELKL Illustrated 64-page catalog; describing all our hardy trees, shrubs, plants, vines, roses and peren* nlals. jSy&gW Don't wait until ~£• I think it is time to Esg? f to order. |op|g -’i J Stock Is scarce this J JeAT. and yon BgS&ai ftgtig should place your l|l|| WWg order now to avoid Id is app o 1 ntinent I. ’ later. C. M. Hobbs & Sons BRIDGEPORT, INDIANA. Ere* Telephone In Marlon Comity, B*n Davis 9#, Bell Phone. At Stop Id, Terr© Interurban. rWHY?’ TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 1920. If all yon wSnt is a picture, most any pho- z' 1 -v tographer can accommo- / A date you. But if you want real photographic - WMb portraiture—that’s dlf- CnuW ferent. Wkjm. Ninth Floor. 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