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STORM SWEEPS 3 STATES WITH DEAD PUT AT 133 Hundreds of Others Injured in Alabama, Mississippi and Tennessee. PROPERTY LOSSES HIGH Storm 9 s Death Toll j Meridian, Miss -1 f Aberdeen. Miss V.-- 21 Bav Springs, Miss ~ Philadelphia. Mis* 12 Alcorn county, Mississippi 10 Rose Hill, Miss 12 Egypt, Miss 3 Baker. Miss.. 5 Amory, Miss 3 Brown grille. Miss 2 Rnnnels Bridge, Miss 2 Marlon county, Alabama IS Waco. Ala 1 Little Cove, Ala 3 Gurley, Ala 3 Calbert county, Alabama 5 Burwood. Tenn ". 2 Williams county, Tennessee 1 Total 133 A J MONTGOMERY, Ala., April 21.—A death list totaling 133, with many more missing and Injured and property losses rnnnlng into the millions Is the de struction left today in the wake of tor nadoes. The dead In Mississippi are estimated at 100; In Alabama at thirty and Tennes see three. Hundreds were injured and the prop erty damage will run Into the millions. As wire communication began to be restored further evidence of the terrific destruction in communities cut off came to light. _ _ MISSISSIPPI HARDEST HIT; In Mississippi the storm reached its height In the eastern and southern parts at Meridian, where twenty-one persons, mostly women and children, lost their lives. and at Aberdeen, where the loss of life is placed also at twenty-one. First reports of the tornado came from Bay Springs. Jasper county, where the death toll was seven. The tornado swept over and demol* ished the Deemer lumber camp, near Philadelphia, Miss., leaving twelve dead in Its wake. In Alcorn county, in the Glenn section, ten lost their live*. At Rose Hill, Jasper county, and In the Ingomar vicinity In Union county, twelve more are dead. Other known casualties are five at Egypt. Cnlon county; five at Baker, Union county; three at Amory. Monroe county, and two each at Keownville. Union county, and at Runnels Bridge, Lauderdale county.' The Starkville section of Oktibbeha county reports five missing. DEATH LIST IN AJ ABAMA 30. The loss of life in Alabama was heav iest in the section around Waco, Little Core, Sheffield and Gurley, where more than a score of bodies have been recov ered, eighteen In Marion county, one at Waco, three at Little Cove, three at Gur ley and five in the Nehama section of Colbert county. In Tennessee two were killed near Burwood and one In Williamson county. In a r umber of these places, towns and villages were swept away, in some cases entire families falling victims to the storms. Hundreds of injured are overtaxing the energies of local physicians and .nurses and outside aid Is needed. FIVE DIE IS o - BUZZARD DENVER, Colo.. April 21 —With dn otber blizard predicted for Colorado to night. belated report* of the record breaking storm that tied up rail trans portation here from Saturday to Monday ■showed five persons were frozen to death and thousands of head of live stock hail perished. Hundreds of volunteer citizens are help ing to dig out the Moffat railroad % Corona, "top of the world,” to release storm-bonnd cattle. Seven Boy Scouts Awarded Medals Service meals were given to seven Bo.v Scouts last night at the semi-annual meeting of the Indianapolis Council of Boy Scouts held at the Chamber of Com merce. They were Ralph Bgram, Irvin Schae fer. Idoyd Schoener. Ralph Fink, Charles Newkirk, Roy Beebe and Robert Curry. Efficiency medals for the patrol leaders' course'this winter were given to Robert McMahon. John Wilson, Albert Howe, Irvin Schaefer, William Haltaman, Clark Goddard, Donald McLain, James Gaston and Howard Hartley. Charles Brockman, 17, Troop No. 32, was presented with Eagle badge, the highest rank in scooting. Awards were made by Thomas C. Howe, president of the council. Who Knows Where Those Spuds Are? Where are eighty cars of potatoes that were supposed to be on the Beech Grove tracks of the Big Four? Anonymous letters have been re ceived from several sources declar ing there are eighty cars of potatoes on the-tracks there. The Big Four denies It, Investiga tors have failed to find them and po lice have been asked to find the writer of the anonymous postcards. EXCEPTIONAL VALUES IN , MEN’S LOW SHOES Men’s new spring oxfords, in mahogany calf, black kid and gunmetal calf, stylish English shapes and more conservative toes, durable leather soles, Goodyear welted, and are Buy Shoes at a Shoe Shop. Eight Floors of Shoes. MAROTT’S SHOE SHOP 18 and 20 E. asirington St. j Store Hour*—B a. m. to 5:30 p. m.' Saturday*, 8a.m.t09 p. m. The Young Lady Across the Way The young lady across the way says she regards anything above S per cent as positively uxorious. REBEL RAILMEN REFUSE TO VOTE (Continued From Page One.) , reports that the railroads have recog nized their new organization.” said Mr. Hvnes. “The obvious falsity of such reports will be discerned by the men, many of whom are ready to return to work now.” “If the railroad officials in Chicago had recognized the new union we would have no object to serve by denying it.' Freight handling facilities In the local railroad yards continued equal to strike exigencies today. The Big Four, Belt and C., I. & W. are hiring new men as rapidly as pos sible.* Officials of the Big Four said nearly all important points on that line are manned with switching crews sufficient to handle the volume of traffic offered, normal demands being still greatly re duced by effects of the strike on other lines. The Belt line is moving about 675 cars daily and Is handling foodstuffs and livestock satisfactorily. MOTHER! “California Syrup of Figs” Child’s Best Laxative Accept “California” Syrup of Figs ouiy —look fpr the name California on the package, then >cu are sure your child Is having the best and most harmless physic for the little stomach, UTer and bowels. Children love its fruity taste Full directions on each bottle. Ton must say “California.”—Advertisement. Auction Famous Furniture Cos., 448 West Washington St. Now closing out entire furniture stock at public auction. Sales daily at 1:30 and 7:30 p. m. until all is sold. LAWYER’S CASE HELD UP AGAIN (Continued From Page One.) be was in court with a lot of witnesses, among Olearies A. Book waiter, former mayor of Indianapolis. These gentlemen sat in the courtroom for an hour or more waiting for Parsons to appear to make good his charges against Rollinson. After the long wait a rumor reached the courtroom that Parsons was before the county grand Jury, where an effort was being made to push through an in dictment against Rollinson that would make it unnecessary for the state to give him a hearing before the May primaries. A forthwith subpoena was issued by Judge Cox and a policeman sent to bring him into court. While the policeman went one way others went to the courthouse. They did not find the grand Jury In session nor was Mr. Adams there engaged in the murder trial that was going on in criminal court nor In writing the citations for contempt that the Judge of the crimi nal conrt ordered last week at Mr. Adams request. PARSONS SURPRISED HE WAS WANTED. About 4 o'clock Harry Parsons was brought into court where he declared that he had been about his usual em ployment wholly without knowledge that tthe Rollinson case was set for trial. Parsons declared that he had several other witnesses he wanted heard in the ease an-d Judge Cox then continued the hearing until this morning. Judge Cox then swore all the'witnesses present and admonished them to be present today. He bad previously taken occasion to tell Parsons that If he had been In structed to appear in court he would have been punished for his failure to be there. When askfcd for an explanation of the failure to Issue subpoenas for the session ' yesterday Ralph Spaan, deputy prose | eutor, declared that he knew nothing i more about the case than was contained in the rather lengthy affidavit made by ! Parsons, and could not summon witnesses as he did not know of any to summons. He did not explain why Parsons was not ordered to appear to prosecute the i case he had started. John Robbins, now a law partner of ! Mayor Jewett’s former law partner, did j not appear in the city court yesterday | afternoon. He had appeared with Parsons when Parsons made his first affidavit against ' Rollinson, and he was expected to a?- An Ounce of Accident Prevention Saves a Barrel of Trouble. Dr. Curtiss Clark’s AUTO-BRAKE RENEWER For automobile brakes and clutches, also a preservative for all leather belts. Will make your new brakes last t*ice as long and will make the old ones work as good as new ones. Works like a charm. Once you use it you will never go without It. The only original brake renewer on the market. To get the genuine look for the signature of Dr. C. A. Clark on the lahel. Price 60c per tube. Large cans, $2 00. Sold by first-class dealers Safety First. Last and AH the Time. H. B. FOREMAN District Manager 968 North Meridian St., Phone, Circle 697. Indianapolis. Ind. Thinness Easily Over ' come. (From “Health and Beauty”!. Further evidence Is being presented al most daily that a recent compound of •tew chemical element, combined In a tablet with hypophosphites ia in reality proving a blessing to the abnormally thin men and women, for it can be demon strated beyond doubt that the regular, course of three or-fonr months' treatment brings an increrse in welrht of from 10 •o 30 pounds, with a decided improvement of health and color, too. For self ad ministration the most popular form 1# to be found in three grain hypo nuclane tablets, obtainable In sealed packages from the best apothecary shops, with full directions.—Advertisement. _____ INDIANA DAILY TIMES, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 21, 1920. pear foi the purpose of assisting the state. When the case against Rollinson was started by the appearance before Judge Pritchard. Parsons said under oath that Rollinson had taken SI,OOO from him and had told him he gave It to Judge Pritchard. After Judge Pritchard had insisted on an affidavit being made against Rollin son, Parsons filed two,, the last of which was to the effect that Rollinson got SI,OOO from Parsons by pretending that an Evansville man had raised $2,000 with which to convict Parsons of receiving stolen automobiles for which offense Parsons was Indicted, In spite of the fact that Rollinson was permitted to ex amine witnesses in Parson's behalf be fore the county grand Jury. When this latter fact was published In The Times, Adams grew so indignant that he others In asking the criminal court to cite The Times and Rollinson for contempt. The court ordered Adams to prepare the citations last week but Adams has hot yet produced them. Claris Adams is the sa|no Adams un der whose name long letters urging peo pie to support J. W. Fesler for governor are being distributed broadcast. He Is known as Marlon county man ager for Fesler. SPRING AILMENTS’ Relieved by a Well-Known Medicine of Superlative Merit. Spring ailments are due to impure, impoverished, devitalized blood. Among them are pimples, boils and ether eruptions, loss of appetite, that tired feeling, a run-down condition of the system, and sometimes chronic weak nesses made worse. Hood's Sarsaparilla combines the root*, barks, herbs, berries and other medlclnals that have been found, in many years of intelligent observation, to be most effective In treatment of tbest ailments. Successful physicians prescribe these ingredients for diseases of the blood, rtomaeh. liver and kidneys, and in cases where alterative anil tonic effects are needed. Hdbd'f Sarsaparilla Is the spring medi cine that purifies, enriches and revital izes your blood. Increasing power of resistance to disease. For a laxative take Hood's Pills.—Ad vertisement. Says Fat People • Now Rejoiee Testimony Proves Arbolone Safe, Sure Reducer. / Enjoy Wide Sale Amongst Edu cated Wealthy Set. The physician who originated the Anti-Fat treatment known to phyalclais and dru aa “flve-gryln tableta Ar bolone” la being pralaed and thanked by scores of women in the claaa known aa “society devotee*" A literary woman in Los Angeles, be ing so highly elated oyer her auceca* In rodnetng, has written a clever lltti.. poem, which recites the facts and ex pressea deep graUtude a* well. To safely and surely re due* from 20 to fit pounds is easily accomplished when tab lets Arbolone are used regularly. They are not. drastic or dangerous, used at directed, but simply and surely dissolve the fatty element* and eliminate from the i.vatetn. Also, they remove the cr iu* for such (oodr •• are not deslroblo for fnt folk* to n*e. Herein, Arholon* I* superior to all other anti-fat medi cine*, as It automatically overcome* th abnormal, perverted appetite for starchy foods, etc Sold by ail druggist* in seated tubes with full direction*.—Adver tisement. GET RID Os “SPRING FEVER’ If you !aek energy, if you are tired an l languid. If you do not feel like exerting yourself—lf you lack ••pep”—the chances are that your boweia are alu&gish. A Foley Cathartic Tablet is a good and wholesome physic that will rid you of biliousness, gaa, bloating, sick headache, sour stomach or other Ills that attend In digestion and constipation. They cleanse the bowels, sweeten the stomach snd In vigorate the liver. Sold everywhere,— Advertisement. Headaches From Slight Golds LAXATIVE BROMO QUININE Tablets relieve the Headache by curing the Cold. A tonic laxative and germ destroyer. Look for E. W. GROVE’S sig nature on box. 30c. Mending TISSUE, I ESXTiS No sewing or darning. Repairs o'—'thing, ■llk. satin, cotton goods, ribbons, fabrics of all kinds, ktd glovss, mackintoshes, umbrellas, parasols, stockings, etc. Pack age postpaid, 15 cents, two packages. 25 cents. Address TENN PUBLISHING CO., iUolrsvllle, Pa. INDIANAPOLIS METAL WORKER GIVES PEPGEN SEVERE TEST; PROVEO BEST FOR DYSPEPSIA "To all my friends who may chance to read my statement I want to any that Pepgen Is a far better medicine than you can realize until you try It,’ sass C. C. Cash, metal worker, 1514 Eaat Market Street, Indlananolts. “My experience wag as follows: “For several months my stomach wrs so sore that I cou(d scarcely bear to touch It. I also had several slight hem orrhages of the bowels. I can surely say that I suffered untold asTonles. “My nerves seemed ai tightly drawn us fiddle strings. I was able to sleep until about three o’clock, at which time I would Invariably wake up. From then on until morning I usually sat in a chair rather than to roll and toss In bed.' “Several months ago, while at work at my trade at Holcomb & Hoke's, about 4 o'clock In the afternoon I was attacked by very taharp pains In my stomach. I was compelled to stop work and come home. On my way home 1 HOTEL PURITAN Absolutely fire-proof. Rooms sl, $1.25 and $1.50 Com*r Ma&*t and N*w *>r**y St*. Weekly Rat* •* Application. Beauty Shop Patron Charges Acid Hurling CHICAGO. April 21—Handsome is as handsome does —but not in a beauty shop. < Miss Edna Shelley, beauty shop proprietor, was charged by Miss Catherine McHugh, patron, with hav ing thrown manicuring acid on her while in her shop here. FROM NATIONAL ad vertisers in four states come toSidener- Vanßiper for adver tising counsel and service. Moreover many of these started with us years ago —proof of continuously good service from us. To manufacturers of quality products de manding high-grade ad vertising we shall be glad to submit interesting specimen campaigns. SideneT Van Riper Advertising Cos. Indianapolis MtrliSidun CumyVanßiper list R. Kaolin* Jaskin&MarineG>| 127 West Washington ft Will Mar Your Appearance and Impair Your Health. Lot our dental exports make them sound and attractive so you will re tain your good appearance and health. Our charges ore reasonable and our terms easy to pay. New Yorlfr Dentists 41 East Washington Street 204 SAKS BUILDING stopped at Mr. Huder’s drug store and obtained a bottle of Pepgen. As soon as I reached my house I took a large dose and In 30 minutes I felt relieved. A! supper time I took another dose. I went to bed lhat night and slept the whole night tbffough—something I had not done before in months. "I have been taking Pepgen regularly ever since and now my stomach troubles have disappeared. I am so much strongei that 1 am able to wslk to work and back, two miles each way. “A few words about my wife. Sbo was frequently troubled with headaches. If she went to a picture show she wit* sure to have a headache. Since taking Pepgen she Is not annoyed that way and she can go to the ‘movies’ whenever she desires. '* Pepgen is sold by the Henry J. Hu dor Drug Cos., corner Washington and Pennsylvania Sts., Michigan and Illinois Sts., and by all other leading drug stores everywhere.—Advertisement. aSm? T* I *r 1 *"„!** newsprint pa- M H Mlf ffl ■ - W ® H advertised per we are AB M W II Wk ig H W 111 be c a n.e of compelled to ilr ‘’to^Uie Store Hours —Dally, 8:30 a. m. to 6:30 p. m. Store Hours- -Saturday, 8:30 a. m. to 6:00 p. m. New Spring Suits FOR STOUT WOMEN Offered Tomorrow at — $30.50 sy| 0.50 /|t\ ‘65“ W No longer need the woman who requires large sizes feel that she has (/\\ gggg j been neglected by fashion designers of women’s suits, for tomor- \\ P'™" row we will place on sale an assortment of suits designed by sci a foremost designer and cut along lines that clev- /y 1 j erly adapt every style of the season to the /u jcvs3\\ y large woman. \\ \ There Is a longer llae from the shoulder to the waist, longer sleeves tS|B| \ \ 1 and more generously full skirt of proportionate length—in W j nary, blaclt-fashloned of serge, tricoUne, gaberdine, etc. V '“TI \ ( tricotine, gaberdine, etc. All women wearing sizes 43 to 53 will be Interested in this sale of \ / J 'W* Spring models — y ' Goldstein’s, Second Floor. \ 4/ Chosen for Their Smartness A Group of Transparent Hats Special at A) s£.Bs A gToup of the most desirable, the most fascinating Spring Hats that any one could hope to : find at many times this price, i Transparent hats of hair cloth i| and maline; this lot also includes i a few tailored,-trimmed and leg horn spring and summer hats, with all the fruits, flowers and fancy ornaments in their trim mings, at 95.85. —Golditeln'g, Third Floor. Spring Fabrics Os Interest to the Woman Who Will Make Her New • Season s Garments $3.98 and $4.50 Printed Georgette Crepes, $3.49 —4O inches wide, extra flnfe sheer quality, some with shadow cheeks, beautiful patterns and col or combinations for blouses and dresses. In cluding new Persian designs, $3.49 a yard. Chiffon Taffetas, $2.98 yd. , —36-inch, wide, smooth, soft lustrous finish, de pendable quality for skirts and dresses, assorted shades, including navies and browns, 92.98 a yard. New Fancy Vestings, $3.49 and $4.98 a yd. —lB and £4 inches wide, pdnt warps, jacquards and plaids. In beautiful patterns and colorings for vests, collars and cuffs, bags, etc , 93.49 and $4.98 a yard Priestly English Mohair, $1.98 yd. —44 inches wide, of fine, smooth, lustrous qual ity for skirtß and dresses, black and navy only, 91.98 a yard. Wool Skirting Plaids, $3.98 a yd. —4B Inches wide, fine, soft quality all-wool, light to dark shades In beautiful color combinations for separate skirts, 93.98 a yard. Pink Checked Dimity, 59c yd. —Fine quality Egyptian dimities, specially fa vored for fine lingerie, assorted checks, a yard. New Vogue Satinette, $1.59 yd. —B6 inches wide, fine cotton fabric, special weight for skirts, high satin finish, 9159 a yard. Fine Silk and Cotton Printed , Voiles, $1.89 yd. —36 inches wide, sheer crisp quality, two-ply English voile, lustrous satin stripes and plaids, beautiful color combinations for blouses and dresses, 91-89 a yard. Roneco Japanese Crepe, 69c yd. —3O inches wide, firm, durable qualfty, yarn dyed crppe, assorted colors and white, for rompers, wash suits, dresses, eta, 69< a yard. —Goldstein’s, Main Floor. $25.00 and $35.00 New Spring Coats '19.75 Sport coats fashioned of the softest light weight spring woolens of surprisingly beautiful tex ture, including polo cloth, velours, sil vertone, goldtone and mixtures. Full length coats of all-wool Velour, in tan, Pekin blue, rose and Copen at 919.75. —Goldstein's, Second Floor. • Crisfc Dainty Undergarments r or Spring and Summer Wear Women’s Gowns, 98c to $1.98 Made of mnslin or batiste in white or flesh; a few flowered patterns, lace and embroidery trimmed or plain tailored mod els; sizes 16 and 17. Silk Chemise, $2.49 to $6.98 Made of satin, crepe de chine and glove silk, trimmed with lace and georgette, also tailored models, flesh color; sizes 38 to 44. Silk Camisoles, 98c to $2.98 Os crepe de chine or satin, in flesh, navy and brown, with lace or georgette trim mings. other plain tailored; sizes 38 to 44. Muslin Chemise, 98c to $2.75 Fashioned of a good grade of mnslin and batiste, in white or flesh, lace and embroid ery trimmed, also plain tailored models; rizes 38 to 44. —Goldstein’s, Third Floor. Girls’ Gingham Dresses (Sixes 8 to 14) $2.49 Values — $1.98 ji| Mothers can buy Ging- £E ham Dresses much cheaper at Goldstein’s than they ffpSc-ib ■ V expected to be able to buy w them this season. These dresses were contracted for six months ago, when prices were much less \ A than now—and we are glv- I 1 \ Ing our customers the ben eflt of our foreslghtedness. *1 J/f \U This lot Includes gay colored plaids trimmed in contrasting colors of plain ginghams, and plain ginghams trimmed in plaids—about a half dozen styles to choose from (one as illustrated above). A few models show touches of handwork; skirts are full, either gathered or plaited—made in colors of blue, pink, buff, green and tan; sizes ranging from 8 to 14; $2.49 values at #1.98. —Goldstein’s, Second Floor.