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COUNTY MEN’S BIBLE CLASSES TO HOLD RALLY Parade Through Downtown Will Be Followed by a Mass Meeting. SERVICES FOR SUNDAY fa**} vijsij! DR. JADES 9. M CAW. Men's Bible classes of Marion county will rally tomorrow. Plans include a parade through the downtown streets tomorrow afternoon, followed by a mass meeting at the First Baptist church. Dr. James S. McGaw, who has talked in many states, will address the mass meeting. His subject will be “Men’s Bible Classes and Their Relation to Christian Citizen ship.” It will be the thirteenth annual rally of the men's classes of the county. The parade will form on the Circle at 1:45, ready to march at 2:15. The .line of march will be west on Market street to Illinois street, south to ■Washington street, east to Pennsylvania, north to Vermont and west to the church at Meridian and Vermont streets. The Brookside Park U. B. church band will head the parade. The class haring the largest number of men In line will be given a banner, and the class haring the largest per cent of its average attendance for the last twelve months will be given a banner. NAZARENE CHURCH TO BE DEDICATED •The new west side Nazarene church. King avenue and West Eleventh street, will be dedicated at an all-day meeting tomorrow. Dr. J. W. Goodwin of Pasadena, Cal., general superintendent of the Nazarene churches in the t'nlted States, will de liver the principal address. Dr. Goodwin will be assisted by .T. W. Stuart, district superintendent, who will speak In the evening. A Chicago quartet will provide music and luncheon will be served at noon in the basement of the church. Rev. E. O. Chalfant is pastor of the church, whu-h was opened severel weeks ago. MERIDIAN HEIGHTS CHURCH FLOURISHING The annual report of the Meridian Heights Presbyterian church, Forty* seventh street ami Park avenue, shows the chfirch to be in a fluorishlng condi tion. The church closed its fiscal year, in which the budset was f3,918.88, with a bank balance of JSiiS.lKi. The budget for the ensuing year of 55.600 already has been accounted for. Additional amounts were raised for be nevolences and other purposes. The congregation shows an Increase in membership for the year of seventy-one, and the Bible class enrollment of 300 is an increase of 25 per cent over last year. Pledges of $33,000 have been made for a new building, which, however, will not be built this year, because of the high cost of building. REFORMED CHURCH HAS NEW PASTOR Rev. Otto B. Moore of New Brunswick, N. J., will assume the pastorate of the Immanuel Reformed church. Prospect and New Jersey streets, tomorrow. He succeeds Rev. TV. H. Knierim, who becomes religious education director for the western section of the Reformed church in the United States. His headquarters will be In Indian apolis. Rev. Moore has been pastor at New Brunswick for five years. CHURCH NEWS NOTES. Rev. W. C. Davis, retiring pastor of SA John’s English Lutheran church, Knoxville, Twin., will arrive Mondav to assume charge of the First English Luth eran chureh here. Services at the North Park Christian church tomorrow will be featured with a musical program given by the orchestra, under the direction of John M. Gray, ■with a solo by Paul Ragsdale. Rev. J. D. Garrison, pastor, will occupy the pul pit during the morning service. “The Fighting Parson,” Dr. Elmer Lynn Williams of Chicago, national lec turer of the Intercollegiate Prohibition association, who is visiting colleges In Indiana to address students urging sup port of prohibition enforcement, will speak tomorrow morning at the Barth Place M. E. church and at the' Irvington M. E. church in the evening. Memorial services for the United Com mercial Travelers’ association will be held at the Sutherland Presbyterian church tomorrow. The program includes a sermon by Rev. John L. Prentice pas tor, on “The Triangle of Life,” and spe cial music, with a solo by Dr. C. E. Ar nold and selection by a quartet, composed of Mrs. J. B.- Reese. Mrs. Esther G. Rlg gert, Miss Marion Lantz and Mrs. Hazel Itaffert. - Rev. E. S. Shumaker of the Anti-Saloon league will speak during the morning services to morrow at the Central Ave nue M. E. church. Rev. O. W. Fifer will preach in the evening. At the College of Missions nest Tues day President A. McLean of the Foreign Christian Missinorav society of Cincin nati will deliver lectures on “The Mis sions in the Old Testa’jent,” at 3:30 p. m and “Missions in the ICew Testament, ’’ ■it 7:30 p. nl. 1 7 Children Mourn Death of Mrs . Greer The funeral of Mrs. Artissima Greer, widow of James E. Greer, who died at her home, 39 North Gladstone avenue, last night of throat trouble following a year’s illness, will be held Monday morning from the resjdenre. The deceased is survived by seven chil dren. Mrs. T. E. nughes, Mrs. Harry Copeland, Mrs. Elizabeth Fox, Mrs. Gele cia Day and Thomas Greer of Indianap olis, J. W. Bartlett of Massachu setts and Garfield Greer of Nashville, Tenn. ASTHMA Mk There is no “cure” -j AT*but relief is often ?tr*- •, brought by— viSgv sx>\2pw|[ CITIZENS SHOW MUSIC INTEREST Capacity Audience Welcomes Municipal Concert. By GRACE HUTCHINGS. The fourth municipal concert under the auspices of the departments of pub lic schools and public parks was given by the Indianapolis Matinee Musicale in Caleb Mills hall last evening. The attendance was evidence that In dianapolis is appreciating the concert series. This program was arranged by Mrs. Frank Edenharter and was planned with skill and Judgment. The opening number was “Introduc tion and Allegro" (Godard) for piano and orchestra, played by Miss Mary Jeanette Lilly, with second piano ac companiment by Miss Ruth Elizabeth Murphy. Miss Lilly is one of the younger pi anlsts of the city who has been rapidly coining to the fore. Her number was one of the most ef fective of, the evening. A harp ensemble is enough of. a nov elty to be especially interesting on nny program. Mrs. Louise Schellschmidt- Koehne, Mrs. Franc Withite-Webber, Miss Alberta McCain, Miss Inez Van Cleave and Miss Marlon Louise I’ratt gave three numbers: “Angelus” (Itenie), “Song of the Boatman” (Cgdy), and “Marche Militaire" (Masselman). These proved one of the popular groups of the pro gram. Mrs. Marie Dawson-Morrcll, always a popular violinist, played two numbers, “Slavonic Dance No. 3” (Dvorak-Kreis ler) and “Ouitarre" (Moszkowski), play ing with her customary tone and musicai interpretation. Mrs. Jean McCormack, contralto, and Mrs. Everett Johnson, soprano, gave the vocal solos. Mrs. McCormack was heard to advantage in the aria "Farewell Ye Mountains” (frbrn Tschaikowskt’s Jeanne D’Arc), and Mrs. Johnson sang three songs, “Bird in the Wilderness” (llors man), “Songs My Mother Taught me” (Dvorak), and “The Wren” (Lehman), the latter of the coloratura type of soug which she is especially fitted to sing. The Musicale Chorale, Alexander ErnestinofT conducting, completed the program with two numbers sung with their usual smoothness and bnlance. “Summer” (Ohnminaile) was light and airy, and “The Snow” (Elgar) a more pretentious number, gave a beautiful close to the delightful program. Mrs. Edenharter and Miss Murphy were the accompanists, and five violinists. Miss Elia Schroeder, Mrs. Morrell, Mrs. R. G. Null. Mrs. Eugene Brown and Mrs. Carl Spillman accompanied the choral. All of the soloists responded to encores. Three Little Theater Casts Announced George Sotnnes, director of the Little Theater, has In rehearsal for the eighth and concluding bill of the regular sea son, the following casts for the three one-act pieces to be given at Masonic temple: In “Underneath," by Miss Uebaeca Bennett of this city, will appear: Mrs. ■I. D. Price, Miss Pauline Taylor and Charles Rohrmann. In “Stingy," pantomime, by the late Lient Maxwell Parry, with music by Henry Hyde: Miss Emelle Kipp, Miss Mildred Rinltz, M. L. Earnest. E. J. Chloupek, Ralph linlloti and James Anthony. The cast of “Stingy.” as originally produced by Stuart Walker, included Miss Patterson. Mrs. Lowrv, McKay Morris. Edgar Stehll, Morgan Farley and Elizabeth Black. Granville Barker's farce, “Rococb,” will be given by Miss Caroline Hendricks, Mrs. Margaret Benseley, Miss Paula Kipp. George C. Calvert, Paul Mattlx nad R. E. Tracy. New Women*s League to Organize Friday Woodburn Masson, member of the board of eiertiou commissioners, will be the speaker at the first local meet ing of the League of Women Voters Friday afternoon at 2:45, his subject being “Primaries.” Ail women of the city are urged to attend and enroll as charter member* of the league, as the organization ot the local league will be started at this meeting. Officers will be elected and an out line of the new bylaws framed. Mrs. John F. liarnhlll, chairman ot the nominating committee, will present the ticket for officers as arranged by the committee, but nominations will be made from the floor for another ticket in order to give all a voice in the nnm ing of representative women. Any woman who has enrolled in the league may nominate a candidate. Tiemeier Funeral Will Be on Monday Frank A. Tjemefer. 44, who died at his home, 901 Woodlawn avenue, last night, will be buried In Holy Cross cemetery Monday morning, the funeral to be held from the residence at 8:30 o'clock fol lowed by services at St. Patrick's church. Mr. Tiemeier was born in Morris, Ind„ and lived In Indianapolis for the last twenty-three years. He 1# survived by a daughter, Mrs. Raymond Davis; two sisters. Mrs. Joe LaJiglen and Mrs. Henry Ruttmiller; two brothers, John Tiemeier of polls, and William Tiemeier of Martins ville. Marriage Licenses Dallas F. Crooke, 22, 3127 Park avenue, Goodyear Tire Company, adn Mary Hay maker. 20, 814 North Meridian street. Herbert E. Ilarting. 21, farmer, Law rence, Ind., and Hazel A. Newhouse, 23, Lawrence. Ind. O. E. Snaff, 28, electrician, Log. nsport, Ind., and Maude Harrison, 23, 637 West Michigan street. Horace Bain, 22. machlnst, 1611 Lam bert street, and Mary McCain, 19, Kill Lambert street. Glhert H. lleatbcote. 30, moulder, 337 North Holmes, and Iva M. Ferree, 20, 337 North Holmes street. George F. Aumann, 30. sawsmith, 037 Home place and Mabel Cox, 21, 543 South New Jersey street. Claude Williams, 41, grocer. 204 b West Washington, nnd Myrtle Hjmt, 37. 204!) West Washington street. alter Vogelsang. 41, booker, 1i(26 Madi son avenue, and Noveitne I’oien, 18, 253 North arman avenue. Virgil Yates, 23, tire man, 704 Madison avenue, and Nora Kemp, 20, 704 Madison avenue. G. E. List. 20. inspector, 2000 Cooper street, and Edna R. Kleffer, 18, 2153 North Arsenal street. Albert Hamel. 24. laborer. 1112 East Thirteenth street, and Daisy Seward, 23. 1227 Massachusetts avenue. Joseph P. Masner. 26, machinist. 1110 f”' and Phoebe A. 00-'ns 18. 532 North F'der avenue. Frank J. Grant, 43, steel worker, 1 ....... ..iiu. 0., „uu .Mamie Gray, 46, Rock Island, 111. Forest I’. Wood, 31, 1555 Sbelbv street, railroad inspector, and Myra Ralph E. Good, 23. upholsterer, 1029 South Hard ing street, and Eva B. Street, 20, 1312 West McCarty street. William J. Dell. 22. weigher, 1157 P.larne street, and Doris M. Payton. 19, 923 Udell street. Erwin McClain, 27, raarhlnlßt. 242 Vi Massachusetts, and Altha Flake, 23, 2321 Miller street. HOLDER LEFT RICHES. D72KALB, 111., April 10.—No more will David Curison, 28, peck away as a raold er In a foundry here. He has gone to Sweden to claim u $200,000 fortune left him by*the death of his mother. DEFIES ORDER TO BACK FESLER Fred Davidson, Oat for As sembly, Appeals to Voters. i Defiance of the Jewett republican or ganization dn Marlon county was voiced by Fred A. Davidson, attorney and overseas veteran, with offices at 817 Hume-Mnnsur building, today. Davidson is sure to be ’’punished” by the Jewett bunch because he failed to sign the resolution indorsing the candi dacy of James W. Fesler of Indianapolis for the republican nomination for gov ernor, ids friends have told him. Other candidates who declare the Jewett organization is overstepping its duty, which Republican National Chair man Will 11. lla.vs lias said is "to elect, and not to select," are also appealing di rectly to the voters. ISSUES STATEMENT TO COUNTY VOTERS. Davidson issued a statement to re publican voters of the county today ns follows: “I have been so frequently assured by numerous friends in the last two days that I atn certain to be punished by the so-called inner circle of the Marlon coun ty republican organization, because at a meeting of the Marion county candidates at the Marion club last Tuesday night, called apparently in the Interest of all concerned, I refused to sign n resolu tion indorsing Mr. Fesler for governor, that I feel disposed to make my posi tion public. “I wish to state that my reason for not signing the petition as one of the candi dates for representative in this county was not on account of any especial op position to Mr. Fesier’s candidacy, but because tHe principle indicated by call ing the candidates together and then im pressing them with the fact that they must join their local political destinies with those of a candidate for a state of fice, did not concur with my ideas of political ethics. “My overseas service taught me that no organization could be successful In any undertaking unless every man was im bued with the principle of standing fairly and squarely on his feet, in a tight for the interest of ail concerned, and for the ideals that reason told him would be for the beuefit of every man connected | with the organization. “I now leave this matter in the hands of the republicans of Marion county who, I by their votes on primary day. will in dicate whether or not a man to be nomi nated for a public office shall bow to the will of a few, representing a single In terest, or stand fairly for those ideals which will guarantee to all citizens fair representation in the administration of the affairs of state." TONER ALSO IN PROTEST. Edward O. Toner of Anderson, candi date for the republican nomination for governor, who hn* almost religiously ! defended the Goodrich tax law, Is an gored because the Goodrich-Jewett m>-n of Marion county are trying to throt tle other candidates than Mr. Fesler. In a statement Issued by him he de dares there is a conspiracy on foot “to stifle tlie free expression of popular gov ! ernment in Marlon county.” He asserts he has been Informed that ■ the republican leaders In the county have laid down the law that Marion county : must support Fesler nnd no other. ' “The republicans of Indiana will not stand for such tactics,'’ he said. “No man who is nominated by resort I Ing to such highhanded and illegni prac tices can be elected governor of Indiana. | “The day of the ’lend pipe’ and the ‘strong arm' In politics is past. "I would suggest to the United States district attorney (hat the forthcoming primary Is a forerunner of an election in which officials of the federal govern ment are to be chosen, and that it is Ills I duty to keep in toueh with present de i velopments." The targets of the Toner men arc \ Harry C. Hendrickson, county chairman. 1 and Charles O. Koemler, Seventh district I chairman. : Hendrickson removed Charles R. Hurst from the chairmanship of the Ninth t ward last week because he would not ! support Mr. Fesler. j Other chairmen. It is said, have been j told they will be removed If they do I not Join the Fesler organisation. STRIKE SPREADS; MANY OUT HERE (Continued From Page One.) here today when thirty-one switching crews, which struck from the ltock island yards, returned to work. Sixty terminal switch engine firemen, who (ook a vote on a strike move, are back on the Job. Whether any actlou on the “outlaw” strike of switchmen would be taken by the convention of eight railroad organi zations which is to open here Monday | could not be definitely learned from B. ; M. Jewell or nny of the other “advance j guard’ union officials today. | The nearest approach to nuythtng | definite was that "routine matters would be discussed.” PASSENGER SERVICE ALSO HIT AT N. Y . NEW YORK, April 10—The “outlaw" strike among railroad workers spread rapidly here today and put the freight and passenger service on every road en teriug New York in chaotic condition. Confined at first to the freight division, It Rpread rapidly to the passenger de partments and the Pennsylvania railroad took the lead among the other roads by posting notices through the Pennsylvania station that all tickets would be sold sub ject to delay. A general embargo also was laid down on exjiress matter. One Washington train and two Phila delphia expresses were cancelled by the .Pennsylvania because train'brews failed to show up. The situation in New York was particu larly difficult because the 2.000 men on the Hudson tubes, through which hun dreds of thousands of New Jersey resi dents come daily to New York, Joined the strikers. The railroads managed to keep a few of their ferryboats running nnd upon these most of the Jerseyites were nble to get to Manhattan. U. S. SEEKS WA Y TO ACT IN STRIKE WASHINGTON, April 10.—The gov ernment will intervene In the unauthor ized railroad strikes If they continue and it is shown that they are seriously Interfering with interstate transporta tion, it was stated today. An examination of the law under wliieh the government might proceed is being made and a report will lie submitted to President Wilson, it was learned. President Wilson lias completed the railroad labor board, lint announcement is withheld pending acceptance by sev eral members. Officials here, however, expressed an opinion that forty-eight hours would show the strike weakened to such an ex tent that government intervention would not be necessary. It was apparent there was a disposi tion on the part of officials to fore stall government uetion as long ns pos sible. PITTSBURG MILLS FORCED TO CLOSE PITTSBURG, April 10.—One of the greutest industrial tleups in the history of the Pittsburg district, even greater than that which occurred during the teel and coal strikes, Is imminent be* INDIANA DAILY TIMES, SATURDAY, APRIL 10, 1920. William F. Fox of Indianapolis, who has been in Vladivostok, Russia, for sev eral months as Knights of Columbus commissioner, is following American troops on their return, according to word received here. Fox engaged Julian El tlnge and his vaudeville company to per form for American troops in l’ekln and Tientsin. The members of North Park chapter, O. E. S., No. 404, will give a minstrel at i Masonic temple, North and Illinois i streets, next Tuesday evening. The en- | tertainment will lie in the grand lodge hall and the North street entrance will be used. Mrs. Homer Butt of Frankfort, Ind., was robbed of her purse today while , shopping in a 5 and 10-cent store. She told the police the purse contained S2O, a check and a pass on the Pennsylvania railroad. MEETINGS. Woman's auxiliary to the 113 Engineers will meet with Mrs. R. C. ltuby, 211 East Twenty-fifth street, Monday afternoon, i Industrial Euchre club will give a car<j party tomorrow night at Bed Men's hall, Capitol uvenue and North street. Assumption card party Will be held to morow night at 8:30 ut Assumption hall, on Blulni avenue. Women of the Moose Heart Legion will give a card party at Moose hall. 135 North Delaware street, Tuesday nfter noon. cause of the railroad strike, industrial loaders here declared today. With approximately 10,000 railroad men already idle in the territory west of here. Including Youngstown, 0., and with thousands more meu threatening to strike, the outlaw wulkout assumed uiarmlng proportions. Iron and steel mills in the Hhenango valley have begun to bank their fur naces. Plants In and around Pttsburg have been experiencing a sbort.'ge of fuel for several weeks nnd only u lew days’ sup ply is on hand. River boats can give only small relief. COAST FREIGHT TRAFFIC AT STOP SAN FRANCISCO, April 10.—With freight traffic practically paralyzed on the Pacific coast today through the strike of yardmen and switchmen ex tending from Portland to Los Angeles, railroad heads and brotherehood offi cials today made a desperate stand against the “insurgents.” it was estimated that 2,506 men ur*‘ out. BOSTON FEARS FOOD FAMINE BOSTON, April 10.—In the fare of a general freight embargo by large east ern railroads connecting with New Eng land linen, this district today was con fronted with the possibility of a serious food shortage through the strike of ’’rebel” trainmen. In Boston there is said (o be less than a two weeks’ supply of food. 400 FT. WORTH SWI TCHMEN STRIKE FT. WORTH, Tex., April 10. Four hundred switchmen of the Texas A Pi elfle and the Santn Fe railroads are on strike here today. An embargo has been placed on all freight with the exception of live stock and perishables COMPLETE FREIGHT TIEUP AT DETROIT DETROIT. April 10—The freight tie up is complete In this city as a result of the walkout of 2.000 ysrd switchmen nnd the forcing into idleness of 1,500 yard englnem-a. Detroit was retting about in efforts lo conserve fuel and food against short ages that are bound to occur If the strike lasts a week. John L. Lovett, manager of the Michi gan Manufacturers’ association, estimates every important industry In the stale will have lo shut down within six days !f present conditions i-ontlnne. MANY THROWN OUT AT YOUNGSTOWN, O. YOUNGSTOWN, 0., April 10 Rail roads in Youngstown are at a standstill today and every steel plant in the city is closed, throwing approximately 30,<KX) railroaders and 50.000 mill workers out of employment in Youngstown and its environs. 200 WALK OUT AT JACKSON, MICH. JACKSON. Mich., April 10. Two hun dred yardmen and switchmen employed by the Michigan Central lines here walked out this morning. Strikers were more considerate here than at other points, in that they placed all cars for local Industries on factory sidings before quitting work. PENNSY WORKERS AT AKRON, 0., QUIT AKRON, ()., April 10. Penney Ivanla yardmen here Joined the outlaw strike today. Nearly 100 men are oot. Other lines were not affected. Rubber factories, unable to deliver rush tire orders, started truck fleets west with tires urg -tly needed by Chicago taxicab companies. SALT LAKE AND OGDEN HIT HARD SALT LAKE, T’tnh. April It).— Freight handling is practically at a standstill today as the result of the strike of 450 switchmen here. By agreement with the switchmen, passenger nnd mail trains are kept mov ing ns much as possible. At Ogden freight traffic is completely tied up. An embargo has been placed ou all freight shipment*, including perishables nnd livestock. FOUR ROADS AT DAYTON HIT DAYTON. 0., April 16.—Two hundred nnd fifty switchmen employed in the Baltimore & Ohio, Big Four, Erie and Pennsylvania yards of the second and third shifts walked out here at mid night. YARDMEN QUIT AT CLEVELAND CLEVELAND, April 10.—Promptly at 2 o’clock this afternoon 400 yardmen quit work in the Linndale yards here. Reports from the other yards where the balance of the force of 2,000 yardmen are employed stated the men were slowly going out in conformity with the favor able strike vote taken last night and today. ST. LOUIS~PASSENGER SERVICE CRIPPLED BT. LOUIS, April 10.—The spread of the “outlaw” rail strike today crippled passenger service in anil out of St Louis. At the same time 500 baggagemen threatened to strike unless granted pay Increases. *■ ■ ' ASSAULT GIRLS, GIVEN 21 YEARS Two Men Get Long Prison Sentences for Offense. Four men. two of whom were charged with criminally assaulting young girls, today were sentenced to state institu tions by Judge James Collins of tlie criminal court. Tim Moore. 36. and Thom's Cecil. 60. the two accused by girls, were each sen tenced to from two to twenty-one years at the Indiana slate farm. Carlin Rowlett, 19, was sentenced to six months, and Curtis Hodge, 17, to a year on the state farm on charges of larceny. The court ordered the bond of Monte Engle, sentenced to six months on the firm on a blind tiger charge, forfeited because of his failure to appear in court. Engle prayed for appeal, but failed to perfect it to the higher court. The United States Fidelity and Guar anty Company was on the bond. SEEK STATE AID FOR DISABLED Resolutions favoring extension of hos pital facilities for former service men disabled mentally or physically were adopted today by a committee represent ing welfare agencies for disabled sol diers of Indiana, Kentucky and Ohio. The meeting was held in the Chamber of Commerce building, John B. Reynolds, general secretary of the chamber, pre siding. Dr. T. Victor Keene of Indianapolis, chairman of the hospital committee, read the resolutions, which had been adopted ut a meeting in Cincinnati, and they were promptly approved. Dr. Ivennon Dunham of Cincinnati, chairman of the educational committee, and Eugene Fostpr of Indianapolis, chairman of the general committee, spoke on the work of taring for disabled sol dier*. Amos Butler, secretary of the Indiana state board of charities, said soldiers were being given preference in state iu institutions. The resolutions Indorsed a request for Hhe us -of available beds in Indiana state institutions whereby the United State* public health service conld provide for disabled ex-service men; urged purchase of the West Baden hotel property to lie used permanently as a hospital and fa vored a contract with the city of In dianapolis for the use of the Cincin nati tuberculosis sanatorium. Representatives urged that "border line” cases of insanity or nervous break down of ex service men be promptly cared for in tin- states included in the district. LEGION FIGHTS DELAY ON DISABLED The American legion wlil insist that action tie taken to assure immediate cure for*disabled soldiers. U was announced today at national headquarters. A special committee, appointed by Franklin D’Oiler, national commander, and com posed of Lemuel L. lJolles, Seattle. Wash, national adjutant; Mar quis James, New York, associate editor of tltc American Legion Weekly, and Gerald J. Murphy, Vermont, ehief of the service division, met yesterday and made recommendations that the con gressionul investigation of the federal board for vocational education be con tinned and extended and that a sub committee be sent to investigate the af fairs of Board No. 2 in New York City. According to Adjt. Holies, official figure* show more than 269,000 appilCa ! tions bftve been made to the hoard by former soldier* wounded in action and about 18.000 wounded are still in hos pital*. It is estimated that about 120.000 men are in need of vocational training; that only 24,500 men have been placed In training for peace occupations and only ,800 hnve completed the course. The vocational department was es tablished with an appropriation of $6,000,000 to care spr the training of crippled veterans. DEATH OF NUN FALLS KIDDIES (Continued From l’sxr One.) Blanche in front of his machine and that tie could not avoid striking her. Both taxicab men appeared In city court and were held under $15,000 boud each for preliminary hearing Monday morning. Many witnesses at that time will be asked to testify. In his statement Coo me r says he was en route to the Yellow Tnxicab Company garage from the Union station, i Ollle Dixon was trailing behind him when the Circle was reached, he claims. "As we neared Market street Dixon tried to drlvp around me ou the right," Coomor says “Just after be passed me l saw the black robes of the sisters fly up and Dixon’s car passed over one of them. “I stopped my car within ten feet, but Dixon’s machine skidded fully thirty-five feet "lie came back to nie nnd said: ‘Oh, my God, t’Oomer, I’m going to the ga rage.’ "He got in hi* machine and drove away. “1 stayed until tlie police came nnd then drove to tlie garage. “We were arrested at the garage." A parole agent claims Dixon was sen tenced to Jeffersonville from Evansville under his real name. Luter Dixon was sent to Jeffersonville from Indianapolis as an automobile thlet under the name of Ollle Dixon, the prison agent claims. He said his name was Richard Mc- Carthy when arrested. It is claimed Dixon was told not to drive a tnxicab when he wns paroled. The fact that they did constitutes a violation of parole, it is claimed. Cootner is 2:’. years old and lives at 616 East Eleventh street with his wife and baby. Djxoa live* at tlie same address. Many witnesses have been questioned by the detectives. E. O. Noggle, 3752 North Meridian street, positively identified Dixon’s ma chine as (lie one which nil tile nun. Louis De Heurger, 106 South Traub avenue, another witness, told how Dixon's machine skidded. Double Funeral for Mrs. Susan Bolin , 87 Funeral services for Mrs. Susan M. Bolin, 87. who died yesterday at the home of her daughter, Mrs. IV. L. Kershaw. 2320 Ashland avenue, will be held at the residence tonight at 8 o'clock, with burial tomorrow til New Albany, Ind. Besides tlie daughter Mrs. Bolin is sur vived by four sous, George W. Bolin of South Bend, and Roger, Sidney nnd Floyd of Indianapolis. ®When your mouth tastes like all the mean things you ever did— mixed together, then you need Beecham’a Fills. Your mouth is a good indication of the condition of stomach and bowels. BEECKAM’S •“XES" pig I c 10:., 25c. I ILE.%} Luiot Sole f Aar Motficnw ia tk World 1 What Young Indianapolis Thinks of Indianapolis Evangeline Morgan. 11, one of the five inianapolis school children to gain hon orable mention in the school essay con test on “Why Indiana polls I* a Indianapolis is a Evangeline Morgan, good city to live in It is the largest inland city in the country nnd can be reached by all people of the country be cause it has 275 trains running in dally. It is an ideal center for manufacturing nnd has the coal to manufacture with •nd the raw' materials come from all parts of the country. Indianapolis is in the center of a great agricultural district and fine live stock region. It is an ideal home city because the residence part is within walking distan.-o or a short ride from the business dis trict It has seventy-three grade schools, six colleges and a public library with four teen branches which shows it is a pro gressive city. Music Notes At the Columbia club Sunday evening n grand opera program will be given by Miss Ella Schroeder, violinist; Miss Jes samine Barkley, soprnno; Luther Rice, saxophonist, and Miss Cyrilla Humes, pianist and director. Selections will be given from “II Trovatore,” “I.a Boheme.” "Madame Butterfly," "Lucia dc Lammcr moor," “Rigoletto Faust,” “Cnvnlleria,” “Tannhnuser,” “Bohemian Girl" and ' Sitmsoti nnd Delilah.” Pas quale Taiierico, head of the piano I department of the College of Music and ' Fine Arts, will present his students lu a recital Friday evening. The program will Include ”Fantasie v from the Eight eenth sonata (Moxart); “Scherzo," C sharp minor (Chopin), by Mrs. Ada Strong; Schumann’s sonata, G minor (four movements), by Mary Mitchell; ’■Reflections On the Water” (Debussy); "Nocturne K Sharp" (Ohopiu), and "Valse (} Flat” (Chopin), Jnmes Caskey, and "Shepherds’ Hey” (Percy Grainger); "My Joys" (Chopln-Llzt), Hungarian rhapsody No. 8 (Llxtl by Florence Walden. The Metropolitan School of Music will hold its regular students' recital this afternoon at the Odeon. Mu Phi Epsilon will give a concert at Hollenbeck hall, V. W. C. A.. Thursday nigh*, April 22, presenting Mrs. Helen Warrum Chappell, soprano, assisted by several members of the organization. A recital will be given under the di rection of Jessie Lewis of the College of Music and Fine Arts, before the Busi ness Women’s section of (he Woman’s Department dub at the clubhouse Thurs day. The program: Quartet—“ The Song of the Triton” Mrs. Edwin Larrnnre, Miss Lewis. Rein hold Stark. Edward Arens. “My Heart at Thy Sweet Voice" Sainf-Saens “Samnson et Delila.” “An Open Secret” Woodman “Nocturne Op. 15. No. 2" Chopin James Caskey. (College of Music and Fine Arts.) “Vlllanelle” Deil'Aqua “From the Land of the Sky Blue Water" Cad roan "By the Waters of Minnetowka” Lterranee Mrs. Edwin Larrance. “Invictus" Huhn Mr. Edward Arens. “Ouvre tea Yeux Bleus” Massenet “De OP Ark's a Moverln’ ’’ Mr*. Lewi*. “Amaryllis” Parlow Business Women's Glee club. Judgment Good or Bad is the plVot upon which most lives turn, either to a com fortable existence or to want and worry; to have a grow ing savings account with this Strong Company So that while young and act ive you may save for your fu ture needs, would prove your good judgment. Your account, large or small, welcome. One dollar will make the start. THE INDIANA TRUST 03. FOR SAVINGS S3'. 1 , $1,750000 Open Saturday Evenings, 6 to 8 o’clock. - No Cooking - A Nutritious Diet for All Ages Quick Lunch at Home or Office Avoid imitations and Substitute mmm Money back without quest)aa Jt A t HUNT’S Salve fails In tha treatment ofITCH, KCZKM A.B* RINGWORM, TETTER or# tyf" —-pH other itching *kta disease* Try^-, ffTf l 75 cent be* *t our vik f*tj j / HOOK DRUG COM FA If®. - *--'*-** fvs * HAin BALSAMI l-M Restore* Color and - rafsßeauty to Gray end Faded Hair TEACHERS’ PAY ACTION TUESDAY Federation, School Board and State Tax Board to Meet. The salary question for city school teachers will be taken up Tuesday at a joint meeting of representatives from the Teachers’ federation, school board, state board of tax commissioners and a citi zens’ committee appointed by the teachers. Miss Elsa Jluebner, president of the federation, said today that the proposed committee to act in behalf of the teachers has not yet been appointed, although It has been decided that Frederick E. Mat son. president of the Indianapolis Rotary club, will be one of the members. TEACHERS DECIDE TO DELAY ACTION. It was decided to delay action on the salary proposition at a meeting of rep resentatives from the teachers’ federation at the Y. W. C. A. toda> when it was also voted to support legislation for the pay of teachers in all parts of the state. A resolution submitted by James H- Lowry, superintendent of parks, oppos ing the erection of any factory building In residential districts was passed at the meeting. BANK TO LOAN SCI’FICIENT FUNDS. The Meyer-Kiser bank will be willing to loan the board of school commission ers sufficient funds with which to pay the teachers a *3OO bonus, providing such loan can be safely made, it was an nounced today. Miss Elsa Huebner, president of the teachers’ federation, held a conference to day with Clarence E. Crippin, president of teh school board, and was assured that the board is planning to do everything in its power to bring about a satisfactory adjustment. It is said that plans for raising funds will be submitted at the meeting Tues day. AFTER INFLUENZA The Grip, Fevers and Other Poison ing. Prostrating Diseases. I It Is absolutely necessary that the blood be thoroughly cleansed, germs of disease destroyed or driven out, appetite re stored and the kidneys and liver restored to perfect regular action. Hood's Sarsaparilla lias been before the people for 46 years as a general blood-purifying alterative tonic medieint and it has given perfect satisfaction. Men nnd women whose grandmothers gave them Hood's Sarsaparilla are nor. giving it to their own children and grandchildren with perfect confidence. It Is the ideal family medicine, for a wide range of ailments, always ready, always ! does good at any season of the year. I’repared by educated pharmacists. ] Nearly 50 years of phenomenal sales tell the story of its remarkabe merit. For a mild, effective laxative, take Hood's Bills.—Advertisement. Working People | Working people are subject to chronic | constipation because the nervous energy ; which should go toward the digestion and elimination of the food eaten is consumed ; in the brain work or lahpr necessary to accomplish the dally dutlek nnd earn the i daily bread. You. like the millions of 1 others, will Find Cascaßoyal Pills 1 The cheapest and most pleasant, prompt and reliable, harmless physic, tonic and | purifier for the bowels, liver and stomach ! that can be found anywhere. I am proud ! of these sweet little pills, and proud of , the beneficent cutiea they perform for ail j mankind. Adults and children find them A Pleasurable Physic. Sold by druggists; 15c and 30c. —Ad- vertisement. GAVE HER STRENGTH (Firs. Miller Says That is What Lydia £. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound Did For Her— Read Her Letter — Minneapolis* Minn.—“l was rnn down and nervous, could not rest at ITriimtmniimilllin n ‘ s h t and was more tired in the I morning than I when I went to -cTBBuWI bed. I have two children, the youngest three I !***• iff i® 001 " 13 o '<i, and I nk-;'\ : . .jjj it was drudgery t '"iffSpi *° rare * or Dm lo jk, • J as I felt so irri- I) lIP table and gener • 'v “Ay worn out. - ■ ■ .. .afelil From lack of rest and appetite my baby did not get enough nourishment from my milk so I started to give him two bottle feed ings a day. After taking three bot tles of flydia E. Pinkham’s Vege table Compound I felt like anew wo man, full of life and energy. It is a pleasure to care for my children and 1 am very happy with"them and feel tine. I nurse my baby exclusively again and can’t say too much for vour medicine.”—Mrs. A. L. Milueb, 2633 E. 24th St., Minneapolis, Minn. Since we guarantee that all testi monials which we publish are genu ine is it not fair to suppose that if Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Com pound has the virtue to help this woman it will help any other woman who is suffering in a like manner. ECZEMA H ©Afl BE CURED 1111/ Free Proof T© .JMm Alii want is yonr nsra* and address so I can send vou a free trial *• CtDWo'k R. r. treatment. I wont you Ju*t to try this treatment—that’s all—iusg muibmst try it. That’s my cuijr argument. „ I’yo been in the Retail Drag Badness for W year*. lam President of tho Indiana Stats Beard of Pharmacy and President of Hie Retail Druggists’ Association. Nearly everyone in Fori anc * * n ? l 2l my successful treatment. Over twelve thousand five Run'3red Meu Women end Children outside of Fort Wayne have, according to their own statoJ feunfre bern cured by this treatment tinea I first made this offer public. If you have Ccxema, (toft, s•!€ &hout!t 9 Tatter—never mind how bad •* my treatment hat •urea the worst cases I ever saw—efvo rao a e!tae® to prsvo my claim. £>nd mj your pen;c and address on the coupon below and yet the triel treatment X want to lend you l REx-. Tho wonders accomplished in your own case will be proof. CUT AND MAI- TODAY ißaunsasflcarMMiiim f. C. Drajsist, Ko. 3329 West Main St. ? Fort wYayno Inti. Please wnd wi Jiout ccit or obligation to me your Free Proof Treatment. k’ame'. Age.- - Post Offleo : : tirwat and Ka ...... m -0* HOTEL PURITAN Absolutely fire-proof. Rooms sl, $1.25 and $1.50 Cocnor Market end New Jtrwy U, Weekly Rate on Application, FOK COLDS A Washington (D. C.) lady writes: “Numbers ‘One’ and ‘Seventy-seven’ taken in alter nation, cured me of the ‘Flu.’ I have used Dr. Humphreys’ Reme dies for twenty years.” For Grip, Influenza, Catarrh, Cough and Sore Throat. To get the best results take “Seventy-seven” at the first sign of a Cold, the first sneeze or shiver. If you ivait till your bones begin to ache, it may take longer. Doctor’s Book in English, French, Spanish, Portuguese German—mailed free., AP-all Drug and Country Stores. Humphreys’ Homeo. Medicine Cos., 156 William Street. New York. FREED FROM THE PHYSIC HABIT Says her constipation ended and stomach trouble left. Tells how. “I had stomach trouble and constipa tion very bad for a long time. Tried everything, but kept getting worse. I could hardly eat anything and my bowels 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 have continued | its use until now I feel fine and can work every day. I have a good appe tite, my stomach trouble has left and my bowels are as regular as clo work.”—Mrs. Mary Wldner, 103 S. Court I 8 .. Sioux City, lowa. Mrs. Wldner found out what all suf ferers should know —that pills, salts and physics (lo not end constipation, but usually make it worse. Milks Emulsion is a pleasant, nutri tive food and a corrective medicine. ”Tt restores healthy, natural bowel action, doing away with all need of pills and physics. It promotes appetite and quick ly puts the digestive organs 4n shape to assimilate food. Asa builder of flesh and strength. Milks Emulsion is strong ly recommended to those whom sickness has weakened, and is a powerful aid la resisting and repairing the effects of wasting diseases. Chronic stomach trou | l>le and constipation are promptly re lieved—usually in one day. This is the only solid emulsion made, ! and so palatable that it Is eaten with a spoon like ice cream. Truly for weak, sickly children. No matter how severe your case, you are urged to try Milks Emulsion un der this guarantee. Take six bottles home with you, use It according to direc ■ tions and if not satisfied with the results, j your money will be promptly refunded. Price 60c and? 1.20 per bottle. The Milks 1 Emulsion Cos., Terre Haute, Ind. Sold Iby druggists everywhere.—Advertise j ment. n- How Ladies Improve Looks! 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