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CAR CRASHES INTO MOTORCYCLE COP Accident Occurs at 42d Street and College Avenue. Motorcycle Police Officer Warren A. McClure today is recovering froin in juries received when his motorcycle was struck by a Broad Ripple car at College avenue and Forty-second street Sunday. The accident occurred while the officer was pursuing a speeder. McClure is at his home. 2726 North western avenue. Harley Eakin. 15, 723 South Noble street, was slightly Injured when his bi cycle was struck by an anto driven by John Benner, 2105 Singleton street * The accident occurred at Grove street and Virginia avenue. Miss Fannie Henser, 1422 Herscheli avenue, was slightly injured when an auto in which she was riding turned over when it collided with another auto at Capitol avenue and St. Clair street. DOESN’T KNOW WOOD’S BACKERS (Continued From Page One.> Mayor James Couzens, Detroit. $5,000. and the San Francisco headquarters. .*5.000. McSween said he went to Mayor Couzens of Detroit and William Flynn of Pittsburg, a Wood supporter, and asked for money. Disbursements for Johnson have amounted to $72,000. McSween said, leav ing about $3,100 unpaid. The New York campaign for Johnson, according to McSween, cost $13,685: the New Jersey campaign. $13,207: Maryland, $4,100; Indiana. 85.730; Montana. $1,300; North Carolina, $2,800. Nothing was spent in Minnesota or Michigan. ' according to McSwecn's figures. Michigan, he said, was financed entire ly from within the state. California and Oregon were financed from the San Fran cisco headquarters, he said. Nebraska also was taken care of by local contributions, It was claimed. Marriage Licenses Charles M. Cast, 51. butcher. 324 North Missouri street, and Cora L. Wilber. 48. . 320 North Missouri street. Fred G. 'Krainpe. 23. clerk. 1*63 South Alabama street, and Clara K. Kruse. 24. 265 East Minnesota street. Lyle D. Perry. 24, dentist, and Claire 1 Lillian Adams. 20. both of Murphysboro. ! 111. Ira Lynn. 26. well driller, 115 South ! Arlington street, and Lula Harlan. 21, 545 South New Jersey street. Harold Barter. 26. salesman. 120 West Fourteenth street, and Bertha Scobie, 28. 120 West Fourteenth street. Olevenas Finger. 32, brldgeman, 1630 West Market street, and Lyda O. Thomas, 34. 93H3 North Alabama street. Walter Davis. 26. laborer. 713 West North street, and Reviaa Stewart. 23. 610 Bright street. Willis Harter. 47, stove mounter, city, •ad Katherine King. 914 North Pennsy’l- Henry Beeson. 42. grinder. 1147 Shelby street, and Sarah Tindel. 49. city. Bernard Glover, 21. salesman. 514 North Sheffield street and Maude Wil liams. 21, 2101 Ashland avenue. Robert F. Cochrane. 34. locomotive en gineer, St. Louis, and Mary Wiley, 36. 423 East Walnut street. Harry Etches. 39. metal worker. 2940 Brlghtwood avenue, and Eleanor Hub bard. 41, 2940 Brightwood avenue. John Vintilo, 43, Laborer. 112 South West street and Anna Severin, 40, 112 South West street. Roy E. Miles .35, motorman. 328 Parker avenue, and fern E. Poland. 33. lo'kl Wade strete. William J. Gibson, 33, decorator. 811 i Sontb Illinois street, and Diletua Don ham, 19. 608 North Capitol avenue. Howard I. DeHart. 22. engineer, Martindaie avenue, and Elizabeth Isgrigg. j 19, 2318 Columbia avenue. Fred H. Goodwin. 28. trucker, citv, and i Lillian Davis, .31. 1163 Beii street. Arthur N'lceum. .31, mechanic. Toledo ■ 0., and Helen Bowman, 2**, 119 East Ver- - most street. Benjamin G. Heinze. 42. tool grinder. ; 27. Richmond street, and Hazd A Heinze, 27. 210 North Holmes avenue. Andrew Wettrick 25. heater. 1247 Hartford street, and Clara Parker, 21. j 2418 English av*-i>ue Raymond Rossaslo. 24. auto driver. <i 2006 Ashland avenue and Eleanor Mer- * ritt, 19. 2006 Ashland avenue. Reave Lawson. 28, truck driver. 611 South East street, and Minnie Lawson. 28, 611 South East street. Harry L. Carson. 42, cabinet maker. 363 South Illinois street, and Carrie Wil- j liams. 42. 325 North Alabama street. Robert X. Rogers. 21. 606 Richland street, and Edith J. Perry. 17, 519 North Cable street. # George G. Kass. 23. sign writer. 52S North Pennsylvania street, and Mar- ; guarlte Beem, 20, city. Jesse A. Rash. 31. railroad brakeman, | atrt Wanda R. Coddington. 29. Frankfort. Ind. ~ Ayrton Howard, 21. Jeweler. Roches ter. Ind.. and Millieent L. Mclntyre. 18. Ro~s„ t .pr Ind. John M. Seymour 21. traveling sales- [ man. Pasadena. Cal., and Cassie Hadley. ; 20. Mobile, Ala. Charles Brown. 17 fireman. 749 North I California street, and Emma Sims. 23. 749 North California street. Leroy M. Roberts. 34, barber. 1431 West Court 6treet, and Roma W. Rogers, j 34. 1431 West Court street. Deaths John A. Gates, 15, City hospital, acute peritonitis. William M. Ferree. 'A. 3524 East Wash ington. acute parenchymatous neprltis. Charles F. Emmel, 23, 2132 North Tal bott, chronic phthisis. Lola E. Cole. 68, 2007 West New York, influenza. Lillie Leeseman, 58. 230 North Alabama, pulmonary tuberculosis. Sophia Princeler. 90, 513 West Henry acute dilatation of heart. Effle May Arbuckle, ft. 714 Bates, bron cho pneumonia. Mary Theising. 70, 538 Agnes, chronic* myocarditis. Mary Kriel, 75, 536 Highland, hypo static pneumonia. Elizabeth C. Bell, 78, 1512 Sturm, ar terio sclerosis. George A. Rusk. 56, 1441 Deloss, carci noma. Charles P. Davis. 5, 1016 West New York, infantile paralysis. Thomas Lawless, 55, Methodist hos pital, general septicemia. Emmett Sanzston, 81, 840 North Ox ford, broncho pneumonia. George Crump. 52, Long hospital, in testinal obstruction. John C. Shockley, 78, Long hospital, chronic myocarditis. Fannie Ella Padgett, 90, 1219 Spann, arterio sclerosis. Myrtle Elnore Shaw, 1, 1310 English, broncho pneumonia. Charles William Longest, 26, Twenty first and Arlington, pulmonary tubercu losis. Martha A. Hedilen. 67, 1718 Talbott, acute dilatation,of heart. Victoria E. Nichols, 75, 503 North Alabama, chronic bronchitis. Mary A. Scott. 76. 5753 East Washing ton. hypostatic pneumonia. Births Harry and Gladys Klsner, 2610 Roose velt, girl. Muncie and Eunora Gibson, 1214 Stand ard. girl. Edward and Bessie Dove, City hospital, ! girl. 'Ralph and Joy Steele, City hospital. boy. Mike and Ursa Blair, City hospital, boy. Artie and Lois Smith, Methodist hos pital, girt. Waiter and Nettie Ray. 630 Cincinnati,' boy. John and Mary Hannreban, 2302 Pier- J son, boy. Edward and Laura McSoley, St. Vin- j cent's hospitaL boy. Ernest and Clara Plez, St. Vincent’s hospital. girL Theodore and Colia Groh, St Vincent's hospital, boy. Jacob and Ethel Goldstein. 123 West Morris, boy. Irwin and Mary Ave, 1932 West Ver- -j mont, girl. * ■ Homer and Ethel Keeney, 610 West j Fortieth, girl. James and Mary Wheeler, 615 East Vet* j montf boy. Edward and Frieda McCoury, 2313 Sooth Meridian, boy. * \ Irvington Property Owners Urge E. Washington Tracks Be Paved Demands that a ten-year-old contract of the Indianapolis Street Rail way Company to pave the car tracks In East Washington street between Aududon road and Sheridan avenue be fulfilled at once were made today by a delegation of Irvington property owners who appeared before the board of public works. AUTO SERVICE MEN MEET HERE Charles Coffin Opens, Three- Day Convention. Never in the history of the world has service been more in demand. Charles F. Coffin, president of the Chamber of Com merce, told the service division of the National Automobile Chamber of Com merce, In an address of welcome deliv ered at the Hotel Severin today. “And the pity of it is." said Mr. Cof fin. “that never in history do men-seem to have as little regard for keeping their wordafe they do today. “Honor and conscience seem to count for less than ever before.'’’ Mr. Coffin said he was not a pessimist, but that he was stating facts. Two hundred factory experts, automo bile manufacturers and sales managers are attending the three days' meeting. The purpose of the convention is to discuss the big problem of reducing the cost and improving the quality of serv ice rendered the owners of automobiles. One of the speakers at the morning session was F. E. Moseovics, vice presi dent of the Xordyke & Marmon Company, and Attitude Toward Service From the His topic was "Salesman's Functions In Sales Point of View." E. T. Herbig, Wabastfi chairman of the service committee of the National Au tomobile Chamber of Commerce, presided at the meeting. Local arrangements and excursions are in charge of the following 18ml commit tee : L. C. Voyles, Xordyke A Marmon; W. A. Weidely, Stutz Motor Car Com pany; Burt Small, William Sin ill Com pany; S. H. Keene, National Motor Car and Vehicle Corporation; B. E. Atwood, Cole Motor Car Company, and C. J. Miller. Premier Motor Car Company. Wednesday the service men will visit the service departments of the local man ufacturing plants and will he given the opportunity to view some of the practice races at the Speedway. Bill Posters Convene Here Earjy in June Ralph W. Wlshard. manager of the ! Indianapolis Bill Posting Company, will j bf-'one of the principal speakers btfor*j me convention of the Indiana Poster Ad- j icrtisers' association here June 7 and 8. Due to the fact that the national or ganization of advertising clubs meets here at the same time, poster advertis ing men from rll parts of the 'United States are expeded to attend the st-s sions of the Indiana organization i Genera] sessions will be held at the Hotel Severin. George 'Sctnas of Terre Haute also will be one '( the .principal speakers at the coni on. BLOOD Taken from Nature Tbe wild roots and barks that into thr composition of one of the oldest and best known blood tonics are mostly gathered by the Indians on our reservations brought or shipped to Dr. Pierce’s Laboratory in Buffalo, N. Y. Over fifty years ago Dr. Pierce put up an alterative tonic without the use at alcohol that soon became known all over the world. The spring is the time of the year we should put our house in order. We’re run down after a hard winter after grippe, colds, catarrh. It's time to take Dr. Pierce’s Golden Medical Diacovepy, purely vegetable and free from alcohol or narcotics. It mil search out impure and poisonous matter and drive it from the system. Buy it now in tablets or liquid. It will clear the skin; eczema, pimples, rash, blotches will dry up and disappear; boils, carbuncles and other evidences of tainted blood \ will pass away, never to appear again. Dr. Pierce discovered 50 years ago, that Nature has provided freely for these needs of her children and that in her laboratory were the remedies. Extracts of Queen’s root, Stone root, Wild Cherry bark and Bloodroot, as prepared, combined and preserved without a’cotot, in Dr. Pierce’s Golden Medical Discovery , constitute the most effective and certain tonic, alterative and tissue-rebuilding remedy ever offered to the public. - Advertisement. HAAG’S CUT PRICE DRUGS NO MAIL ORDERS FILLED AT THESE PRICES Everything Fresh, Genuine, of the Purest and Best Quality. Prices Subject to Change Without Notice. Another Big Cut in the Price of Drugs. A SAMPLE OF DIFFERENCE IN REGULAR AND HAAG’S PRICES 25c Alcock’s Porous Plasters 169 35c Copabia and Cubeb Capsules... .*9c 50c Limestone Phosphate 30c 75c Alophen Pills, 100 49c 15c Comp. Licorice Powder 10c 30c Listcrine . 160 Sl.<K> Alboiene Oil 74c 60c Cantbrox 490 50c Listerlne 42c 35c Analagegic Balm 20c 60c Chase Blood and Nerve Tabs...4oc 25c I.ysol toe 75c Analgaesie Balm Bengue ,59c 50c Denatured Alcohol, Qts .36c 60c Lysol 420 SI.OO Aspirin Tablets, 100, 5 gr 45c 35c Danderlne 29c 60c Lavorls 420 25c Bellans 19c 15c Diamond Dye, 10c, 3 for 26* 60c Lapactle Pills, 100 35c 75c Bellans 59c 25c Delost's Headache Powder 190 SI.OO Lotus Hair Color Restorer... ,74c 25c Belladonna Plaster 15c 60c Doan's Kidney Pills. 46c SI.OO Miles Nervine 740 SI.OO Bitro Phosphate 85e 60c DeWltt's Kidney Pills 45c 80c Miles Anti Pain Pills 24c 25c Beecham Pills 19c 50c Drake's Croup Remedy 39c SOc Musterole 24c 30c Borden's Eagle Milk, 2 for 48e ‘joe Dean’s Liquid Smoke 74c 25c Mentholatum '. 19c 30c Beil's Pine Tar and Honey 24c 25c Dioxogen 19c SOc Mentholatum t.B9c SI.OO Bliss Native Herb Tablets... .74c 50c Eatonic ~.S3c 60c Mulsifled Cocoanut Oil '...39c 25c Burkhardt’s Veg. Tablets 19c 25c Edward’s Olive Tablets. 19c 60c Milk’s Emulsion 450 SOc Bromo Seltzer -230 $1.0(1 Enos Fruit Salts...’ 860 $1.20 Milk’s Emulsion Rac 60c Bromo Seltzer 46c SI.SC Fellow’s Comp. Syr. Hyp0...51.10 SOc Mucol 2tc 40 Castoria, Fletcher’s 29c yi.oo Formaldehyde 7w 90c Mead's Dextro Maltose.. 64c $1.25 Cadomene Tablets 98c 50c F'ormaldehyde Fumigator 39c 90c Mellen's Food 64c 35c Capudine 29c 35c Freezone for Corns 29c $1.50 Maltlne, all kinds sll9 25c Calomel Tablets. 100 any size...loc 350 Gets It for Corns r..29c SI.OO Nujol 690 50c Caseara Arom. Sweet, 3 oz 25c 75c Glycothanphlne 590 SI.OO Nuxated Iron 69c SOc Caseara, Bitter, 3 oz 25c $1.50 Glycothanphlne *1.3 $1.25 Plnkham's Veg. Comp 7!)o 50c Caseara Cathartic, Hinkle's 24c $1.50 Gray's Glycerine Tonic 080 $1.25 Pierce’i Favorite Prese 890 25c Celery Vesce ic SI.OO Glycothymoline 84c $1.25 Pierce’s Golden Med. Dls 89c 50c Celery Vesce 390 30c Glycothymoline 240 SI.OO Peruna 74c SI.OO Celery \ e6ce 740 60c Glycothymoline 430 oOc Pinex for Coughs 490 15c Carbolic Acid 100 65c Glover's Mange Remedy We 30c Piso Cough Syrup 24c 25c Carter’s Little Liver Pills 19c $1.25 Gudes Peptomaugan 880 SOc Philip’s Milk Magnesia 890 3oc Corega 29c. 35c Haarlem OH Caps., Tilly’s 29c 30c Phenolax Wafers 19c oOc Clayton’s Mange Remedy 39 0 35c Haarlem Oil Caps, Gold Mffdal ..290 SI.OO Pepgen 69c SOc Clayton’s Dog Remedies 39e $1.50 Hood’s Sarsaparilla 98c SOc Pape's Diapepsln SOc 35c Castor Oil. Kellog’s 23c 25c Hill’s Caseara Quinine Tabs 19c SOc Phosphate Soda Mints 24c £ a . 8 , tor 8 3Bn 50c Hay’s Hair Health 890 $1.50 Scott's Emulsion 9So 50c Cutlcura Ointment 39c 50c Horlick’s* Malted Milk 89c 75c Scott’s Emulsion 59c 50c Camphorated Oil 25c SI.OO Horlick's Malted Milk 69c sl.lO S. S. S. Blood Remedy 670 50c Camphor Spirits. 25c $3 . 75 Horlick’a Malted Milk $2.98 SOc Stanolax 39c 100 Q Ban Hair Color-Restorer 59c 75c Imperial Granum 59c 70c Sal Hepatica 49c sg,ss g , s ,r re^, rT ? r ; : 25c $1.25 Imperial Granuna 80c $1.40 Sal Hepttca 89e 25e Colorite. 12 Colors, each 19c 1 $1.25 Newton’s Herplclde 89c $1.25 Tanlac 95c HOT WATER BOTTLES, FOUNTAIN SYRINGES AND COMBINATIONS AT OUT PR'CES HAAG’S Drug Store, 156 N. Illinois St., is only 6 doors north of Terminal Station HAAG’S DRUG STORE, 101 W. Washington St., is in the Point Room of the Lincoln Hotel. , (The Flat Iron Building) mLAG S DRUG STORES, 27 and 53 South Illinois St., are on the first square south of Wash iibton St., oh the way to the steam jUnion Depot. The other 3 stores are located at 114 North Pennsylvania St., 55 Virginia and 80g Massachusetts Ave., edrner of College. J The board aeknowledged the necessity and justice of the claims of the delegru tion and said every effort would be made to force the street car company to per form the work promptly. The delegation, headed by Arthur C. lioblnson, explained to the board that for a decade the street car company bad offered excuses instead of services in performance of this contract, and that the present pavement was seriously damaged by permitting the elements to undermine the highway. "Citizens of Irvington have already giTen $32,000 and more, actually donated that amount to the street car company to secure service and for ten years the car company 'has ignored Its" duty In this job,” said Mr. Robinson. Dr. Henry Jameson, president of the board of directors of the street car com pany, appeared before the board during the discussion of the situation, and when confronted by the delegation and the board promised relief within a month, pleading urgent need of downtown track work to improve street conditions for the coming Associated Advertising Clubs of the World convention. The board also ordered the street ear company to repair the intersections at Pennsylvania and Ohio streets before the convention time. A petition, signed r>y a large number of College avenue patrons of the street car company, presented to the board, ask ing for Improved service between Twen ty-seventh street and Thirtieth street, was referred by the board to the street car company for adjustment. The hoard approved placing signs on the city bridges limiting weight of loads permitted to pass over the bridges. Robert Ribble. mechanic at the city garage, was made a helper; Jackson Hallsworth. a mechanic, was also made • helper, while H. M. Bright, a helper. whs promoted to chauffeur. Four Autos Disappear, Two Being Recovered Four automobiles were stolen Sunday and early today In Indianapolis Two of the cars were later found de serted. John L Noblett. Hotel Severin. said his car was stolen from Monument circle Sunday, and It was found today in the east part of the city. Archie Wade of the Union Stockyards, told th# police his automobile disap peared from Kentucky avenue and Wash lngton street. It was found at Ft. Wayne avenue and Alabama street. William I'mphrey, living at the Haugh hotel, reported his automobile stolen from Central avenue and Fifteenth street. J. D. Conway, 449 Alton avenue, told the police h'.s car was stolen from a garage at hit home some time during <he night. INDIANA DAILY TIMES, MONDAY, MAY 24, 1920. ZOERCHER FLAYS FOES OF TAX LAW Contends Democrats Once Favored Present System. • > Declaring that it is “rather humiliating to a democrat who is familiar with his party's history, to see his own party denounce the present tax law,’ 1 Phillip Zoercher, a member of the state board of tax commissioners, has issued a state ment voicing opposition to the plank in the democratic state platform attacking the present tax law. Mr. Zoercher declares that long ago democratic governors and legislatures proposed tax measures such as the ex isting tax law. "The tax plank In the democratic plat form attacks the so-called arbitrary power of the state board of tax com missioners to make horizontal raises as though this power were something new,” said Mr. 'Zoercher. “That part of the law which has to do with horizontal raises is the same as the old. “Gov. Ralston, in his message to the general Assembly in 1913, admitted that the old law had this power." /?- - - The Effect of New Curtains | and Draperies Is the brightening up of the ‘whole room. Prices you will find have been lowered considerable. Scotch Drapery . $1.98 Yard 50 inches wide, an extra fine quality, in rose, blue and brown, splendid laundering fabric, can be split, regularly selling at. 52.50; special. $1.98 a yard. Filet Net—sl.oo Yard 47 inches wide, in white or ecru color, made of double thread mesh weave, can be used one width to the window. $1.50 value at SI.OO a yard. Zira Drapery—49c Yard 36 inches wide, in white, blue, gold and black ground, floral, conventional and bird patterns, launders beautifully; special. 49c a yard Scotch Madras—9oc Yard 45 Inches wide, all in beautiful lacy patterns, launders with out starching or stretching, the very beet for wear; special. OOc a yard. Window Shades—79c 36x7. in a good olive green, mounted on good dependable .spring rollers, complete with brackets and nickel ring pull; extra special, 79c each. —Goldstein's, Fourth floor. l^olclsteln& “Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablet a” Will Mar Your Appearance and Impair Your Health. Let our dental expert* make them •nund and uttrartiie *o you will re tain your good appearance and health. Our charge* are reasonable and our term* easy to pay. New York Dentists 41 East Washington Street £O4 SAKS BUILDING WYCKOFF WILL STAY ON THE JOB Differences With District At torney Ironed Out. Stanley Wyckoff, fair price commis sioner for Indiana, has agreed to stay on the job until July 1, or until the present sugar crisis has passed. _ Following his return .from Washing ton, where he conferred with officials of the attorney general's office, Mr. Wy ckoff announced that e harmonious and co-operative policy had been adopted to iron out the Hqosier difficulties. “I am going to work with the In diana district attorney’s office in han dling the state problems arising,*' said Mr. Wyckoff, “and I promised the Wash- The Flavor Nature Gave It is preserved until it reaches you in the only package that will retain its delicious fragrance— “ Packed only in Tin To keep the Flavor in.” i ItodffwqysTea Full satisfaction, or money refunded. “PEPGEN IS IST EXCELLENT STOMACH REMEDY,’’ DECLARES DIVISION STREET RESIDENT Mrs. Vnl. Sturms, 927 Division Street, Indianapolis, says: "Pepgen is a most excellent medicine. It relieved my hus band of stomach and liver troubles, with which he has suffered during the greater portion of his life. "When I have said that, I have said a moot remarkable thing, for scarcely any person but myself known how the man suffered. My husband, who is employed at the Nordyke & Mnrmon plant, had heartburn after almost every meal—he did not seem to be able to get rid of the complaint. His liver was also sluggish. “It was very difficult to prepare his food, for he could not eat what the rest of the family could. Many things aggra vated his conidtlon more than others. "He never thought much about patent medicines, ns I call them, but we finally prevailed upon him to try Pepgen. He ” IMTEi SSIiOIT ASJ Ail comforts of home. IIU 9CL rUnl IAN Absolutely fireproof. • Rooms sl, $1.25 and $1.50 . Corner Market and New Jersey Sts. Weekly Rate on Application. lngton office that I would remain in office only until things were easier.” While the esact details of the policy to be followed by the department in solving the present sugar crisis, as well as handling profiteers, has not been an nounced, Mr. Wyckoff said it will un doubtedly “have a firm hold on the conditions.” “I am not t liberty to make any divulgence of the discussions of that conference,” he said; “in fact, 1 can not accurately point out what facts will be definitely included in the policy regu lations to he laid down, yet I am posi tive that the department will generally adopt the provisions discussed in Wash ington.” , Mr. Wyckoff, who announced his de sire to resignp following a difference of opinion between himself and Frederick VanNuys. United States district attor wr tmis my> J WHEW 'fg^ STORE O Good Clothes; Nothing Else V - V * Sensible Saving is the Order of the Day Save on a Spring Overcoat in Our 20% DISCOUNT SALE Sensible saving means getting the best possible values for your clothes money. In this unusual reduction sale we offer you the season’s best Spring Overcoats, including such well known makes as Rogers-Peet, at 20% less than the regular retail price. You can pay as much or as little as you wish —but whatever the price, you will have the assurance of style, fit, tailoring and quality. Don’t forget this discount is on every Spring coat in our stock, except a few Gaberdines. read several of the statements from In dianapolis people in the newspapers, and said he ought to try It, that it might be a good thing. "The outcome of it all was that Pep gen helped him, and It not only helped him, but all of us are sure relieved that he feels so much better. He can now eat anything the rest of tpe family can. Re cently he ate cabbage for his dinner and pie for his dessert.” Thousands havejfound Pepgen a stom ach food and stomach tonic, that sheds while it heals starved, sore stomachs and builds health and strength through the stomach, blood and nerves. Pepgen Is sold by the Henry J. Huder's Drug Stores, corner Washington and Pennsylvania Sts., Illinois and Michigan Sts., and any other first-class drug store anywhere.—Advertisement. ney for Indiana, in connection with the alleged profiteering in sugar of a north ern Indiana mayor, was asked to go to Washington and an adjustment of the situation has been brought about. , Mr> VanNuys, who also conferred with the attorney general in 3Vashington, has returned to Indianapolis to take up the state prosecution of profiteers, and will co-operate in the new plans of the fed eral department. BergdolPs Attorneys Offer $2,500 Reward WASHINGTON, May 24. Attorneys for Grover C. Bergdoll, convicted draft evader, who escaped in Philadelphia Fri day, offered a reward of $2,500 today for his delivery to any military post or station. Don’t Blame “Spring Fever” For That “Down-and-out” Feeling 1 Your Blood Needs a Thorough Cleaning Just Now. As Spring approaches the Impuri ties that have been accumulating In the system throughout the winter begin to clog up the circulation, causing a general weakness and de bilitated condition that is generally known as "Spring fever.” The first symptoms are usually a lbss of appetite, followed by a grad ually lessening of energy, the sys tem becomes weaker day by day, un til you feel yourself on the verge of a breakdown. Children just at this season are peevish and irritable, and become puny and lifeless. This whole condition Is but the re sult of Impurities in the blood that have been accumulating and make ~}ourDoctor t j HE-' 1 •' would recommend WmX*~k^ J 1 ?JUl Trotted WAmmSk Wheat • fwfflmfc ■ 7/aitcd fj/wjt&k Oats /f Jam THEY have no equal for whole- */ some goodness. / Builds muscle. i '//JJr Corrects poor digestion. Also, brings to you a food of appetizing excellence. _ n m s • ; • ! United Cereal Mills ' \J Ltd. ilk. * u 222j^|w- Quincy,-Illinoi* ir SBte^&ag^,;jMir v Lew Shank 111 at St. Yincent’s’ Lew Shank, former mayor of Indian apolis, is rapidly recovering today from an operation for appendicitis which he underwent at St. Vincent's hospital terday. Mr. Shank worked at his warehouse I Saturday, but became critically ill Sstur-.' day night and was rushed to the hoa-j pita!. \ MINE EXAMINATION SOON, Quarterly examinations for hoisting engineers’ and mine bosses’ licenses will be held In Terre Haute June 5 and at Evansville on June 7. The department of inspection of the state industrial board conducts the examinations. themselves felt more distinctly with the change of seasons. They show that nature needs assistance in giv ing the system a general houseclean ing. Everybody Just now needs a few bottles of S. S. S., the great vegeta ble blood remedy, to cleanse it of im purities. It is good for the children, for it gives them new strength and puts their system in condition so they can moi e easily resist the many ailments so prevalent in summer. S. S.S. is without an equal as a general tonic and system builder. It im proves the appetite and gives new strength and vitality to both old and young. Full information and valuable itt erature can be had by writing tc Swift Specific Cos., 171 Swift Labora tory, Atlanta, Ga, —Advertisement.